Summary: Appeals for funds saying, “All small gifts add up, and we surely need them” Mentions the death of two catholic workers and anticipates a two-month trip around the world noting she has seen the poor of the world–“literally.” (DDLW #930). The Catholic Worker, Oct 1970, p. 2
Summary: A semi-annual appeal for funds, noting their expenses for food, rend, and even burials. Says it’s foolish, but calculates they’ve served 132,000 meals since the last appeal. Points to the widow who fed Elias when he begged and her reward. (DDLW #931)7 The Catholic Worker, May 1962, p. 2
Summary: An appeal for funds. Lauds begging and says what is given is given to Christ who is sometimes hard to see in the destitute. Says all are poor in some way. (DDLW #912). The Catholic Worker, November 1952, p.
Summary: An appeal for funds to pay bills and buy food. Describes those who are fed as Ambassadors of Christ. (DDLW #909). The Catholic Worker, October 1945, p. 2
Summary: Reports on the current worsening employment conditions in the country, and the concomitant need to send out another appeal for funds, even though it is summer. Gives an account of the communal work on the farm, and the problems of bills and the need for help during the canning season. (DDLW #908). The Catholic Worker, July 1938, pp. 1,2
Summary: Appeals for help at a new house of hospitality in Chicago. (DDLW #907). The Catholic Worker, March 1938, p. 6
Summary: An appeal for funds. She says they have enough for a month or two and reminds us that we will receive as we measure our gifts. (DDLW #904).The Catholic Worker, October 1969, p. 2
Summary: Notes the signs of spring, the bustle of hospitality, and energy of youthful volunteers. Makes an appeal for aid, “We are beggars for the poor” (DDLW #897). The Catholic Worker, March 1969, p. 2
Summary: An appeal for help on the mortgages for their new house on Christie Street. Reminds us that love of the poor requires an act of faith, as sometimes love is a hard struggle. (DDLW #890). The Catholic Worker, October 1968, p. 2
Summary: Asks for aid describing their crowded tenement, and notes the coming and going of the young as well as the needs of older long-term guests. Looks for signs of spring after a hard winter. In spite of poverty she admits how acquisitive they can be for books, time, and loving kindness. (DDLW #864). The Catholic Worker, March 1968, 2.