WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:07:55 2014 UTClccn-no20070300630.00Race, challenge to religion : original essays and a appeal to the conscience /0.541.00Speeches by the leaders : the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom, August 28, 1963 /242622823Mathew_Ahmannno20070300637358637lccn-no2003072998National Council of the Churches of Christ in the United States of AmericaDepartment of Racial and Cultural Relationslccn-n87112917Wright, Stephen J.lccn-n79084848National Catholic Conference for Interracial Justicelccn-n92012629Roach, Margaretedtlccn-n83023786Rockhurst Collegelccn-n79041716Catholic Churchlccn-n79084324King, Martin LutherJr1929-1968lccn-n77015834Curran, Robert Emmettlccn-n79094965Chinnici, Joseph P.lccn-n50053913Randolph, A. PhilipAhmann, Mathew H.Conference proceedingsUnited StatesRace relationsRace relations--Religious aspectsAfrican AmericansRacismRace relations--Religious aspects--ChristianityAfrican Americans--Civil rightsNational Catholic Conference for Interracial JusticeAhmann, Mathew HCivil rights demonstrationsCatholic ChurchEconomic historyRace relations--Religious aspects--Catholic ChurchCivil rights--Religious aspects--Catholic ChurchMarch on Washington for Jobs and FreedomWashington (D.C.)Civil rightsLouisianaAlabama--SelmaHubbard, Walter,International Taxicab AssociationPovertyUrban policyChurch work with the poor--Catholic ChurchChurch controversiesTulane UniversityGovernment, Resistance toCatholic ActionChurch and minoritiesNew Orleans Legal Assistance CorporationEcumenical movementPastoral counselingRoach, MargaretMeyer, JosephVincent, DanielLiteracyBlack powerCivil rights movementsClergyHouma IndiansBoggs, Hale,La Farge, John,Vatican CouncilRace--Religious aspectsBerrigan, Daniel1931200119611963196519671968196919731979198616131839261.8345196073BT734.2ocn000386142ocn000869254ocn000543541ocn006246013ocn492552481ocn441215180ocn174910107ocn588876349ocn558428612ocn495198839ocn1860136998416ocn000386142book19630.47National Conference on Religion and RaceRace: challenge to religion, original essays and An appeal to the conscienceConference proceedings5369ocn000869254book19610.59Ahmann, Mathew HThe new Negro2082ocn000543541book19670.70The church and the urban racial crisis96ocn492552481book19630.59National Conference on Religion and RaceRace : challenge to religion, original essays and an appeal to the conscience from the National Conference on Religion and RaceConference proceedings22ocn164521152book19690.10The new Negro21ocn021589497art19860.47American Catholic social thought22ocn640085665book19630.23Ahmann, Mathew HChallenge to religion. Original essays and An appeal to the conscience. From the Nat. Conference on Religion and Race21ocn174910107book19630.47Race: challenge to religion ; orig. essays and an appeal to the conscience from the National Conference on Rligion and Race21ocn084326958book19631.00March on Washington for Jobs and FreedomSpeeches by the leaders : the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom, August 28, 196311ocn694086116rcrd19680.47Ahmann, Mathew HThe white crisis response of the churchConference proceedingsKeynote address by NCCIJ executive director Mathew H. Ahmann at the 1968 Catholic Clergy Conference on the Interracial Apostolate, held in Detroit, Mich. He describes how the Catholic Church needs to learn more quickly from civil rights actions, create more effective inner city programs, and punish priests who do not follow diocesan requests in civil rights matters. He also proposes steps to improve each of these aspects11ocn491723225book19630.47Race. Challenge to religion. Original essays and an appeal to the conscience from the national conference on religion and race. d. by Mathew Ahmann11ocn717929219book1963Ahmann, Mathew HRace, challenge to religion : original essays and a appeal to the conscience11ocn820383912book19630.47Challenge to religion : original essays and An appeal to the conscience from the National Conference on Religion and Race11ocn024636913mix1.00Roach, MargaretPapersCorrespondence, 1960s; newsletters, correspondence, reports, and clippings of the civil rights project "Wednesday in Mississippi," 1964-1965; subject files on ecumenism, Daniel Berrigan, civil disobedience, civil rights, urban affairs, the Catholic Interracial Council of Chicago, Black Power, the Contract Buyers' League of Chicago, the Lawndale crisis of 1961-1962, literacy, poverty, Vatican II, and pastoral ministry; and printed matter including The Church and the Urban Crisis (1967), edited by Roach and Mathew Ahmann11ocn694086119rcrd19730.47Traxler, Margaret[Oral history recollections]Sister Margaret Traxler, S.S.N.D., recalls various staff members, from executive directors to part time clerical staff, of the National Catholic Conference for Interracial Justice. She highlights their tireless contributions to NCCIJ and what each is doing currently. She refers to Mathew Ahmann and Walter Hubbard throughout11ocn037364881mix0.47National Catholic Conference for Interracial JusticeArchivesRecords of the national federation of Catholic human relations agencies and interracial councils, founded in 1960 following the U.S. Catholic bishops' statement on racial discrimination and segregation, including general correspondence, information on affiliated organizations, minutes of meetings of the Board of Directors, records of conventions and workshops, and subject files of the Executive Directors and other staff members concerning Conference services and projects in the areas of education, employment, health care, and legislation. Notable correspondents include Mathew Ahmann, John LaFarge, S.J., John P. Sisson, and Margaret Traxler11ocn020314162mix1.00Nelson, John PetitPapersHistoryOther topics include Catholic Church involvement in interracial affairs, especially National Catholic Conference for Interracial Justice; legal services for the poor; desegregation in public schools of Orleans and Terrebonne Parishes, interscholastic activities, and Tulane University; and Houma Indians, described by anthropologist Ann Fischer11ocn020398941mix1.00Ouellet, Maurice FPapersHistoryThe collection contains correspondence, writings, speeches, programs, clippings, press releases, and collected items. The correspondence is heavily incoming-having 121 items in this category and 58 items of outgoing correspondence. The heaviest period is from January to November 1965. Ouellet was a missionary in Selma, Alabama, in the 1960's. The incident which generated most of the correspondence was the transferral of Father Ouellet at the request of Bishop Thomas Toolen of the Birmingham-Mobile Archdiocese, allegedly for his participation in events leading to the Selma-Montgomery March and other activities involving him and the facilities of St. Elizabeth's Mission in the Civil Rights MovementFri Mar 21 15:25:09 EDT 2014batch12220