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June 13, 2014     Post-Gazette
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June 13, 2014
 

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POST-GAZETTE, JUNE 13, 2014 Page5 A Frank De Pasc uale Venture Due to his increasing popularity and several suggestions from readers (and after much negotiating on our part with his huge salary demands), our friend Freeway has consented to try to answer readers' questions concerning him or any of our little four-legged friends. You can email your questions to postgazette@aol.com to the attention of Freeway. Don't forget folks, Freeway is not a vet, so please keep the questions light-hearted! Thanks. Writing an article I some- times try to find a subject that I feel will interest my pooch friends as well as their human companions. I can talk about my adventures: my days spent down at the Greenway seeing all my pooch friends, but now I need to write something different. This subject involves every- thing that I feel is impor- tant. How often do we pick up the phone to say "hello" to a friend? Not a friend you see everyday, someone that you feel needs to hear a kind voice with kind words. When do we take time out to visit someone, a neighbor, a house-bound person or even someone in a nursing home? Do we take out the time to prepare a meal for someone that we feel can't cook for themselves? When I walk into a hospital I see all these people either visiting or going for check-ups for themselves. When do we take out time to CARE? Life is so precious, at least I feel that way and most of the time we take it for granted. Do we ever take out time to visit family or call or even send them a card to let them know we are think- ing of them and that we want them to know we love them? Being around the area all I hear is that so many individuals have prob- lems or that someone is very ill. When do we take time to do what is necessary in our lives to make some- one happy? Take time to "CARE." Life is not 0nly important to you but also to others. Take one minute to make a call; take one minute to send a card just to say I'm thinking of you today and most importantly take one minute to think of ALL our men and women that are fighting for' us every single day to keep us safe. Never look back with regret to what you should have done, and didn't do and what you could have done and never did. Caring is a won- derful thought. By the way don't forget St. Anthony -- his birthday is June 13th. Life can be better, it's up to you. www.depasqualeventures.com That's all for now!! Bricco Boutique ItolionCuisine 241 Hanover St. • 617.248.6800 Bricco Panefferia Homemade Artisan Breads 241 Hanover St. • 617.248.9859 Trattoria II Panino Boston's I st Original Trattoria 11 Parmenter St. * 617.720.1336 Quattro Grill, Rosticceria & Pizzeria 266 Hanover St. 617.720.0444 GiGi Gelateria 50 Flavors of Homemade Gelato 272 Hanover SL • 64 Cross St. 617.720.4243 N.E. Scene Boston Magazine A Magazine of Food, Wine, Tradition, Travel & Culture 256 Hanover St. * 617.570.9199 Mar6 Seafood & Oyster Bar 135 Richmond St. * 617.723.MARE Umbria Prime 5 Stow Steakhouse Oyster Bar & Night Club 295 Franklin St. • 617.338.1000 DePasquale's 5 Homemade Pasta Shoppe Over 50 Varieties 66A Cross St. • 617.248.9629 Eagle Design Commercial & Residential Construction 256 Hanover St. Suite 8 617.201.7951 The Ocean Club at Marina Bay 62,000 Square Feet of Outdoor Nightlife 333 Victory Rd. * 617.689.0600 FREEDOMS FOUNDATION to Install New Officers and Members, NEMPAC Opera Project Presents Love affairs, hidden iden- tities and of course, cham- pagneT Don't miss our third annual NEMPAC Opera Project production, Die Fledermaus by Strauss, in Englishl Once again, we will be performing in historic Faneuil Hall in Downtown Boston, on Friday, June 27th and Saturday June 28th, 2014 at 7:30 pm. Both Faneuil Hall performances will be fully staged and with full orchestra, under the musical direction of Dr. Tif- fany Chang and stage direc- tion by Adrienne Boris. The NEMPAC Opera project was founded by Rebecca Rapoport-Cole and Sherri Snow in 2012. The project's mission is to serve Boston's artistic community of sing- ers, instrumentalists and artistic staff, as well as the general public by providing affordable opera in urban Boston. We've also been able to provide over 150 local singers, directors, and mu- sicians, with professional performing experience. In an effort to challenge the boundaries of what a theatre space "has" to s um v@mm @Lm s =@w www pe l. c UU 781-286-CAS. We Buy Diamonds, Gold and Silver lewelry~J~L We Buy Gold and Silver CoinsJ~ ~ - O-X 345 Broadway, Revere --- EXTRA SPENDING MONEY-- seUgoldmass.com Hours lO-5:3O pm every day. Saturdays until 3:3O pm RISTORANTE & BAR Traditional Italian Cuisine 415 Hanover Street, Boston 617.367.2353 11 MountVernon Street, Winchester 781.729.0515 Private Function [ ooms fop ankj Occasion ChristenincI• B,ict l St, • Show , D,,II, J+,.j • vem+,,l, Etc. Donato Fraffaroli k, donato @ luciaboston.com www.luciaristorante.com be, the NEMPAC Opera Project has sought to use exclusively non-traditional spaces. In our first year, we took the provocative work of Bizet's Carmen to St. Paul's Cathedral in downtown Bos- ton, and also provided a com- munity outreach perfor- mance at Christopher Co- lumbus Waterfront Park. Last year, we performed Mozart's Cosi Fan Tutte in Boston's Faneuil Hall. The production was so success- ful that we have chosen to return again to Faneuil Hall with our 2014 production, D/e Fledermaus. Want to support the NEMPAC Opera Project for the 2014 production of Die Fledelmaus? Have an ad that you want viewed by the over 350 people annually that view our opera programs? We would love to talk to you further about a donation or purchasing an advertise- ment in our 2014 programs. Email Rebecca Rapoport- Cole at rrc@nempacboston.org or nempacopera@gmail.com. SPECIAL FEAST DAY MASS IN HONOR OF ST. ANTHONY OF PADUA A Mass will take place on Friday, June 13m at 7:00 pm at St Francis of Assisi Church, 325 Cambridge Street, Cambridge MA. Osmani and Rena Rodri- guez, both classically trained and renowned singers, will be guest cantors. ST. ANTHONY'S BREAD AND OIL OF LILY WILL BE AVAILABLE, CONSIS- TENT WITH THE ANCIENT CUSTOM. We are open and welcome a/LP Honor High School Students During Annual Meeting on June 28th in East Boston The Bay State Chapter of Freedoms Foundation at Valley Forge will host its Annual Meeting on Saturday, June 28m, starting at 12:30 p.m. in Spinelli's Function Hall. Day Square, East Boston. The meeting will feature the instal- lation of new officers, board directors and new members for the 2014-15 chapter year and a chapter business meeting. The meeting will also feature a video report on the Youth Leadership Conference to the Freedoms Foundation cam- pus in Valley Forge, PA back in April, which was attended by 10 high school juniors sponsored by the Bay State Chapter and its members. Those students, from East Bos- ton High School, Boston Latin School, Revere High School and Winthrop High School, will be honored for their efforts. To RSVP for the annual meeting or for more information on the Bay State Chapter, contact Freedoms Foundation Executive Director Joseph Ferrino Sr. at 617-846-2122. Lunch will be served during the meeting. • Saint Anthony of Padua (Continued from Page 3) until he had regained his health. He then journeyed to Assisi to attend a general chapter that was to begin on May 30th where he went entirely unnoticed. It was at Forli, where Anthony was asked to speak to his brethren gathered for an ordination, that his powers of oratory and knowledge of Holy Scripture were nor_ ticed. It was at that moment that Anthony's public minis- try began. Saint Francis, informed of his learning directed him to teach theol- ogy to the brethren which he taught successively at Bolo- gna, Toulouse, Montpellier and Padua. It was as an orator, how- ever, rather than as pro- fessor, that Anthony made his greatest impression. He possessed abundantly all the good qualities that charac- terize an eloquent preacher: a loud and clear voice, a winning countenance, won- derful memory, and profound learning. So numerous were those who flocked to hear him that no church could house them and he was often forced to preach in the open air. At the end of Lent, 1231, Anthony retired to Campo- sanpiero, near Padua, where, after a short time he was taken with a severe illness. Transferred to Vercelli, and strengthened by the appari- tion of Our Lord, he died at the age of thirty-six years of age, June 13, 1231. During his lifetime he was held in high esteem with miracles attributed to him. Saint Anthony was canon- ized less than one year after his death. He is especially invoked for the recovery of things lost. He is a Doctor of the Church and Patron of the Poor. The Post-Gazette is now on the Web? Check us out at www.BostonPostGazette.com. You'll find the history of the Post-Gazette, information about our columnists, as well as advertising, submission and subscription information.