Estimado Jorge, llame a Benigno Crespo que entonces estaba en La Salle de Miami el primer ano de la fundacion que era el que recibio el dinero que mande de Nicaragua y el sacaba la visa waiber para qu los nonos pudieran salir de Cuba
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BROTHER FRANCISCO MARTIN

Ayer envie a algunos este articulo de 1964 donde se habla de Leo Steinman, el judio amigo de los muchachos Pedro Pan y de muchos otros niños necesitados.
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LEO STEINMAN, OUR FRIEND “THE JEWISH ANGEL.”by Clemente.

I met Monsignor for the first time around January 1962, although I had arrived three months earlier.
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A STORY ABOUT MONSIGNOR BRYAN O. WALSHby Clemente C. Amézaga Wolf.

The word that most connotes Monsignor Bryan Walsh to me is “there”.
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“THERE”by Jorge Armando Pardo

At a dinner table conversation during a Pedro Pan meeting at Barry University just weeks before Msgr. Walsh’ death, I told Monsignor that if it hadn’t been for him, my wife, Blanca, would have never left Cuba and we would have never met…
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DON’T BLAME ME!by Jose Fojo

With the ink of my life I shall write a short version of our place in history. It was 1961 when I came to this country that opened its arms of freedom to us Cubans.
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“OUR PLACE IN HISTORY IN RELATION TO FATHER WALSH”by Marily A. Reyes (MAR)

Bryan and I first met in 1935 when we both enrolled in first grade at the “Model National School” (in Limerick City, Ireland). We were friends all through primary school, until we went on to high school.

MY EARLY MEMORIES OF “BRYAN” (MONSIGNOR WALSH)by Hugh Clear

Describing such an important figure as Monsignor Walsh in a few lines is not an easy task. However, I would like to write about how I met him and the impact that meeting had in my life. This will be my way of honoring him on the tenth anniversary of his death.
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“A LESSON IN LIFE”by Rafael (last name undisclosed upon request)

My mother had known of Father Walsh, of course, since I’m a Pedro Pan child. I probably ran into him over and over for two years before I met him.
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MY MONSIGNOR WALSH STORYby Martha M. Russ

I knew and I didn’t know Msgr. Walsh. I wasn’t but I was a Pedro Pan (a different version of it). I left Cuba in 1966 , with my sister when the “freedom flights” resumed. I was 15; she 17.
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THE MOST IRISH OF ALL CUBANS AND THE MOST CUBAN OF ALL IRISHby Maria Cristina Beyra (Pepe Prince's wife)