Page 1

Additional Concessions of English

In Mass Start Sunday, March. 27

Bishop Connolly announced· today the additional con­ cessions of English for use in the celebration Mass through­ out the Diocese of Fall River. Based on a rescript issued Oct. 15, 1965 by the Commission for the Implementation of the Constitution of the High Mass the prayers at Sacred Liturgy and confirm­ theAt foot of the altar and the ed by a decision of the dialogue (Orate, Fratres) are Bishops of the United States, said by the celebrant and his

The ANCHOR

all Masses celebrated in the Diocese, whenever offered with the people present, will have the following prays in English. The embolism of the Lord's Prayer (Libera Nos); the Col­ lect, prayer over the offerings (Secret Prayer), postcommunion prayer, and the prayer over the faithful. Also, the prayers at the foot of the altar, the preface, and the dialogue (Orate, Fratres). Secondly, the Bishop has di­ rected that the following be used regularly in the Diocese of Fall River.

Fall River, Mass., Thursday, March 11, 1966 PRICE 10c

Vol. 10, No. 11

«D

1966 The Anchor

$4.00 per Year

Bi$hop Connollv t" Address COl1vocati~n of Reliaiogs Bishop Connolly will preside and speak at the convo­ eation of all religious men and women, not vested with the holy priesthood, scheduled for 3 Laetare Sunday afternoon, March 20 at the Bishop Stang High School Auditorium, North Dartmouth. The Con. eilim' Decree· on Adaptation Each Religious in the Diocese and Renewal of Religious received from the Bishop a copy Life will be explained and of the Decree in order that they interpreted. Furthermore, it will serve as an occasion to answer questions and hopefully solve problems of those who have read the Decree.

will be prepared beforehand on the topics considered at the Council andbe ready with ques­ tions on any point not thorough­ ly understood.

Chqrity for 'Needy Yields Mpny Times Base Gift "\Vhat you do for one in need, you do for me. I, the Lord, am your neighbor," the Most Reverend Bishop has reminded his flock in a pastoral letter asking for help for the world's indigent poor. The almual Bishop's Relief col­ lection will be taken up at that of Cain. What does a press­ all churches of the diocese ing cry for alms from "Asia, Af­ next Sunday. Turn to Page l~ighteen "The German people are m.ore generous than we are," the Ordinary reminded the faithful as he pointed out that "We are, indeed, and, in fact, our brother's keepers." Bishop Conoolly's plea for a more generous response this veal' than ever before follows: "Am I my brother's keeper" (Genesis IV: 9) Beloved in Christ, The words we have chosen as eur text go back to the story of Creation. They we~e spoken, brazenly, to the Lord Himself, by Cain, eldest son of Adam and Eve. In a fit of jealousy, Cain killed his brother Abel, who seemed preferred by God. The Lord questioned Cain: "Where is Abel, your brother?" Cain re­ plied: "I do not know. Am I my brother's keeper?" Who would not agree that never be­ fore, or seldom since, has man reached such a depth of ig­ nominy? Yet, there are more than a few Cains in the world today. . They may not say what he said. But they kill with their indif­ ference to human need. They degrade themselves, and society as well, by shrugging off respon­ sibility for a brother in need. They do not murder in cold ~llood. But theii' attitude is like

NEW COADJUTOR: Msgr. Peter L. Gerety, New Haven, Conn., pastor, has been appointed by Pope Paul Coadjutor Bishop with the right of succession to Bishop. Brother Henry Vanasse, F.I.C., Daniel J. Feeney of Port1~nd, provincial of the Brothers of Christian Instruction, announced Maine. NC Photo.

Resets Plan For Prevost

Rev. James L. Connolly, Bishop of Fall River, announced today. One of the better known mem­ bers of the Bristol County Bar Association, the 40-year old law­ yer is a graduate of Providence College and the Boston College

Law' School. He is most active in affairs of the New Bedford Serra Club.

A co-owner of the law firm of Desmarais & Carey of New Bedford, the 1966 chairman is a Fall River native. He is married to the former Virginia A. Kelley of Fall River and they are the parents of six childt'en, four boys and two girls. Born in SS. Peter and Paul's parish in Fall River, Atty. Carey attended St. Joseph's elementary school, the James Madison Mor­ tion Junior High and B.M.C. Durfee High in Fall River. He then went on to Providence Col-

Panorama Interest Mounts Interest in the Chris­ tian Pan 0 l' a m a exhibit, to be held the March 25 weekend at Bishop 'Cassidy High School, Taunton, is mount­ ing throughout the Diocese. Rev. James Buckley, coordinator of the program, has announced that the Cape area is striving for a large contingent to visit the ex­ hibit on Saturday, March 26. Rev. Thomas J. Harrington,

Cape and Islands CYO Director,

is arranging for bus transporta­

tion from the many communi­ ties on the Cape to" Taunton. This will mark Saturday as Cape Cod Day. Father Harrington quickly reassures all other groups, however, that this does not mean other areas are to be excluded. In planning this group from the Cape, Father Harrington said: "It is our hope that other areas will be represented in large numbers because we feel Turn to Page Four

on Tuesday night a reconsider­ ation of the recent announce­ ment concerning the phasing out of the Christian Brothers in three years at Prevost High School, Fall River. He announced that a re-assess­ ment of their manpower situa­ tion has enabled the Order to re-arrange the situation and now ami n i mum guarantee Bishop Connolly.will pre­ side at the annual Legion of has been given that the fresh­ man class entering this Septem­ Mary Acies program, to be ber will be graduated in the held at 1 :30 Sunday after­ , class of 1970 from Msgr. Prevost noon, March 20 iil St. Mary's High School. Cathedral, Fall River. The Acies, a ceremony during which active and auxiliary Leg ion members rededicate themselves to their spiritual apostolate, is a Latin term, meaning "an ,army ranged in Two parishes in the Diocese will conduct open house battle array." - Modeled on the organization of an army, the programs Sunday afternoon, March 20. Both have invited Legion takes its nomenclature their non-Catholic neighbors to tour church buildings with

Leaion Acies .... At Cathedral On Sunday

True Ecumenism Permeates Open House o'n Sunday

Turn to, Page Twelve

parishioners as guide's, St. Joseph's Church, Fairhaven, will be open from 2 to 4 Sunday afternoon; while the hours St. Michael's, Swansea, will be from 2 to 4 :30.

Greater 'New Bedford 4,ttorney Chosen To Head Catholic Charities Appeal Attorney William H. Garey of Fairhaven will serve as chairman of the 1966 Catho­ lic Charities Appeal, Most

servers, while the people sing the Introit, Offertory or appro­

priate hymns.

Similarly, these prayers should

Turn to Page Twenty

lege and the BC Law School. A practicing attorney for 15 years, Mr.' Carey is a member of the New Bedford, Bristol

A'll'TlY. 'WILLIAM lBI.

CARlEY

County, Boston and American Bar Associations. He is counsel for the Towns of Fairhaven and Marion, the New Bedford-Cape Cod Stand­ ard Times and radio stations WNBH in New Bedford and WOCB in South Yarmouth. The new Catholic Charities Appeal chairman is vice-presi­ dent and a member of the Board

of Directors -of E. Anthony & Sons, Inc. and also president, treasurer and a member of the

Board of Directors of WTEV (Channel 6) Television, Inc. The son of Mary E. (Doherty) Carey and the late James F. Carey, the lay Appeal chairman is a member of the Family Life Bureau· of New Bedford and a former president' ot' the Fall River Clover Club. His wife is a graduate of the Massachusetts General Hospital School of Nursing. Atty. and Mrs. Carey are the parents of Susan, William Jr., Robert, Gregory, Christopher and Paula. , "To work through you for the Turn to Page Fourteen

at

st. Joseph's Ministers and congregations of churches in Fairhaven, Acush-' net and Mattapoisett have re­ ceived special invitations to St. Joseph's program, said the pas­ tm', Rev. John J. Brennan, SS.CC. They will be taken in small groups to view altars, sacred vessels, vestments, confessionals and the baptistry. The new paro­ chial school will also be included in the tour. Mrs. Earl J. Dias, chairman of tour guides, will be assisted by Thomas Aridrade, president of the parish CYO, and young peo­ ple of the parish. St. Michael's At St. Michael, Msgr. .Tflsepb Turn to Page Fourteen

Jubilee Mass The fourth Pontifical Jubilee Mass commemorating the clos­ ing of Vatican Council II will be offered on Sunday afternoon at 3 in St. Francis Xavier Church, Hyannis, by Bishop Gerrard. Rev. Francis L. Mahoney, as­ sistant at St, Margaret's Church, Buzzards Bay. will preach.


2

Sets Medicare

THE ANCHOR-O>iocese of Fall River-Thurs. Mar. 17, 1966

Deadline

Proper of the Mass

For Fouo-tft.t Sunday in l..enl

INTROIT: Rejoice, 0 Jerusalem, and come together, rejoice with joy, you who have been. in sorrow: that you may exult, and be filled ·from the breasts of your consol.l!-tion. I rejoiced because they said to me: "We will go up to the house of the Lord." Glory be to the Father. Rejoice, o Jerusalem, .and come together, all you who love her: rejoice with joy, you who have been in sorrow: that you may exult, and be filll~d from ·the breasts of your conso~at~on.

an you who love her:

GRADUAL: I renoice because they said to me, "We will go up to the house of the Lord." May peace be within your wans, prosperity in your buildings. " TRACT: They who trust in the Lord are like Mount, Sion, which is immovable; which' forever stands. Moun­ tains are round about Jerusalem; so the Lord is round about his people, both now and forever.

COUNC,IL JUBILEE MASS IN ATTLEBORO: Lead­ ing figures at third Jubilee area Mass in the Diocese held OFFERTORY: Praise the Lord, for he in good; sing. at St, John's Church, Attleboro, were left to right: Sunday praise to his name, for he is sweet; all that he wills he .. Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Walsh, pastor of St. John's: Bishop does in heaven and on earth.. Connolly, celebrant: Rev. Donald Bowen, assistant at St. COMMUNION: Jerusalem, built as a city, with eom­ Mary's, Norton and preacher at the' Mass. pact unity: to it the tribes go up, the tribes of the Lord, to give thanks to yOUfl' name. 0 Lord. '

Explains Renewal

Please Clip anCl'l Bring to Church on Sunday

t:~~~",~.",wn I"tive.~;ty

Fath~p D~",~Dd

F. Bowen of Norton Preaches ".n,=f11q J.. a..;I~e Mass .in Attleboro

Autho..ities

ple....... .e lll..Jo".~Q%i·Che~rl~a(linq

NEW YORK (NC) - Cheer­ leading at basketb3n gmr.es is designed to mspire home teams to greater heights as well as demoralize the enemy. ' Sometimes it leads to a sticky situation, as Georgetown Uni­ versity of Washington, D, C., has learned. When the Boyan took the floor to face New Yorl~ Uni­ versity in Madison Square: Gar­ den here the Georgetown cheer­ ing section w& minus a "Seig Heil" .cheerleader dressec' as a nazi soldier and another dressed as an Arab. The costumed cheerleaders were in evidence., previo.. ~1.. ""'Y when the same two teams met in ,Washington and Georgetown dealt NYU a 104-73 walloping. NYU students interpreted the nazi-Arab type cheering as a re­ flection against the large num­ ber of Jewish students at NYU. Hershel Fink, an NYU student manager of the basketball team, said he protested the cheering to Tom my O'Keefe, Georgetown eoach, and several Hoya students at the scormg table. He said: ''The coach didn't reply aIlld the students reacted as if it were a big joke." Father Anthony J. Zeits, S.J;, . Georgetown ·directorof student personnel, dispatched F r a D k Keating, student body president, and Thomas Kane, campus pres­ ident, hereto apologize to NYU students and assure the nazlArab cheerleaders would be eon­ spicuous by their -absence at future Hoya-NYU encounters.

Father ZeUs denied the na2iArab cheerleading was intended' to be anti-Semitic. He termed it "a parody, a mockery - some.., thing you would find, on a grade-D late· show on TV." He added "they Were merely clown-:­ ing." "Anti - Semitism is a g a ins t Catholic teachings." Father Zeits said. "We have alumni, teachers and deans who are Jewish and we have friends who are' Jewish people. Georgetown would be acting against itself if it were' anti-Semitic." . Father Zeits said the "nazi" cheerleader had appeared at past Georgetown games and Will appeal at some future ones, but never again at an NYU game. He said l;~~ cheerleading student hasn't d.awn a single' protest from any of Georgetown's 600 Jewish students.

.The clergy and laity of the Northenl Deanery of the Dio­ eese gatherec. last Sunday in St. John's Church, Attleboro, participating if a Mass offered b·· Bishop Connolly and heard a sermon delivered by Rev. Donald F. Bowen, assistant at St. Mary's Ctiurch, Norton, on renewal in the Church as based on the decisions of Vatican Council IT. : Father Bo~en reminded all that the call to the Council re­ . affirmed ~he fact that change and reform are always inherent elements .n Christ's Church, if 1

that Church is to grow and f\1l­ fill His command to embrace all peoples of all times. .­

''The aggiornamento-or: up­ "'crating of ~he Church is not' a . betrayal of Our Lord", the Nor­ ton assistant stated. "but rather a profession o~ fidelity to Him who is Christ yesterday, Christ today, and Christ tomorrow 04 • ass lr 0 'That call reinforced our confi­ .dence that the Church In adjust­ FRIDAY-Friday of III Week of l'lg herself to modern times and Lent. III Class. ·Violet. MaSs conditions is net compromising Proper; No Glory or Creed; with the world' any more than 2nd Prayer St. Cyril of Jeru­ Christ Himself compromised His salem, Bit;hOp, Confessor and divinity by accommodating it to Doctor of the Church; Pref­ our humanity". ace of Lent ' Recalling thp, advances in sci­ SATURDAY-St. Joseph, Spouse ence ·and t e chno,ogy 1 as the cre­ of the :9lessed Virgin Mary a tion f or a .~en ' for mat e rial and Patron of tiDe Universal values and the rise of dangers of Church. I Class. White. Mass . . materialism and indifferentism, Proper; Glory; 2nd Prayer the preacher 'showed absolute' Saturday of ill Week of Lent. need of reneWal. I Class. Rose or Violet. Mass Proper, Nc Glory; Cre2Ci; Prefaee of Lent.

MOd'

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FORTY HOURS

DEVOTION,

Mar.20-St. Joseph, Nor t·b Dighton.. Espirito SaD to, ,Fall River. Mar. 27-Dur Lady of Perpet­ ual Help, New Bedf.ord. St. ~tel. Dighton. April 3-Our Lady of the Im­ maculate Conception, Fall River. St. Boniface, New Bed­ ford. tilt .HeHlIl sm:olioC~ss o'ost/l~ PalO at Fan Rlvei; . Mass. ~ubhsheO eve" Thursday 1.1 410 Hlgllianollvenue.. 11Il1Rlve, Mass. 02722 bY tile ~tbollc fJres>, ~, tlieDlocese of'l1In

SUNDAY-Laetare Sunday, IV . Sunday of Lent. ![ Class. Rose The New Bedford CatnoUc 'or Violent. Mass Proper. No ',Guild for the Blind will hold its GI C regular mee~ tonight at 8 in ory. reed; Preface of Lent. . the K of CBall. Mrs. Mildred MONDAY-Monday of ,IV Week • DePierre, cbaiPnan, and Mrs. of Lent. In Class. Violet. l\IIass .' Dorothea Poyant, co-chairman, Proper; No Glory or Creed; ; will head the entertainment 2nd Prayer St. Benedict, Ab-: committee. The Guild's annual bot; Preface of LEnt. : cake sale will be held on Sator­ : day, March 26. TUESDAY - Tuesday of IV Week of Lent. ill Class. Violet. Mass Proper; No Glo1')T .or Creed; Preface 01' Lent. WEDNESDAY.- Wednesday of IV Week of Lent. m Class.

'Violet. Mass Prop!llr; No Glory

or 'Creed; Preface of Lent.

THURSDAY - Thw:-sdayof IV . Week of Lent II:' Class Vio­ ••• let. Mass Proper; No Glory or Creed' 2nd Prayer' St. Gabrie1

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.; The answer found in the Council's discussions was "we cannot rest until we have awakened in our hearts and minds a greater consciousness of ourselves as members of Christ, living the life of Christ. We cannot feel secure until we have grown more sensitive to that community wh;ch binds us to­ gether as a people of God." "Know the mystery of Chr.iBt and His Churci.... • ... through the liturgy He has endowed the Church with a primary means of revealing to the world the, mystery of her iriner nature, and at the same time III • ... en­ riching the spiritual life and faith of her members". Father ~owell_ further stated, · '-:I"he work ot renewal would fall far short of its goal were it ·not to concern itself with 'the · ultiIDate union of all Christians and . non-Christian in the one fold . of Christ ....... The success of ecumenism will depend on the indivi..tua' witness we 'give it in our daily lives to the love of Christ".

, . Ecumenical Gift The church building fund of St. Thomas More parish, Somer-: .set, is richer by $100, presented by its neighbor, the Congrega­ tional Christian Church. The ecumenical gift was made to Rev. Howard A. Waldron, pastor oi ,to Thomas' More, by Rev. H. 'Merrill Emery Spiritual' leader oftht! Congregational ChriStiaiul.

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Only two weeks remain for those 65 and older to make ap­ 'plication for Medicare coverjlge. With this in mind, the social se­ curity office in Fall River will be open to the public on Satur­ day mornings, from 9 to 1 and Tuesday evenings from 5 to 8 until the end of March, an­ nounced Lawrenct: M. O'Connell. social security district manager. He explainec' that some older folks work Monday through Fri::­ day and cannot visit the social security office during regular hours without losing time from their jobs. The Saturday morn­ ing and Tuesday evening office ,hOUrs will also give young peo­ . pIe a chance to take older rela­ tives to the social security office wit~out losing time from work. lliust Apply Now Residents, 65 or over before 1966, will have medJeal insur­ ance protection when it' starts in July only If they sign up by March 31. Other persons 65 or older who want to sign Ul for medical in­ ·surance and have nevet applied for social security benefits, be­ cause they are working. full-time or do not have enough social security work credit to get ben­ efits, should get in touch with the nearest social security office. The Fall River social security Q~ce is located at 142 Second Street. Social security offices ill other parts of the Diocese will be found under united States go...... ernment listings in area tele­ phone books.

Necrology MAlL 87 Rev. James W. Conlin, 1918, Pastor, St. Patrick, Somerset. Rt. Rev. Antonio P. Vieira, 1964, Pastor, Our Lady of Mt. Carmel, New Bedford. MAlL 28 1 Rt. Rev. Edward J. Moriarty, 1951, Pastor, St. Patrick, Fall River. . '.' Rev. 'Alfred J. Levesque, 196G, ~tor, St. James, Taunton. MAR. 19 .. :.llev. James H. Carr, S.T.L.. ~923, Assistant, St. Patrick, FaD ,River:' MAlL 30 Rev. Aime Barre, 1963, On slet lea\l8, Fall River. l.

MAR. 31

Rt. Rev. George C. MaxweD. 1953, Pastor, 55. Peter & PaUl, Fall River.

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Jesuit Says U.S. Vietnam· Policy Basically Correct

.THE ANCHOR-

Thurs., March 17, 1966

Extensio!!'l Society Issues Collegium

WASHINGTON (NC)-An authority on southeast Asia affairs told the House Foreign Affairs Committee here the U.S. policy in Vietnam "is basically correct;" "It is not only justifiable ,it is morally commendable," Fa.ther Daniel Lyons, S.J., told the legis­ draw all of his troops, and give lators. "It is a combination up all that he has been fighting of Christian charity and en­ for." "We fail to realize the great lightened self-defense. In the l!Nlst we failed to apply the Tru­ man Doctrine to Asia, except for South Korea. The failure had hid to our problems there today." . Father Lyons, now on leave hom Gonzaga University, Spo­ kane, Wash., is director of' the Free Pacific Association and founder of the Asian SpeakerS BjJreau With headquarters in New York. He makes frequent vips to southeast Asia. -Fi ve other members of the twPeakers bureau testified before the . committee investigating the Vietnam and Asian· situation­ Stephen C. Y. Pan of New York; Father Raymond J. de Jaegher from Formosa; Stefan Possony of Stanford University, and Maj. Gen. Thomas A. Lane, U. S. Army, retired, of this city. Dangerous Errors Father Lyons said failure to apply the Truman Doctrine tn Asia has resulted in "dangerous errors in varying degrees" in the present U.S. policy in southeast Asia He listed 22 "dangerous erro;s" which include the fol­ lowing: "Fear of Red China dominates an of our other policies, e.g., whether we should use the troops from Taiwan, and what target areas should be bombed." "We think that weakne.ss, I1ather than strength, will dis­ courage aggression." "We let our diplomats over­ ride such basic military deci­ sions as blockading Haiphong." "We underestimate the impor­ tance of the cold war front .-ithin the United States." Great Dangers "We base our policy on the mistaken notion that communist Russia is secretly on our side. The testimony of ex-Ambassador (George F.) Kennan to the Ful­ bright Committee on Feb. W, that it is more important to have a 'detente' with Russia than it is to win the war, is typical of this sad mistake." "We think the UN Secretary General U Thant, is impartial, Utat he is really interested in working toward a just peace, and that he is against 'wars of liberation.' " "We ·think that North Vietnam will give up easily, so we keep on granting sanctuary to Hai­ phong and Hanot" "We are under the illusion that a stalemate is somehow lDOing to make the enemy with-

Dispenses Students From Abstinence BATON ROUGE (NC) - An students in elementary, junior and senior high schools who are 1'4 years of age or older, are dis­ pensed during school hours from the law of Friday abstinence. In a letter to all clergy of the diocese, Father Stanley J. Ott, ehancellor, said the dispensation applies to the students whether they provide their own meal M' "­ eat in the school cafeteria. He said the dispensation also applies to school personnel, including eafeteria 'Vorkers and faculty members, provided they eat in the school cafeteria on school days and during school hours only. The chancellor said the dis­ pensation was granted "in order to forestall practical difficulties ordering, preparing and servin!f _d inconvenieneea arisln, from .0001 luncbea.·

danger of having other wars of liberation commence while this war drags on intenninably, even , though we are committed to de­ fend 41 other nations at the same thne." . "We fail to realize that only Soviet Russia has the power to destroy us, and that we tempt the Kremlin by prolonging the war." Beginning of Enc1: "We fai: to realize that we can win the war within a year, but we underestimate our enemy if we think that negotiations can be had just for the asking. On the other hand, it is foolish to think that we will grow tired, but that they never will." "We fall to realize that if we eompromise in Vietnam, as we did in Laos in 1962, it will be the beginning of the end of the United States as the leader of the free world itself." "We fail to see that recogni­ tion of the Viet Cong means a postwar communist coalition government, something t hat would destroy all that we are fighting for." "We fall to realize that the critics of our basic policy are either uninformed or unrealistic, or that they may have a differ­ ent set of values. We fail to see that there is no reasonable al­ ternative to our basic policy in Vietnam. There will always be excuses for pulling out, or for not winning the war, but there are no good reasons for doing either one."

Mr. Kaszynski's Fu.neral Friday A Solemn High Mass of Requi­ em wHl be offered tOmorrow morning, Friday at 10 o'clock m St. Stanislaus Church, Fall Rlver,- for the repose of the soul of Chester S. Kaszynski, father of Rev. Robert S. Kaszynski, assistant at· the Fall River Parish. Mr. Kaszynski was born ·in. Warren, the son of Stanislaw Kaszynski and tM late Alexan­ dra (Cybbulski) Kaszynski, and has lived in New Bedford for the past 60 years. He was the husband of the late Genevieve Kalisz Kaszynski. Jln addition to his father and son, he is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Dale Stetson of Fairhaven and Miss Janet Kas­ ~nski of New Bedford. Four brothers and two sisters also survive. Burial will be in Sacred Heart Oemetery, New Bedford.

3

"

PLAN CAPE DAY AT VOCATION PANORAMA: Preparations for the large contingent of Cape Cod youths on .Saturday, Mar. 26, at the Panorama at Cassidy High, Taunton, area being completed by, left to right: Phil Sul­ livan, Rev. Philip A. Davignon, Regional ceo Director, St. Pius X Church, So. Yarmouth; Ron Dumont, Rev. Thomas J. Harrington, Regional CYO Director, St. Francis Xavier Ohurch, Hyannis.

"

Churchman of Year

Religious Heritage Award for N. Y. Cardinal Spellman Scheduled June 23 .in Wa'shington NEW YORK (NC) - Francis Cardinal Spellman of New York win be honored as the Church­ man of the Year when Religious H~ritage in America makes its annual pilgrimage to Washing­ ton on June 23. . Religious Heritage in America, founded in 1951, is dedicated to increasing public awareness. of the nation's religious roots and to fostering cooperation among Catholics; Protestants and Jews. Cardinal Spellman has been chosen because of his leadership in the ecumenical movement non-profit organization. The award will be presented

to the Cardinal by Dr. Norman Vincent Peale, president of the Protestant Council of the City of New York and a previous winner.

Collegium, a new journal of pastoral research and apostolic development, will be sent to the hierarchy and pastors this month as a new service of the Catholic Church Extension Society. The publication will be con­ cerned exclusively with research and experimentation having a bearing on pastoral work in this country. It will not be offered for sale. Rt. Rev. Msgr. Kenneth G. Stack, Acting President of the Society, said six issues will ap­ pear each year. A sociological survey of reli­ gious attitudes in two Oklahoma communities will be featured in the first issue. The survey, spon­ sored by Extension, was con­ ducted by faculty and graduate students of the University of Notre Dame. Further material for Collegium will come from . leading scholars and persons ac­ tive in various phases of the apostolate. The publication will be edited by William J. Jacobs, Executive Secretary of Exten­ sion Volunteers and public re­ lations counsel to the society. . "Over the years, we· want Collegium to become the voice of Extension's national apostolic training and research center, It Msgr. Stack said. The center, now being planned, will pro­ vide training for clergy, reli­ gious and laity in up-to-the­ minute apostolic approaches as well as continuing research re­ lated to pastoral needs. "We will concentrate on soci­ ology, depth psychology and various phases of the social sci­ ences which can teach us more about effective ways of preach­ ing the Gospel to every crea­ ture," Jacobs said. "We will also publish articles on communica­ tions and various practical ap­ plications of modern pastoral theology," he added.

New Paper CORPUS CHRISTI (NC) The Gulf Coast Register, new official newspaper of this Texas diocese, will begin publication here May 6. _

CITIZENS HAPPILY ANNOUNCES NEW PERSONAL LOANS UP TO

Honor Foundress DUBLIN (N C) - Ireland's Royal College of Surgeons has conferred an honorary fellow­ ship on Sister Mary Martin, foundress and superior general of the Medical Missionaries of Mary. She was the first woman so honored by the college.

LEGION OF MARY ACIES

Annual Consecration Ceremony

SUNDAY, MARCH 20

St. Mary's Cathedral, Fall River

1:30 P.M.

His Excellency Bishop Connolly will preside

All active and auxiliary members are to attend

Public Invited

I

(WITH LIFE INSURANCE AT NO EXTRA COS"

See ClTUZENS for the cash you need for any worth­ whi1e need-a car, home repairs, a vacation, education, furniture, medical and, dental bills, etc.


4

Catholic Relief Agency 5lj')~kesman Sup~orr~s Food for Free<dl@rJ'tm Plan

,'THE ANq-lOR-Diocese of Fali River-Thurs. Mar. 17, 1966

r-

than the sentimental types ,of "dancing" we loved so much. But there are some offshoots of "the twist" now, which are not quite in this same harmless category. "The surf," and "!he dog" are at least one _step lower than "the twist" could ever get. And there are others. Real Purpose Actually, some of these off­ shoots of the twist compare quite favorably to the sort of dance which had previously been re­ stricted to honky-tonks and strip joints, and where o~ly the most down-and':'ou,t of paid en­ tertainers would attempt them. The obvious purpose of such dances was not "fun," or any­ thing like it. Every bald-headed paunchy customer, and every simple tourist who bought a ticket knew better than that. No, th,e purpose, as you and! I know so well, was simply to arouse pas­ sion, and nothing else. The ,pr-o­ fessional entertainer who did these dances couldn't have got­ ten the job otherwise. Another thing that gives me quite a chuckle is that these "fads" are started, not by life's successes, but by it!; failures­ the drop-Quts, the guys with, nothing better to do, the charac­ ters with no job and those who will never need a job, the "en­ tertainer" who needs a gimmick to keep from extinction. Innocent Little Girls It never ceases to ,amaze me that these kids can indulge in the sort of dancing which all the old pros know is calculated only to arouse human passion, with.. out ever ,tumblin'g to this fact until it's too late. Oh, the boys sense this, ,but some of these innocent little ,gifls seem 'to think they're ,only doing 'something cute but harm­ less. If they only knew, huh? The ironical thing is that this seems to give them .a certain type of flattedng "popularity." If they could only 'hear the way this "popularity" is described in bull sessions, huh? ' Keep the real teens, the gen­ uinely bright and maturing enes from being heard. You 'run across a lot of them who think like this girl writes for ,instance: "I don't twist even though I like to dance fast. I can see _ where it migh~ have possible bad effects on my partner or on any girl's partner. This wouldn't happen very likely in the milder forms of the twist; but one isn't considered a 'good twister, a champion twister unless ,one gets very twisty. "The twistier one gets, ,the better 'twister he or llhe is; but the twistier ways ,ar{~ certain1,,: the suggestive w.ays. I ' knO'lIV' some 'of ,my best fri,ends, Giles who are ~xeelIent CatholiCs, see no wreng in twisting; "Really;r think they.arenaive. They don't know, the 'score about boys; Even the best, fellows , are ,stili human, an41 if they don't react at the way some girls twist, they ,.are either kidding tiiemselves, or, they' .;lren:t n.~r­ ~.".,

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Keep that girl, ·out of the pape!.'s, Klinker! K-eep the hOIne fires, ~urning, Klinker, Gld boy.. And Mn't _let them ,know until it's to iate what a l'E~al fire is ,like, bub-!, "

Sincerely,- ...

..:.

,

Aich

WASHINGTON (NC A spokesman for the U. S. Catholic overseas relief agency warmly endorsed the administration's proposed Food for Freedom ,plan of foreign, agricultural aid in testimony before two 'congres­ .sional committees. Msgr. John' F. McCarthy, as­ sistant executive director of Catholic ReI i e f Services~Na­ tional Catholic Welfare Confer­ ence, said the agency "whole­ heartedly supports" the proposal aimed at meeting the gigantic problem" of world hunger. Msgr. Mc;Carthy also cited the ,overseas aid efforts of CR8­ NCWC and other voluntary agencies and said "we desire to continue to participate in an even greater way * * * in the struggle." The monsignor testified before the Senate Agriculture Commit-

APOSTOlLJIC JEXARCH: Msgr. Justin Najmy, pastor of the Church .of St. Basil, C en t r a I Fall s, has been named by Pope Paul Titular Bishop of Augustopolis in Phrygia and Apostolic Ex­ arch for' the Melkites in the U.S. Bishop-elect Najmy's

'exarchy will De a suffragan

See of the ecclesiastical prov­

inee ,of Boston. NC Photo.

Pa~'CJma

, Continued from Page One that much can be accomplished ,as ,our grammar and high school boys and girls rneet their fellow students from other parts of the diocese. During the same interview, Rev. Philip Davignon, Cape Spiritual Director for the Con­ fraternity of Christian Doctrine, added: "Some feel that the, Cape is really isolated but we trust that our CCD groups will meet -other groups from the Diocese and thus assure them that there is indeed a bond of unity which is truly present". Scouts to .Attend Rev. Francis 'Mahoney, Chap­ lain for Boy and Girl Scou~s 'OIl the Cape, announced that plans are in hand for a group of Girl Scouts from that area to attend the ,panorama on ,March 26. ' Plans ,are also being made to encourage 'area Boy Scouts to join the Cape Cod contingent and to have them meet others in the movement 'from throughout the Diocese. In planning the Scout program, Rev. Walter Sullivan, Diocesan Chaplain, announced that the following would be in charge of their respective 'areas: Fall River Area-Rev. John Andrews, Chaplain, Will i am Guillmette ,and Mrs. Harold B. Ward. New Bedford Area-Rev. Wil­ liam F. ,::>'ConneIl, Chaplain, 'aided by John Silvia, George F. Maciel, Mrs. Lawrence 1\:, Har­ neY,and Mrs. Ernest R. Letoo­ Eire. Cape Cod Area-·Rev. Francis Mahoney, Chaplain, C h a I' 1 e's Walsh, Jos~ph Zloltar, Mrs. Ar­ thur, Wills and J~rs. Charles Fuller. Taunton-Attleboro ,Area-R~v.· ~hn ~. Moqre, Chaplain" atde4 'by -Francis Frazier .and, Mrs. , Theooore J. ,AleiJco, Taunhm;' Mrs. Rober~ V. MeGowan, North Attleboro; and Mr: and 'Mrs. seph F. Murphy, Mansfield:

J.,­

,,Honor':Priesct BURLINGTON (NC) - Msgr:­ , Edward J ..Fitzsimons, pastor ef' st; Monica's church, Barre, wi-ll be 'honored Saturday for his Vermont civil rights activities at a dinner of,' th.~ Burlington' ~haptet;- NationaLAHsociation fer 'the Ad,vancement '&f ,Colored ,People.:.,' "", , __,' .. .\

tee and the House Agriculture Committee in support of the pending $3.3 billion Food f(}ll! Freedom program. Food for Freedom is designed to extend and revise the U. S. Food for Peace program, whose legislative authorizatir;m, Pub­ lic Law 480, expires at the end of this year. The new plan in­ cludes expanded U. S. foed'ship­ ments, capital and'technicalas­ sistance, and encouragement 4Ilf self-help efforts. Under Food for Peace, U. S. government-to-government food aid valued at more than $12 billion has been sent abroad. In addition, more' than $1.6 billion worth of U. S. food has been distributed free, to th'e world's needy under the pro­ gram through U. S. voluntary agencies. Catholic Relief' Ser­ vices is the largest- of these.

HOW

TO KEEP LENT

'THE- HOLY FATHER'. MISSION AID TO THI ORIENTAL OHURI"

THE Fasting Is not the only way to sacrifice. Total NEW generosity to the hungry overseas can ache like WAYan empty stomach.•.. In addition to prayer lind abstinence. here's what we recommend for "HOW CAN I KEEP LENT7"

FEED Gin India this week priests and SisterS are sub· THE sistlng on oonces of rice each day so they Clan HUNGRY ,share what they have with lepers and orphan•• $10 will feed s, family for several weeks at leaat. $50 wiH feed five families. $100, ten famllle•• . .. Only $975 gives 8 priest a two·acre 'model farm' te raise his awn food and teach his par· Ishioners haw to raise more food. ArchblshGp ~r Gregorios will write to thank you.

C

TRAIN 0 liSTERS

FOR THE

POOR

share In the good SIsters do.••• In T.HI· cherry,souUl India, our Sisters of Mary "mmacu· late sive fnle £are to the sick. The penn"• • Slster-s must buifd a small chapel ($1,8150) 1M their Slsters~iA·tr8inins now, however. Hame II for your favorite' saint, 1n your Joved ones' mem~ ory, 1f you build it a'''b'1 yourself. Write UI rlillt YOlA

.way.

..

YOUR 0 Enable a ~irl, to become-. Sister. For 41t1

I

'OWN' day ($12.50 a month. $150 I year, $3001110· 'SISTER ~ethef) you am pay in-full for hertwo-yeartreln· ing, have. Sister 'of your own.'

,TELL 0 Ther. are at least 4& mHlJon Catholica In th~ YOUR U.S.A. alone. If each-gave lO¢ on the 40 days of FRIENDS Lent (only $4' per Catholic) the Holy Father ABOUT could give $16 miHion to,tile poor. turn tha US wor:d upside down with goodnessl

C MA,KE ... 0 Ever wish you could>be 8 prlest7 For only 27 to YOUR. day you can· help 8 poor boy become 6 prl.., WISH His ,six-year training costa only $600 all told COME TRUE ($8.50 8 month, $100 a year).

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0 For only $10,000 this Lent you can build

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THOUGHT India 11 oompJete 'parlsh plant' (church, rectory, school, ef>nvent}. Ellfr '..a' title Is CATHOLIC EAST WaFM. AnoctAllOR when you make,a wiJJ. '

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Cites Opposition To Broadening AborH~~ Laws

How Alre Diocesan Catho,lics Observing Lent In This First Non-Fasting Year?

NEW YORK (Ne) - The director of the New York archdiocese's Family Life Bureau said here that "Cath­

Now that Lenting fasting has gone out Pope John's open window, what are Dio­ cesan Catholics doing to mark the season of penance? Contrary to hopes expressed by everyone from Pope Paul down that the mark of a mature Christian would be his wiIl­ ingness to continue fasting as a free expression of sacrifice, some area Cat hoI i c s sheepishly admit that now they don't have to, they're doing not h i n g for Lent. "They're probably the ones

olics will object to any widening 0f the abortion laws." Father William F. McManus made the statement as a commit"" tee of the New York Legislature opened hearings on a bill relax­ , who never did uast anyaway," commented one observer, while mg the state's legal restrictions another gave the reluctant ones on abortion. He said the bill points for honesty, at least. would be "no solution at all" to "Some people talk a hard Lent, the problems it seeks to deal and that's all," he said. with. There are many, however, Under present New York law, who al'e continuing the tradi­ abortion is permitted when nec­ tional fast, and some say they essary to save the mother's life. The proposed legislation would find it easier now it's a matter of choice. And non-1asters are find­ permit abortion when the preg­ ing other ways of doing penance. nancy resulted from rape or in­ One woman, a two-pack-:a-day cest; when there was substantial smoker, who never gave up cig­ risk of grave impairment to the mother's physical or mental arettes when she fasted, is stay-... ing away from them now. "So health; or 'when there was a substantial risk that the child far, so good," she reports trium­ phantly. would be born with a grave No Rejoicing mental or physical defect. Another woman commented Father McManus noted that flte proposal is "not something on a surprising aspect of the lifting of fast regulations. "For­ eooked up in the mind of a legis­ lative committee" but is "a merly, there was so much talk brainchild of the American Law before Lent of how hard it was going to be. But when the fast Institute." was taken away, no one said 'Moral Ca]lousness' anything: You'd think they'd be The ALI's model penal code, dancing in the streets, but they section on' abortion is substan­ were so casual about it." tially the same as the proposal As ever, the young fry have before the state legislature. Sim­ found original Lenten sacrifices. ilar measures have been pro­ One child said solemnly, "I can't posed in California, Illinois, give up candy. All the Sisters Maryland, Minnesota and New said not to." Hampshire, but none has been Upon surprised parental prob­ enacted up to now. ing, she elucidated. Seems that Father McManus, noting the all the Sisters had said, "Do origin of the proposal, said it is something positive, not some­ "certainly not clear ¢ ¢ ¢ that the thing negative like giving up desire for change is based on any candy." For t.his child, the real consensu~ or grass roots "something positive" is definite­ movement in New York, despite ly worthwhile - struggling out the protestations of certain vocal of bed and to seven o'clock Mass groups and poorly mounted sur­ every morning. veys made in other states." Her little sister is going to Mass too, but has added, an ex­ "Of course Catholics will ob­ tra. She isn't watching "Dennis ject to any widening of the the Menace" during Lent-and abortion laws," he said. "It, be­ eomes increasingly difficult to let no one say this isn't a sacri­ nnderstand as the hearing pro­ fice, when all one's brothers and gresses and the appalling silence sisters are glued to the TV set. On the subject of Mass-going: about the unborn child's right to live. Abortion of a fetus is every priest informally polled considered in the same category said he had noticed an upswing as removing an appendix. This in daily attendance this Lent, al­ though some felt that the con­ !fl morlll callousness." venience of Mas!:: at late after­ noon and early evening hours ReligioM~ ~~Mc~tion was also responsible for this. On balance, an old saying S~hool comes to mind: he who refuses WASHINGTON (NC) - The to suffer refuses to be crowned. eatholic University of America bas announced relocation of its nationally recognized Depart­ Church ment of Religious Education into its School of Sacred Theology. SYDNEY (NC)-Joseph Car­

Bishop William J. McDonald, ooctor of the university, said the (tinal Cardijn, the founder and

head of the worldwide move­

action, unanimously approved by the academic senate, is a ment of Young Christian Work­ ers, told about 700 young people it t ric tl y administrative <me here in Australia that the Cath­ which will not affect the cur­ ricula, degree offerings, faculty olic Church cannot continue its mission in the world without or heads of thf' two course offer­ ings. ' the help of the laity. The 83-year-old Belgian prel­ Bishop McDonald said the ate challenged his l!.udience to move was made in accordance bring Christ to the world by with article 86 of the univer­ --..sity's statutes which states:- ''The their daily example. "I cannot replace the worker in the office School of Sacred Theology is mot confined to the School of or in the factory," he said. "Nor Theology, properly so called, but can the Pope, the cardinals, the bishops or priests. embraces also the courses in "It is the men and women who l!Ieligion in all of the schools." are there, and they are the Church. All have a divine mis­ ~hurd~mglN of Year' sion, ,and all workers are asso­ ciated in thi!i, mission." . WASHINGTON (NC)-Francis eardinal Spellman of New York will 'be hj)nored as "Churchmail of the Ye'ar" here June 23 for DUBUQUE (NC) - Ar~bishop lIlis ecumenical leadership by James. J. Byrne has established Religious H~ritage of America, a senate of' priests to -serve him Inc., an interfaith, nonprofit or­ in a consultative capacity in im­ ganization. Dr. Norman Vincent plementing decisions of the Sec­ Peale, president of the Protes": ond VaticaIll Council for the Du­ tant Council of the City of New' buque archdiocese. The Rnate York, will present the award. _nsisti of 3G priem.

Thurs., March 17, 1966

Board Advocates Red C'hena in UN ST. LOUIS (NC)-The gen­ eral board of the National ~oun­ cil of Churches by a 90-to-3 vote advanced admission of Red China into the United Nations. The board, which is the policy making arm of the council of 30 Protestant and 0 r tho d 0 x churches in this country, also recommended that the United States consider establishing dip­ lomatic relations with Red Chiria, approve free, travel be­ tween the two countries and permit sale of food and other "non-strategic" mat e ria 1 s to communist China through com­ mercial channels. The board's recommendations are not binding on the member organizations, and are expected to stir up some controversy among the affiliated church organizations. The board's recommendation said it realized China is in the stage of communist development and organization, and has beer "outspokenly aggressive" whih: proposing peaceful co-existence, "We opposed both these trends," the board said. The rec­ ommendation said despite thE' trends the U. S. should develop a "new policy of support" fOl seating communist China in thE:

UN.

Prelate Partici~ates In Service for Qyeen KINGSTON (NC) - Bishop John McEleney of Kingston too~' part in a Bible service attendef by Queen Elizabeth II at thE' famed resort of Montego Ba:y here in ,Jamaica. Bishop McEleney read ~ Scripture lesson during the ser­ vice held b ar_ Anglican church, Another lesson was read by thE' Duke of Edinburgh, and a ser­ mon was preached by Anglicar Bishop Percival Gibson of Ja­ maica. Two days previously, Bishopf McEleney and Gibson werE' given places of honor in thE' chamber of the Jamaican par­ liament which the Queen opened with solemn ceremonies,

Joint

Reh'~lt1t

DE KALB (NC)-A group of l\;1ethodist, Luthern, Presbyte­ rIan and Catholic students from Northern Illinois University held a joint retreat here on the theme, ''The Christian in the Modern World."

In TheoG@@)f

Sayss Needs

Laity for Mission

. Senate 'of Pri'e'sts

THE A N C H O R - S

Cas~w-Se~ton, • •• Cleansers • •• IT'S NOW O.K.: Between-meal refrigerator raids are o.k. this, Lent. Are many enjoying them 7 Read accompany­ ing feature story to find out.

School to Study Drugs ,for FDA WASHINGTON (NC) - The Georgetown University medical school here will become the first clinical laboratory 'for the Food and Drug Administration. The FDA will pay the univer­ sity up to $302,170 during the next year to study drug effects, develop improved drug testing techniques, and do laboratory and computei:' studies. Dr. Christopher Martin of Georgetown will direct the new program, under which the med­ ical school agreed to make all its medical departments available to the FDA. Martin said the pro­ gram would become a part of every major research program now at Georgetown. The study will consider the ethical aspects of cirue testiRi,

the use of drugs in heart disease, psychological studies on the un­ born child, n~urological diseases, infectious diseases, metabolism and reproduction, kidney ail­ ments and cancer.

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6

THE ANCHOP-Diocese of F<;,II River-Th~rs. Mar. 17, 1966 .

.Letters

Menning

"Peacemakers

Priest Becomes Staff Member

Love

Ever since the New Deal days of the H130~s, Ameri­

eans have become familiar with the "alphabet" agencies

of the government, Thus children grow up eutting their teeth on such common ones as F.B.I. and C.I.A. and. are even at home with F.e.e.· and T.V.A. to say nothing of S.E.e. and NATO, SEATO a~d the rest. The theory is that it is· easier to' say and write a few letters than to spend the time and effort pronouncing a jaw-breaking all-explaining title. How many persons' would ·know what CRS·NCWC IItood for? . ' Those outside the United States' and 8eeing these letters on a bag of rice, a bundle of clothing, a package of medicine know that they mean life and health and the opportunity to live· yet a little while longer. American Catholics should Know that these letters mean Catholic Relief Services-National Catholic Welfare Conference. They mean that <:the Catholics of America are giving their Bishops and the Bishops' administrative agency-the National Catholic Welfare Conference-the means to combat hunger and disease and cold in every eorner of the world. ' . . . American Catholil:s should know that their support of the Bishops Relief Fund this Sunday means the CRS­ NCWC can continue to do for another year the work it has done for fifteen years-perform the corporal works of mercy which are and should be synonymous with Chris­ tianity. -' American Catholies should know that every dollar they give to the Bishops Relief Fund is multiplied eighteen times in the amount of food it buys, in the amount' of drugs supplied.' . American Catholics should know that these letters stand for the largest non-government voluntary :relief agency in the world. . American Catholics should further know that while .they should look with, pride on what they have done through CRS-NCWC, the Catholics of 'this affluent nation give individually little more than the equivalent price of a package of .cigarettes, haraly the admission price to a movie, about the priee of a hamburger' and soda. But to those outside our nation these letters mean someone does care and this in the mime of religion.' . These letters to them are an alphabet that means love.

As Psychologist NEW YORK (NC) _ .... PauJist priest has joined the staff of the Ameriea~ Fo~ dation of ReligiOn and ps;.. ehiatry as a clinical'psyChologist. Dr. Norman Vincent· 'Pea-, president and'eo-founder of the 29-year-old interfaith institutiOJli, said Father Arthur F. Le Blane. C.S.P., will serve 'on both tbi eJinical ~d trairuung staffs ai, the foundation. '. The 40-year-old priest, a ~ tive of Lynn, ill a. veteran of the 11. S. Air Force. He was grad~ ated from Norwich Universitv in 1948 and was ordained • priest in 1956. ' . Father Blanc served cliD­ leal internships at the Universiv of California, at the Los Angeles Neuropsychiatric Hospital, a n·d at the Columbus Psychiatrte Hospital in Ohio. While workilltJ at the American Foundation, be will commute weekly to Wash­ ington, D. C., to teach at st. Paul's College, major semina. of the Paulist Fathers. The American Foundation of Religion and Psychiatry was set up to provide trained pastoral eounselors for all faiths.

r.e

!Hono', Primate Niagara U to Award Honorary Degree To Polish Cardinal Wyszyns'ki in O~tober N I A GAR A

UNIVERSITY Wyszynski, Primate of :Poland, will receive an honorary doctorate of laws from Niagara University at a special convocation on Monday, Oct. 3. The convocation will be one . (~:C)-Stefan Cardinal

of the focal points of the Buffalo Diocesan observcIDce of the Mil-

Social Services lenium of Christianity of the Polish people. PORTLAND (NC) - Blsh(JJ "We are conferring the honor . Daniel J. Feeney of Portland has on Cardinal Wyszynski," said established a Diocesan Bureau of Father Kenneth Slattery, C.M., Human Relations Services to co­ university president, "for 11))­ ordinate Catholic social service holding the dignity of man and programs in Maine. The b.ureau for preserving the right of the win serve as a liaison· between Polish people and the' Roman Catholic . parishes, schools and Catholic Church in the face' of institutions and other ageneJee communiSt tyranny." ~d serviCe groups. . . i

'

Prayer i)fthe· F a~thful

Lenten ·Check ... ..

.The days and. wee](s of Lent are slipping by. as they always and inevitably do. This is a Lent· that waS to be lived, according to the "aggiornamento" mentality of the Vatican Council' II Church, out of love rather than be­ cause of law. Now. is a good time for Catholics to pause and ask themselves how they have measured up to the Council call for 'responsibility, Christian' maturity. . Has their 'been more intense prayer, notieeable pen­ ance, greater concern for· personal and corporate holi­ ness? Or has there been a great deal of talk about the mature Christian with very little proof in acts of this? There is always danger, when: the ,eh'urch 'under­ 'takes one of her periodic' reformations of the human ele­ ment within herself, that there is great analysis, pene­ trating diagnosis, ,splen.did planning 'for the future, and ]~ttle presept act. . . It. is not enough 1m ;talk penance-it must be done, '. today. ' It is not enough to talk of the assumption Of maturity in ,the Church-it ·ritustbe ~ show~ iii act, today. . ' It is not enough ,to hail the refoxmation that,is going on within Catholicism"":'·it must be evident· in Catholics; lives, today. This Lent is a test of this. Is. it being met?

Priest: The Lord be'with you. '

All:

And with your spirit.

Priest: Let us pray.

Beloved in Christ, God, our Father has brought us here together as his family. LetU$ now humbly ask him for our needs. Lector: That you guide the young rilen and women of this Diocese in the choice of their vocation. . AD:

We beseech you; hea,r us.

Lector: That those you call 1;0 the Sacred Priest~ will courageously ae­ .cept 'the challenge to share more fully.' in the vocatiqn of Christ. AD~

uS.

We beseech you, hear

.\

Lector: That those yo~' ~ to.the religious :Jife wi)l' generously seek to :fol]ow Christ' .m ". . .search. ofperfection~ . All:. We beseech y.on, hear 1i~~ : Lect,Or; That mothenJ- and' fath~rs m~y rej~iee as -~u call their children to yo~r' s~iee, AU: We beseech you, hear uS. ' .'

"

Lector:-That yo:u may grant he.alth of soul an:d body to (N.N. and) the sick . (of our parish). .. All: . We beseech you, hear us. " Lector: 'rhat you may grant eternal rest to (N.N. imd) .all the faithful de­ parted. . .

@rheANCHOR

/ All:'

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE DIOCESE OF FJ,t.L RIVER-' . .' . .

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Published weekly by The Catholic Press of the Diocesel:W f,ol!:River . " 41.0 Highland Avenue . . .. , Fall River, . :Mass. 02722. ' ' ..675-71511 ., .: .:. PUBLIS';'t:q "., ' .. . , .. '. ·MoSt. Rev.)J~m~s L. Connoriy, D.D:, PhD;,"'" .'" , . '. GE"'r:~AL . MA~AGER ASST. G,fNERAL .MAN.(GER ~v n"':';jel F; St1Q' M.A. '. ·~ev. ... tt;iec'oll' '.,' ""1 lIoc. '. ' , Joh" . '.. ' '. .. • •.. , . , , ..",.

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We beseech you, hear us:

Lector: Christ, hear U8. . A,J1:. , . <Christ,gr~ci~usly: hear, ~s. Priest: . God~ our refuge and .our;'str~n~th.an~ ~ouice of ali goodness, heed . ' . the'holy p~ayers of your Church and grant that we,fully,obtainwhat .we ask fo~ ill faith. ThrOugh Christ 0ur Lord ' .. . . - ' AD=--· AmeD~" ";.' , , . ',:' Not~ ,

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88. PETER AND PAlJL. "~:';

FALL RIVER

, Sunday, April 17 is th~ ,date set for the Woman's Club an­ nual Com m u n ion bre~Fdast. Speaker will be Rev. William O'Connell, The unit will' hold a Il:ookie and candy sale following all Masses Sunday, Mauch, 20, and a meeting slated for Monday evening, April 4 will be 'pre­ ceded at 7:30 by a living rosary in the church. ST. ANNIE, FALL RllVEB. The Council of Catholic Women announces a cake sale for"Sun­ , day, April 17. Member~ 'iVill hear the' parish boys' choir. at 'their meeting Monday, April 4.. " •

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IIOOR:IJ).CtlJII.Al'lI'fZ CONCIElP''Il'TI<l>N, lFAl1IL RHVIEE . ,,:

" Holy Name Society and Wom­ en's Guild members will co­ sponsor a penny sale at 8 Mun­ day night, March 28 in the church hall. The event win ben­ efit the parish scholarship fund. SANTO CHlltllS'll'O. F AJLIL lltlIVEIl

Corporate Communion will 'be received at 9 o'clock Sunday morning, March 20, by members of the Council of Catholic Women. Breakfast will follbw, with Mrs. Mary Faria in ch:hrge of arrangements. A potluck shp­ per and silent auction are slated for Tuesday, April 19.

Thurs., March 17, 1966

'c.mlSn

CORPUS SANDWICH . Corpus Chr:isti-St. Teresa will hold a P1lnny sale Friday night,' March 25 at Father Clin­ ton Hall, Sandwich. Mrs. Kath­ erine M. Jones is chairman.

Bishops

Gund

S'll'. L;:IAIlY' CA'FllUEID>Il&JL, I:<&JLl1 mrVEU

The Women's Guild plans a cal{e sale for SUc1day morning, MarcIl' 20 in tcle school, starting at 8:~5 and following all subse­ - quenf Masses. Doughnuts and coffee will be available. Mrs. D~nnis Lynch is chairman.

LADY OP

PGa~G'Il'UAJL

~ELW, NE~VBEDWOR&

A Women's Guild committee planning a post-Lenten dance will meet Wednesday, March 30 in the church h'all. Next regular meeting of the guHd will be held. at 6:30 Sunday night, April 3, also in the hall. VIISJi'Il' A nON G1!JITILD, NORTH lEASTlAlAM'

Guild membern will mee~ Thursday, April 14 at the home , of Mrs. Edmund lIebert. Returns are requested before Friday, SA'(Cl1tIEJD HIEAR'Il',

April ,I for the Easter Ham Din­ NlZW lBIEDrr:'Oml)

,New CCD officers are Edmund ner Raffle. Drawing will be held Lafl2mm2, president; Pie, r. I' e that date. Paradis, vice-president; Mrs. 0811 'II..&D)7 ilJlW 'll'lHIG C&lP'E.

Rita Lefrancois, secretary and 'BlRlEWS'Il'lE13 '

treasure... Committee chairmen CYO members will hold a include Mr. and Mrs. Roger rv1enarcl, Edgar Boyer, Pierre public penny sale at 7:30 Wed­ nee/ay night, March' 23 in the Heb2rt, Lonaine Vanasse, Lio­ church hall. Proceeds will b?ne­ nel Bouchard!, Bernard Landre­ ville, Mrs. Edmund Laflamme,' fit a fund for a trip to Washing­ ton'in April. Dcmations may be and Rene LaFrance.' . given to .members or left in the SAC11tlZD J!l'lZAB'lI',

hall.

'lHIELP RETARDED: Student teacher from Marymount Manhattan College helps a retarded child to develop his vocabulary at the Kennedy Child Study Center, founded by the family of the late President John F. Kennedy. Sis-' ter Dymphna Leonard, RSHM; a' physican, is Director of the Department of Special Education at Marymount Manhattan. NC Photo.

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FALL RlVlE8.

ST. JOSEPH. FALL RIVER A parish mission with the theme "A Bible in every borne, a Missal in every hand," will be­ gin Monday, Ma,rch 21 for wom­ en and Monday, March 28 for' gram. men. OUR LADY OF ANGELS, A rumm21ge sale wUI be held FALL RIVER from 6 to 9' tomorrow night and Council of Catholic Women from 9 to noon Saturday in the officers to be Installed at' 5 Brightman Str~et parisb hall, o'cloc!l; Mass Sunday afternoon, Donations may be left at the May 29 include Miss Clorinda hall from Z 10 9 today. Ventura. president; Mrs. Mary The Clover C~ub Choir will Mathews, vice-president; Mrs. Dorothea Almeida, treasurer; sing at 11 o'clock Mass Sunday Mrs. Mary Correia and Mrs.' morning, March 2(); and the Men's Club will serve its annual Mary Velozo, secretaries. . St. PatJrick's SUPpelI' from 6 to' Next council meeting is Wed­ nesday, 'April 13 and also 7:30 tonight. planned is the serving of break­ HOLY NAME. fast to the parish confirmation FALL 'RIVER class Sunday, April 17. A Com­ A rummage sale will be held munion breakfast is slated for in the school hall from 6 to 8. Sunday, May l. Friday night, March 25 at the ST. ELIZABETH, school hall. Donations may .be Ji'ALL RIVER left at the schco·Y any afternoon ,A ham whist Is scheduled by from Tuesday, March 22 through tbe Women's Guild for 8 Satur­ Friday, the 25th 4ay night, March 26 in the par­ ish hall. Chairmen are Mrs. ST. WILLIAM, Alice Correira and Mrs. Eva 'FALL RIVER Azevedo. A malassada breakfast Annual guildoIa of the Wom­ and sale are planned to follow en's Guild is slated for Thursday, all Masses Sunday, March ~O, April 14 Illt Fall River Grange ST•. JOHN OF GOD. also in the hall. Next nigutar' Hall. Donations should Toe SOMERSET duild meeting will be held at brought to the parish all-purpose Rev. John Foley, C.S.C., of the 7:30 Tuesday night, April 12. room by Sunda37, April 10, . Holy Cross Mission Band, Will :' NOTRE DAME, Members will be hostesses at give a mission for the women ,: FALL RIYER a meeting of the Guild for the of' the parish starting Sunliay, Announcement is made of a Blind to be heIel Sunday, March ,March 20. :' parish bazaar to be held Satur­ 27 at St. Joseph's School hall.

Mrs. James H. Hoyle Jr. and, Mrs. Herbert B. Reid Jr. are chairmen of an open meeting planned by the Women's Guild for Monday, April 4, A penny sale will form part of the pro­

.' day, March 26 and S3.turday, "ST. MICHAEL, S.EIAVING ": ,April 2, ' OOIEAN GROVU : QUR LADY OF ASSUMPTION. i The Catholic' Women's 'Club " FINE "ITALIAN fOOD;­ ,~OSTEItVIlLLE will sponsor la Spring hat party :~ -: The wonien's Guild wm hold on Sunday from noon to 8 in the .. ' ";' .: It:3 anllual gr~ tea from,.a,tQ,5·! e.venjms in,the parish·halt.Mrs. '." RESTAUll.blNT and'(OUN~$. ; ~his afternoon in the church hall. .John LaFrance, chairman, and ., on tcike Sabbatia :" i '; 'tjckets wlll be available at the Mrs. Phil~p Durette, co-chairman, ' '. 1094 Bay Street , .. : Qoor, according to announcement have annpunced that admission " Made by Mrs. Roland Ashley and is free and refreshments w,ill be" TAUNTON _. .VA ; Mrs. John Hehell'.ehal-rmcn.. -::'.' '." ~~

GO N' DOL A"

j;ervoo.

" :"

Res~ttle

Cuft,C!ln Refu~~es

ST. JOAN OF ACe, OR14EAl\l:S The Women';; Guild win sJXln­ SOl' a social tomorrow night. lV1pm~rs have as a project the making of bed pads for Rose Hawthorne Lathrop Home.

oun

,7

THE ANCHOR-

The Pari§h Parade

4-8154,

WASHINGTON (NC) - Hap­ penings elsewhere in the world in recent weerts have somewhat overshadowed III humanitarian project which, in some aspects, is the greatest effort of its kind in this nation's history-the re­ ception and relocation of Cuban refugees coming to the United States. Just how many Cubans have come to the United States to es­ cape fi-om communist Cuba c'an not be put down precisely. Since the program was more or less regularized and an airlift insti­ tuted on Dec. 1 more than 12,000 Cubans have entered thc coun­ try. But this has been reJat'vely recent, and long b2fore that Cubans came in smaH grOU[EJ in small boats, at their own consid­ erable risf{, in what one author­ ity on the matter has called "the Dunkirk of our day." It can be said, however, that more than 70 ~r cent of all those resettled in this country have been placed in dioceses throughout the country by the Catholic bishops, acting through the Department of Immigration of the National Catholic We1:fare Conference.

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VATICAN CITY (NC)-Y1i. an audience "lith th~ prcsider.:: of the InternaUonal Catho~ic C:,a­ rities organization, Pope Pau] VI made the first in a series of practical arran~emcnts for al­ leviating the famine crisis in India. The Vatican City newspaper revealed that in addition to money Pope Paul sent (reported to 'be $100,000) he has made ar­ rangements to send 90 trucks of various sizes to transport rice and grain in India. The Indian goyernment had previ­ ously noted this was one of the most urgent items needed aside from food.

BEfORE YOU

BUY-TRY

PARK

The commission noted that the general' usage in the United States starting on Passion Sun­ day permits English in almost all ,the priestly prayers said aloud or sung. Besides the col­ lect-type pray'er, this includes the preface and the prayer for peace and deliverance from evil which concludes the Lord's Prayer, as well as an the dia­ logue-tite salutations and re­ sponses between priest and people.

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it's Frusfratin'g, Interrnina'ble Replacing Stole,n Wallet Cards By Mary Tinley Daly

The Head of the House recalls a plane trip when, an

incoming passenger asked, before taking the seat beside

him, "I beg your pardon, sir, but do you happen to be

a grandfather?" Surprised, the Head of the House owned

up to it. "But I don't carry

Furthermore, you can't even pictures," he added, noting stop to have a good cry when

the stranger's bulging brief­ you discover the loss. There isn't

case. "O.K.," the stranger time.

" CINCINNATI (NC)~A bis~ .here called oft nuns alld' otheT Religious to fan the flatpes ~ 'renewal in the Catholic Churcbl. , "Religious play such an' im:­ portant role among the People of God that those flames are m danger of only smoldering u",", less they are enkindled by too witness and the stimulus of the Religious," Auxiliary Bishop Ed-­ ward A. McCarthy of Cincinnatl said. Emphasizing that "all the wo~ and documents of the council are important for you," Bishop Mc­ Carthy continued: "In the past, we clergy and Religious have been guilty of a certain isol~ tionism, a kind of snobbery. Thitl led us to identify the things .. which we differ from the lait;' as being essential to the Chris.. tian way of life." , "We should appreciate th1i greater ,importance of that which we share with all, t~ People of God-baptisQl, super­ natural life, redemption and OM eternal destiny. Neither the con­ stitutions, nor the customs, nor the ascetic practices of religious life are of prime importance, but rather the liturgy, the Word of God and the love which aD Christians share," he declared.

First you have to hop onto the took his seat and spread· out his papers. "Been stuck with too telephone, notify credit depart­ n ents of stores where you have m '" n y grand­ accounts, the bank, the Depart­ fathers." 'r l' i p ment of Vehicles and Traffic, proceeded in mu­ Social Security-and the parents tually satisfied of your grandchildren. ' si·lence. Whether CHARTER TO ])EAF COUNCIL: Following the Then you have to start writing agrandmothe....

-endless letters corroborating Mass on Sunday morning, members of the Christ the King. eould exercise

your p~niC-strick.eri telephone Chapter No. 91 of the International Catholic Deaf Associ-­ sue h restraint calls, and endure' a hiat'-!s of is' a moot ques­ charge communication. Y o.u ation receivnd their charter at a eomrrlUnion breakfast at tion, at least the Kenn~dy Center, New Bedford;' Left to r.ight: Mrs: wonder, during this' hiatus, }f not any of the

you've spread the net complete:' Catherine Gallagher, vice-president of the ICDA; Rev. gr~lI1dmothers I

ly. Is sombod~ posing as you James A. McCarthy, Diocesan Moderator; and Francis S. know. Matter of fact, I thoroughly enjoy seeing buying perhaps a mink stole? Motta, president of the Diocesan ·Chapter. Telephoning to Hong Kong? ·pictures of other people's grand­ Driving to San Francisco on children, a pleasure second only . to disp~aying my own gallery of your gasoline? Showing pictures of your grandchilden and pass­ art. ing them off....as her own? So, when a friend, an acquaint­ Few Good Thieves ance or even a fellow traveler Sister Mary luke Champions Women's Meanwhile, you're promising brings out her fat red wallet Catholic Woman DodO; (and isn't it nearly always red?) St. Anthony all sorts of goodtes Rights in Church Affairs Subject of TV Study we have a high old time compar­ for his poor, hoping against hope that yours is the Good Thief who DAYTON (NC)-The modem type of .discrimination, whether

ing, -the various family group­ NEW YORK (NC)-The dra­ will just take the money and' woma!,!, who has widened 'her. social or cultural, whether based matic story of Dr. Patricia' Smith ings: I;m sex, race, social condition,. - an American Catholic - iR "These four belong to. my -mail back the wallet or hide ·it in sphere of competence, must exthe bushes at YOllr house.:.--any­ ercise more influence in the language or religion, is to be Vietnam-will be presented on oldest daughter. That littie fel­ . . modern Chureh, Sister. Mary overcome and eradicated as con­ ··low the one in the re~l' 'shirt, thing! ' the CBS 'television program~ It can happen, ,but, doesn't , Luke of the Si,sters of Loretto trary to God's intent." . wh; .his teacher says he i.s .the "The Twentieth Cent'ury,''' March ' _. brightest child she hall. ever very ofteil. . ~!>~~ n~arly 1,50.0 .women of ~1l " € u rrent sociological and· psy­ 20 ·at 6 P.M. : The~,' the ,-,real'., you" has. to faiths at a meeting, here. taught.'" . . ,'chologicl'll ,changes require that An episode entitled "WomaD .. 'Then we seethe family of "my stand up and be idlmtifed' aU ..The firs~ America~.. woman to the' status of women in society Doctor in Vietnam" will' shoW son George,'? hear all .about liitl~ over over again; start recon- serve as auditor :at the Second, be' properly respected she said.' Dr. Smith treating natives 11u/'7 ' . . Emily.. and how well she plays struction. : Vatican Co.uncil' and chairman _ "We can move forivard, not" fering from a vast variety Cli the piano, have a 'peek at a line­ '. To begin with, Y'ou have to get of the National Conference of. stridently or aggressively but diseases:· ' . up,in Fort Wortp, "taken outsid.e a' new .wallet, "and some new Major Superiors of Women Heli;' openly" to share in the rich'neSs SHA Aiumnae t'he new home they've just built," money. Day by day, the' mail gious, Sister Mary Luke cham- of things to come to which botli .and we're launcheq! contribute; A Sp'ring fashion show is brings duplicates--with adjusted pioned the rights o.f women from men and 'women '. . Beware Red Wallet!;. planned for 8 .Sunday night, numbers-of the cards. The the pulpit of St. Albert's church she said. . Yes, we admit, we "just hap~ wallet starts extending its girth. here. March 20' at The Coachmen There is a parallel between the pen" to have a few pictures. and This one, you vow, will not be- . restaurant by alumnae of Sacred out comes your own fat wallet" come as hefty as its predecessor.. civil rights movement and the Four Catholic' Colleges Hearts Academy, Fall River. Jill brown. Yes, brown, though its For instance, a deposit key and , movement for the exercise of charge of arrangements are Mrs. Get Housing loans predecessor had been red, a Social Security card can find woman's rightfl, she said. In Patricia Hibbert and Miss Ann We'd been of the red-wallet safer haven than in a portable civil rights there has developed' WASHIN'GTON (NC)-College Petrillo. Commentator will be .'for some "an awareness of our housing loans have been ap­ school of thought-:-easier to find . and, liftable wallet. Miss Patricia Patricelli. when you open your pursE', until No, it will contain just the prejudices whieh a few years proved to four Catholic colleges recently 'I< * * for construction of new build­ necessities: money and the cards ago we didn't even know ex­ "Bet" it was red," said the po­ you actually use constantly-and isted." ings, the Community Facilities "There are "many times when Administaration announced here. liceman when we reported the pictures of the grandchilden. we aren't even conscious of the loss. "A clever thief can spot The loans went to Mount Silver lining? The pictures are prejudices against women," she and lift a red wallet and be off Mercy College, Pittsburgh, Pa.­ up-to-date! said. "We need to become aware. $1,640,000 for a dormitory; before you know it." When we do, We can go for­ Ever have this happen to you? Quincy (Ill.) College $1 million \CITIES SERVBCE ward in the Church." It's a common occurrence in Assures Missioners for a dormitory; St. Edward's Il)USTRIBII"~RS Rightful stature I offices, stores, libraries, even in University, Austin, Tex.-$661,­ Catholics are going to have to Of Ma.il From Home church. 000 for a dormitory; and Rosary Gasoline And to replace the contents of JERSEY CITY (NC) - Mail "absorb" the documents of -the Hill College, Buffalo, N. Y.­ any wallet - ugh! Loss of the from home is one thing a couple Vatican council before women $1,200,00 for a student union ~llJleR and Range money is bad enough-too bad­ of young lay medical mission­ gain their' rightful stature in the buildIng. but when you try mentally to aries won't lack while serving Church, 'Sister Mary Luke said. She singled out specifically a reconstruct exactly what was in Malawi, Africa. statement in the Constitution on contained therein, you're in for They've been "adopted" by the the Church in the Modem OIL BURNERS a frustrating experience. 'rhere freshman class at the Academy are credit cards for department of St. Aloysius here where Mrs.. World, declaring that "every ~or pro,.--t delivery stores and gasoline; bank, club, Carole Gyula Speckhart was a

8. Day & Night Service' hospitalization and "I am a· member of the class of 1956. The Women's Retreat

Catholic" identification cards; class will undertake a letter:The Diocesan Retreat League G. E. BOILER BURNER UNffS Social 'Security and library writin'g campaign .to Dr. -and will conduct a retreat for women cards; driver's license; a special . Mrs. Vincent J. Speckhart.:One the wee~e~4~f M.:ay,20, at Our . ., RuraD Bo,,-ed Gas Service. " prayer; ~safety, deposit key--and of the freshman girls will write . Lady of Good Counsel Retreat the pictures 'of'the grandchildren. : . -' . ,'. • i . evei-yihird day imtn the Speck;. ·i.:!ou,se, East.' F~~eto:Wll.. " Rev. , 61· COHA~NET ST. ba~ts .return hom~ in ttiree y~ars.· . W@lter.A. Sullivnn; retre,at· mas- .

TAUNTON' . : Hospital Associafiorn. Dr. 'and AIrs. Speckhaii' are .te.r, ",:,ill pave ,as')lis ,topic, the,

Attiel?~.;':': No. Attlebor~~.. members of the Mi!;sion' Doctors role ~fwomen;in' the world of

.""':' Convention" June 1~ Association connected with' the Vatican' II. . " . ..••- -...~iIIioio__Iiii__'·.·;I· Y .' ·:Tauntpn, (NC)-'-The C8tho­ Layl-ii'ssion Helpers of ·t~.e' LOi : ']ic;Hospital Association's' annual ADgeles archdioceS4l. They. left ~ ""'#"'~~.~'H. "~·~~H'H~~~I ", convention' will . be :held from for their asSignmt'mt'in Alrica on' . STQRE' "OU'RS:; ' , ' ',", . :... " ., . : . 1 June ia,to 16 iii the I)cw.Cleve­ Jan. 3; 'taking with them; aLseB " :, ',~ ~l;iQ4', (OljiQ) Gonventlon CeJ.lt~r.. now five months. old. .~!-li~~~n~'~, •~upplieS:' .., ..' .' MQn, ~Tues. ~,. .;i.m.: to 5 ,p.~·. , .;,. 'i '~~H1\<lle'ildquarterl!, he:re' said the

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M,er'yl:!s Ti,ps" fPf Sm~II' Cooks" ~,Guara'ot~.e,~, 'fo :,Please Mothers

Thurs., March 17, 1966

Atheist Oueries Law "Aakers ",

By Joseph and !}farilyn Roderick

There is a. line 'in My' Fair Lady which I am continually .Quoting to my wife, "Why can·t a w~man be more like a man?" Sometimes when the children have been particularly exasperating I ask myself, "Why can't chil<dlren be like us?" I will spare the women In talking to a home econom­ now, but as for the children, ics teacher recently about the "When they are good, they pupils' background in cooking are· very, very good, but before they reach a school cook­

when they are bad they are horrid." A horrId child in a garden is a nightmare. A destructive child can destroy 'years of labor in minutes. When George Washing- ' ,ton chopped down that cherry · tree he chopped down 'patient · waiting for fruit. ,20 or so spray­ 'logs. hours of pruning and fer­ ",tilizing a,n d cross-pollination and, worst of aU, years 'of, fruit · ,to come, I an afraid that had he been my child, he would have !lotten spanked good and hard. The only way I can find to make children and the garden compatible Is to allow them' to enjoy the garden and hope they .. will come to respect it. But what , does a child enjoy? ,Certainly not beauty. Children with aesthetic . ,appreciation are few, and" far between.' , t. I have found that· mine enjoy ,the food that comes 'from the garden. They can appreciate a strawberry and can be taught ,that if they mutilate llplant, : they will ,not have ,their straw­ '. berry to eat. If theil" minds do ,-,lilot appreciate ,agardenl their ., stomachs do. And> as anyone who deals with children knows, stomachs play a large part, in thei r activities. , .Of course some things have to , be sacrificed. It is Impossible to _grow a beautiful lawn where there are ebildren. Ugly rasp­ herry bushes must be planted where the .children can get to them without trampling over prize roses. Everything must be , planned so that it is within easy , reach of grasping fingers, other­

wise you cannot blame a child

for destroying something valu­

able in seeking a long, stalk :of

rhubarb, for instance.

Just as one must sacrifice some beauty In It home with children, so must one make al­ lowances in a garden. And yet what greater joy to a gardner than to see a child licking his red fingers after having had his fiU of raspberries, or smacking his lips with the tartness of cur­ rants, or eating a crunchy half­ ripe pear or baby cucumber right out of the garden. In the Kitchen There is a magnetic attraction for children when mother is eooking. They adore watching her, dipping their hands into the hatters, scraping the frosting from the mixing bowls and in general making a bit of nuisance of themselves. The natural curi­ osity of children combined with the aromas and tastes that are found in a kitchen matte this a perfect spot t(\ sta~ the very, , very young' future homemaker

on her way to competence.

You may say, in this' day of

the modern caree'r girl, I want

m~, daughter :to be ,a doctor Qr

a lawyer or engage in some

'equally gIaniorous profession,

not be: a plain old housewife-­

but even: if she does succeed at

'Gome profession, she' win . stin

have to run .some type· Of, home

llUccessfuny;, .',. ..

ing class. I was antazed to learn that may have little, if any knowledge of even the most basic cooking techniques. It seems thaf we· indulge our children with electric toy ovens, popcorn machines that really pop and lollypop machines that turn out tasty candy. but when it comes to picldng up the basic skills of the' kitchen. we become as possessive, of our domain as the Russians are with, their Sputniks. H a vi n g children underfoot when you're cooking can be a nerve-wracking experience. but if you can spare perhaps an hour or so a week to share the kitchen. with them when your own work is done, you'll find it rewarding and they wiU leanl a great deal, along with fostering the,ir' nat­ ural curiosity in this direction. We have been letting our six­ year-old Meryl do some cooking over the past few months, first with mixes, because they are quite simple and yet incorporate tnany of the basic techniques of eooking, and then with 'simple recipes. The results have been surprisingly good, although' we have had one or two' 'failures. She is never allowed to work in the ,kitchen alone, although we have found that lately we have to interfere very little. The following are Meryl's tips for little cooks aged four up: (1).) Wash your hands and be . sure to get all the soap off them. (2.) Read the recipe and get everything out. Once daddy and I were cooking and we forgot vanilla and so our cookies did not taste so good. . (3.) Before you start mixing things, start your oven. (4.) Always have' a grownup help you, so you won't get burned or forget anything. ' (5.) Always have a towel on your lap or counter, so' you can wipe your hands when you need to. (6.) If you have to use butter in your recipe, let It stay out of the refrigerator for a while so it will be soft when you use it. (I use margarine instead of but­

'9

THE ANCHOR-

BENEFIT FOR HOl\-IE: The Infant of Prague Guild New Bedford, will sponsor a sale on March 2it for the

bene~

fit of the St. Mary's Home, that city, front: Richard Smith and Jean Smith of St. Mary's, direct your attention to their poster while, standing, Sr. Mary Cherubina, O.S.F., superior, and l\1rs. J. Arthur Sheehan, chairman, show some of the prizes.

WASHINGTON (NC) - l\'Us. Madalyn Murray O'H::Iir, athpist who successfully challen~ed prayer and Bible readin~ in public schools, has queried all members of the House on church-state issues. Mrs. O'Hair, opel'ati,,~ from Austin under the name of Soci­ ety of Separatists, said in a let­ ter that legislators who fail to respond will be thought of as opponents of the First Amend­ ment to the Constitution. This position, she warned, will be distributed in each Cdn­ gressman'spome district "by our action groups there." . ." She c1ainf,ed 75 mHlion Am~r­ , ieans do 'nbt go to church and that 6,811,000 are "out-and-out . atheists." She' said ther.e is "u higher percentage of voters 'in this group than in any other strata of America." She asked Congressmen's rJ­ sltion on 1axation of chorch~, their income, "land give-aways" ,to chorches, "priceless" radio and TV time given church bodies 311~ "tax money to sup­ POrt parochial schools."

Annual Convention.

Slow 'Pace

The annual convention of Fall River Diocesan Council, of aatholic" Women will take place Helsinki' Bishop Cobben Dedares Tradition

Saturday , April 30 at Mt. St. Impedes Ecumenical M~vement in Finland

Mary . Academy, Fail River. •,Making plans for the day are HALES C-ORNERS (NC)-The ecumenical 'movement may .be "'Tbe idea of the Church with Mnl. James A. O'Brien Jr., Dio­ cesan president and :M:rs. Michael making great strides in other the Holy Father and the infalli­ countries but it goes along at a bility of the Pope is not sq easy J. McMahon, Diocesan Viee­ slow pace in Finland according for them to understand. But at president fOr District One. to Bishop William P. B. Cobben, least we can talk about it."

, S.C..r., of Helsinki. The reason. is that most Fin. nish people belong to a state re­ . ligloo. either Evangelical Luth­ eran or OrthodoX', while Catho­ lics number just about 3,000 in ; a total population, of 4,600.000,. ; the Bishop saiCi here in Wiscon· sin. ' "If there is any movement in the world it always comes late to Finland," the Bishop ob­ served. ,Mostly young people are in­ volved in ecumenism and the Bishop considers it "a big step" that the movement has started. SInce the Protestants have 400 years of tradition behind them,. it is difficult for them to under­ stand Catholicis~ he com­ mented. "They are wen educated in ter.) (7.) When you are all finished. their reHgion and it is not easy clean up everything, because if fo= them to set it aside," he said. you don't clean UP. your mother Paterson See Plans

will never let you cook. (8. ) If you make something Co-ed High School

and it does not come out well, don'! make your mother or PATERSON (NC)-The Pat­ father eat ft. O,nce I made, a mix erson diocese has purchased' and it was no ,good. so I threw Benedictine Academy here from It to the birds. the Benedictine Sisters of Eliz­ The above is in Meryl's words, abeth, N~ J., and will convert it but our spelling. " . 'Into a co-educational hi g h sc):lool. . ' Thi~ recip,e'is one: tha~ .Meryl has made. quite successfully but , The academy' was founded' 'in ,it: peeds the assiStance', of mother 192a. . The present school will ·or··da~. . '. ' become a residence for the Ben­ edictine .Sisters who will eon­ Mouutain ,Muffins '. 'tiliue 'to staff 'the school, and' 11l 1.4 cup ,hutter or margarine 'new senooFbnilding win be oori­ ~ cup sugar structed. ' ",' ' I, egg;. wen beaten 2 cUP& flour ' Hyad~th Crrcle 4 teaspoons baking powder lk' teaspoon salt Reservations for the annual 1 cup milk . Communion Qreakfast. of Hya­ 1. Cream the sbbrtening, arid cinth CirCle,' New' . Bedford add the egg and sugar, mixiqg Daughter,s of Isabella, will clo~e t'iell .. ' , ' . , Tuesday, March, 22. The brea~­ DA Alumnae

~. Sift toget:i'ler, the· flour, fast will follow g; oreloelt Mass at Ahminire of' li>oDti:mciin: Aea­ baking powder ~md' salt.. , , Holy' Name Church' Sunday detny. Fall River. class .of 1946, 3'. Add the 'clry ingi-edients to : morning. March 27, and will tie will hold their 20th reunion at the creamed mixture alternately served' in the parish han. AlSo '1 Sunday nIght, May 22. at With 'the mille, ~~ting weU: on March 22" ,a social eYl'!ning 'White's restaurant. In charge of 4. Fill' greased muffin pans featUring. a. talk on European reservations are Mrs. Lillian .halt fun. ' tra.vels. by MISS Julia Perry will be held in the. organization'S '(Allaire) Shannon and IInL. ~. Bake ,In, a 3'15'" oven for ~ ,club house. Pauline (Nacula) :Rosa. minutes or wID done. , .. ." ...: ..

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10

Boom Follows Pope's Visit

THE ANCHOR­ , Thurs" March 17, 196.6

P~"'Oll't COJ""r~o~ic

JERUSALEM (NC)-The, pj~ grimage of Pope Paul VI to the Holy Land early in 1964 was ap­ parently the spark of a new in­ flux of tourists into Jordan, cre­ ating a minor economic boom. Every day new groups of tou~ ists fly here from Europe, the United States and elsewhere, even in the off season. Hotels are busy. Buses and toul'ist guides have more than enough work. Many of those who arl'ive declare they were prompted to visit the ancient Christian shrines here as a result of the Pope's trip. The tourist influx has not only provided jobs, it has provided new funds for repair and mod­ ernizing the Jordanian city~ Tourist facilities have been greatly expanded. Barren hill­ sides are l:.looming with houses, hotels and places of business. Newly paved roads are carrying a heavier burden of traffic. Jerusalem is an important pilgrimage center for Islam, too. ­ The Dome of the Rock mosque, built on the site of King Solo­ mon's temple, is visited by thoU­ sands of' fervent Moslems each year. Unlike the wealthier Christians, however, Moslem pilgrims have contributed little to Jordan's new prosperity.

CQUe~~S ~'Clt'~pt Ne'-'''''o s.~~JtAl"':llnts WASHINGTON (NC) ­ A glimpse into the thoughts of Negro teenagers consider­ ing applications to Catholic

colleges and of the attitudes of the institutions is given in a re­ port published here. The unusual survey stems from questions which Negro teenagers asked two Josephite seminarians du'ring high school counseling sessions. The teenagers wanted infor­ mation beyond that available in co~lege catalogues. Questions such as: are there other Negro students on campus? Is there a significant Neg l' 0 community nearby? ,How welcome would I be? Is there special financial assistance for Negroes? The two Josephites took note of the questions, put them in a letter and sent it off to the na­ 'nation's Catholic colleges. The result of the effort by s'~mina­ COMMITTI:E MEMBERS FOR LAETAHE SUNDAY APPEAL: Meeting in New rians James E. McLinden, S.S.J., '~L.J Jo'seph M. Doyle, S.S.,J., wIll York for arranging the annual Catholic Bishops' Overseas Relief Fund Appeal scheduled 'appear in the current NCEA for Sunday in aU parishes Of the Diocese are, left to right: Rev. Joseph P. Delaney, Asst. Bulletin, quarterly publication Superintendent of Diocesan Schools; Rev. Eugene E. McNamara from Boston; Cardinal of the National Catholic Educa­ Spellman, New York; Bishop Edward E. Swanstrom, executive director of Catholic Relief Interracial Justice ,tional Association here. ' Services'. ' ' , ' :', 'iResponse was prompt and exPost for McGuire ,·,tremely cooperative," the, au­ thors report. Only, six of 2:19 col­ NEW ORLEANS (NC) -The leges failed to meet the deadline. ,'National Catholic Conference for · Interracial Justice has an­ ; "~ Actively Recruit nounced aJ,1pointment of James ", The r'e~tilts, which 'Ilst. ~ach J. McGuire as. associate director "college and a summary state-' '.', of its Southern Field Serviee mlm' from its answers, show that based here. . all colleges' accept Negro stuWASHING'I:'0N (NC).,.....-'P~rti­ aligl~ed themse1 ve,s with the Na- . give and'love their enemies. The . McGuire, lYith a' background dents.,Some of thein are actively cipants in the first .,National tiorialist government 'in the G<)spel messa'ge declares \hat the educ,ation and intergroup re': recruiting Negro 'stud~nts. ' Inter-Religious .Conferenceon years 1945-49.' Th~y suffered makers of peilC;; are bles~ed 'be­ · lations' work,. has served witll. 'Many institl.~tions, i espl:ciallY Peace here were. told that the reoudiatiOli .. when the Chinese 'cause they' will .be called the · ,relations co.nferences in 'Catholic the' big-city 'universities, said development of 'a. healthy rela­ communists came to power:" the sons of .G<!d.'." 'school systems in the Midwest tiiey could not report how many" 'tioriship with China is' the most "paper states.' " Quoting .the. Second-V~iican ,:uld. the fenn'sylv~a' State. Negroes were in attendan<:e be-, 'crucial problem' fadrig , the . "Nevertheless, the interest of 'Co\!ncil's decree 'On the Church, · Humari Relations Commission. cause registration forms ask no' United States in this century. American chUrt~~ .leaders, cut in the Modern.World,the,paper , McGuire will work with Johl1 9,li,estions 'a'oout race and there They were urged, as religious ?ff fr~m the ChTlst~an cl1Urch~s, Says that peace -is not merely the P. Sisson, director, of Souther. is no other way of ascertaining. leaders, to seek an answer to m Chma, hal! contmued.. Much . absence' .of war nor 'a balance: of, , Field Service, of the Chicago­ '. bn the other hand, some col- "the errinity that has' grown up .as they (ieplor.e commul11st expower. '!It is likewise 'the fruit based NCCIJ, to expand consult..: J'i;ges' admit ch'at few Negro, l?tu- 'between China arid the U.S." ce.sses" ~merlCan churc~m~n, 'of love, which goes beyond what ,ant servJces to dioceses and dents have applied. Two general '. They ~were als'o advised to Wish <?hma and the Chmese Catholic human relations coun­ justice can provide.''' 'explanations emerged: high tui- recomment.. 'the admission 'of well," it asserts. cils in the ,$outh and to set \JP a ·tion and other costs and' the Red China to the U.N. 'Feed, I'orgive' series of regional conferences for small number of Negro Catholics These comments were found . "Religious organizations today diocesan and lay leadership. Ask University End in the nation. in a conference position paper are bound to try to seek ways . , Here are . exce'rpts from re- .drawn up in advance 'by Father 'of understanding and reconcili­ OhliQotory Retreats Auschwitz Church ports of some of the colleges: Joseph Sebes, S.J., of George­ ation 'with' China ... * .~ Their MILWAUKEE (NC) -A' stu­ .. College of Mount St. Vincent, town University, Eugene Board- ' scriptures are not devoid of COLOGNE (NC)-The weekI,. dent committee has asked Mar­ N.ew York: "01 the seven Negro man, professor of history, Uni­ guidance. The New Testament quette University to discontinue newspaper of the Cologne arch-' girls enrolled. six of them are' versity of Wisconsin, and Eu­ diocese has urged Catholics here calls on Christians to feed, £01'­ its policy of compulsory retreats, to contribute money toward Oil scholarships of varying g~ne Barnett,. former, general contending that the obligatory construction of a church at amounts 0) 0:: " Our own high secretary of the National Com­ nature of the religious exercises . Auschwitz, Poland, as a symbol s c h 0 -0 I principals are working mittee of the YMCA, Shanghai. Vincentian to Serve, renders them' "self-defeating and of Polish-German reconciliation. with us in recognizing worthy The paper was sent t(\ conference disfunetional to the attainment In Liaison Position young Negro students." participants with the, underof moral excellence." WASHINGTON (NC)-An ex.:. Class Presi~etit standing that i' would be subject Marquette, the nation's largest ­ Manhattan College, New York: . to revision during the three-day pert in canon law has been ap­ pointed to serve in a liaison Jesuit university, has a long­ "In the interest of interracial (Mar. 15 to 17) session here. capacity between the Conference standing rule which requires all justice, a scholarship is assigned Credits Missioners 0" Major Superiors of Men, and full-time Catholic students to annually to a Negro student." The paper gives credit to forSt. Michael's Coliege, Ver- mer American missionaries in the Canon Law Society of make a, retreat annually by Easter Sunday. Any student who ,mont: "The college oil oil * has suc- China for "leading the way" in America. Father' James W. Richardson, fails to meet this obligation may 'ceeded in securing sufficient establishing institutes of higher forfeit the right to re-register education there: It c:redits them C.M" has been named to the WYman funds to establish. two partial with' working to improve' the newly creat'ed position by Father for the next semester.' or, if a 3-6592 scholarships 0:: » 0) During the status of Chinese women and James M. Darby, S.M., CMSM senior, may be deprived of his Summer of 19611, six undergrad­ '/' CHARLES F. VARGAS ,uate students completed a tu- children .. It terms as "unfortu- president, of .Dayton. Father diploma. - torial propect for" Negro high aate" the fact that "certain Richardson, 57, provincial of the The university's Student Com­ 254 ROCKDALE AVENUE school students in Elizabeth American church leaders 'had Los Angeles' ,Vincentian. prov:­ mittee for Moral Excellence said has been chairman of the inr.e, it was not opposed to a policy of City, to prepare them for co]]ege NEW BEDFORD, MASS. retreats, as long as admission and application. This Explains Vatican II ~~:C°e\~~~. committee of CMSM encouraging the rule be altered and a mea­ project is planned to be a con­ sure of "free choice be allowed." , The' appointment of th,e relitinuuing operation on ,the part To Non-Catholics of· the college." ALTOONA (NC) -- Bishop J. gious community priest follows Marymount College,' Kansas: Carroll McCormick of Altoona- ' the naming in Ja,nu;:lry of Bishop V Johnstown met with members Ernest J. Primeau of Manchester Prayer igil We have accepted Negro resi­ dent (students) for many Yllars. of the Blair County Ministerium as the first episcopal liaison bePHILADELPHIA (NC) - An In fact, the president of last to discuss the final session of the tween the U. S. bishops and the all-night vigil of prayers for the year's freshman class was a Vatican council and to explain I 1,0oo-member Canon Law Soci- canonization of Blessed John Negro." new diocesan directives for hu- ety of Aml7r,ica. _ Neumann, the. fourth bishop of man relations: and ecumenical PhiladeIP.l1i!l, will take place at affairs. . , L St. Peter's <:hurch here Friday, • Ad T ertchlng, i. , . The Pennsylvania prelate also Women' ectors March 25. Members of nocturnal "DUBLIN '(NC) ~ PermisBion discus'sed ,the council'with mem' HONG -KONG (NC):"-A group reparation societies in Maryland, for parishes here to havel\Iass bel'S of Temple Beth ,Israel at . of 80 Catholics, including 'a few Penni;ylvaii~;'New jerSey and once a week in the Irish 1an- another meeting., Since the first . nU,ns, and, priests, I:tave asked the DIstrict of Columbia will , ' guage, "has removed' one 01 the sessio~o( th,e co'unciJ, Bishop "the diocesan 'liturgical: coinriiil?- participate.' 'The cause for the gJ;eat" difficulties in rearing McCor.mick, Ms .m~iI!ta~nect ,as~~n hl'!r~to perini,t ~o~en to 'be . canonization 'of' Blessed, 'John, '

children as' Irish speakers," the continuing dialogue with mem:' . lectors at public, Masses. The firstU,'S:male citizen to, be ,be­

gaelic weekly Inniu (Today) ,b~rs o(aH reHgi9,J.1~;;'~a.iJh,~J~'!he"" ~?mp1i!!.si9n:, h,~§ '~iili!> ~~r"~~cl~r1e4 atifie~, op~ned in Rome ill asserted. . ' choces~.,,~, , . ,.. :\~o -comm~).1t ~r}n.~"J¢,llu~~t.,~ate"Ja,~~~~i;" ,;,:',. :.. ' ; . , :,,, ,','

See lJ.S~·China Re~ationship .C:ru'c,ial,

Urg'e ,Religious Leaders Seek Answer,to Enmity

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Plan Swansea, Cana Meeting A Cana Conference for mar­ ried couples, sponsored jointly by the Holy Name Societies of St. Dominic's, Our Lady of Fa­ tima, St. Louis De France, St. Michael's Parishes and the Bish­ op Cassidy Council, Knights of Columbus, of Swansea, will be held Thursday evening, March 24 in the Knights of Columbus Hall, Old Warren .Road, Swan­ sea. Admission is free The speakers will b~ the Rev. Raymond McCarthy and Rev. John Driscoll of the Diocesan Family Life Bureau. The sub­ ject-Parent-Child relations and Parent-Teenager relations. A question and answer period will follow. All married couples through­ out the Diocese are urged to attend this informative and interesting progl·am. This will be the first time the Holy Name Societies and the Knights of Columbus have band­ ed together in a Joint Program, and a large turnout is expected. The Co-Chairmen for this event are Harvey Lenon, St. pominic's, Frank A. Cusick, Our Lady of Fatima, Herman ·,Lapointe, St. Louis De France · and William C. O'Neil, St. Mi­ chael's Churches, and John. Des­ mond of Bishop Cassidy Council, K of C.

· Missiona ry - Says "Laitv Leads Way "'.' VANCOUVEF. (NC) - A ,mis­ sioner home here in Bi·itish · Columbia on. furlough after seven years in central Africa 'said laity ·leadership in the Church in Zambia is more ad­ · vanced than iil Caiiada or the · United States. . FatheJ; Dennfs Bernardin, W.F., "whose mission headquarters is at Our Lady of Lourdes church in 'Chilonga, Z a m b i a, estimated ,some 2,600 natives assist at two Sunday Masses. He said they use their kneelers ,also -for sitting, 'enabling a greater Mass attend­ ance. The natives sing hymns of their own choice from a variety of more than 200 native hymns, to the accompaniment of soft hand clapping and the rhythm of . jungle drums, the White Father of Africa missioner said. He of­ fers Mass in Cibenba, dialect of 'the Benba tribe which dominates the area. Fat her Bernardin estimated that 18 per cent of the 15,000 native population of thc area are Catholics. There are some Protestants, Moslems and Hin­ dus, but most of the people are pagans, he saic~, who live in mud huts with thatched roofs. Chilonga's Catholics are ex­ tremely'devout, but a Mass col­ lection r a I' ely exceeds $2, F~ther Bernardin said.

,My Little Prayer'

Is Big Success

CINCINNATI (NC) - One of the most successful prayers of modern times may be "My Little Prayer," written by the late Msgr, Raphael J. Markham, a former seminary professor here, and published by the Markham Prayer Card Apostolate here. In the 35 years since Msgr. Markham wrote the prayer ­ with its basic expressions of faith, hope, love and contrition -some 12 million copies have been distributed. It has been translated. into more than 40 languages, including pidgin En­ glish, and is available in Braille. Since Msgr. Markham's death in 1955, the prayer cards have been published bY the Francis­ ean Sisters of the Poor,' St. Clare Convent, 00 Compton Rd.. CiA­ einnaU. ~

....

THE ANCHOR­

Thurs., March 17, 1966

11

Agency's Birth Control Policy Supporrt Hit WASHINGTON (NC) The National Catholic We1­ fare Conference Legal De--. partment has challenged the statutory authority of thc fed­ eral antipoverty agency to sup­ port birth control programs. "It is entirely clear that the Office of Economic Opportunity had no power and has no power under the Economic Opportunity Act to fund, sponsor, endorse o:r otherwise support programs crl birth control or 'family plaJ1lc> ning,'" the department 'says i:n a legal mem'Jrandum.

No AutIllorfity

YOUR SUNDAY OFFERING WILL FEED THESE CHILDREN: In 80 countries of Latin America, Africa, and Asia, 23 million poverty-stricken and hungry men women and children receive U.S. surplus foods through the mass feeding programs of Catholic Reli~f Services-NCWC. But the distribution of foods-as in Helvecia, Argentina-is only .one phase of the worldwide charity carried on by the overseas aid 'agency of Amer­ ican Catholics. You can help with this global mercy program by contributing generously to the 20th annual Catholie Bishops' Overseas Relief Fund Appeal, on Sundav March 20th. NC Photo . •,

Urges Superintende'nts Update Courses

The memorandum reaches it<:! conclusion that the antipoverty· agency lacks authority to sup­ port birth control through exam­ ination of the Economic Opportunity Act, as adopted by Congress in 1964 and amendecll in 1965, and through a review of the legislative histol'y of t~ measure. The OEO is currently support­ ing a number of birth contl'oj projects included in local Com-­ munity Action Programs. It hae provided about $750,000 for sucill projects in 20 areas. The memorandum on the OE~ activities notes that there is ne 'express language authorizinf) support of birth control in the Economic Opportunity Act. Ineonceivable

The section of the' act dfl-. scribing the' Community Actiotll programs refers only' to "e,.. ployment, job training and COUfF the laity; whereas it means the . seling, health, vocationalreh&­ . sharing' of the laity of the work bilitation, housing and home of spreading the Gospel, and es­ management, welfare, and spec pecially the renewal of the tem­ cial remedial and other nOR-> poral order." . curricular educational assi~ The laity's work lies in many ance." fields, such as parish work, the The memorandum says it JI!J J!1issions, f ami I y betterment, "scarcely possible to assert" thlrt youth work, education, local, the omission of explicit refeI'~ national and international or­ ence to family planning in thJtJ ganizations, he said. section was "inadvertent or ul1>o> intended."

:Seek 'Advice From.: Experts, ·Prelate Says ST: LOUIS (NC) ----. Cathoiic Church in the Modern' World, s c h 0 0 I superintendents setting' the most dangerous, least theo­ up a new curriculum should be logical, most modern and prac­ schooled by subject matter ex­ tical of the .constitutions, has perts, modern social situations many ideas Which' the updated and the Second Vatican Council, curriculum should contain," he a superintendents' workshop said. was told here. Lay Apostolate About 60 priests and Religious "The dignity of the human attended the three-day work­ shop 'on curriculum development, person, the community of man­ sponsored by the National kind, the integrity of the human person, the role of the Church Catholic Educatiomil Associa­ in the modern world, the mutual tion's department of school su­ perintendents and the educ'ation interpenetration of both-these are ideas which enter not only department of St. Louis Univer­ into the course in religion but sity. Auxiliary Bishop Clarence E. others as well," he said. The decree on the Lay Apos­ Elwell of Cleveland, superin­ tendent of tha~ clioc~se's schools, tolate, he said, is "of the greatest said courses of study must be . importance." "The lay apostolate needs updated in order to remain rele­ eareful explanation," Bishop El­ vant. well said. Constitution on Church . "Too many of our laity think The bishop, who has a Ph.D. from Harvard University .and , it means the handing over of the has guided Cleveland Catholic administration of the Church to schools for 20 years, said top­ level experts in the various aca­ demic disciplines are needed to Denies Reargument advise on course content. Of Exemption Suit "No one man, be he superin­ ANNAPOLIS (NC) - The tendent or curriculum director, can possibly know all the newest Maryland Court of Appeals has information in the various turned down a request for' re­ argument of a suit in which the fields," he declared. Vatican U's documents and court upheld traditional prop­ theological research should be erty tax exemptions on church­ felt in the Catholic school cur­ owned property. riculum, Bishop Elwell said. The court said in mid-Febru­ "The Constitution on the ary that tax exemptions are con­ stitutionat and a recognition of

th~ contl'ibutions made by reli­

Priest Gets Jewish gious organizations to the gen­

Brotherhood Award eral welfare. Atty. Leonard J. AUGUSTA (NC)-Father John. Kerpelman of Baltimore asked J. Curran, pastor of st. Augus­ for the reargument but the tine's church, was presented the court turned down his motion. B'nai B'rith Brotherhood Award As usual, the court gave no rea­ son for the' denial. at the 10th annual Augusta­ Gardiner' Loci g e Brotherhood The sui t originally was breakfast. brought by atheist Madalyn Maine Gov.john H. Reed, last · Murray O'Hair.She also initi­ year's award winner, made the ·atedthe .legal challenge which presentation. Father, Curran resulted. in the U.S. Supreme and paid tribute to the diversity · Court's decision that .Bible reading and., pr;lyers in; public .f Father Curran's eontributiOni tf» the eommunii,r. ... .. lIeboolli are unconstitutionaL

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Plane Flies Relief To Viet Refugees

SAIGON (NC) - A British Royal Air Force plane came from Singapore to join U. S. and Vietnamese planes in transport­ ing relief supplies to refugees and others in dire need in cen­ tral Vietnam. The loads carried by the plane, a Beverley four-engine tactical transport aircraft, included 27,­ 800 pounds of foodstuffs and clothing from Catholic Relief Services-National Catholic Wel­ fare Conference. Stanley C. Garnett of Kansas City, Mo., as­ sistant director of CRS-NCWC in Vietnam, accompanied the shipment to two centers in the highlands. The plan also carried relief goods given by the Red Cross, Britain's OXFAM (Oxford Fam­ ine Relief), and War on Want, a British charitable organization.

It adds that it is "inconcei... able, in view of the prominenc~ of the question, that had thfl Congress desired to enact a pro<> gram of birth control, it would have left provision for it ~ vague phraseology or to termi­ nology under which discoverin(l of its intent would .be a gue&'r> work." ....

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­

THE ANCHOR--Oioces,e of Fa 1,1 River-Thurs. Mar. 17, 1966

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,Sa~'s' 'Ke'iith~" T:rev~ino" '$00k5 'Well,'Wrutten~ Iriter4~stlng'

By Most Rev.' Funton J.' Sheen, D.O.

By lRt.Rev. :Msgr. John S.Kennledy , Two books by ladies with three-decker names are on our library table this week. The first is Children of Allah by Agnes Newton Keith' (Altantic-Little Brown, Boston. $6.95); the second, 'fhe Fourth Gift by Elizabeth Borton de Trevino (Doubled,ay, New York. $4.50). Mrs. Keith's status and condition of women is being greatly altered. book is an account of her "The author has a packed treas­ nine years in the little known ury of information about Libyan land of Libya; Mrs. de Trevino's, ways to pour out for us: social

,a novel laid in Mexico in the customs, food, attitudes toward

1920's. Neither life stemming from Moslem be­ , is a great book. lief, the quality of education, but both are political factors, and their well done and clashes, th~ press and censorship, con s tan t dress, arts, ant' so son. These she 'ly' interesting.' deals out,with alavish and cun- ' 'Mrs. Keith will' ning hand. , 'be remembered Desert, LaJJldscapes 'for two previous ' Her' best writing,' however, is ; works: 'L and ,probably that ill. the sections Below thl:. Wind, dealing with travel in the Sahara.

'which told of ,Its rigors and its recompenses

'her life in Borshe makes very vivid. She en-

neo, and Three abIes us to see'the strange desert

,Came Home, which described landscapes, with their unusual her experiences in a Japanese range and combinations of color, internment camp. ' ' the sandstorms. the mirages, the , , Her husband was assigned to oases, the spectacular night sky, : Libya in 1955 as, a technical ex- the picturesque folk who live in pert with the FooC', and Agricul- this endless wilde:mess where' a tural organization of the UN. She lone tree is a marvel. , :' went with him. Libya, was then One can readil:V' credit MrS. ,'an infant, nation, having been set 'Keith's regret when her hus~ ; up in 1951. It was a poor country, band's assignment' in' Libya:' , and, its chance" for survival did ended and thf. couple' prepared SOMEBO])1{'S 'HAPPY: ,Dot seem.very bright. to ieave for their home in CanThe world's woes may bother It comprised three ,areas, ,each .ada. She had come to, love Libya, with a population initIall)7 ,hos- and its, people, The, reader who' others", but this lit~leiir1 in Mauila,' Gabon, central ':lile'to 'those of' the otheR' 'two. spends a few hours with her iO:­ Africa, is happily unaware 'These were Tripolitania, 'for~- formal, conversational, colorful " erly ari Italian colony, 'Cyrenad'a, ,book ,regrets coming to the' end ' 'of those adults matters. The aild the Fezzan, entirely desert of it. ,band around her 'head sup­ 'country arid formei'1y under Mrs. Trevino is an American 'French military administration. ,who. marJ;:ied a ,Mexican .and ports her Qa.$.ket, while she kerchief to shield -' That the disparate p'arts haye went to live ir.. his country. She ,carries, managed to remain togetl~er to wrote about her niarrlage and ~her from hot African.. sun. -become in 'some considerable her growing identification with NC Photo~ measure a nation, is largely Mexican life in My Heart Lies tributable',to a remarkable man, South. In The Fourth Gift (the King Idris, who is a religious' as' reference is to the :fourth gift of LetJ~~n well as a t>Olitical leader. The 'the Holy Spirit: fortitude), ,she Continued: from Page ,Libyans are l)redominantly Mos- has mgeniousl~' woven a' piece ,lems. with Arab elements, Negro of fiction dealing with the perse­ from the, legions of ancient elements, Italians who' have cution of the Catholic Faith, in ,Rome. stayed on, and even a few U1ou- Mexico, beginning in 1926. ' At the Cathedral ceremony, .sand Jews. Proud Woman Rev. James Clt.rk of St. Joseph's Sharp Observer The scene is the state of Jal- Church, Fall'River. will preach. The Keiths lived first in the isco and the town of Santa Eu­ Legion prayers will be led by principal city, Tripoli; later lalia. The story centers in' the Rev. Joseph De!aney, Taunton

moved to Benghazi, when the household ot the Valera. The Curia Director; and Rev. Albert

king insisted on making this head of a houSe i:; a man of Shovelton, New Bedford Curia much smaller city a second cap- means who has a devout wife, Director. Holy Family High ital; then moved back to Tripoli 'an 'unadventurous elder son who School Glee Club of New Bed-­ when, arbitrarily, the govern- has become a lawye:r, two much ford will' sing. ment returned there, Mr. Keith's younger sons, and one daughter Diocesan chaplain and spir­ work took him all -over the -Maria Graciela Manuela, fa­ itual director of the Fall River country, and he was more famil- miliarly known as Chela. Comitium of the Legion is Rev. iar with its severa! parts thail1 all Chela is a proud and beautiful Edward A. Oliveira. Diocesan ,but a few Libyans. On some of woman of 25 in 1926, a fine officers are Francis Lennon, ... , his travels, especially the desert horsewoman, a good shot, a president; Mary Moniz. vice­ journeys, he was accompanied fierce and daring spirit. She has president; Beatrice Capeto, sec­ by his wife. not married because she be- retary; Thomas F.' Allen, treas­ Both in the 'cities and in the lieved that she wanted to give urer. desert, Mrs. Keith was a sharp ~er life to, God, whereas in fact The public is invited to attend observer, constantly took notes the self in her was 100 haughty the Cathedral ceremony. and made sketches, hence can ,to submit to anyone. ' provide us 'with an unprccePresident Calles ~Ittempts to Wins !HOl11ors : dented, picture of a section of ,enforce most rigorously the anti­ BALTIMOR.E (NC) - ,T Ii e 'North Africa where the latest ,religious laws enacted by the : technological, : developments in revolutionary ,government some Catholic Review :has won five 'certain fields (e.g., th~, produc- time earlier. ,Churches are to be awards' in the Maryland-Dela­ ': tion and transport, "of , oil) rub closel;i; :priests are to, be, driven ware PresS Association "Better i eibo,,,,"s, sc:>to spea~,,'.wit~,meUow out, the practice of the Catholic Newspaper ConteSt: In competi­ tion with non-religioUs weeklies i ruins from 'the'Greek8:nd Roman .religionfs to be ,~oinpletely'ex­ over' 10,000 'circulation,' the : times and artifacts' possibly hun_tirpated. , ne\vspaper ,"of 'the Baltimore " dreds of thousands of years old. Seven Narratives Discovery of Oil The people of Santa Eulalia archdio~ese took' 'two first-place ; From being a poor country, immediat~IY resolve to; r.esil;!t, awarosfor" page one layout 'and , Libya .js~ on the ;Way ,to,l>econiing-, and, when, federal troops co~e s p 0 r t s Writing, second-place a very -rich' country indeed, and to enforce the presid.ential de­ ,prizes for co~unity sel'Vjce and the reaso~,i~ tP'! discovery of oil, cree, the men of the area organ­ , excellence, in ,typography a n:d prodig~ou~ : CIuantlties 'Qf·: it, in , one for'" ~arlare. Wh~n : thinf-place honors for ed:itori~

1,959, ;1.',liis': has led: ~o· tjie:,setting, Cbela's: father ,is killed and mu­ , writing. up offiv~'pipelines ,carrying t~is tilated' ,by the federal troopS,

liquld,,'wealth ilie desert- Chela, takes. over leatiel'sbip <Jf ,motives real and imagined, and

'the rise and fall of tJle perseeu­

to the'poit ar~as.:" the guerillas. With:" the discovery' of oil, "What 'ensues is 'pr(~sented in , tlon are compellingly 'presented. Libyan ,"ways have: 'begun to seven different narratives, each : Tbereare clements ,of'horror, change; radically. For example, the story ofa different partici­ ; well as elements of grandeur, ~ the people "are· 'dropping their' pant with his 'or her I!)~ point ,the story, but the author handles old, meagerly rewarding occu," of view. ' '. bbth, well as the psychOlogical pations arid'skills to flock to tlhe', 'These accounts aTE~ artfu1lr ': differences among the eharae­ cities and -:rowd into m;~~rabl~ ',woven togethe." sotha't the fates ,ters, With commendable 'and 'ef­ shan.tYtowns . there. Also,' the 'Of the vanoua characleJ'8,' their "feetive restraint. :

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" In our press we hear mos~ly about the evil I.IlI th~ world. Break!Dg '8 commandment Is a surer way to become newsworthy than practicing heroic virtue. And there is so much goodness in the world! Take the case of a sister who recentlY visited our office; Deeply grieved at the number of people that she saw dying of starvation in India, she decided to begin a religious community based on absolute poverty; along with a fourth vow to spend oneself completely on one's neighbor. Two astounding things- happened. First, she a!ready has 260 members in her community and secondly, she has made 16,000 converts. Yes, 16,000 in 14 years! She and, the other sisters gather those dying of starvation, most of them from the gutters, and do what they can to help them or ease their last moments. How concerned is the, United States about vocations and converts? We have 'so very few. Yet this sister has both in abundance! Our converts in the United Statesaverage:two and one-half-per 'year, : per priest! Yet this sister averages' about seven a day, Our religious orders"place , expensive' advertisementS' in, magazines 'and newspapers and pray daily to stim­ ulatevocations. Yet young women, anxi~

ous 'to embrace poverty as a mission,

flock to this sister without any publicity.

Why? Because the Lord blesses the poor

in spirit. ­ Sharing'! Sacrificing! Loving the poor! These are the virtues tbat God blesses, Oh yes, we add up our daily Masses and COD\­ monions, but is the onb' sacrifice we' offer that of Christ oD tIre altar?' And is' our Communion never with Christ in the poor. the afflicted, the lepi'ous, the starving • the ignorant. our neigh­ bors? These should be our devotions, our prayerbooks." our novenas, our pities. With these we practice our faith~not in 'Cllrist alone, but in Christ, in them! Our Lord Wmself said that we 'should leave' oargitt at' the altar and go to the brother with whom.. we .have had. a '. difficulty. ' : , !\lay we 'plead here particulariy With'religJous houses, cQn­ , vents' and" momisteries to share their wealth with the poor, to , liVe out the vow of PoverlY."May we, plead With 'priests to share their blessings with their needy brother priCllts and ~ishops. in Africa; Asia and Latin J\meriea, to increase our vocations in this , c6untIY.. ,¥ay we ,plead with the laity, in making your ~ll, not to leave your money to already rich institutions, leave it to ttte poor for t:~riSt iBin them. May we plead with all readers of this Column to remember that when you give to the Holy Father's Society for t,he Propagation of t~e Faith you are giving, to help the poor of the entire world, not jUst one area or one country. an~ that all your alms are spent on the poor, of the w~rld within the year they ,are received. God, Love You!

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,~HF;RE:IS A FAMINE IN INDIA! GOD LOVE YOU '.to Mrs. C.G. "S~lIce our personal finances at, present, will not allow , us to send' much, of • contribution, please accept these pieces of jewelry. I'd much rather be storing up treasure in heaven and trust Ulat tbis jewelry may help win jewels for His king.,. ,dom." •.• to Anon. for $1,000 "This is my gift to God, sent in adoration, in thanksgiving, reparation and suppliell.tion. Use as you know. best. My name will be my secret with God." Your old gold and jewelry-the bracelet or ring you no longer wear, last year's gold eyeglass frames, the cuff links you never liked anyway, you can give to the poor as ahns. We will resell them and use the money to aid Missions.. Your semi-precious stones will be winning precious souls for Christ. Our address: The Society for the Propagation of the Faith, 366 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10001. ' Cut out this column. pin your slllCrifiee to It and, man It to Most Rev. Fulton' 3. Sheen. National Director of the Society for the Propagation of the Faith, 366 Fifth Avenue, New York. N.Y. 10001, or to your Diocesan Director, Re. Rev. MsRT. Raymond T. Considine. 368 North Main Street, Fall River, Massachusetts.

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, "~':Stience' Fair Winners· ·in': N~ws:~ -At biocesan .Hig·hs; Students To'. Enter Itegional Events

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Thurs., March 1'1, 1966

Union with Catholic Church Impossible

Science fair award'S are muchly in the news at Dio­ cesan schools. Recipients of First Grant Awards in the senior division of the Mt. St. Mary Science Fair were Donna Ferreira, Veronica Plaziak, Denise St. Laurent Diane Vieira, Monica Polak, . ' Sonia Uchman and Julie Ur- wmners were Sandra Silvestre b J . d···· and Holly Cutting. an. umor 'lVI~IOn wmners Baseball practice is due to be­ were Joan MedeIros, Suzette gin at Prevost High in Fall Santerre and Denise Vezina. These 10 girls will represent the Fall River school at the upcomIng Massachusetts Region III Science Fall', to be held the weekend of April 1 at the Dwelly Street Armory in Fall River. At Dominican Academy, also Fall River, senior. division winners include Beverly Stinton, Joyce Macek, Sue Brodeur and Catherine Griffin; while junior winners are Debra Lay, Danielle Desmarais, Denise Raymond and Denise Michaud. Seems your first name had to begin with "D" in that division. B ish 0 p Cassidy's scientists, who'll join thp. Mount and DA girls at the Dwelly Street Armory, are Andrea Trzcinski, Barbara O'Brien, and Maureen Kenny in the senior division; and Pamela Candee and Sandra Lucey in the junior division. Andrea, whose exhibit, "An archeological and Geological Investigation of an Early American Pottery Works," was judged best of show, will also represent the. Taunton schooJ at the MIT Science Fair in May. Good News Scholarships and college 00.eeptances'still abound. At Bishop Cassidy, Cornelia Duffy and Linda Rihbany. have received $1200 tuition scholarships from Emmanuel College. Cornelia, a foul'-year honor student, is 01'chestra club president, debate club vicc-presidellt and a Student council member. Linda, also' an honor student, is active in the debate club and the CCD training program. And Pauline Lee of Cassidy has been awarded a $2000 scholarship for the nursing program at Northeastern University, re-' newable annually depending up- ' on s c hoI a s tic achievement. Pauline is in the National Honor Society, heads the debate club and is a member of the school orchestra. She's also a student councillor and secretary of the Southeastern Mass. Stu den t Council Association, and, as a regional winner of a Girls' Club essay contest, will go to Chicago next month to compete on a national level. And Cassldyite Carol Goldonowicz has been awarded a nursing scholarship of $1175, also an NDF loan of $500 from Northeastern She's active in the French' club and an honor student. . At Holy F?mlly, New Bedford, B~rry Harrmgto? has won:l sCIence scholarship under a program sponsored by p~ovidence C~l~ege. The grant Will cover ill1tlOn, board and bo?ks. . Junior prom; . Sandra Silvestre is junior prom committee· chairman at. Sacred HeartS Academy, Fall River. The prom is pianned for Friday night, May 27.: . 'A performan~e, &fl William ·Shakes~eaJ'e's"Twelft~ Night" at 'the Albee·Theatre in Rrovidence drew' students from hearly all lIr~a ~ighs, and also w,n a~end,~d. were concerts' by the Rhode . Island Civic Cliorale~ and the Fa~l River SYmphony.: In n United Nations':sponsored examination Jo-Ann Weaver and Armand G~dbois were St. Anthony High's top scorers. Their test papers will go Erom New Bedford to Boston for regional eoinpetition. At SHA River"

Foall

River; and also at Prevost sodal­ ists held a Bible Vigil for pa­ tients at a Fall River convales­ cent home, following the service with a glee club program of se­ lections from musical comedies. In charge of the project was Paul Carrier, sodality prefect. At Coyle as at Prevost atten­ tion has turned from basketball to baseball. At the Taunton boys' school, James Burns will coach the ballplayers; and in charge of track, aIt'eady under way, will be Robert Lane, aided by Brother Harold Qualters. Coyle basketball isn't wholly finished, however, for intra­ murals are still in progress, with freshman-sophomore and jun­ ior-senior divisions in action. The toumarnent will conclude with a playoff for school cham­ pionship between the two divi­ sion champs. Medical Self-Help Girls at St. Joseph'S-- Prep School, Fall Rivl!r, are partici­ pating in a medical self-help course designed to enable them to "stay alive for a two week period without the help of a' doctor or nurse" in case of. a" major disaster. The government - spOl180red course includes lessons on fall­ out. and· shelter' needs, emer­ gency living; al"tificial respira­ tion, first aid, infant and child care and emergency childbirth,' notes Josetta, the prep school's' publication. . Senior prom' chairmen at Bish­ op Feehan' in Attleboro are Donna Gamache and Fred Blythe. About 70 seniors will lend eager assistance in planning for the big night, Saturday, May 21.

Cassidy girls viewed a film on the dangers of smoking, empha­ sizing the message: "Everyone can stop smoking and it's never too late to stop." IDelbat«! News Stang debaters are planning to attend a weekend tournament at Seton Hall College, South Orange, N. J. and have also, scheduled a varsity debate later in the Spring at Fitchburg. Debaters at Feehan who have participated in at least 12 debates ~ill b: recognized with approprIate pms. Tryouts for varsity vol~eyban have ~een completed at SHA Fall RIver and the squad in­ clude~ Judith Roberts, Joan MedeIros, San d I' a Silvestre, Kathleen Coray, Linda Pomfret, Anne Marie Chase, Patricia McGuigan, Sandra Costa and Stephanie Powers Also Mary Beth Conlin, Chris­ tine Sisson, Dian.e Dziduszko, Judith Sulliv:m, Jackie Proulx and Barbara' Pavao.·' The first varsity gaJri~ 'came 'Tuesday against Dartmouth and Mt. St. Mary.' . l!lebool .A,OOrediW .. St. Anthony High reports that it's been elected to institutional memberShip in ,the New England .; Associat!on ...of Colleges, and·" Secondary. Schools f , and also' at SAH Anton.l\ndrl.lde will rep­ resent· the s:tudent body in Boil.;.' ton Friday, 'April i at 'Student Government Day~ Tony' is senior· class treasurer, debate club president, editor of. the s(lhool paper, active in the glee club and, certainly Dot least, his school's' Anchor reporter. SHA Fall River students wiD attend m10. week swimminl pro­

:"13

BERLIN (NC)-The LutherRJ!i bishops of Germany have ended a conference here by statin~ that union with the Catholic Church is impossible and that Martin Luther's reformation Is just 00 important in 1966 as it ever was. While praising some results o~ the Second Vatican Council, the bishops deplored that many facets of Catholic life are left unchanged. They remarked par­ ticularly on the "scandal" of Catholic regulations pertaining to mixed marriages.

Vocation Day at Mt. St. Mary Academy is planned for Tuesday. March 22. Novices and postu­ lants from Mt. St. Rita Provin~ cial House of the Sisters of Mercy who are Mount alumnae will be special guests for the day's activities. And Mountiee' who are members of the school'lJ liturgical choir are rehearsine for Holy Week services at st. Mary's Cathedral.

SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Senior officers at Sacred Hearts Academy, Fairhayen, are, seated, Cheryl Hopkins, president; standing, from left, Janet Fortin, vice-president; J~ouise Bishop, treasurer. Not· pictured, J'ane Lee Thomas; secretary. ' . gram at the YMCA beginning. Friday, April i. The course will be conducted py .Mrs. George Snyder and should ·turn out pro­ ficient mel'maids just in time for Summer fun. . And also at the Fall River school the new sodality paper Chi Rho, will be distributed monthly to all sodalists. Art is on the Wednesday agenda at Prevost High. Brother . Celeste is offering a course to al' interested students during the weekly activity period. "Music Ma.n" Coyle and Cassidy students have started work on their mus­ ical spectacular, "The Music Man." The Coyle band will sup­ ply music for the production. Future Nurses at Feehan will visit the Ladd School in Exeter at month's end and on the April agenda they've scheduled trips

to Faulkner Hospital, Boston,

and to Memorial Hospital, Paw­

tucket. Also at the Attleboro

school, Bruce McDonald and Peter Phippes have been named co-captains of the basketball team for next year. Still on the sub­ ject of basketball, the faculty will challenge senior hoopsters to a St. Patrick's game today in the school gym. Cassidy High was host to. an ~xecutive board meeting' of the

Southeastern' Mass.. Assn. of.Stu­ dent' COUl)Cilsrecently, ·in prep-. -aration for the organization's Spring.' Conventio~ at' tast . Brhlgewater' Monda;y, ~arch28; At Sacre(\ ·Hearls.. Academy; , ,

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The annual trip to Washing.. ton for Mt. St. Mary upperclass­ men is slated for Sunday, Aprlt I, through Wednesday, the 20th. Thirty-nine juniors and seniorlJ will make the trip, with two Sisters from the faculty. "Three Coins in the Fountain'" is the theme for Holy Family's junior class dance, which will 00 held Friday, April 15 at Kennedy Center.

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Fairhaven, Jean~e St. Onge wnt" represent the school at Student Government . Day. in Boston. ,Jeann.e is a BWOC on the Fair­ haven.campus, being a National' Merit Scholarship Finalist, and one of the top 10 in the state in the annual Homemaker of To­ morrow Contest. She's a Carmel­ ette at Our Lady's Haven, stu­ dent council treasurer and glee elub president. Congratulations to five Do­ minican Academy seniors who have received letters from the Commonwealth of Massachusetts Division of Civil Service noti­ fying them they've passed a test qualifying them for govel'11­ ment work as junior clerks. The five: . Diane Beauchesne, Sue Deschenes, Colleen Desrosiers Pauline Miranda and Cecil~ Thibault.

At Holy Family, Mary Ann() Camillo, Elaine Trahan and! JoAnn Gallagher have received! Complete Theory Pins, a high achievement in the shol'thanGl field. And the HF glee club wiU sing at the annual Legion of Mary Acies ceremony, slated for this Sunday afternoon at st, Mary's Cathedral,. . Thrice weekly rehearsals are the rule at SHA Fairhaven at! glee club members prepare foJl' their annual Spring concent un~ del'. direction of Sister Vitalienn£l, SS.CC. Club officers are JeannE St. Onge, president; Bette Bap.. tiste, vice-president; Janet For~ tin, seeretary-treasurer; Colleeil Murray, pianist.

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fait River-Thurs. Mar. 17, 1966 " , "

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Chairm~n

Continued 'frorihPage,OQe

Council Statement· Urges Christian-Jewish Dialogue

ca~se of Catholic Charitie~ in the

forthcoming"'charities appeal, is indeed an unexpected and un·:deserved hcilior"-for. me/' ::Atty. I Carey . today wrote' Bishop ·Con­ I i nolly. . "To become associated with , the clergy and the active l~ity of the diocese on behalf of Cath­ olic Charities is. an opportuni.ty 1 am looking forward to. with eagerness and enthusiasm. "I assure you that I will be at your service at any time and for any purpose to assure the success of this appeal. <<<-:'1 "I appreci::ite' the opportunity ( . to serve you' and the dioces'e in \~ . this work, 'and, I am looking .forwa rd to' a 'very' successful charities appeal.'" .. ~, ,I:

By Msgr. George G. Riggin!; (Director, Social Action Dept., N.C.W.C.) It would appear that styles in night club el;J.tertain-. ment change· almost' as rapidly and unexpectedly as the' style of sports cars or Women's hats. Currently, I gather, sophisicated and satirical lyrics on serious and sometimes

eveJil sacred themes are def- be set straigh of course _ for initely "in." A number of Christians as well as for Jews­ these new songs are now before we car. hope to imple­ available in hi-fi rec:ordings. ment the declaration's stated The only' one that I have heard purpose, which is to foster mu­ struck me as being a little on tual respect and 'understanding the "sicll;" side. between Christians and Jews by 1 refer to a means of biblical and theological cat c h y' ,little studies and also by means of number by the. fraternal dialogue. , famous Mitc;:hell If Jews mistakenly think that

trio on the subthe declaration was addressed to

ject of Christianthem and was meant-insulting-

PLAN OPEN lHlOUSE: Planning open house at St.

Jewish relations. ly and condescendingly-to "abContinued from Page One The irreve.rently solve" them from responsibility Michael's parish, Ocean Grove are, from left, Roger Lamode,

A. Cournoyer. pastor, said, "All

satirical theme for the Crucifixion, they will general' chairman and president - of parish unit of Con­ our non-Catholic neighbors are of this particuunderstandably be very reluc- lar song is that tant to enter into dialogue with fraternity of Christian Doctrine; Hev. Richard P. Demers, invited to attend the open house curate; and Rev. Rene J.Dawe, pastor of. the First Chris­ in order that they' may gain: a Jews ca~ rela.x .~~ Christians. and get their '. And, by the same token, if tUm Congregational Church of Swansea, which will have practical insight into our parish facilities, our' liturgy, customs first good night's slee(: in almost Christians fail to .understand a similar open house program Sunday', April- 17. and beliefs." 2 000 years now that the Vatican that the declaration was meant' Council's Declaratior on Chris- to be a sincere examination of Honorary chairman' for the tian-Jewish relations have "ab- the Christian conscience-which. event is Francis McGonagle,and solved" them of responsibility has so much to answer ~or in this general chairman is Roger La­ for the Crucifixion and has offi-' area-they wi!' be ill-prepared monde, president of the pariSh .Confraternity of Christian Doc­ cially certifie~ that they are for the kind of dialogue which is' il~~Om1«llO$ ©~~od~~ ~ol/'~$ IF[j'O~ll'ildJSiI}nB~ trine, sponsoring organization. "clean." so strongly recommended, in .the. . Weird Caricature document. ' [Bl@fr'W®®Uil ~ @~ ~g AA~$@~$' Committees include speakers, As a'n'exercisl: in heavy-handSee Turning Point ALTON '(NC) - A growing '" . hospitality, tOJ.1r guides, helpers, ed sarcasm, this song is quite effl'iE!lldship •. j;letween Knights of "Don't be' surprised from now !-,ec~ptiC!n, publicity, displa¥, fective":"- disconcertingly so, in Fortunately, however, popular Columbu's' and Masons, is a noto find Knights of Columbus program, and registration .. fact. On' the other hanel, it ~s. misconceptions about th~ ~ature.' ticeable 'effect of the new' ecu- and Shrin.er!3, each in their own The St. Michael's speakers will . d . 't of the Vatican . and purpose of the counCIl s dec- 'menicalsp'ltit, Michael J. How- regalia, in a common guard of weir canca ure. . . : . I' t··o are gradually being h t 'bl' f t· " 'd explain and answer questions on Council's Declaration on Chnsara I n , lett, Illinois auditor of public. onor a pu IC unc lOns, sal tian-Jewish Relations, ancl, given cleared up as time goes on. Al- accounts'; told a Catholic group Howlett. "I've already seen it, such church features as win­ the enormous popularity of the though the wording of the decla- here. at the civic dinner. welcoming dows, statues, stations of the Mitchell trio, I am afraid it will, ration leaves something to be . Howlett 'told a parents club the new ArchbishoP.John Patrick Cross, the Mass, sacred vessels, CCD work, vestments; baptistry do a considerable amount of, desired, many Jews ,wQuld agree. 'meeting' hi S S . Pet e r and. Cody to Chicago. . harm. . . with Father Bauro When he says Paul church auditorium there "When a group of 40 students and confessionals. Unfortunately the nature and that it "may well turn out to are increasing signs of coopera- at a Catholic seminary in Indi­ purpose 'of th€' council's decla- be a turning point in the history tion among religious organiza-" ana volunteered to 'donate blood ration have been widely misin- of JewisI:r-Christian relations." tions of different faiths. k the Shrine Hospital for Crip­ terpretea: ' . . In the four months which have pled Children in' Chicago, 12 elapsed since the docu.ment was Knights of Columbus' volun­ As Father Gregory Bllum UPHOLSTERING SHOP who had a hand in the writing promulgated, there have been community and in due time, can teered for chauffeu(service," he Custom Made Upholstered Furniture of the decll:iration-points out in. numerous Christian-Jewish con- . be expected to issue a series of added. . Reupholstering: Quality Workma.riship the January-February issue of .ferences and sem.inars in the recommended guidelines for .di"The Shrine, hospital always Large Selection Fine Fabrics The Ecumenist, "the Council. United States, and, as Religious ocesan and-local programs aimed has ~reated crippled cbildren re­ Work Guaranteed - Free Estimates.. statement .was addressed' to. News S'ervice recently stated in at implementing the purpose of gardless of their religious belief. "REMOLDELING OUR SPECIALTY" . . Christians;'It-intended to c:larify It round-up ~urvey of Christian;; ( : the·declar~tion. One of the seminarians who vol­ , 992-2891 Christian teaching in areas. Jewish relations, i.t now appears' Meanwhile American Catholics unteered his blood had.. been a 1602 Acushnet Aft.;' New 8edfo", where, in a more or less remote certain that the interreligious at all levels will want to bear patient in the hospital. as a past an anti-Jewish tone had de- approach to both common prob- in mind. that the declaration' is child." .' formed the pure presentation of lems and theological questions. only the first step. the Gospel. The statement, there- . will continue to accelerate at . As Father. 'Baum points out in fore, was a Christian affair" and' grassroots as well as at national the article referred to above, "it AnLEBORO'S' represented "an examination of' and international levels. . now presents a challenge to the Leading ~arden Center the Christian conscience." Challenge to Church Church. What counts in the fuHeadlines Mislead Our own bishops are prepared ture is how soon the teaching of Misleading newspaper Tnead- to do everything they possibly the Council enters our institu­ lines to the contrary notwith- can to help the cause along. tions and the hearts of our peo­ standing, the declaration did The Subcommittee on Christian- pIe, and how resourceful and en- . South Main & Wall Sts. not "absolvp." the Jewish people Jewish Relations ot: their over- terprising'we shall be in giving of anything. That would have all Commission on Ecumenism visible ';expression to the spirit­ been an unconscionable insult to· has already begun to meet with ual bond,:that uni.tes the Church 'CA 2;.c)234 Fo; ·Car the Jewish. community. representatives of· the Jewish and the lews." Moreover, as -Father .Baum eontinues in his excellent com­ mentary the declaration, the ... council "haa no intention of ill! telling the Jewish people who. they are. There··would have been something aggressive, or at least condescending, about a Christian Church intending" to tell the Jews whether or in: what sense they were God's chosen peoPle. "* * * If Jewish readers under­ stood the text as addressed~~o '~__,.,...., . tbem, it is not suprising that some of them were disturbed and slightly insulted." My own experience in meeting . on several occasiOns in re(:ent days with a representative cross­ section of Jewish leaders leads, me to believe that some of them· . d. think that the declaration was addresse'd to the Jews• .That's why I am a little dis­ "-1 turbed about the Mitchell trio's satirical spoof of the declaration. " :j, Foster Respe'ct .. .'. I am afraid it will make it aU ".'1 ;i l : ·;i. the more difficult to set the r(~c­ " ;.. ,," i.:·'. ord straight ­ at least in the short run. And the. record must

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Says Holy Name Men Anticipated

Council Decrees

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Mar. ~1. 1966

IS

ATLANTA (NC) - The

Seoond Vatican Council did

:not make the Holy Name

Society an anachronism. III

fact, the society anticipated and

SPECIAL VALUEI

even prompted some of the re­ forms mapped out by the eouncil. That was the view expressed

by Louis C. Fink, special lay

eonsultant to the society's na­

tional headquarters, in an inter­

-view here.

Fink, an Atlanta bank execu­ tive, said the society was ready to adapt itself at the beginning of the council and was prepared to implement the council's de­ erees as soon as they were pro­ mulgated. "The society had already en- .

rolled the activists among Cath­

olic men," he said, "some five

million of them, accustomed to

'pouring out energies so that the

divine message of redemption

may be heard and welcomed by

nil men everywhere,' as stated in

the lay apostolate decree.

Work With Priests "Secondly, Holy Name men

were accustomed to working in

harness with parish priests.

which is also emphasized in the

decree. This is the way the Holy

Name Society has operated in

modern times."

Fink said many bishops at the

council already knew the needs

and desires of the laity from the

diocesan Holy Name unions

around the country.

And as soon as the council

ended, he said, the society began

to interpret its decrees through

regular parish and public meet­

ings.

"A second action was to lend the vast manpower resources of Holy Name to implementing the decrees," he added. "For in­ Btance, in hundreds of parishes. the pastor turned immediately to Holy Name men for lectors and commentators at Mass. So many Holy Name men became involved in this work, which in­ eluded ushers and the choir, that in some small parishes attend­ ance at corporate Communion was affected; the men were at other Masses."

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Elect Six Priests

To Diocese Board

RENO (NC) - Priests of the

Reno diocese have elected six of

their number as the diocese's

board of consultors.

The ordinar:- method of form­

ing a board of ~onsultors is by

appointment, the practice fol- .

Jowed today in the vaBt majority

of U. S. dioceses. .

The vicar. general and the

ehancellor of the diocese are ex

officio members of the board. Of .

the six elected, four are pastors,

one heads Catholic Charities and

other is an officialis of the dio­

eese, according to Bishop Rob­

ert J. Dwyer of Reno who an­

nounced the results of the

balloting.

--

-Author to Receive

Culture Gold Medal

WINDSOR (NC)-John How­

ard Griffin, author of "Black

Like Me," has been chosen for

the 1966 Christian Culture

Award gold medal, given annu­

ally by the Christian Culture

Se'ries of Assu~p.tion University,

now merged with the Vniversity

01. Windsor here 'in Canada.

Griffin, 26th reeipient of the .

award will be presented'with the . medal on Sunday, Marcb 2'l at tbe Universityei. WlndllOr. He - . ; :wM ei~ ... ". lIhlninl example el Christian commitment • • • _ ootlltandln, ~. o~t" '. " Chrlsti&ll It;lea)s'"for 1* WGD.·. . . . . ~.I . ~ ... ilDprew Jaet .elati.... ~ .. . ....

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16

'UiE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Mar. 17, 1966 .

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CICOP Should Be Property Of All UIIS. Catholic Groups

Thurs.; March 17, 1966

Prel~te $~eaks To Ori~~dox

From "The Church in the New Latin America" Edited by John J. Considine, M.M. The enthusiasm engendered at the 1964 Catholic Inter­ American Cooperation Program conference prompted many .a man present to seek an outlet for his exciting resolutions. Father Vincent Lovett of Kansas City, Missouri, and Father Albert Nevins of Maryknoll· ably set forth practical pro­ in the Church assumes that CICOP is a particularistic in­ grams for adaptation at ev­ strumentality reserved for some ery level from the national· sPeCIal segment of the Catholic quarters to the folksy grassroots body. community. Back in the year The CICOP administrative 1602, a little unit possesses the mission under band of Jesuit the bishops of the United States mission­ of laboring as a service unit, aries gathered providing the sinews for acti­ at what is now vating a program which is the Argentina property of all who are inspired to make plans to employ it to forward Chris­ for their Latin tian understanding in the West­ American apos­ ern hemisphere. tolate. In their Oltleration Understamlli.ng . The Catholic Inter··American records, which are still extant, Cooperation Program (CICOP) one of the preg­ was launched in 1963 by the U. S. nant conclusions Bishops' Committee for Inter­ entered o~- the musty pages is American Cooperation. It aims at mutulill understanding and the sentence, "The zeal of the apostle is, like the individual friendship based on the princi­ bravery of soldiers, to be, sub­ ple that, regardlesS of social or ordinated to tactics." Those of economic circumstances of life, Christian peoples, indeed all us who today continue the plan­ ning of the Salta Jesuits may peoples should know and accept well keep this sentence in mind. each other as people The program is vi tal to the The Latin American apostolate Church in the United States in deserves the careful subordina­ its master plan to recognize its tion of artless zeal to well pre­ proper relations to the Church pared tactics. in Latin America. Proposals from Mexico The truth is that most U. S. At the 1964 CICOF conference Catholics, like their fellow-citi­ in Chicago, the group of dele­ zens, possess an inadequate un­ gates from Mexico was particu­ derstanding of the 200 million larly attentive in listing the out­ comes which they felt should Latin Americans with whom follow from the deliberations. they share this hemisphere. In place of facts -- historical, Their suggestions are as follows: social and religious facts - we 1. The textbooks used in North American Catholic schools have too often cherished myths should be revised to give a truer and stereotypes. "The Latins are backward," we hear it said. picture of the peoples and the "They won't practice their reli­ Church in Latin America. Sim­ ilar objectives should be set by gion." "They're lazy!" Such false though all too fa­ the Catholic press and other miliar impressions prevent our avenues of communications. coming to grips with the real 2. Adequate measures should be taken to propagate fuller Latin America.· Too often we knowledge of Latin America by lack an understanding of how the various career groups within each continent substantially in­ the Catholic body, the clergy, fluences the life of the other. the religious, the professional This inhibits even our well­ men, educators, nurses, social intentioned attempts to labor to­ workers, editors, mass member­ gether with the Latin American ship organizationlf, and the like. peoples in resolving the com­ 3. Discussion groups, IlQt too mon problems of our hemisphere. large in size, should be insti­ We must find! our way out tuted to deal with specific sub­ of this fog of misinfonnation jects aimed at determining the and misunderstanding. We owe principles that can promote im­ it all in charity to our Latin proved relations. . neighbors and to ourselves. 4. Future CICOP conference Their destinies and ours are programs should be made avail­ at stake; the future of our faith able well in advance in order and the survival of our way of that both Latin American and life are being decided now in United States participants may Latin America. come better prepared to the Money enters into the matter, annual assemblies. but it isn't the answer. It might 5. CICOP should advocate a only become an excuse for with­ second program parallel to its holding the most necessary gift own through which Latin Amer­ of all, ourselves. Our minds icans would seek to create bet­ must be penetrated as well as ter understanding of North our purses;.our hearts stirred as Americans among the peoples well as our hands. of the great world belew the Te make people aware, t(l Rio Grande. make them want to act, to point BaskChurck Pro/:,ram 'ways toward effective action, Thus the· Mexicans found sUch is CICOP's purpose. Its themselves thinking awng the . structure is composed of mem­ lines which had: prompted the bers of the hierarchy, the clergy, Catholic bishops to initiate the the religious communities, and movemest which, though for the laity who know Latin Amer­ practical purposes' is labeled ica thoroughly and love it very with the title CICOP, aims to much and wha have dedicated f)rovide a program whereby the themselves in Ch'rlst's name to mass of Church members in the its cause. United States may as Christians achieve full e..r understanding, . P,evost Alumni·· friendship and conCern ·f~r their fellow Clu:istians of Latin Amero: Alumni of Prevost High lea. School, Fall - River, will meet This prog,ram should belong Saturday, April 23 at White's t() every group of Catholies in restaurant. Members of the class the United· States. The bishops of 1945 will be specially lionored. who initiated this movement The program will include dinner will experience a sense {)f defeat and dancing and will be under it allY religious community, any the chairm"n"hip of Raymond MOJSS membership ercanization Do Dien and Robert ChOUinard.

17

THE ANCHOR-

NAMED ORDINARIES: Pope Paul VI has filled the Sees of Scranton, Pa., and Paterson N.J., transferring Bish­ op J. Carroll McCormick, left, of Altoona-Johnstown to Scranton, and Auxiliary Bishop Lawrence B. Casey of .Rochester, N.Y., to be Bishop of Paterson. NC Photo.

'New Type of Lent Toledo Bi~hop Rehring Recommends Total

Renewal of Private and Social Conduct

TOLEDO (NC)-Bishop George J. Rehring of Toledo has called on his flock to use a "new type of Lent" to bring about in themselves '01 total. renewal of private and social conduct. S pea kin g of the "greater personal responsibility" empha­ sized throughout the Second Vatican CounciL the Ohio Ordi­ nary said the mentality of pen­ ance now should be broadened to include a complete "change in ourselves." Alter Ourselves While the new regulations do not diminish the old call for per­ sonal mod~ration, Bishop Reh­ ring stated, there has been added "another area in which one can fulfill the purpose of penance and at the same time improve oneself morally and religiously -the area of human relation­ ships." He said . "If we have failed against brotherhood, Christian charity, a

Three M.a;ne Clergy In· Unity Service WATERVILLE (NC)-Father Robert Lavoie of St. John the Baptist Catholic church, Wins­ low, joined with an Episcopalian and a Methodist pastor in a church unity service at the Pleasant Street Met hod i s t church here. The other participants were the Rev.. David Montgomery, pastor of St. Mark's Episcopal church and the Rev. Leslie Howard, pastor of the Methodist chu~·ch.

The service climaxed Brother­ hood Week, proclaimed by Waterville Mayor Malcolm J. Fortier.

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God-like love for others, now we are called upon to repent of our wrong doing, to fill up the gaps in our conduct, to alter our­ selves, our thinking, our feel­ ings, our attitudes, our conduct and our manner of acting." Valuable Reward The Toledo Bishop has told his people such change "will require us to cultivate kindness, consid­ eration, love of fellowmen as God's children, a Christ-like charity, a genuine concern for the human needs of others. By introducing such change~ in ourselves, we will practice dis­ cipline that will reward us in self-improvement and in a val­ uable contribution to a more friendly neighborhood." Then finally there will be "no room for grievances, protests agitation and demonstrations ,: the Bishop noted. "When mor;l obligations are fulfilled civil rights are respected ami made secure."

SAN FRANCISCO (NC)-The reconciliation efforts begun be­ tween the churches of the East and West were dramatized here when Msgr. Mark J. Hurley, as­ sistant chancellor of the SaJl Francisco archdiocese, preache4 from the pulpit of a Greek 0.­ thodox church. At the invitation of the paBm tor, he gave hiE blessing to an overflow congregation of OrthOo­ dox faithful. Emphasizing the mutual chafl­ ity and fraternal spirit that marked a joint declaration made in Rome and Constantinople last Dec. 7 by Pope Paul VI and 01'­ thodox Patriarch Athenagoras II of Istanbul, which "committed to oblivion" the excommunica­ tions which split East and West in 1054, Msgr. Hurley asked: "Is it too fanciful to say we would like to reaffinn here what happened in Constanti­ nople and Rome? May we, in ow humble and sincere way, reaf­ firm. here what was done 0iIll such a high level?"

Student Recruiting Small in State HARRISBURG (NC)-A l'JlIo. IallQva University representative admitted here that neither hie school nor others in Pennsy~ vania do much recruiting fit either whites or Negroes. John E. Hughes, chairman fJI Villanova's sociology depal1­ ment, made the statement in aD interview after an official of the Pennsylvania Human Relation~ Commission suggested the state'~ colleges and universities should actively recruit Negro student&. Elliott M. Shirk, the commJa.. sion's executive director, made the eall for recruitment at a con­ ference on intergroup relatiollfl sponsored by the COmmissiom, the State Board of EducatiOit. and the Department of Publie Instruction.

Named to Board VILLANOVA (NC) -Fatbel' Joseph A. Flaherty, O.SA, pre.­ ident (If Villanova Univer8U~ has been appointed to the boai'. of visitors of the United Statui Air Foree Academy.

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18

THE ,ANCHOR-

,

Thurs., March 17, 1966

Indigenti' flo@r Continued from Page One rica, South America, or even :hi" 'the slums of our dear land, mean to them? They shrug it' off. "That's none of my busi­ ness. I' have troubles enough of my own. Let others, my brothers" ereatures of God, shIft for themselves." But what does the Lord say? "Thou shalt love thy neighbor as thyself., What you do for one' in need, you do for me: I, the Lord, am your neigh­

bor."

Golden Rule

'Suppose we were to put our­

selves in the place of those that

want. How indignant we would

be to be passed by! How mu<::h

we would insist on our brother­

hood in Christ, on our right to

be helped. "Is this, or is this not

my brother? Could he not show

me' the, charity he would want'

for himself, were he in my

8 place? Where is the Golden Rule? What's all this about lov­ ing one's neighbor as oneself?" . Most generous souls respond

flo all manner of appeals. Their

mail is full of begging letters.

Often, they are' victims of their

Own generosity. The'more they

, give, the more is asked of them. , If such as these believe that all

demands have equal value, let'

,me try, please, to' set them

straight.' There are beggIng let­

ters that originate from profes­

sional sources who get a com-,

mission on all they help gather

in the way of charity. There are

begging ,letters from ambitious

GOuls who have fo'olishly gotten

themselves in heavy debt, by

building first, and trying to ,col­

lect afterwards.

Brother's Keeper The Bishops Relief Collection

tl, nothing like this. It is not a

UJ>rivate ,projec,t, handled by pro­

110ssiorials, with guaranteed lists

of names. It is universal in

OlWpe. It takes in all men, re­

aardiess of race, creed, or color.

lll. has gOI1e on now for 15 years.

I:t may go on, for 15 years more.

:W~r as .long ,as there is hunger,

disease and want in the world'

we must conscientiously' d~

,Something about' it. We belie've

~e are generous to the'p~or ,of

the world.. The German' people

8l'e much more generous than' we

are. 'Catholics in West Germany

Dumber ,one-half of the Catholic

population of 'the United States.

Yet they give twice as much as '

we do. As long as need exists,

we must continue dispensing'

alms. We have no choice. The

love of Christ urges us. We are,

indeed, and in fact, our brother's

keepers. I have said many times before,

and I am insistent on repeating

it, because it is true: "Every

dollar we give is worth eighteen

times.its value, at the point of

distribution, by t~e B'ishops

Relief Services." Does anyone

here get such dividends on his

~vestments? Do they', increase

In value, as much as twelve

Umes; ,even 'in six' weeks or Sill:

~onths? Bishops Relief does. No my beloved in Christ, if we

wish to inves+ in .kindness,-if we know we cannot,' in con­ Ialience, 'neglect a neighbor ill ~eed, even though he live a

long way off,---.,.then we cannot do better, than invest in the ebarity that goes the farthest, and does the most gOOd. Charitable Diocese Together, we have done much

ewer the years to set a reputa­

tion, for this Diocese, high ill

the minds and hearts of mission­

!try bishops, in all needy parts of

the world. They live in the midst

of squalor we do not see. It af-'

feets all 'men in, their dioceses,

pagans, Mohammedans, Budd­

hists, Hindus, as well as various

Christian denominations. They

all benefit from what we do

here. All mer.. are children' iJl

Tdfn ~ Paee TweDt)",

...

Defends' Church's 'Use of Sanctio'ns MUNDELEIl'ir (NC)-A priest <!efended the Church's right to use its economic power to battle racial and othHr forms of dis­ crimination.

session of the two-day Semi­ narians-Lay Apostolate Confer-­ ence (SLAC) at St. Mary of the Lake Seminary, Msgr. Egan enunciated a strong. policy of Church involvement in commu­ Msgr. John J. Egan of the Of­ nity problems. ficeof Urban Affairs and a re­ "It is a matter of public policy cently named ,consultor of the that discriminatory practices are Chicago archdiocese argued that wrong," he said. "It would be "the use of powl~r by the institu­ shamefacedly hypocritical for tional Church is inevitable," but the People ,of Go!! to refrain that to use it "neutrally" can be ' from usi,ng economic sanctions morally wrong. ' fn support of public poliCY." J:D an address to a general He advocated that parishes use

its economic power against com­ panies which discriminate, add­ ing that "no parish in the Chris­ tian community can claim that the use of such a power would be meaningless." Msgr. Egan noted that he was speaking for himself, and would not forecast a "Project Equality" program for Chicago similar to the one launched recently in Detroit. ' "But I would hope that "Proj­ ect' Equality' or some similar plan would be,come policy in the

archdiocese," he said. Another speaker, Father Jo­ seph H. Fichter, S.J., a sociole­ ,gi~t, said that the vigor of the Catholic Church in the Midwest -and particularly in Chicago­ is unique. He attributed this to the wisdom of leaders who know how t~ llhare responsibility. rather than trying to do every­ thing themselves. "The Midwest hils been blessed, with 'vigilant inactivity' on'the part of eccle- , siastical authority," Father Fich­ ter said.

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Durfee High Hoopsters Bid

For State Schoolboy Crown

Thurs., March 17, 1966

Fun

By Fred Bartek Good luck and best wishes to Coach Tom Karam and his Durfee High basketeers in their quest for the State scholastic championship which they open tomorrow night at the Boston Garden against Springfield Catholic, victors in the Western Mass big-· If you see a jersey··and-trunks school competition. Conceded clad youth running along a an excellent chance to cap­ country road during the next ture the enviable State title, few weeks you can be almost

the Fall River Hilltoppers moved into the all-state tourney by vir­ tue of their easy 59-45 triumph over Coach Bill Kearns' Wey­ mouth Hi gh court combine in the Eastern Mass. Tech tour­ nament fin a I . Displaying the same determi­ nation that car­ ried them to a now 20-2 sea­ son's record, the Bristol County League champs squelched the skeptics who earlier claimed that this area's teams could not match those of Greater Boston. Karam Skill D~rfee exhibited the best in llChoolboy basketball in the Tech competition. It displayed well­ round club, equally proficient on the attack as on defense. Those who know this best are the three clubs which succumbed to the prowess of Karam's proteges. Karam's own hard and astute work has paid off. A most val­ uable Tech tourney winner him­ self, the Providence College alumnus has been recognized in the coaching ranks as among the best developers and teachers of eager, green aspirants. He has a knack of spotting a 'dia­ mond-in-the-rough' and then bringing him along to fit into a notch with four other awkward youths who will jell as a unit. Durfee basketball teams have qualified 23 times for the Tech tourney, five of which they won. The Hilltoppers have been in the title final on eight occasions. Fleming' Outstanding Nobody in Boston Garden last Saturday night knew the record and capabilities of the Fall River led and black any better than Kearns who piloted Somerset B:igh (across the river from Fall River) before he moved into a higher bracket at Wey­ mouth. Springfield Cathedral is 19-5 on the season. Big Ernie Fleming, who caged an average of slightly more than 20 point& a game In the Tech competition, has proved that he Is the Durfee mainstay. Ernie, definitely, is the best 'big man' in this area. He was chosen on The Anchor's Class A all-star team last week. Turin to Baseball Several followers of this col­ umn have written to Inquire concerning the name of the Eastern Mass. tourney, more formally the Mass. Tech ToUr­ nament. Originally, more than 30-odd years ago, the Eastern Mass. competition was staged at the­ MIT gymnasium in Cambridge. Even though the games have moved into the Boston Garden, and have been played there for many years now, the tourney

directors have maintained the

.:>riginal name derived from the Institute of Technology. Now that all combines, except Durfee, have wound-up the hardwood sport for the season, attention turns to baseball, the national pastime. Battery candi­ dates are already working out at many schools while the track and field athletes are drilllng in-doors, pwalUnl a break ID the weather.

19

THE ANCHOR-

~~@~[lQm Set

for y ~""~~ ;. J.1M~t~

sure he is a high school runner trying to round himself into condition for the approaching Spring competition. The trackmen have an advan­ tage over the baseball players inasmuch as the nmners need only an extended surface to train on, be it covered in snow, frozen by the weather or soft and soggy due to melting. The basebaIlers must await more propitious conditions b e for e coaches will risk sore arms. It is unfortunate in this area that most teams get little oppor­ tunity to work for any sustained period outdoors before the games start. It's one of the draw­ HEAD START: Kevin Brandy seems to have gotten backs for prospective major leaguers who are domiciled in a "head start" with Sister Jeanne Clare, O.P., fifth-grade New England teacher at Holy Redeemer parish, St. Louis, who taught Lewismen LooD! Big' a class recently in the Head Start program at St. Ann's It will surprise few if Durfee parish, St. Louis. NC Photo. walks off with the baseball hon­ ors as it has just done in basket­ ball. The 'Hilltoppers are always tough and this season should be no exception. Coach 'Skip' Lewis will be Senator Dirksen Chides Publicity-Seeking

pOinting his stalwarts for the June State championships. A Draft Card Burners

team must finish either first or second in Its league to qualify NOTRE DAME (NC) - Sen. cross the lines of partisanship in for a place in the State baseball Everett M. Dirksen of Dlinois order to mstain--even as now­ playoffs. Hence the BCL, Narry, told a predominantly student our government in the terrible Hockomock and Cape leagues audience of ~.400 at the Univer­ times of crisis You strike us as will each send two clubs to the sity of Notre 'J:)ame here that the senator of senators, noble, playoffs. This differs from the he "cannot condone" student eloquent, clleternlined, desirous of 70 per cent winning mark a demonstrations a g a ins t the the resolution of the immense basketball club must achieve to American war effort in Vietnam. conflicts, injustices and disorders rate a place In the Tech elimina­ The Senate minority leader of our society." tion competition. said that thosp who oppose the Dirksen said the a war d Bishop Feehan High of Attle­ war "ought to go back to their "makes me feel good right down to my toes." boro and Bishop Stang High of history books and see who pro­ North Dartmouth loom, on vided what we have today." paper, as the most likely to He chided draft card bu~ers, Loyola University trouble the Hilltoppers. Taunton, who, he said, never burn their cards "behind the barn or in the too, is a potential crown aspi­ Plans Center, Dorm ~t. While i. is premature to basement. There must always be CmCAGO (NC)-Loyola Uni­ a network camera nearby." make predictions these three versity will build a $5.3 million schools seem to have the re­ Dirksen spoke after receiving turning strength in the pitching tbe 13th annual patriotism campus center and dormitory on department to give them a shot award of Notre Dame's senior its Lake Shore campus here, the university has announced. at the BCL first place berth. class from clase president John The U. S. Community Facili­ Talented Hurlers Bucks of Hereford, Tex. ties Administration has ap­ Taunton's Art Kostka who The citation accompanying proved a $3.75 million loan for spun several shut-outs last the award to Dirksen said, in the project. The rest of its cost Spring, will bl' the stopper for the Herringtown club this year. part: "Great in your own party, will be provided by the univer­ Mike Walsh and Robbie you have never hesitated to sity. Poirier are the one-two pair of The structure will be a two­ the Feehan slabsters while Paul Maryknoll to Elect section building. One section Gillis of Stang may well turn will house 685 students and their -out to -be the best southpaw in counsellors, with offices for the Superior General the Bristol County loop. MARYKNOLL (NC) - The dean of students, student health services and a 299-seat theater. The Oliver Ames Tigers of Catholic Foreign Mission Soci­ North Easton look like the class ety of America, more popularly The other will be a two-story campus center with dining and In the Hockomock circuit in the known as Maryknoll, will con­ northern Bristol. county while vene its fifth general chapter recreational facilities and a book Holy ralllily of New Bedford, ~eetlng Aug~ 1 at the society'~ store. Dighton-Rehoboth regional, caSe major seminary here in New

of SWllnSea and Somerset will be York..

K of C Ball making a determined bid for the . The meeting, called eyery 10. The annual Easter. dinner and title in the Narry league. years to elect a superior general- ball of McMahon Assembly, New and governing· council and· dis"; Bedford Knights of Columbus, cuss society plans and policies, will take place Saturday night, Vermonters .Honor will be attended by 55 members .. April 16 in New Bedford Hotel. Burlin~toll1Prelate from mission areas and the Dinner is scheduled for 7:30 with dancing to follow from 9 to 12. BURLINGTON (NC) ,- More United States. A two-week meeting to dis- Dress is fornlal, according to an­ than 300 labor leaders, clergy­

men and legislators honored . cuss and examine current devel- . nouncement made by Harry A. Msgr. Edward J. Fitzsimons here opments in missiology a n,d Sears, chairman. for his service to the civil rights theology will be convened July 1. Prominent U. S. and European movement in Vermont. Speakers at the _testimonial religious and lay scholars have dinner included Bishop Robert been invited. The new superior general F. Joyce of Burlington, Gov. would be the society's fifth. Philip Hoff and Cleveland Wil­ liams of, St. Michael's College, Currently in the post,elected in Winooski Park. Bishop Joyce 1956, is Bishop John W. Comber, presented Ms'Jr. FitZsimons with' . M.M.,: of .Lawrence, Mass. The .a -parchment· scroll. on behalf of second . ~uperiorg~J;l~ral, Bishop the Burlington branch of the' James -E. Walsh, 'eleCted in 1936, National Association for the Is now a prisoner of the Red AdvancemeDl of Colored People. Chinese in SbanghaL

Hits Demonstrations

~

'Rendrtes

ForthCilming activities of the Attleboro area Catholic Young Adult Organization include ser­ vice on the planning committee fo·r the Diocesan Vocational Ex­ hibit, "Christian Panorama," to be held the weekend of March 25 at Bishop Cassidy High School, Taunton. Sunday, March 27 members will attend the television Mass at Station WTEV, New Bedford. Celebrant will be Rev. Walter Sullivan, Diocesan Youth Direc­ tor. Sunday ('vening, the young men and women will assist in arrangements for a whist partN to be held at St. John's -hall, Attleboro, for the benefit of the La Salette missions. I;'uture Plans Future plans include attend­ illlee at the Diocesan CYAO con­ vention, election of area officers ~ and a banquet to close the year's activities. For information about membership, young adults in the "ttleboro area are invited to contact Raymond Roy, Seekonk.

tist H;C7lh Honors .

l.;'.

ft,-t ~"'~!""I\,e~ill Diocesan students recognized at the annual Honors Assembly of Stonehill College include Gerald J. Cunniff, Taunton, who received the senior athlete scholar award; and Pauline A: Gagnon, Fall River; Christopher J. Lowrie, New Bedford, Bey­ nard P .• Petit, Fall River; and Jeanne E. Poirier, Taunton, who were inducted as members of Delta Epsilon Sigma, n:ltional honor society. Named to the Dean's List for the Fall semester were 106 stu­ dents. Receiving high honorS with a grade average of 90 0. better were Marjorie A. Condon, Thomas P. Delaney, Pauline A. Gagnon and Umberto Latessa Jr: all of Fall River; Donald - N. Cloutier, New Bedford; and Michael Donohue. Taunton. Fourteen from the Diocese were on the honors list, receiV­ ing grade averages of 85 or b~ ter.

Receives Chemistry Society Medal . NEW YORK (NC)-Dr. Frw. erick D. Rossini, dean of tlMi College of Science at the Uni­ versity of Notre Dame, l'eceive<U the William H. Nichols Medal presented annually by the New York Section of the American .. Chemical Society. Dean Rossini was cited f~ "outstanding contributions to the area of chemical thermodyn~ Ice througll research, writio" and o~ganization."

24t11 Record lrealllag

week EVES.-M:m. thru Ttlllrs. at 8:00

Fri.. Sat. Eves at 8:30 Sun. Eve. at 7:30 .Matinees: Fri.. Sat., Sun. andVJell. at 2 P.M. Phone F. R. 1-677-9357 l1ckets on Sale in New Bedford I_ .Merri Card Shop. ·834 Purchase Street I


20

THE ANCHOR-

Thurs., March 17, 1966

Jewish' Congress Calls for Federal Aid Tests'

WASHINGTON '(NC)-A spokesman for the AmericaJl for Needy . ' JewIsh Congress urged here Continued from Page Eighteen , that Congress authorize taxGod. All are our brothers in the

H(!ID

flesh. St. James the Greater writes as follow s: "If' a brother is ill-clad, or hungry, and one of you says to him: 'Go' in peace, be warmed, be. full;' and does nothing for him, what does it profit? Is this good for us? Are we ourselves not hurt. by such indifference?' All 'right to say we trust in Christ to take 'eare of everything. Bu~ ~hrist relies on us. He lives in us to the degree tha~' we love our neighbor, as He did, and does. No need tc let everything hang on our faith in Him. If our conduct belies what we pro­ fess. then we are not one in Christ. Faith without works is 'dead, really dead, just as dead' 3' Abel was. And that uncovers something of Cain in every cal­ lous heart. May the lovp. of Christ, then, find expression. in what. we do next Sunday for our neighbors ill need. It is an excellent in­ vestment. It 1;Jays great divi­ (jends, :l ot in money, but in gl'ace and growth in love of God. May we neve lose our sense, of , pi·ty. For when that dies in the human heart, we, all die in a Sense. Grateful for all that is done to further the Bishops Relief 'Programme, year by ~'ear, I remain. Devotedly yours, JAMES L. 'CONNOLLY, Bishop of Fall River.

payers to launch court tests, against federal aid to Churchrelated schools and antipoverty programs. L. Pieffer, counsel of the AJC, contended th~t legis-

1ation for this purpose is,needed to protect religious .liberty and church-statEl ,separatIon. Pfeff'.!r testified as the leadoff witne~s in hearings by the Sen­ at Subcommittee on Constitu­ tional Rights on a prop,osal to authorize judicial review of ni­ cent federal education and wel­ fare legislation. '

The bill (S. 2097) would give Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregoll taxpayers the right to challenge , and is co-sponsored by Sens. Jo­ the constitutionality of the 1965, seph Clark of Pennsylvania and federal aid to 'education act and Ralph Yarbor~ugh of Texas. other school aid measures, in­ , At present,. individual ·ia)l;­ cluding any other program ad­ payers are prevented from chal­ ministered by the Department of , lenging the constitutionality of Health, Education and Welfare federal spending programs' un­ and enacted after Jan. 1, 1965. der the terms of a 1923 ruling by , The ,bill was introduced by _ tpe U. S. Supreme Court.

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Vep... tJcular Continued from Page. One be said by the celebran t and servers at Low Mass, while the people recite the psalm or sing it hymn. But if at the Offertory, the psalm or hymn is finished, the people may join the servers in the'dialogue "Orate, Fratres". '. Thirdly, those who have per­ mission to use a language other than English may take advan­ tage of this extension of the use of '~macular prayers precisely to the degree that English is per:­ ~itted. However, ar.. apP'l'oved translation must be used,

Urges Catilolics Aid In Race ProblemDAVENPORT (NC)-A bish­ 'ep c~utioned here that every Catholic has, a moral duty to ~!l}te a, sub:stantial ,contribution to. the solution of the interracial problem. , ' Bishop Ralph L. Haye,s of .... Davenport in' a pastoral letter proclaiming Feb. 13 as "Inter­ racial Justice Sunday" through­ eut the diocese, reiterated his personal concern that Catholics become involv~d in doing some­ thing to bring about racial jus­ tice: ' , Racial justice;' the bishop noted, "'vill not be realized by good intentions and pious gener­ alities; it demands a sound social order for all men. He called on, Catholics to "cooperate with all men of good will in removing from our communities the blight of racism and racial injustice."

Priest Heads City's Community Council

'':t!

PORTLAND (NC)-F at her Francis J. Schaefers was named ~ head the Portland (Ore.) Community Council, supported by the United Good Neighboll'S. The rector of st. Mary's cathe­ dral, succeeds William Campbell, l"cal attorney. The council researches and p-Ians needed services for the

C!Ommunit~·; advises groups and org,mizations on health and wel­ fare services, and provides joint action and coordination of exist­ inv services.

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my brother's keeper?" Who The son of Mary E. (Doherty) of Desmarais &amp; Carey of New At St. Michael, Msgr. .Tflsepb would not agree that n...

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