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Rockford, Illinois
November 24, 1961     The Observer
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November 24, 1961

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PAGE 2 THE OBSERVER FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1961 Uganda Drives Out Missionaries KAMPALA, Uganda -- Two Catholic missionaries, Father Michael Rosato, F.S.C.J and Brother John Sukelli, F.S.C.J were ordered to leave the country on 24 hours' notice. No reason for their expulsion was given This expulsion is the latest of many: during October a Dutch priest, an Italian sister and an American Protestant missionary were also ordered out of the country. No new missioners are allowed into the country. No new religious buildings may be erected Missioners are rarely allowed to visit people who are gravely ill and must obtain permission of a district commissioner to leave the grounds of their missions Catholic parents must apply in writing to the police for permission to have their children baptized Italian Bishops Oppose Leftists AURORA SCHOOL CAMPAIGN --- Spearheading the Aurora Sharpenter, and Dr. William Weigel; and (standing, 1. to r.) Rob- parishes participating in the $1,800,000 United Catholic Education art Michels, Paul Buddy, Walter N. Trauten, George Matyas, Development program are lay chairmen pictured above. (Seated, Carl Assell and Gregory Schuster.- Absent at the time the pic- 1. to r.) Hugh Kleckner, George Clementz, John Moisa, T.A. ture was taken was John ThiU.---(Park Place studio photo). ROME -- Italy's bishops declared that the social teachings of the . Church are incompatible with any ideology or attitude "that opposes l(~h,RrltvPantry' their purity.' / ~ J The declaration was made at a time when the Catholic oriented Sunnlies ii Christian Democratic party is divided over the question of cooperat- ~ ~qllFIllWl J ing with leftist socialists. Although all members of Italy's cabinet ire Christian Democrats, they must rely on the support.of other parties to stay in power. Some Christian Democrats favor relying on the support of the Socialist party, which has strong ties with the com- munists. The bishops expressed confidence in "its beloved sons, who are the objects of a subtle propaganda which is trying to draw them away from its bosom and create doubt in their minds about the sincerity and effectiveness of the Church's maternal concern for the lawful aspirations of the people." Story of Martyrs Told on IV NAGOYA, Japan -- "Execution Ground," an oaratorio telling the story of the 26 canonized martyrs of Japan was televised nationally here. Students of Nanzan Chatechist Training College u~ed recitative and hymns to portray the dramatic scene in 1597 when 6 Franciscan missionaries, 3 Japanese Jesuits and 17 Japanese lay people were crucified in Nagasaki on what is called "The Hill of the 26 Martyrs." U.S. Aid Used by Communists WASHINGTON -- Communist Yugoslavia has been using some of its U.S. aid money to spread Yugoslavian political beliefs to neutral countries, according to a document prepared for the Senate internal security subcommittee by Charles Zalar, former Yugoslav diplomat now on the staff of the Library of Congress. Since World War II, Yugoslavia has been given between $200 and $300 million a year, nearly 50 per cent of its budget, 'stated the re- port. Zalar reported that Yugoslavia has been spending well over $100 million since 1959 to conduct a foreign aid campaign of its own in such countries as India and Ghana. Enroll 5,405 Foreign Students WASHINGTON -- The National Catholic Educational association reported 5,405 .students from 110 foreign countries were enrolled during the 1960-61 school year in 208 U.S. Catholic colleges and uni- versities. The figure represents an in. crease of 350 students, or seven per cent, over the total for the year before, the association of Catholic school teachers and ad- ministrators reported: Twenty-one institutions respond- The study is the llth annual one published by the International Ex- change Section of the NCEA. Twelve institutions having at least 108 foreign students each ac- counted for slightly more than half the total and one university, Georgetown in Washington, D.C accounted for ten per cent be- cause it enrolled 549 foreign stu- dents, the highest number for a single school. Students from Africa more than doubled in numbers in the past school year, the survey said. They totalled 176 as compared with 70 ~:lg to the NCEA's survey report- that they enrolled no foreign ROCKFORD -- The cupboard is empty! The "charity pantry," ,a food supply gathered by the sisters of St. Elizabeth's social center and distributed to needy people and those out of work, is running low on supplies. Non-perishable goods in cans and boxes are needed According to St. Ann Sebastian, M.S.B.T any kinds of canned goods such as vegetables, soups or fruits and other provisions such as coffee, flour, sugar and soap can be used. The sisters are asking for help from clubs, societies and individ- uals. Any donations of these pro- visions may be delivered to the sisters' home at 1413 S. Main St. 'Glass Slipper' Ball To Be Held in Elgin ELGIN -- The "Glass Slipper" ball, sponsored by St. Laurence church, will be held Saturday, Nov. 25, at the Elgin Country clt!b. Music will be provided by Dick Banker and his orchestra When the clock strikes twelve, the Cinderella and Prince Charming of the evening will be announced. Committee members are Mr. and Mrs. John Lindt, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Freiberg, Dr. and Mrs. Edward Martens, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Klatt, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown and Mr. and Mrs. Peter DeBoer. Tickets may be purchased from committee mem- bers or at the door Saturday night. Rev. O'Neill Speaks On DCCW Purpose ROCKFORD--The Altar and Rosary society of St. Patrick church will hold their monthly meeting Wednesday, Nov. 29, at 8 p.m. following evening devotions. students, the year before O;~S HO;S The Rev. Arthur J. O'Neill pas- tor of St. Thomas Aquinas church in Freeport and managing editor of The Observer, will speak on "The Purpose and Functions of 60 the DCCW" FOR 5, C0nsidine's h, A, , 12~,~ to 4, 7.95 ,suronce ,9ency Larger sizes, 7.95 Ofc. Phone 2551 Res. Phone 2861 and 8.95 WE SPECIALIZE IN, SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Fulton Illinois 114 South Main - Rockford -- 113 South Wyman Funeral Home AND We at LOU BACHRODT'S CHEVYVILLE are concerned with two things,people and products. We cannot exist or depend on people for the volume we enjoy, without satisfied customers. Why not investigate today and see what LOU BACHRODT OFFERS? COME WHERE THE CARS ARE! Isu -, I I su c I 401 S. Church WO 3-8421 I [ 1515 Kishwaukee--WO 5-8681 SUPER CAR MARKET NO. 31 I SUPER CAR MARKET NO. 4 2,43 ,h s,-wa 2 ,os ] 1320, Kishwauk --WO S,7B4 ROCKFORD --Since 1878- Corner of Sixth and Eleventh Completely Air-Conditioned Phone 2121 -- Fulton, Ill. CO.DIRECTORS J. M. Fay Llewellyn Fay John O. Seesser Made With Original Formula of 1898 g SPRINGFIELD "Where You Can "AI )[VAYS' Be Sure" (Continued From Page One) used to the full in eliminatinglLike Paul, we face a world lm-ge- as mere counter-moves against/needless poverty, hunger and di-ily paganized. Like Augustine, we communism, hut for their essen- sease. Nor do we expect a worldrsee the encroachment of barbar- teal rightness, as expressions of in which all will be morally and ism. Like both, we must be daunt- socially perfect Our hope is for a less in proclaiming Christ our mgnes[ principles: love oz . ~nrt lnv~, nf noiahhm-world in which men, ImperfectI In this way, we shall be true to "~"" though they be, will accept the I our Christian duty in preserving OpportunityNow reign of God--a world in which the[God's moral order as man's stand- -- - principles of the natural law and lard of action. Only in this way Because we have so often fal- of the Christian dispensation will[shall we preserve the religious tared m our course and because ,be recognized as the norm of jand moral traditions in which our the commumst natmns have pro " " moral judgment and the basis of[country was born, and without fired by our m~stakes to respire the social order. Should such an which our country cannot survive false ideals and to awaken glitter- order take hold on the world of] .~ . ing but barren hopes, we must not today, there is not a single prob-I be discouraged, imagining that lem, no matter what its magni-[ !I our hour of opportumty has " tude, which Would not admit of a l passed It has not passed The ' reasonable and, on the whole, a~g~,| hour of greatest opportunity is ' satzsfactory solutmn. ~|1 I~ C/~'l'all I~i~ striking now, as tae mrces oz zree- A %J ~ k.J,J%,/I ~%,~ dom and of tyranny gird for a de- ~erlse Ut Mission cision. America's strength, be- stowed by Divine Providence, has been given for this hour--that free- dam may not fail The exercise of our national strength, in order to achieve its true purpose, must be guided by those principles on which our strength was built We must apply those principles m both national and international affairs. We shall be worthy of world leadership only if we are willing to pledge "our lives, our fortunes, and our sacred honor" in behalf of the right. Need True Hope At present, when America is be- set by so many frustrations, when Above all, the Christian today must have a profound sense of mission, which will cause him to bear witness to his religious faith and his moral convictions as the early Christians did--by deed and affirmation, even by death. Such was St. Paul's program of action: to th such, too, was St. Augustine's. ii ! t MAY THEY REST IN PEACE t The following clergy of the Diocese of Rockford passed on to their eternal rewards on the dates listed. Your prayers are requested for the repose of their souls. Nov. 27, 1958----The Ray. Francis A. Kilderry, pastor of St. Margaret there are so many temptations to Mary church, Algonquin, is buried in Aurora. despairl all who believe in God Nov. 27, 1956--The Ray. Thomas L. Walsh, pastor of St. Patrick have the special duty of keeping church, St. Charles, is buried in Beloit. alive within their own hearts and Nov. 29, 1952----The Ray. Russell J. Guccione, pastor of St. Michael within the hearts of all free men a [ church, Galena, is buried in Freeport. true and undying hope. Our hope]Dec. 1, 1910--The Rev. E. W. Dunne, pastor of St Mary church, will not be for a Utopia of mater- Plano, is buried in Kingstown, Pa. ial well-being, although we do Grant, we beseech Thee, 0 Lord, that the souls of Thy servants, Thy look forward to a world in which lpriests whom in this life, Thou didst honor with the sacred office science and technology will be]may rejoice in the glory of heaven forevermore. Amen. A total of 13 Sisters from hos- pitals in the Rockford diocese are planning to attend the Illinois Conference of Catholic Hospitals at Springfield, Wednesday, Nov 29, according to announcements from five of the institutions in the diocese. General theme of the confer- ence, according to Sister M. Ste- phanie, S.S.C administrator and superior of Loretto hospital of Chicago and president of the I.C.C.H will be "The Catholic Hospital--a Mirror of Its Manage- ment." Religious Attending Attending from the diocese will be: Sister Mary Magdalen, R.S.M administrator of St. Mary hospital in DeKalh; Sisters M. Dolorita and Anna Rita of St. Jo- seph hospital, Elgin; Sisters Mary Luke, Pascal and Dolorita of St. Joseph hospital, BelvEdere; Sis- ters M. Xavier, M. Bonaventure, and M. Carmelette, all floor su- pervisors at Mercy'villa sanitarium in Aurora; and Sisters M. Juliana, O.S.F director of nurses; M. PEa, pharmacist; Margaret Mary, cen- tral service supervisor; and Mary George, obstetrics, all of St. Charles hospital in Aurora. The conference will begin at 8 a.m. with a Pontifical Low Mass celebrated by the Most Rev. Cletus F, O'Donnell, auxiliary bishol~ of Chicago. Guest Speakers Speakers at the various sessions wilt be: Msgr. Clement G. Schindler of Belleville who "will speak ~n "The Role of Charity in the Catholic Hospital"; Sister Mildred, D.C of DePaul hospital, St. Louis, Mo who will discuss Forty Hours St. Bernadette, Rockford Twenty-seventh Sunday after Pentecost The 340-year-old missal belong- ing originally to e priest who aid- ed King Charles II after the bat- tie of Worcester was bought re- cently in an English bookshop for only 1O Cents. 1113 WEST STATE ST. GENEVA FOR SCHOOLS ~ RECTORIES ~ CONVENTS WINDOW TINTING Ultra violet FORMERLY SOLARPAQUE aborbents by REDUCES GLARE-- PREVENTS FADING-- REDUCES HEAT CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATES WO 5-2482 C~Ol=q,l:% 523WEST JEFFERSON STREET ROCKFORD. ILLINOIS THE " -Fashions for the Discriminating Woman 109 West State Street Geneva Phone CE 2-0789 Hallgren Lumber Company IOC. aLUMBER a PAINT a BUILDING MATERIAL 1205 East Locust Tel. 6-4824 DeKalb Cunningham General Auto Repairing Automatic Transmissions 1312 EAST MAIN Phone JU 4-3655 115 INDIANA STREET Phone JU 4-3581 ST, CHARLES Prescription - Specialists 7-9 EAST MAIN STREET Phone JU 4-2385 ST~ CHARLES and Plumbing Heating Air Conditioning Call PHONE JUNO 4-4980 ee JUNO 4-4981 k SERVICE Weddings Club Socials Banquets Coffee Catering a Church Dinners Picnics NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER Phone TW 2-5900 Aurora Aurora Raymond M. Fidler Agency Redi.Mix REAL E, STATE Cc n re,tec INSURANCE ) Concre,e for all pur,oses 2"3226 DIAL TW 6-9714 2s7 North Union Aurora For Any Occasion BUS SERVICE CHARTER COACHES TEL. TW 7-8532 Joliet-Aurora Transit Lines 135 trask Street Residence: Ph. TW7-7088 Joseph N. Strotz STORE FRONTS Furnace Repairing and Installatlan Air Conditioning Ventilating Skylights Gutters 469 High St. Aurora TELEPHONE TW 2-3126 PETER A. Florists Since 1895 HELEN M. FREEMAN, Owner 358 Cedar Street rw 2-7667 Aurora "EVERYTHING MUSICAL" CONN ORGANS Laregst Selection of New and Used Pianos Sheet Music -- Guitars -- Drums - Band Instruments ZIEGLER MUSIC COMPANY, INC. 10 South River Street ~ Phone tW 2-1908 Aurora =g=ous "Kindness and Personal Atten- tion to Patients"; Msgr. E. J. ~oebel of Milwaukee who will conclude the morning session with a talk on "Catholic Attitudes Re- garding Personnel Policies and Practices"; and Sister Ritamary, C.H.M of Washington, D.C as- sistant executive secretary of the Sister-Formation conferences and editor of the SFC Bulletin, Na-! tional Catholic Education Assn who will speak on "Understand- ing the Apostolate of Professional Excellence--A Manifestation of Our Catholic Motivation." AURORA---Miss Felita Hernande~ and William Lopez in St. Peter church, Oct. 28. Miss Nancy Hettinger and Leon 5o Weistroffer in Holy Angels church, Oct. 21. BATAVIA~Miss Kathleen Terneny and Eugene Kipper in Holy Cross church, Nov. lS. CRYSTAL LAKE .-- Miss Judith Joanne Handrock and John William Collins "in St. Thomas the Apost[$ church, Oct. 7. FREEPORT--Miss Sandra John- son and John Callahan in St. Michael church, Nov. 11. MARYWOOD--Miss Connie Croyl and Dave Theis in Annunciation church, Nov. 18. ROCKFORD--Miss Janis Marinell| and Theodore Bacino in St. Patricl~ church, Nov. 18. Miss Nancy Parisot and James R. Waller in St. James Pro-cathedral, Nov. 11. WOODSTOCK -- Miss Margare~ Dittmann and Charles Rossman i~ St. Mary church, Nov. 4. THE REV. CHARLES KIEFER MCCARRAN, pastor of St. Paul parish, Sandwich, was born in Rockford Aug. 23, 1916, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. McCarran. Mter attending local schools, he went to the University of Chi- cago, where he took extension courses and attended a summer session. He completed his classi- cal college studies during night school at Armour Institute in Chi- cago and at St. Mary college, St. Mary, Kentucky. Father McCarran then attend- ed St. Mary seminary in Balti- ii!iii!ii: : more, Md where he obtained his ~ bachelor of arts degree and a de- gree as bachelor of sacred the- ~l~ ology. He was ordained by the Most Ray. John J. Boylan at St. James pro-cathedral, Rockford, ~ March 3, 1945. " His first assignment was as temporary assistant at St. Peter parish, Rockford until Awil, 1949 when he was appointed assistant pastor at St. Mary church, DeKalb, In June, 1953, he was appointed assistant at St. Patrick parish, Amboy, where he remained until September, 1953, when he was named assistant at St. Joseph parish, Harvard. His last assignment as assistant pastor came in June, 1956 whe~l he was assigned to St. Thomas parish, Crystal Lake. He was ap- pointed pastor of St. Paul church, Sandwich, in February, 1957. }SHOE STORE Your Doctor Will Prescribe 12 Downer Place EVERY NIGHT AT 10 Aurora--Phone TW 7-9618 Children's Shoe Specialists J PHOTO EQUIPMENT and SUPPLIES !J Fast Processing Service (All TypeS) I Alex G. Nagy's I J SilverGIoss Photo Shop | I 43 Fox Street Ph. TW 2-2008 Aurora I MIRRORS Table, Dresser & Desk Tops Glass for Any Purpose SCHOR GLASS 56-5B South taSalle StreetAURORA CO. Phone TW 6-8421 TWINOAKS 7-91101 41SOUTH ISLAND AVE AURORA, ILLINOIS "SPECIALIZING fly COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY" CELEBRATING ? ? ? We can help you MITCHELL'S COMPLETE PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICE COMMERCIAL -- PORTRAIT -- WEDDING Ray Gasper, Photographer 425 New York Street, Aurora, Illinois Phone TW 2-2569 Sales and Service--TV-Records-Stereo-Wiring / Cash Terms Lay.Away--An Repairing-Parts 61 Fox Street -- Aurora TW 7-9171 CLEANERS & FURRIERS COLD STORAGE VAULT We Specialize in Drapery Cleaning 129 GALENA BLVD. PHONE TW 7-8771 'AURORA 800 FIFTH STREET PHONE I"W 7-8775