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December 14, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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December 14, 1962

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FBI Official Warns: Communists Offer 'Synthetic Morality' I NEW YORK, Dec. harms the cause of Commu- (NC) m Soviet Commu- nism, his concern for the well nism has failed to stamp being of society." The FBI official noted that out religion, so it is be- "if hatred as a motivating :ginning to offer a "syn- force is excluded," many of thetic morality" in an effort the qualities "are typical of to satisfy the people's spiritual Christian and other religious hunger. William C. Sullivan, assistant beliefs." qFdirector of the Federal Bureau What Soviet leaders are of- of Investigation, told students faring their people, in effect, is of Fordham University that "a synthetic Christian ethic di- "the persistence of religious vorced from its religious foun- beliefs is one of the strongest dation and incorporated in the reasons for continued opposi- tenets of Communism," Sulli- tion to COmmunism" among van said. At the same time, Soviet subjects. "there has been no relaxation plAS a result, he said, Soviet in the over-all drive to elimin- aders are attempting to sup- ate all traces of religious be- ant religion "by developing liefs," he said. a code of suitable moral prin- Sullivan stressed that reli- ciples spelled out in consider- glen is basic in the Western able detail:" c h a 1 1 e n g e to Communism. "In recent months," Sullivan "Only by the force of its spiri- continued; "considerable Soviet tual faith and of its democratic propaganda has been devoted ideology can the West best to the development of the moral meet the Communist challenge uunialities of what the Com- to its very existence," he said. sts refer to as the 'new Admitting that "democracy viet man.' " may be more eanspieuous in ;The journal of the Soviet our image throughout the youth organization spelled out world," he insisted that "re- the features of this moral code, ligion is more basic." Sulli- Sullivan said, when it named van added: "In fact, the ide- Lenin as "the prototype" and ology of freedom cannot be Shrine Honors Missionary Nun-Doctor H N Society Founder NEW ORLEANS, (NC) -- More than 700 Holy Name members attended the dedica- tion here of a shrine in honor of Blessed John of Vercelli,. a Dominican who founded the Holy Name Society in 1274. The shrine, built at a cost of $16,000 from donations of Holy Name members in the New Orleans archdiocese, is in St. Dominic's church. The church's pastor, Father Ed- ward L. Hughes, O.P., said it will become "a rendezvous for prayerful laymen" and "a new pilgrimage attraction." The shrine altar is made of Belgian black marble with a bronze and glass reliquary at the center. Atop the reliquary is a life-size statue of Blessed John Vercelli, made of white Italian marble. The reliquary, which con- tains a section of Blessed John's walking stick, was designed by Father A. A. Zarlenga, O.P. The statue was executed by O. Paladino Orlandini of Rome. The idea for the shrine originated in 1954 with the late Father A. L. Hirmebus'ch, 0.P. Director of the shrine is Fa- ther Brendan J. Mc2,,ullen, O. P. cited his "love for the man of expressed clearly and per- labor, his passion for ideas, his suasively without religion." Edmunites internationalism and revolu- In the face of the Communist qationary patriotism, his inex- challenge, Sullivan said, "a Mark Silver lhaustible energy, his implaca- more active role in religious "m"ble hatred for everything that life" is required of everyone. Jubilee MYSTIC, CONN., Dec. 12 -- Urges 'Moral Revolution' 00riUU*00southernWasMissionaryaCCordedworktO theof the Society of St. Edmund To Fight Crime Growth recently by two Bishops, The Most Reverend Archbishop Thomas J. Toolen, I BOSTON, Dec. 12 (NC)  The United States Archbishop-- B i s h o p of the needs a "moral revolution" to destroy the "cancerous Mobile-Birmingham (Alabama) crime growth" which threatens it, Richard Cardinal Diocese, and The Most Rever- end Joseph A. Durick, Auxil- Cushing told 8,000 persons at the annual Policeman's iary Bishop of the same die- cese. The occasion was the Silver Jubilee celebration of the Society of St. Edmund's work in the South. The celebra- tion took place in Selma, Ala- bama, site of the Edmundites' Mission House. The Society of St. Edmund, made up of priests and Broth- ers, is active in teaching, youth work, parishes, and the Missions. The Edmundites con- duct St. Michael's College in Winooski, Vermont, and are also located in Connecticut, New York, N o r t h Carolina, Alabama, and Florida in the United States; and Canada, France, and England. Bishop's Article In New Maqazine Ball in Boston Garden. "Crime marches on, due to disrespect for law and a gen- eral decline of morality," the lrchbishop of Boston said. ,m He cited a growing attitude Jf "self-indulgence and plea- VSure-seeking before duty" as a major cause of crime. The crime rate will continue to grow until "good people arise and recognize t:,eir responsibi- lities," the Cardinal predicted. : "The corruption of a nation generally begins with a net- ,loci of the principles on I which is was founded," he said. "The rebirth of a nation begins with the restoration of those principles. "Until we restore the sub- lime principles oh which our cOuntry l was foanded, we will bdealin 0ni'ry with the syrup- to, ms andstatistics of crime. Only when we take that big Bf6p will We get at the dis- rease," he said. +, olice work alone cannot WASHINGTON. -- (NO--An article by Bishop John J. Wright of Pittsburgh is fea- tured in the first issue of the new magazine the World Wars Officer Review published here. CARDINAL CUSHIN, solve the problem of crime, the Cardinal said. The police must have the sur)nort and ce- operation of "every family, every neighborhood, e v e r y community," he added. Fr;dav, Dec. 14, 1962 THE PROGRESS--7 Saves Baby Girl's Foot JACALTENANGO, Guatemala, (NC)--A little Indian girl whose foot was almost severed will walk again because a nun-doctor in a remote Maryknoll hospital here rejoined it to her leg successfully. "Not long ago the press in the U.S. played up an opera- tion in Boston in which a boy's severed arm was sewed back successfully," Father Arthur G. Melville, M.M., of Newton Highlands, Mass., said. "We had a similar operation here, but under more difficult and primitive conditions. "On a wooden table, with a minimum of instruments, Sister Rose Cordis, M.D., re. paired a child's foot which was almost completely sever- ed accidentally by her drunk- en father swinging a huge machete." The big knife caught the baby just above the ankle, going through muscle, blood vessels, nerves, and bone, with only a piece of flesh attaching the foot to the leg. In a long, dif- ficult operation, the Sister- doctor sutured the foot to the leg and then waited two or three weeks, wondering whether she would have to amputate. The toes, sole and back of the foot turned black, and the wound became infected. In desperation, she gave injections of a new drug, Wydase, with the hope that it might possibly work. Gradually circulation return- ed, and today the child can walk with a high shoe serving as an ankle support. She can move her toes and has feeling in them. She is now in Guate- mala City where a specialist is doing further tendon repair. Catholic Doctor Of The Year DR. EDWARD W. HAYES, Sr. of Monrovia, Calif., has been named Catholic Physidan of the Year by the executive board of the National Federation of C a t h o I i c Physicians' Guild. Dr. Hayes, a 1913 graduate of the University of Minnesota Medical School, has been a leader in the fight against tuber. culosis for 40 years. Besides supervising TB work in Imperial Valley, Calif., and the construction of a sani- torium there, he has served as medical director of the Maryknoll S i s t e r s' Sani. torium and medical director and adviser to the Santa Teresita Sanitorium  in Duarte. U.S. Priests Hang Rosary High Above Rio RI0 DE JANEIR0 (NC) -- Two U.S. priests led 15 work. men in draping a huge rosary of the 125-foot statue of Christ on top of Rio's 2,310-foot Cor- covado mountain. Father Philip Higgins, C.S.C., 39, of Philadelphia, led Decem- ber 8 15 city workers up a nar- row iron stairway inside the hollow statue and out into its 40-foot outstretched arms to hoist the 90-foot chain of wood, wire and glass over the statue's shoulders. Father Joseph Quinn, C.S.C., 39, of Pittsfield, Mass., directed the operation from the ground. The priests strung up the rosary, which is lighted with a string of 600 blue and white electric bulbs, to publicize the Family Rosary Crusade being conducted there by Father Patrick J. Peyton, C.S.C., the Holy Cross priest who founded the Family Rosary movement to promote recita- tion of the Rosary in the family. They said it will also remind people that Christmas is a religious festival. Fathers Higgins and Quinn have been helping Father Pey- ton here as they did in a cam- paign he led recently in Brazil's northeast. Mexico's Catholic Youth Campaign Marks 50th Year PITTSBURG, Dec. 13 (NC) -- Bishop John J. Wright, speaking h e r e after his visit to the scene of a mine disaster which entombed 37 men, said such tragedies "leave one mute before the inscrutable mystery of God's providence and the fact of man's limitations." The Bishop of Pittsburgh spoke on his weekly radio pro- gram December 9, two days after he had driven to Car- mhichaels, Pa., to visit and console families of the trapped coal miners. More than half of the 37 miners were Catholics, it was believed. The men were trap- ped 650 feet underground in a methane gas explosion Decem- ber 6 in the shaft where they were working. Bishop Wright drove to Car- michaels only some 16 hours after he had returnd home from the eoumenieal council in Rome. The Bishop and asso- ciates left Pittsburgh Decem- ber 7 around 7 p.m. and re- turned at 2:30 a.m. The 45-mite trip was com- plicated by hazardous road con- ditions resulting from heavy snowfalls for most of the two previous days. Bishop Wright visited indi- vidually with families of the trapped miners at the mine headquarters building. He spoke words d consolation to some, recited the Rosary with others. The Catholics among the trap- ped miners came from a num- ber of parishes in the Car- michaels area. Many of their pastors visited the mine site following the disaster. ::::::::::::::::::::: "::: '*" .:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::i:::::::i: :ilii! II ...... ii! ! ii:::iiiiii!iiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiii'iii!:!? !/ii/Cii! i!iiii:iiii!iiil;ii:ill ii:: : ii/ill iili ......... ::22i:i:::?:i::i!i!iii . : :.. :::,:,x. : :: :::::!i i i!:!i)" ii:::"' .:":' : !i:ii:: ::,:::.:.-.:::: .... :::::: i :::: ::" ' ":: :%: ::: ::::: A Time Of Sadness : A WOMAN kisses the ring of Catholic Bishop John J. Wright of Pittsburgh as he comforts the relatives of 37 miners trapped 650 feet underground by an explosion at Carmichaels, Pa. The blast occurred in the Robena 3 mine of the U.S. Steel Corporation. Rescue teams worked furi- ously to reach the trappedmen, but all were found dead. During one night of anxious waiting, Bishop Wright led relatives and friends of the miners in the Rosary. In his radio talk two days after visiting the scene of the disaster, Bishop Wright praised the people of the Carmichaels area for their "humility, cour- age, frugality, industry and de- cency." He referred to the-miners and their families as "the salt of the earth . . . a strength of the nation." The Bishop asked prayers for the lost miners and their families, for the rescue teams, for labor and for the management of the mine. He described the rescue workers; themselves coal miners, as" "magnificent men" working: ?in a magnificent spirit." He quoted one official as say- ing that the rescuers were like men looking down the barrel of a gun. "Yet they went down voluntarily," he said, "full of courage and with a mystical sense of fraternity with those lost in the mine, to see if they could save them or, if not, bring them back decently." Indian Chiefs Ask Help By Max Gubatayoo Indian leaders of the National Con- gress of American Indians at their last convention passed a resolution asking the "Great White Father" in Washington to set up a special Department of Welfare in the Indian Bureau to deal with the p r o b I e m of poverty and hardship on the reservations. Various reports of living conditions among Indians indicate that their request is long over- due. 50 Per Cent Of Income For Food Walter Wetzel, president of the NCAf, in a speech before superintendents of Indian reserva- tions gathered at Denver, quoted one survey covering some 2000 Indians on five reserva- tions: "74 per cent were poor enough to qualify for surplus food, 71 per cent spent more than half their income for food, 38 per cent had sea- sonal or no employment." The same survey revealed that 50 per cent L down during early spring months in all Men:" tana counties. On reservations there is since 1950, a system of combined general assistance" relief programs-tribal money, county money for welfare workers, and Indian Bureau money. Some reservations have a single Indian Bu- reau welfare plan . . . but all plans follow the prevailing Montana ideology: CUT OFF THE RELIEF WHEN THE SNOW MELTS OFF THE GROUND AND OPEN IT AGAIN WHEN THE SNOW FLIES IN THE FALL." A state welfare official in a letter replying to the charges of "No welfare" made in the "Fact Sheet" did not directly refute the charge but he did indicate that Indian welfare needs were far greater than the limited resources available to county agencies to meet them. He stated that county administered funds, were sufficient only to make payments for food to individual families to meet only two-thirds the standard set by the state. He pointed out that on one reservation, "In the past a study was made of the total reviewed by the National Legion of Decency. It is suggested that this listing be clipped and saved for refer. ence; additional titles will be published each week. CLASS ASec. lMorally Unobjectionable for CLASS A--Sec. 3 (Continued) General Patronage Air Patrol Heroes Island 41akazarn the Great Hey, Let's Twist Almost Angels Honeymoon Machine gaShful Elephant Invasion of the Star auty and the Beast Creatures st of Enemles Invasion Quartet Red Island, The lg _W.ave It's Only Money Ben voyage Jack the Giant Killer BOY Who aught Jumbo Kill or Cure a Crook La Belle Americalne Capture That Capsule Land We Love Cash On uemana Life of Maria Goretti Cinderella Longest Day Coming Out Party Constantine and the Cross Dalton 'Who Got , Away amn the Defiant amon and Pythias Dentist In the Chair Desert Patrol E1 Cld Escape from East Berlin. Five Weeks in a Balloon Flight That Disappeared Follow That Dream Francis of Asslsl liigot lay Purree "l,reat Van Robbery The Interns Road to Hong Kent I Thank a Fool Runaway Last Year at Safe at Home Marlanbad Search For Paradise Light in the Piazza Sergeant Was a Lady Loneliness of the Sergeants 3 Long Distance Rlde the High Country Period of Adjustment Pigeon That Took lome Rider on a Dead Horse Roceo and HIs Brothers Rome Adventure Sail A Crooked Shtp Satan Never Sleeps Season of Passion Secrets of the Nazi Criminals Summer and Smoke Susan Slade Sweet Blrd of Youth Taste of Honey Tender Is The Night Make Way for Llla Marco Polo Merrill's Marauders Mr. Hobbs Takes a Vacation Modern Times Moon Pilot Mothra Music Man Mysterious Island Nearly A Nasty Accident Nlkkl, Wild Dog of the North No Man Is An Island Phantom of the Opera Phantom Planet Pled Piper of Hamelin Pirates of Tortuga Prisoner of the Iron Mask Snake Women Story of the Count of Monte Crlsto Stowaway In the Sky Swinging Along Tarzan Goes to India Teenage Millionaire Thief of Baghdad Three Stooges in Orbit 300 Spartans Three Stooges Meet Hercules Town Like Alice Trojan Horse Runner Manchurian Candidate Married Too Young Money, MOney, Money Murder. Inc. Notorious Landlady On Any Street One Plus One One, Two, Three Only Two Can Play Panic in Your Zero Period of Adjustment Underwater City Valley of the Dragons Back Street Voyage to the Bachelor Flat Bottom of the Sea The Bloody Brood The Brain That We'll Bury YOu Wouldn't Die When the Clock Strikes Cabinet of Caligari Chapman Report Whistle Down the Concrete Jungle Wind Confession of an The Wild Westerners Opium Eater Wonderful World Day the Earth of the Brothers Caught Fire Grimm Devil's Eye You Have to. Diamond Head Three On a Spree Through a Glass Darkly Thunder of Drums Tower of London Two for the Seesaw Town Without Plty Two Women View from the Bridge Warriors Five West Side Story Whatever Happened to Baby Jane? Where the Truth Lies Who's Got the Action Wolf Lateen Whatever Haplened to Baby Jane. YoJlmbo CLASS B--Morally Objectionable in Part for All TGpsy The Payroll e Head Peeping Tom House of Fright Private laves of House of Women Adam and Eve It Happened in Purple Noon Athens Shoot the Piano Jesslca Player Journey to the Siege of Syracuse Seventh Planet Splendor in the Grass Klnd of Loving, A Summerskin The Joker The Tartars Leda Telltale Heart La Vlaccla That Touch of Mink Lover Come Back Tomorrow Is My Lovers on a Turn Tight Rope Too Late Blues Man Trap Vampire and the Marines Let's Go Ballerina The Mark Very Private Mary Had a Little Affair Maxlne Waltz of the Purple Hills Doctor in Love Harold Lloyd's World Queen of the Pirates Run Fast of Comedy Reluctant Saint Young Guns of Texas Dr. No Hatari Ring-a-Ping Rhythm Zotz Explosive Generation Fireband, The CLASS A'-Se{. Z--Morally Unobjectionable for Adults Five Minutes to Live Force of Impulse and Adolescents Frn%tened City, All Night Long Antigone Atlantis, the Lost Continent ,Barabbas lelle Seminars leyond All Limits "Blg Money Billy Budd Blrdman of Alcatraz Bridge to the Sun Broken Land Brushflre Burn. Witch, Burn Burning Nights Cat Burglar Convicts 4 Court Martial Cow and I ays of wine and .noses evl Devil at 4 O'Clock Dr. Blood's Coffin Don't Knock the Twist Electra Electra Escape From Zahraln Everybody Go Home Exptrlment in Terror Fear No More Five Ylnger Exercise Flares in the Street Follow That Man Frantic Geronlmo Girls, Girls, Girls Guns of Darkness Hand of Death Hands of a Stranger Hellions, The Hell Is For Heroes Horizontal Lieutenant Kid Galahad Lion, The Lisa Lonely Are the Brave Long Absence Loves of Salammbo Man Who Died Twice Man Who Shot Liberty Valance Manster Matter of Who Mighty Ursus Miracle Worker Mutiny on the Bounty Naked Edge Night Creatures Qutslder Pi.ates Of Blood River Requiem for a Girl Named Heavyweight Tamiko Sampson and the Goodbye Again Seven Miracles of Guns of the Black the World Witch Savage Guns Sardonicus Scream of Fear Secret of Deep Harbor And God Created Shame of the Sabine Woman Women Baby Doll Six Black Horses Bed of Grass Spiral Road Bell' Antonio Stagecoach to Dancer's Rock State Fair Sword of the Conquerer 13 West Street Tales of Terror Taras Bulba Third of a Man The Trunk Twenty Plus Two Twist Around The Clock Two Tickets to Paris Valiant, The Virgins of Rome Warhunt Weekend With Lulu World In My Pocket Mongols, The Toreadors Night of Evil War Lover, The No Love For Johnny Whlte Slave Ship Paris Blues Wild Harvest Passion of Slow Wonders of Aladdin Fire World By Night CLASS C--Condemned Lady Chatterley'e Please[ Mr. Balzac Lover LaNotte Liane, Jungle Goddess Love Game Breathless Love Is My Profession Cold Wind In August Lovers, The Come Dance With Me During the Night Mademoiselle Expresso Bongo Striptease Floe Day Lover Magdaiena Glrl with the Maid In Paris Golden Eyes Mating Urge Green Carnation Miller's Beautiful Green Mare Wlfe Heroes and Sinners Mltsou I Am a Camera Morn and Dad I Love. You Love Moon is Blue, The L'Avventura Never on Sunday Lee Llaslons Night Heaven Fell Dangereuses Illicit Interlude Night, The . Nude Odyssey Joan of the Angels? Odd Obcesslon FlahlO%the Lost Plt and the Pendulum Young Doctors Premature Burial Young Ones, The LASS A--Sac. 3---Morally Unobjectionable for Adults Aria Adventures of* a Young Man All Fall Down And the Wild, Wild Women Baltic Express Armored Command tlc Express tie o Stalingrad. s Night Out Breakfast at Tlffany's George Raft Story Cape Fear Great War, The Children's t-Iour Hitler Claudelle Inglish Horror Chamber of Come September Dr. Faustus The Coucn Horror Hotel Counterfeit Traitor Hustler Crime Does Not Pay I Like Money Double Bunk If a Man Answers Four Horsemen of Imformatlon Received the Apocalypse Innocents, The Jules and Jim KaramoJa MEXICO CITY (NC)--Mex- ice's Catholic youth associa- tion is running a membership drive to prepare for its golden jubilee next August 12. The Catholic Association of Mexican Youth, founded on August 12, 1913, by Father Bernardo Bergoend, now has 50,000 members and 10,000 as- pirants in 2,370 diocesan and local groups. Representatives of 48 dio- ceses are attending a January leaders' meeting which plans to analyze the main problems of youth and of Mexico and set up a program for the fif- tieth anniversary. Representatives of the as- sociation's central eommittea are visiting all the diocesan and local groups to stimulate their activities. The nssocia- tion's Committee for the Golden Anniversary has been preparing for the jubilee for several months. The Organizing Committee of Former Members, which is in- viting nearly 10,000 former members to take part in the jubilee, has already lined up several thousand in Colima, Guadalajara, Ciudad Juarez, Chihuahua, Leon and Quere- taro. Physical Fitness Pays Off SAGINAW, Mich. (NC) -- A physical training program in- troduced in September in 17 Catholic schools of this area seems to be paying off. Of 1.702 who tok five basic tests in September, on I y 89 received a passing grade. Two months l a t e r, 548 students Port of Desire passed the tests -- a six-fold Pot Boullle increase. Mrs. Lawrence Oeff- Prime Time Private Property ner, program director, ex- Question of Aultery pressed hope that a greater osanna number will be able to pass the Saturday Night and Sunday Morning tests, before the end of the Savage Eye school year. Seven Capital Sins Sins of Mona Kent I Smiles of a Summer Night American Slovak Snow Was Black Stena Writer Honored Tales of Paris WASHINGTON, (NC) -- The ! Oscar Wilde Phaedra SEPARATE CLASSIFICATION Adam and Eve The Important Man Sky Above and Advise and Consent Intruder he Mud Below Anatomy of a Murder , King of Kings Storm Center Case of Dr. Laurent La Dolce Vlta Strangers in the Circle of Deception Lolita City Cleo from 5 to 7 Long Day's Journey Suddenly, Last Crowning Experience into Night Summer Divorce, Italian Style Martln Luther Too Young to Love Freud Never Take Candy Victim Divorce Italian Style From a Stranger Walk on the West Glrl of the Night relure Polat 81d of the people answered "No" to the question, "Do you feel that your f a m i I y has good enough and sufficient food?" In addition, 30 per cent of the people reported that they ate meat at meals "at least once a week" while some 13 per cent reported this item appeared on the table "at least once a month." The survey covered a wide range of sub- jects on Indian economy, and was worked out by members of the Montana Academy of Science. It was circulated by private groups in cooperation with county agents in areas where there were Indian reservations. The results were compiled by the Sociology Department of the College of Great Falls in Great Falls, Mont. A summary of the data was presented to the Academy at its last meeting in May, 1962. A "Fact Sheet on Clothing Needs-1962" cir- culated among Montana Indians shows that the critical needs for food and clothing are as acute as ever today. The circular points out that there has been "No wage work of any extent" among Indians on one Montana reservation this year. Last year, at least, the Indians of this reserva- tion brought home about a half-million dollars from fire-fighting jobs. "Year by year, automation is cutting down work calls on farms and railroads." the "Fact Sheet" continued. One tribal chairman pointed out that there was 75 per cent unemployment among his people. Work is less and needs con- tinue. 'No Welfare Available . . .' In spite of this high unemployment the "Fact Sheet" says there has been "No welfare available since April." It continues: Family assistance programs are shut amount needed to make payments according to the state standards for food and the amount arrived at was $225,000. Since it was evident that this amount of money would not be avail- able the reduced standard was set." He also stated that county welfare programs were "not related to the need of the individual but rather to the money available to meet the existing need." It is not difficult to see the reason behind the NCAI appeal to the Federal Government for a Bureau Of Indian Affairs special department for welfare services to the Indians. Ask Senators For Assistance Lately their friends have joined them in their plea to the "Great White Father" for special help. In October, 1962, friends of the Indians in Seattle aware of hardship conditions on the reservations urged Senator Warren G. Magnu- son attending a public meeting in his honor to give full consideration to this specific NCAI request. They also requested support in a letter to Senator Henry M. Jackson for the NCAI propos- al. In a letter dated October 17, he replied. "I want to assure you of my interest in see- ing that the request of the NCAI for institu: tion ova welfare branch in the Bureau oL Indian Affairs is carefully considered." Sena- tor Magnuson and he had "a strong and con- tinuing interest in all appropriate action to assist Indian citizens." Since Congress has the full power to deal with the Indian tribes Senator Jackson's reply would seem to indicate that the distress smoke signals of the NCAI chiefs are, perhaps, getting through to Washington. All that is needed for further action in the direction toward relieving a great deal of hardship and misery is a little push on the Senators from the folks back home. lllnnllBlllUlnlllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll| INDIVIDUAL AND FAMILY HOSPITAL INSURANCE i SICKNESS AND ACCIDENT INCOME PROTECTION -= ! Administered by Catholics to Serve Needs o] Catholics [] " Over 65? " [] Ily Q a//fy! u. You Automatica u ". HOSPITAL & SURGICAL INSURANCE REGARDLESS OF HEALTH i [] ALL POLICIES ARE GUARANTEED RENEWABLE FOR LIFETIME i [] Temptation Too Young, Too National Committee for Liber-" Immoral Third Sex ation of Slovakia has honored Trials of Oscar Wilde John C. Sciranka, a prominent The Truth American Slovak journalist, on Vlridiani Wasted Lives and the his 40th Birth of Twins ! | anniversary as a i newspaperman. Sciranka, associated with the - Slovak Catholic Sokol of Pas- LIFE INSURANCE FOR KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS saic, N.J., was presented a I MEMBERS AND THEIR FAMILIES plaque by the committee in a ceremony here. Ill VERN RA$CHKO REPREsENTING-KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS J w NEv Sciranka is a native of Pitts- i Slt%?{8 burgh who has devoted his & MUT journalistic career to Slovak E. S UAL PROTECTIVE INSURANCE CO. 8 | publication. "