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--New York Archbishop Timothy Do/on (Catholic New York, May 6)
"He gave His Life for us," Egan wrote in a column to appear in next month's issue of Catholic New York. "No one took it from Him.
Joan Andrews-Bell was given a private audience with the Pope in July, 1993; he praised her for her work (reported in Catholic New York, cited in Church and State, January, 1999, available at [less than][greater than].
The Catholic New York cleric was loved by half of America for his wit, but despised by the other half for his opposition to homosexuality and abortion.
Pope John Paul II met privately with Joan Andrews Bell, an activist from the radical anti-abortion group Operation Rescue, July 30 and praised her for her work, Catholic New York has reported.
." The cardinal told the newspaper Catholic New York: "The Pope [John Paul II] would open everything, but not everyone in Rome is as open-minded."
In an April 3, 1992, speech to the most right wing of Catholic universities, Franciscan University of Steubenville, Ohio, he said: "The fact is that attacks on the Catholic church's stance on abortion, unless they are rebutted effectively, erode church authority on all matters, indeed the authority of God himself." He said, according to the April 9 edition of his newsletter, Catholic New York:
Archdiocesan spokesman Joseph Zwilling, in Catholic New York, the archdiocesan newspaper, said that the archdiocese's investigation revealed sloppy accounting practices at the parish but no embezzlement.
--Joy Behar of ABC's The View, on her "theory" about why there are fewer saints (Catholic New York, Jan.
Speaking of tuition assistance, James Mahoney, coordinator of the group, told Catholic New York, "We know it's going to be a long haul, but we want to keep it in the forefront of people's minds."
Eileen McGrory, director of retirement for her congregation, told Catholic New York, the archdioce-san newspaper, that some 70 sisters would eventually move into Jewish Home Lifecare after the in-depth study involving consultants and a number of "possible partners" concluded that the Bronx facility offered "the best quality of long-term health care for all our sisters."
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