The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963, June 17, 1955, Page 1, Image 1

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    Weather "
High yesterday, 71 de.
gres. Low last night, 42
degrees. Sunset tonight,
7:50. Sunrise tomorrow,
4:22.
52nd Year One Section
East German
Reds' Jittery;
Muster Forces
BERLIN (UP) East German
Communists mustered full forces
today against any recurrence of
the workers' revolt that rocked the
Soviet satellite empire on this date
two years ago.
Jittery Red leaders alerted their
entire security forces, including the
IJO.OOO man police army, and
placed guards; on all government
buildings, railway stations and
other key points.
- Evidence of the tension ap
peared Thursday night when sev
eral hundred Communists crossed
Into. West Berlin and clashed with
police. Authorities said 129 Reds
were arrested during the club-
swinging demonstrations.
Wit Police On Alert
West Berlin police stood by to
day to prevent further riots which
they believed were aimed at dis
rupting memorial services for vic
tims of the 1953 uprising.
A police spokesman said the riot
broke out without warning at three
points in West Berlin, but were
put down before they could get out
of control. Police clubs were bro
ken on the heads of the rioters in
a series of sharp clashes before
some 1,000 demonstrators were
driven across the border.
... East German government and
party officials were warned not to
travel in the zone except on urgent
business. Rail journeys to Berlin
were banned.
The June 17 anniversary is a
public holiday in both West Berlin
and West Germany and 4ms been
officially named "The Day Of
Unity."
Giant Rally Tonight
A giant rally was scheduled for
tonight outside West Berlin City
Hall. It was feared Communist
"goon squads" may be sent across
the border to create disorder.
' Sparked by a work quota Issue,
the revolt, the first such mass ac
tion against Communism ever re
corded, turned into a general
strike against all Communist re
strictions. Government buildings
were sacked, police barracks
burned, Communist banners de
stroyed.
. . Soviet troops and tanks were
called in to battle the rebels. Eight
persons were known to have been
killed in East Berlin alone. Thou
sands were arrested. West German
officials estimated 42 were sen
tenced to death immediately after
the uprising.
Wage Guarantee
Plan Approved
NEW YORK (UP) The CIO
won a guaranteed wage plan from
the shipping Industry last night
ending a one day strike of seamen
against passenger and dry cargo
lines.
The agreement still left at odds
the National Maritime Union and
representatives of tanker lines but
brought a fast end to a threatened
tieup of dry cargo and passenger
ships.
Joseph Curran, president of the
NMU, said his union still would
support an unsettled strike of en
gineers and radiomen but Francis
Greene, spokesman for the ship
ping operators, said "we do not an
ticipate any difficulty in settling
the differences between the two
remaining unions."
The shipping operators agreed
to pay 25 cents a day injo an un
employment fund for every sea
man it employs. Unemployment
benefits from the fund will not be
paid for one year, during which
time the fund will be allowed to
build up.
The seamen passed up a virtual
ry assured wage increase this year
to win the principle of a guaran
teed wage.
Under the agreement, the ship
owners will supplement the state
unemployment benefits of sail
ors thrown out of work. Curran
said a joint union-company com
mittee would work out .details of.
amounts to be paid and eligibil
ity of seamen.
The contract is to run for three
years. It also includes increased
company payments into a pension
and welfare fund.
The one-day work stoppage In
volved 775 ships on the Atlantic.
Gulf and Pacific coasts although
no ship movements were delayed.
Several passenir ships scheduled
to leave New York today were ex
pected to sail on time.
DEATH REPORTED
MILL CITY (UP) Mrs. Dean
Jackson, a long-time resident of
Mill City, was killed yesterday j
when her car plunged off the road
on a cutoff between the new and
old routes of the North Santlam
highway.
rYjfTr
inn i inwr--tirTiV'MfrTfr ininimwniiiiiiin
LOYAL SUBJECTS Pat Crawford of the Fourth of July Pageant court is favorite candidate
of her Blue Bird group. Pat's busy schedule inclu des time for story hours. (Bend Bulletin Photo)
Spotlighting the Pageant Court
Friendly Princess Pat Has Variety of Interests
By I LA S. GRANT
Bulletin Staff Writer
Patricia Joan Crawford of Bend,
a member of the royal court for
Bend's Fourth of July Water Pag'
cant, has hobbies that run the
gamut of popular interests from
ballet and arts and decoration, to
camping, sports and lending chil
dren s activities.
The attractive, friendly girl with
dark blonde hair and green eyes
is the daughter of Deschutes Na
tional Forest supervisor Ralph W.
Crawford and Mrs. Crawford, of
6.19 E. Fifth street. She has a mar
ried sister, Barbara (Mrs. J. K.
Paysono) in Portland, and a little
sister, five-year-old Teresa.
Pat was an outstanding member
of the 19fa graduating class at
Bend high school. She was student
body treasurer last year, and re-1
reived the good citizenship award,
given by the Daughters of the
American Revolution. She bo
longed to the National Honor So
ciety, Thespians, the tumbling
team, the International Relations
League, the ski club and the rally
squad. Last year she was vice
president of both the Pep club and
the a cappelln choir, and served
Randall Named
NFIB Chairman
Gordon Randall has been named
chairman of the Bend branch of
the National Federation of Inde
pendent Businesses. He replaces
Elmer Lohnhorr, who headed the
group the past 10 years.
The NFIB, a democratic non
profit orgariizition, publishes a
monthly Mandate, giving factual
pros and cons on important im
pending congressional hills. Aft
er the memlwrs vole on the issues,
the results are tabulated and sent
to Sam Coon. U.S. Representative
from the Second Congressional
district.
Business men appreciate the ser
vice because it affords them on
opportunity to voice their opinion;
along with other small business
men U'fore finul enactment. Con
gressmen also like it because it
gives thTn a chance to see how
'he people in their state fer-l
ittont bills before they come be
'ore the house.
Harold C. Hagen, Minnesota, de
scribes it as. "On; of the most
ictive and most influential organ
izations carrying the banner and
carrying on the struggle in be-
inlf of small bus nexs I; his tV
laryst memhersin of nnv organ
ization in the United State."
Kfl.l.i n rVTTINfi TIMBER
OREGON CITY (UPt Chris
tian Richter. 73, Oregon City, was
killed yesterday while cutting tim
ber alone on his farm near here.
Clackamas County Coroner Leslie
Peake said Richler died of a bmk
en neck when a tree fell on him
while he was cutting down a sec
ond tree.
(Editor's Note.: This is the
first In a scries of Interviews
with Fourth of .Inly Water Pug
emit candidates, which will ap
pear In The Bulletin alphabeti
cally. The nitmHUuteW are Pa
tricia dean Crawford, Donna Lee
Davis, Jeanne Drosl, Dixie Ice
Kraft, Lynn Sclrock, Nancy
Stewart and Gnil Thompson. Pa
tricia, Jeanne, Lynn and dull
am Bend residents. Donna, Dix
ie and Nancy represent Prlne
vllle, Redmond and Madras, re
spectively.) as an assembly chairman. Besides
all that, she took part in intra
mural' sports.
The role of royalty is not a new
one for Pat, for she was maid of
honor on the court for the junior
senior prom, and had also served
as a iiigh school carnival princess
A native of Bend, Pat attended
Kenwood grade school before the
family moved to the East side.
She plans to enter Orepon State
college in the fall, to prepare for
a career as a hospital recreation
leader. This is an interest that:
has developed in the course of,
Pat's work with children. She isl
Pageant Group
Sets Appearance
On Radio, TV
A party representing the Bend
Fourth of July Water Pageant,
Including the royal court, is in
Portland lodiiy for radio and tel
evision nppearaneeH, to adver
tise the unique Central Oregon
event.
The schedule of appearances
fonfcht Is as follows: K 1.4) It TV,
4:30 p m.; rndlo KKX, 5 p.m.;
KPTVTV, A:55 p.m.; KOIN-TV,
6:05 and 10:10 p.m. The court
eonftlstft of Pat Crawford, Jeann
Drost, Lynn Schrork and (.all
Thompson, all of Bend; Donna
Davis, Prtnevllle; Dixie Kratz.
Itedmond, and Nancy Stewart,
M'idni. They were aeeompanled
by Mm. L. A. HUM, oMelnl cha
pemnf, and Dick Client er and
.Mel Rogers of the I'ngeantarl
an. Money Restored
For Dalles Dam
WASHINGTON (UPi-Tho House
voted yesterday to increase fowls
for The Dulles dam from the 58
million dollars recommended by its
nnnrnnrintions committer to the
J63.Y0 0on recommended by Presi
dent Eisenhower.
The tower chamber also over
rod? it, appropriations committee
In voting to restore half a million;
dollars in planning funds for John
Day dam. And funds for Chief Jo
seph dam were Increased from 16
million dollars to IS million dol-
lars. I
golv. of Or.go
I?
CENTRAL OREGON'S
Bend, Deschutes County, Oregon,
4
leader of a Blue Bird group, and
has done her share of "baby sit
ling."
Like most young women, Pat Is
looking forward to marriage and
a family some day, and she Rays
jibat she prefers "outdoorsy" men
who arc friendly and have 'nice
manners. Physical appearance
isn't so important, but she admits
t.iat "tall blonds may have
slight edge.
Pat is a regal five feet, nine
inches tall, and weighs 130 pounds.
She has the enviable measure
ments of 36-25-38. She lists blue
as her favorite color, and says
that when it comes to clothes, she
prefers the tailored type. Jane
Powell and Rock Hudson repre
sent the qualities she most ad
mires in women and in men in
the entertainment world.
Of course the days between now
and the Fourth of July will be
busy ones for Pat, and she's as
excited as can be about the gay
whirl of activities. She is finding
that by planning a careful sched
ule, she finds time for everything
that's important. One of these
things is her summer job. She's
working as a bus girl at the Pine
Tavern.
Cave-in Kills
Eugene Man
EUGENE (UP) A rock quarry
wall caved in 12 miles southwest of
here 'yesterday, burying two work
men under tons of sandstone.
Killed by the slide was Earl Al
lison, 45, Kinene, a power shovel
operator at the L. P. Stubblefield
rock quarry.
Wilton Endicott. 34, Springfield,
was buried for 30 minutes under
six foot of rock, but was rescued
by other workmen. He suffered a
broken tailbone and severe bruises.
Sheriff Ed Elder said the acci
dent occurred shortly before noon
as Allison was loading Endicolt's
heavy truck with sandstone. A 40-
foot sandstone wall suddenly gave
way, hurtling huge rocks down on
the (wo men.
"I had been watching this wall,"
Endicott said. "Light crumbles had
cen giving away from it."
He said Allison was putting the
last dipuerload on the truck when
the wnll buckled.
"I tried to get the mrhine go
ing." he said, "but the rock'
caught up with me.'
Both men tried vainly to move
their vehirles from the path o'
"som of them Mci'er than desks."
according to Endicott, engulfed
bolh machines.
"f rmdHn't get awny." Kndirot'
nid. "I fell a sort of gust of wind
behind m (hen the iwk starter"
oouring In on me. After that it
w dnrk."
Allison was crushed within the
cntmnlcd cab of hi shovel. Endi
cott was able to move the upper
mrt of his body, but hi lew were
tightly pinned by rocks. Fortun
ately air seeped down into the
truck cab, 1
Library
BULLETIN
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Friday, June 17, 1955
Pe
roniscs in
Put Torch to Churches
ill for Probe
Of Security
Set-up O.K.'d
By UNITED PRESS
The Senate Government Opera
tions Committee approved a bill
today to establish a special bi
partisan commission to Investigate
the government's employe security
program.
The Vote of approval was record
ed as unanimous. But Sen. Karl
E. Miindt (R-SD), who was pres
ent, did not vote. And Sens. Joseph
R. McCarthy (R Wis) and Sam J.
Ervin Jr. (D-NC) were absent end
not recorded.
ben H. Humphrey (D-Minns), calls
The' bill, sponsored by Sen. Hu-
for the appointment of the com
mission by the President, vice
president and speaker.
Each wcuid name four members
to the 12-man panel. None could
choose more than two members
from any one party. The commis
sion would have powers to issue
subpenas and require testimony
from executive departments within
the limits of national security.
The group would make its report
at the end of 1956, after next year's
presidential elections.
Other developments:
Reserves: The Senate Armed
Services Committee unanimously
postponed action on the adminis
tration's compulsory military reserve-bill
jo the House canhave
a chance to revive the measure.
The House recently shelved the bill
because of a controversial amend
ment barring segregation in the
National Guard.
Austria: The Senate Foreign Re
lations Committee brged ratifica
tion of the Austrian treaty even
though it does not "satisfy fully
the desires of all the parties.
Democratic leaders expected quick
Senate approval of the treaty later
today.
S. Francisco
Agog as UN
Meet Nears
i
SAN FRANCISCO (UP) San
Francisco made final preparations
today for the 10th anniversary
meeting of the United Nations, with
excitement over the historic con-
ference mounting by the hour.
Leading diplomats from through
out the world were converging by
tram, plane and ship on this city
by the Golden Gate where the U.N. I
was born in 1945.
Several of the early arrivals'
agreed that the seven-day confer- i
ence, which opens in the War;
Memorial Opera House Monduy.j
would be. more than a "birthday
party." I
Dr. Eelco Van Kleffens, pres.-1
dent of the General Assembly who
will preside over the sessions, said
he expected "much constructive
work" would be accomplished here
next week.
Van Kleffens, who arrived Thurs
day night, said that in his position
as assembly president he was un
able to comment on possible "se
cret" conferences among the Big
Four foreign ministers, but he in
dicated any such talks might steal
the show from the main meeting.
Dr. Charles Malik, Lebanon
ambassador to the U.S., was
another early arrival who pre
dicted the Big Four ministers
could accomplish much in prepa
ret ion for the summit Hireling
imong the United States, Britain,
France and Russia at Geneva,
Switzerland, next month.
Malik said he considered t h e
meetings here a "milestone of his
tory" and hp hoped that one result
ol the conference would be an
"nsing of the deadlock over ad
mission of new members to the
U.N., including Red China.
Russia's delegation, headed by
Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Moi
otov. was enroute across the Unit
ed State by (rein and due to ar
rive here earVy Saturday.
.Secretary of State John Fonter
Dulles, British Foreign Minister
Hnrold MacMillan, French Foreign
Minister Antolne Pinay and India's:
roving ambassador V. K. Krishna bor Commissioner, and Larry
Menon all are scheduled to arrive Goodman, Salem Federalist, Sup
Sunday, erlntendent oj Public Instruction.
Need for Psychiatrist Cited
At Meeting Held at Redmond
By MARTHA STItANAHAN
Bulletin Correspondent
REDMOND The concensus o'
some 60 physicians, educators
judges, social workers and minis
ters who met last nighl In Red
mond's Westminster hall war
that Central Oregon does need a
resident psychiatrist and can lad-
equatey support one.
The meeting was called by the
Tri-County Health Department to
discuss the problem of psychiatric
need in this area with the aim to
get a psychiatrist to live here.
What services a psychiatrist
would perform and how he would
fit into Central Oregon were out
lined bv Dr. Connie Hood, Yakima
psychiatrist, whose area is com
parable to this part of the country.
Dr. Hood was Introduced by Dr.
James H. Stewart, tri-county heal
th officer. Calling on representa
tives of various special groups in
the audience, Dr. Stewart drew
questions pertaining to their par
ticular relationship to a psychia
trist, what they could expect and
how they could best cooperate.
Seldom "Psychotic"
People In need of psychiatric
treatment are seldom psychotic
or Insane, Dr. Hood stated, al
though this misconception still ex
ists. Only about two percent of
patients seen are "psychotic .
Stresses and strains of our mod
ern culture produce many tensions
and psycho - neurotic conditions
which a good general psychiatrist
could uncoyer.
A psychiatrist would work close
ly with local physicians, Dr. Hood
said. Frequently in their referrals!
to him he would merely hold con
sultation and make recommenda
tions, sending the patient back to
his family physician. The general
practitioner or family doctor was
the original psychiatrist, Dr. Hood
said, as he could spend plenty of
time listening to his patients and
helping to adjust family situations
or correct misconceptions causing
their depressions and neuroses.
However, when he no longer has
time for such lengthy consultations,
that is where the psychiatrist
comes in, said Dr. Hood. The lat
ter should have medical back
ground too, he said.
A psychiatrist should definitely
have an outlook sympathetic to the
Christian faith, Dr. Hood empha
sized in answer to a minister's
comment. If there is conflict be
tween the psychiatrist and religion
he Is not a good psychiatrist, he
said. The two fields are parallel,
he added, and many of his re
ferrals were from the clergy as
well as from the medical profes
sion. If a patient has no religion
he cannot be helped by psychiutry,
he observed.
Concern Shown
The educators present showed
concern for the procedure for re
ferring children in schools to, a
psychiatrist. They asked: Where
does school service end and pri
vate practice begin? Dr. Hood an
swered that school service would
be principally diagnostic and pri
vate practice both diagnostic and
treatment. If treatment were re
commended the family should get
it; civic and welfare groups would
have to be called upon when neces
sary. A psychiatrist would also
work with the school faculties, par-
ticulary special education teach-
Officers Named
At Boys State
COKVAI.I.IS (UPt A ymng ivs
idnnt of Vancouver. Wash., la.Ht
niht wan chrwon K(v'rnor of the
IJoavcr Hoys Stale.
He Ix Gary Sanders, who while a
resident of Washington,. Is a stu
dent at Portland's Central Catlw
lie llli;h School.
Gary, a Nationalist, rcceivnl 2M
votes in laft night's election. Jim
Howe. Tlgard, a Federalist,
celviHl 97 voles and Grey Mllnes of!
Medford. running on the Indejieh-
dent ticket, got '
Other Boys State officers Include
Kan Yabukl. Portland, Federalist,
Secretary of Stole: Mel Olsen, Ku
gene, Nationalist, State Treasurer;
Vernon Norrls of Springfield, fed
eralist, Attorney General: Dave
Diercoff, Lebanon Nationalist, Ia-
Eight Pages
A
ers, in counseling and training
where possible.
Dr. Hood felt there would be
nany difficulties In getting par
ents to see the need for psychiat
rlc help for their children, and
often the parents themselves would
be the ones In need. The publlc
stlll needs lo be educated about
the role of psychiatry and psycho
therapy, he said.
A psychiatrist In the area would
get to know the people here,
Dr. Hood said, enabling him to
better understand their problems.
He felt there could be good finan
cial return for a professional man
in this field. In fact, he said.
smaller communities nowadays
had more lo offer than the larger
cities less competition, natural
attractions such as hunting, fish
ing, and cooperative communities.
Marriage counseling public educa
tion through PTA and similar
groups, child guidance and simi
lar work would be in the field of
service a psychiatrist could offer
here.
Mora Independent
Dr. P. W. ChernenkofJ of Bend
said It could "make our inland
empire a little more Independent"
with the addition of a good psy
chiatrist in the area, and he hoped
the project would materialize.
There would be a "tremendous
savings" to families, local and
state agencies If such a person
were located here, rather than re.
ferrals having to go to Portland
or elsewhere. Judge Henry Dus-
sault from Madras commented:
"We have the climate and the
opportunity". I
The next step is to oontinie to
Inform the people of Central Ore-
eon and to promote active recruit
ment of people In favor of estab
lishing a psychiatrist here, DrH
Stewart said.
Molotov Leaves
Chicago Buzzing
Following Visit
CHICAGO (UP)-Soviet Foreign
Minister V. M. Molotov rolled
across the Midwest plains In a
special pullman car today, leaving
surprised and slightly shaken
Chicago behind him.
The stocky diplomat decided to
go on a whirlwind tour of the city
during a five-hour stopover late
Thursday. Before he left for San
Francisco Molotov had:
Tied up Lake Shore Drive with
one of Its worst traffic Jams In
years.
Accomplished what not even the
bravest Chlcagoans dare attempt-
walk across Lake Shore Drive In
defiance of speeding rush hour
traffic.
Flustered U.S. Steel officials who
didn't know whether the dlstln
gulshed Communist should be al
lowed to tour the company s huge
South Side plunt.
HfiltU Itunning Interview
Held a running Interview along
the lake shore with a Russian-
speaking reporter In which Molotov
gave his opinion on the smell of
Chicago's stock yards, Molotov
Cocktails, and the nationwide civil
defense alert Wednesday.
In the meantime, thousands of
Cliiiiigoans got a glimpse of the
famed Soviet minister. Some of
them found It hard to believe.
A steel mill worker, when told
that It was Indeed Molotov, said
'Aw, go on. He wouldn't tie riding
in a Cadillac, would he?"
Another Chlcagonn, when told
Molotov was roaming the city, said
It gives me the shivers."
Molotov threw the Ctiicnito Po
lice Department into a mild tizzy
when he suddenly nnnoiinrcd plans
to tour the Windy City.
Hlrea Three ('dlllnea
The diplomat hail learneil of the
long stnxver iieforr his train could
re-learry him and his party of W) on
to the United Nations meeting at
San Francisco. So he called for
tourist lllernlure nisslt Chicago
and, when he nrrived here, tin'
Ittissians hired three Cadillacs
from the exclusive Chicago Club.
The motorcade took off for the
teeming South Side, trailed by a
police squad ear with its siren
screaming. With Molotov were
Georgi N. Znroubln, Russian am
bassador to the Unlled Slates, and
about LI body guards.
Forecast
Fair tonight and Saturday;
high today 68-73; low to
night 40 45; high Saturday
70-75.
No. 164
rgentma
Action Taken
After Revolt
Attempt Fails
MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay (UP)
Roman Catholic churches In Bue
nos Aires were burned und the
home of Santiago Luis Cardinal
Copello was reported destroyed to-
aay in me wuke of an abortive at
tempt to overthrow the government
of President Junn D. Peron.
Peron, Indirectly confirming the
wave of arson that swept the Ar
gentine capital after yesterday's
outbreak, blamed Communists and
said "they did not even respect
religious Buildings that are price
less relics f our historic heritage."
"The government deulores and
condemns the excesses committed
by Communist elements in various
parts of the city," the President
said in his second nationwide
broadcast in less than 24 hours.
The revolt took at least 1S6 lives.
Hundreds were injured.
He appealed to both priests and
workers to help maintain peace
and to put down rumors.
Refers To Church
Dispatches reaching here throueh
henvy Argentine censorship said
tnat six churches and one basilica
were lired in the heart of Buenos
Aires where the heaviest fighting
took place. One dispatch said the
curia, which adjoins the Metropol
itan L'athedrul and which is the
center ot church activities in Ar
gentina, was destroyed.
In today's broadcast, Peron for
the first time linked the revolt
with the government campaign a'
gains! the church.
He snld Ihe church-slate relation
ship must ho sellled by elections
and he added:
"Yesterday's example should
awaken Ihe conscience of Cntiio.
lies so that they too may await
the elections."
Peron suld that all rebels will be
given a fair trial "because wo
must respect the law."
Meetings Prohibited
He stressed again Ihe loyal bo-
havoir of the Army during yester
day's fighting and wild that Ihe
"Army and the police are In
charge of measures to prevent new
excesses, but nil within the law.'
He reminded the populace again
that the nation was under a sf.ito
of siege, banning meetings and ral
lies.
Heavy Censorship
Reports reaching Montevideo
through the heavy Argentine cen
sorship said 156 persons were
killed In the revolt, 96 persons
critically Injured and alxiilt 8110
persons less severely injured. Most
of the victims died when rebel
planes bomlied and strafed the
capital.
The official Argentine radio and
all other radio stations in the coun
try sent out bulletins throughout
the night saying that completo
calm reigned throughout Argentina
but observers in nelghtiorlng Uru
guay said this Indicated some re
sistance continued.
Prelates Report
To Pope Pius
VATirAN CITY (UPJ Pope
Pius XII twlny heard with "deep
tenderncsK and (treat interest"
personal reports from the two pre
lates whose expulsion from Argen
tina resullt-d in the exrummiini
c;ilion of President Juan l. Peron.
The 79-year-old pontiff bestowed
his blessings on the iM-opk of Ar
gentina duniin the K.Yminule au
dience. M SKrs. Manuel Tnto, auxiliary
bishop of Buenos Aires, and Ra
mon Novoa wei-e received by the
Pope in his private library only
a few hours alter their arrival
bv plane from the Argentine cnP
il.-.l.
The two prelates were expect
ed to give the Pope first hand
infonnMion on the critical church
;tiite situation in Die Sooth Amer
ican ciuitry.
The Pope is known to have fol
lowed the controversy closcfy. He
visited Arj'entinu in 19.11 as car
dinal legale representing Pope
Pius XI at the Buenos Aires Inter
national Kueharistic Congress ami
speak Spnnish fluently.
Talo and Novoa Arrived in Rome
shortly after midnight and were
greclcd with cheers and garlands
of flowers by 'iOUO young Catholics.