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ARCHITECTURAL DRAWING OF NEW ST. VINCENT'S HOME COMPOUND IN FALL Diocese Plans to Relocate 75-Year Old Institution on Highland Avenue

Diocese to Expand Community Services Charities Appeal to Provide Fiscal Need for Projects Expansion of the Mashpee maintenanc~ costs being undercamp on Cape Cod and the taken to continue an ever expanding program to assist in all opening of a Nazareth Hall works of charity. for the Greater Attleboro The Cape camp offers relaxaarea together with a newly 10cated St. Vincent's Home in Fall River are among the new services which will be offered with funds realized from this year's Catholic Charities Appeal. Speaking at the kick-off meetIng for the 27th annual 'heart appeal,' Most Rev. James L. Connolly, Bishop of Fall River, em~ phasized the added capital and

tion for emotionally disturbed children at St. Vincent's. The new Nazareth Hall, which will be established close to Bishop Feehan High School in Attleboro, will be the third diocesan venture to serve exceptional children. The Se,e's first Nazareth was started in Fall River and the second in Hyannis on Cape Cod. The new St. Vincent's is now

on the planning board. Plans call for a 1970 FaIl opening. Attorney James H. Smith of Falmouth, diocesan lay-chairman, expressed the hope to the 800 in attendance at the kick-off session, that this year's appeal will continue the upward climb to another new record. Atty. Smith stressed the role of the layman and laywoman Vol. 13, No. 16, Apr. 17, 1969 in this year's campaign. He said: Price 10c $4.00 per Year )'Catholic Charities has' been in existence for years. It was © 1969 The Anchor formed for the Obvious reason to help people. We, the Catholic

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Recommends Guidelines ~or Sex Education

Catholic Press Seeking

To Aid Understanding ROCKFORD (NC)-The associate news editor of the Observer, Rockford diocesan newspaper, said here' the Catholic press must be devoted to helping readers see the hand of God in daily life - to increase the spiritual understanding of readers who drives to eliminate cancer or spend their daily lives work- heart disease," he added. ing in secular affairs. John The Catholic press must "bapGile told a meeting of the tize the modern world. Chris-

WASHINGTON (NC)-"The basic purpose of all sex education is to help the child achieve a fuller knowledge of himself as a person and as a Christian and to gain a deeper appreciation of the dignity of human love, which is expressed and perfected guidelines, sent to all by the spouses in the marital U. The S. bishops, provide a basic act," according to Father format for the establishment of James T. McHugh, director a diocesan program for educaof the Family Life Division, United States Catholic Conference. Father McHugh spoke in conjunction with the issuance of "Guidelines for the Formation of a Program of Sex Education" by the Family Life Division and National Catholic Educational Association.

tion in human sexuality which would include parents, diocesan and parish officials and teachers from Catholic schools and catechetical programs. The first step recommended by the guidelines is formation of a diocesan family life education committee, comprised ideally of Turn to Page Four

Diocese to Mark Vocations Day of Prayer on Sunday The sixth World Day of Prayer for Vocations will be observed in the Fall River Diocese on next Sunday, April 20. The Vocations Day of Prayer has been urged ,by Pope Paul upon all Bishops throughout the world. It is annually observed on the second the "compelling duty" of his Sunday after Easter. . of ministry, "made more pressing

In a letter to bishops throughout the world, the Pope said it was "an anxious, imploring, trusting invitation to the entire Church to unite itself with us « « -' to implore from the goodness of the Lord the numerous and holy priests required today by the needs of His Mystical B()dy." The Pope said he feels- he must issue this invitation to prayer

by particular circumstances.': He noted "the vast horizons of apostolic works" carried out on all fronts of today's world "often are compeIled to lan'guish" because of the lack of workers. The Pope called it "a most grave problem." Pope Paul observed that this is a problem for young men, Turn to Page Three

Charities of 1969, have you and the people of the parishes. We need your good will, exfra effort, hard work and generosity. The heart of the Appeal pulsates in you, the men and women of the parishes." Rt. Rev. Anthony M. Gomes, pastor of Our Lady of the Angels Church, Fall River and Dioecsan Appeal Director, explained the techniques and mechanics of the campaign. Msgr. Gomes emphasized the need of organization to attain the best results. Turn to Page Eighteen ~

DR. JOHN W. McDEVITT

Atft'~eboro K of C '1 Ot~ A~nYV~rS@'JHfY St. John's Council No. 404, Knights of Columbus, of Attleboro will hold a 70th anniversary banquet on Sunday evening, April' 20 in the Council Home. Dr. John W. McDevitt, Supreme Knight, will give the main address at the dinner. Dr. McDevitt, a former commissioner of education in Massachusetts, is a former Master of the Mass. 4th Degree and former State Deputy of the Mass. Knights of Columbus. Patrick J. Duffy is serving as general chairman of the event and will act as toastmaster at the banquet.

Northern Illinois Editorial Association here the function of the Catholic press is to call attention to the presence of Christ in life. He said "the problem is that persons lose sight of God in the rush of their daily lives." "There is a great deal of Christ in such things as clubs to promote courteous driving, or

tianize it, Christize it;" Gile asserted, "(it must) help people see life for what it really is, rather than for what it appears to be." The Catholic press, he said, "must write with the readers in mind, because it must communicate with the readers-speak Turn to Page Eighteen

Trustees at CU to Study Inquiry Board Proposal WASHINGTON (NC)-A faculty board of inquiry has exonerated 21 Catholic University of America, faculty members who were charged with engaging in unprofessional conduct by their protest last year against Pope Paul VI's birth control encyclical, July 30, 1968 statement is adeHumanae Vitae. The trus- quately supported by theological tees, meeting at the Houston, scholarship, and that their acTexas, Spring meeting of the tions in composing, issuing and u. S. Bishops, formally accepted disseminating this statement did the report and organized a commission for "study, evaluation and response" of the report. The inquiry board unanimously recommended that the university recognized that the "commentary (on the encyclical) made by the subject professors in their

not violate the professors' commitments to the university or to the academic or theological communities. " The faculty board-Donald E. Malone, dean of the university's school of engineering and archiTurn to Page Two


2

....._\ Says Encyclical

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Apr. 17: 1969

Requires Assen~

Chicago Plnpils: Receive Education Through Closed Circuit TV CHICAGO (NC)-The fate of tax money is a source of curiosty, irritation and puzzlement to many Americans. An opportunity to see one way tax money is fruitfully spent is available in certain public and Catholic elementary schools of Chicago. The vehicle is closed circuit TV instruction. The Chicago public school system qeveloped classroom T V instruction in 1960, but only since 1966 has the program been federally funded through Title I of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act. There are now some 24,000 students in 40 schools, all in urban poverty areas, participating in the program. Its purpose is to raise the general educational level of youngsters from disad· vantaged backgrounds. Some 4,000 of the children in the program are from 15 Catholic schools. They are able to take part be· cause of Title One's provision that the federal funds involved be used to meet the needs of disadvantaged children, regardless .of the type of school they attend. . Cluster System Through a cooperative arrangement with the public school system, Catholic schools' with students who qualify under Title I receive ,all necessary instructional TV material and equipment. Under the guidance of Carole R. Nolan, director of the public 5chools' division of instructional ,TV, a "cluster system" has.been developed through which several sGIIOQls.. all within a mile radiu~ :'of the sending studios, receive

Necrology APRIL 25

Rev. John J. Wade, 1940, Assistant, Sacred Heart, Fail River. Rev. Raymond J. Lynch, 1955, Chaplain, Catholic Memorial Home, Fall River. APRIL 27

Rev. Francis J. Bradley, D.D. 1925, Rector, Cathedral, Fall River. Rev. Romeo D. Archambault, 1949, Pastor, St. Anne, New Bedford; On Sick Leave. APRIL 28

Rev. Stanislaus J. Goyett!-!, 1959, Pastor, St. Louis of France Swansea. .. , APRIL 30

Rev. David F. Sheedy, 1930; Pastor, St. John Evangelist, Attleboro. APRIL

Rev. John A. Hurley, 1900, Pastor, St. Mary, No. Attleboro. .MAY I Rev. Francis J. Quinn, 1882, ~ounder, Immaculate ConceptIOn, No. Easton; Founder, Sacred Heart, Fall River. .- ••• - _. •

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Day ·of Prayer April 27-our Lady of Fatima, New Bedford. St. Michael, Ocean Grove. May 4-St. Vincent Home, Fall River. Holy Ghost, Attleboro. St. Joseph, New Bedford.

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THE ANCHOR

Second Class Postage Paid at Fall River Mass. Published every Thursday at 411i Highland Avenue, Fall River, Mass. 02722 by the Catholic Press of the Diocese of Fall R,wer. Subscription price by mail, postpaid ~4.00 per year.

a full day's schedule of classroom instruction, five days a week. There are now five clusters made up of six to eight receiving schools. Instruction takes in all areas of the usual school curriculum as well as _classes on Black studies, music, art, story telling and current events. Miss Nolan said the TV curriculum is developed during Summer training and planning sessions. Each cluster, she explained, has a steering committee made up of representatives from the participating public and Catholic schools. Main Conflict There are about 100 teachers involved in the actual TV production, said Miss Nolan, including 20 lay and Religious teachers from Catholic schools. TV courses are taught on videotape and are: shown throughout the school year on two sepa- . rate channels used for reception in schools. Additional courses are taped during the school year. The main conflict in the closedcircuit programming for Catholic schools, she said, is the time scheduling of c~rtain courses, since Catholic school classes TEEN fOR DECENCY: Miami CYO· member, 17 -year-old don't always coincide' with the same time and length of public Michael Leyesque, spokesman for the Teens for Decency Rally held recently in the Orange Bowl, holds a copy of "Founders school classes.. To produce the programs, the 'of Freedom' sent him by the Valley Forge Freedom Foundation. public school has hired 11 TV Levesque and Julie James, a Presbyterian teenager, appeared engineers, uses five teachers as on the NBC Today Show to outline the goals of the movement producer-directors, five teacher for decency they helped to initiate. NC Photo. coordinators, and five teachers as graphic artists for visuals. In addition, there \are 10 telt.cQer~i.des .for ,Qperating' cam· '", 2: To express appreciatioj1' 'to . .Contiillied from, P.age One .:.. eras' im'd five' sch"ool .clerks' to Rev. John P. Whelan, former texture; E. Catherine Dunn, prohandl,e ,nece~.sa.ry~ si~,rical,. ~Qrk. All personnel are. distributed fessQr :qf, English: language 'a0,9 CU 'acting reCtor; 'Brother Nivard evenly . thoughout' the 'control literature; 'Rev. . Frederick : R. Scheel, 'acting rector; Dean Mar-' McManus, dean of the School of lowe, and to the faculty board centers of the five clusters. ' Canon Law; Antanas Suziedelis, of inquiry for their "extensive associate professor of psychol- efforts in the discharge of their Ask Single Catholic, ogy; Rev. Eugene I Van Antwerp, tasks" and to. the faculty memS.S., executive secretary, semi- bers subject to the inquiry in Lutheran Catechism nary departments, NCEA; Ken- having abstained from any pubSTOCKHOLM (NC)-Prepara- neth L. Schmitz, professor of lic comments or actions relevant tion of an ecumenical catechism philosophy-did not pass judge- to the subject of the inquiry. can help pave the way to a ments on the merits of the pro3. To recognize that, their Christian reunion, a Lutheran fessors' views on artificial con-' having received the report, the traception. pastor declared here. conditions stipulated for the facThe catechism should treat . The statement continued that ulty members duliing the inquiry the seven sacraments, the Mass, the professors' views were "re- are no' longer operative. the position of the pope and sponsible theological' dissent . 4. To appoint a five-man comteaching about 'the saints in a * * * reasonably supported as a missiqn of trustees to "examine way that is acc.eptable to both tenable scholarly position"; that the report of the board of inCatholics and Lutherans,' recom- the professors made it plain that quiry and report back.': it was their personal Yiews and mended Pastor Hans Cavallin The newly formed commission secretary of' the League fo; not that of the University. It also stated that "the content is made up of: John Cardinal Christian Unity, which seeks and style of the statement are Krol of Philadelphia, chairman; unity und~r the pope. well within the bounds of aca- Bishop Alexander Zaleski of demic propriety"; that "neither Lansing, Mich.; Auxiliary Bishop Mass Ordo the timing, the content nor the James P. Shannon of St. Paul means of securing. circulation and Minneapolis; Brother GregFRIDAY-Mass o( Low Sunday. and concurrence of colleagues ory Nugent, F.S.C., Manhattan IV Class. White. are to be regarded as extraordi- College, N.Y.; Lawrence Hickey of Chicago, a member of the SATURDAY - Mass of Blessed nary or improper in the light of trustees' executive committee. Virgin (IV). IV Class. White. current academic practices;" Mass Proper; Glory; Preface' and that the statement does not conflict with the Profession of of Blessed Virgin. OIROURKE Faith taken. by the professors. Funeral Home SUNDAy.:--Second Sunday after The inquiry board further Easter. II Class. White. Mass charged that "the actions of the 571 Second Street Proper; Glory; Creed; Preface trustees * * * in threatening susof Easter. Fall River, Mass. pension of subject professors in giving public circulation and 679-6072 MONDAY-St. Anselm, Bishop, Doctor of the Church.' III to this threat, may have seriousMICHAEL J. McMAHON Class. White. Mass Proper; ly damaged the academic standRegistered' Embalmer ing of the professors, have cerGlory; Preface of Easter. Licensed Funeral Director tainly impaired the reputation of TUESDAY-SS. ..soter and Caius; the academic departments conPopes, Martyrs. III Class. Red. cerned 'and, in some circles' have Mass Proper; Glory; Preface of tarnished the reputation of the university." Easter. FUNERAL HOME, INC. The trustees answered, by WEDNESDAY-Mass of precedunanimously formulating four R. Marcel Roy - Go Lorraine Roy ing Sunday. IV Class. White. resolutions: . Roger LaFrance . Or 1. To officially receive the FUNERAL DIRECTORS St. George, Martyr, Red. faculty inquiry report which Glory; Preface of Easter. ' 15 Irvington Ct. has been in preparation for the New Bedford THURSDAY-St. Fidelis of Sig- past seven months for "study, 995-5166 maringen, Martyr. evaluation and response".

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NEWARK (NC)-For the aver· age Catholic, the issuance of Pope Paul's encyclical on birth control called for assent and an end to argumentation over the rights of conscience, Archbishop Thomas A. Boland of Newarl< said here. Speaking at a meeting of the Archdiocesan Council of Catholic Women, Archbishop Boland said that even though study of the issue is still open to theologians, conscience must be viewed as providing an objective norm "formed according to the Gospels and the rules of the Church." He referred to recent statements _on conscience made by Pope Paul and said "there is no question about the obligation of conscience in connection with the Holy FatJ:ler's encyclical on birth control." Archbishop Boland asked the w~men to be on the alert in regard to current legislative debate over abortion reform and tax reform in New Jersey. Noting that 26 states are currently considering mitigating abortion laws, the archbishop said "there is no reason we could give thatkvould legitimatize a~ortion, because it is against the natural and divine law." Liberalization of the law, he said, could lead to other excesses, notably a move to make euthanasia legal. I

Leper Priest WASHINGTON (NC)A bronze statue of the Belgianborn Father Damien DeVeuster, SS.CC., has been presented to the United States by Hawaii in ceremoniesLat the n'ation's 'c'apital, marking· .the' 80th anniversary of the missionary's death. Father Damien is the second Catholic priest to be so honored.

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Vermonters Seek Voic路e in Choice Of Hierarchy BURLINGTON (NC)

Vermonters Organized for a Choice in the Episcopacy is being formed here to study the process by which Bishops are chosen, with an eye to wider participation on the part of the whole Church community in their selection. A representative group of both laymen and clergy, is seeking "the creation of a fuller awareness within the Roman Catholic Church of the responsibility of the individual Christian, the extent of his authority and the gravity of his ministry by introducing him more directly in the process by which bishops are chosen." A Burlington priest, who has been involved in the formation of VOCE, believes the main function of the group is "educational."

"I see the group principally as a catalyst, a stimulant to get people to think about the process of selecting a Bishop, to educate them to this process," he said. Membership is open to all Catholics.

List Ultreyas In Diocese

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THE ANCHORThurs., April 17, 1969

know mine

Educaid Moves Ahead in Mich.

and mine know me." GOOD SHEPHERD SUNDAY: When Jesus spoke of true and false shepherds, saying "1 am the good shepherd," He was clearly claiming to be the Messiah. His next wor~s, "I know mine and mine know me:' had a very personal meaning to His followers, incorporating a sense of closeness, intimacy-even mutual possession. This is how Jesus loves each human being, every one of us-not merely as a member of the community, but as a person. NC Photo.

Day of Prayer ,for Vocations on Sunday ing tQ pledge themselves for the Continued from Page Three "who may know how to escape holy cause. from conformation to hedonistic "Pursue God's call in the emptiness and to a thoughtless hearts of the adolescents, but do and sterile opposition, and offer give a most careful stimulus, themselves to Christ Jesus with also, to the cultivation of vocathe unequalled strength of their tions which the Holy Spirit gives whole spiritual freshness." 'rise to, today more than ever The Pope said it is also "a. before, in young people who are problem of the entire Christian already adult and who study community which, being alive and work." and active in the parishes and in The Pope appealed to priests the various organizations, must fulfill the duty to increase priest- "as the first and irreplaceable collaborators of the bishops in ly vocations." this great mission." It is a problem "of all society," the Pope continued. He noted He turned then "to families, that it is in society that youth to Christian spouses," and regrows and is formed. peated to them the words of But he added that it is "also Pope Pius XII: "What will you and principally" a problem of do, in the event the Divine Master asks you for God's share, in the truly Christian family. "So we address ourself once other words for one or the other more to all the grea.t Catholic of your sons or daughters whom family to repeat our. invitation He may have' designed Himself which is inspired by the very to give to you, ,in order to form prayer of Jesus to' the Father," His priest, His Religious or nun?" the Pontiff said. Addressing the bishops of the Near the close of his message, Church, Pope Paul urged: which he said "is nothing more "Therefore, look after your than a conversation and a diaseminaries with anxious vigi- logue," the Pope addressed ,himlance, in order that they may be self "to these young hearts: to shrines of prayer, schools 6f you, young people who, today sanctity and of doctrine, a train- more than ever, can and must ing ground for stout souls, not hear the voice of Christ who changeable at the blowing of calls, pointing out to you the every wind, but ready and will- regions of the world that are

Ultreya schedules for Cursillistas of the Fall River Diocese have been issued by the La Salette Center of Christian Living, Attleboro. Meetings are held at St. John's Church, Attleboro, the last Friday evening of every month. Mass and group reunions are held the first Saturday evening of each month at St. Joseph's Hall, North Dartmollth; and New Bedford Cursillistas meet at 7:30 the third VVednesday of each month at St. John the Baptist Church. Cape Area Fairhaven Cursillistas will meet at St. Joseph's Church at 7:30 tonight. A meeting will be held in Wareham at 7:30 Thursday, May 8 and at Mattapoisett at 7:30 Thursday, June 5. A group reunion and Mass will take place from 8 to 9 Tuesday night, April 29 at St. Paul's Church, Taunton. The April meeting of the Fall Mass and a Christian Commu- River Senate of Priests heard a nity Hour are scheduled from 7 detailed report on the Convento 9 the second and fourth tion of the National Federation Thursday evenings of the month of Priests' Councils held in New at Sacred Heart Church, North Orleans in March. , . Attleboro; and a meeting will be Rev. Edward Oliveira and held at 9 in the school library Rev. Peter Mullen, representaMonday evening, April 21, at St. tives to the convention from the Mary's School, North Attleboro. . Diocese of Fall River gave the reports. Oliveira gave a comprehen.Volunteers to Help siveFr. report of the convention so that members of the Senate would In Philadelphia PHILADELPHIA (NC) - An have a broad spectrum of the Office of Lay Volunteers to co- events and decisions that tranordinate the efforts of lay people spired. He was favorably imwho want to help the Philadel- pressed by the spirit of the delphia archdiocese in a profes- egates and the seriousness of sional .:apacity has been estab- their approach to the many and lished here by the Cardinal's varied topics discussed. He perCommission on Human Rela- sonally observed that too many resolutions were passed and contions. Lay volunteers will assist in sequently, he questioned the degree of their impact and effecfour major areas: Special Summer programs for tiveness. Fr. Mullen was critical of press disadvantaged youngsters. coverage. He stated that 'gross The Philadelphia Plan to ob- inaccuracies and exaggerations tain equal employment opportu- were printed in the secular press nity. (e.g. birth control was publicized The National Workshop for but was not even discussed by Christian Unity, to be held in the convention). He lamented Philadelphia in June. press sensationalism and saw a Planning and coordination of real need for' individual senates commission-sponsored projects to communicate an accurate acin housing and in parish educa- count of the proc.eedings to their tional efforts in ecuOlenism and priests. race relations. The Senate postponed until

Priests Hear Federation Report next month a point by point discussion of the resolutions, due to the fact that a full run down of them had not yet been given to each Senator for study. Fr. Foister reported on the results of his committee work thus far, Le. his study of the Personnel Board question. His report was not encouraging, relative to the'responses evidenced thus far. He plans further extensive contacts among the clergy. The Committee on Parish Renewal promises to study questions concerning the Parish Council, Liturgy (e.g. funeral Masses, etc.) Sacraments (e.g. age for Confirmation), etc. But it will not have any substantive report until next Fall. Msgr. Boyd reported that insurance policies for pension and retirement programs for clergy and lay employees of the Diocese will be available for Senate study and action by next month. Msgr. Hamel indicated that plans are being' discussed with reference to the Priests' Study Days this Autumn. The main theme will emphasize: The Family. He also reported that his committee . recommended, subject to the Bishop's aproval, that priests be given the option to make their yearly retreat in either a Diocesan sponsored retreat or one of their own.

3

nearing maturation, that are ready for the harvest, where there are lacking and are so needed, priests, missionaries, nuns of contemplation and of apostolate." Pope Paul said "the youth of today is perhaps better adapted and disposed to receive this imponderable call, because young people are thirsting the more for what is absolute, for generosity and authenticity." "The youth of today," he added, "indeed the great majority, do not want words, but facts; they want to make payment in person, they want to build a new world." The \ Pope concluded with his apostolic blessing.

Bishop in Vermont Hints Re'tirement BURLINGTON (NC) - Bishop Robert F. Joyce of Burlington has hinted he may retire in 1971 or sooner. The 73-year-old prelate is two years short of the Vaticanrecommended retirement age. He will be 75 in 1971. Bishop Joyce indicated a change in the Burlington bishopric in a letter he sent to diocesan priests concerning salary increases for them. He wrote: "A diocesan synod is due in 1971 and a new bishop by then, if not before. I believe that is a more opportune time for a radical change, if it is deemed ad~ visable."

LANSING (NC) - Michigan's Educaid Bill, which provides for state financial assistance for the education of children attending Michigan's nearly 1,000 non-public schools, jumped its first hurdle when it was approved by the House Education Committee. The bill was immediately referred to the House Appropriations' Committee which will consider its finanical implications. The bill continues to gain support. Senate Majority Leader Emil Lockwood said he favors Educaid. Expressing concurrence with Michigan State Chamber of Commerce endorsement of the bill, Lockwood said Educaid could be financed with an increase in the cigarette tax or possibly an increase in the state income tax. Sen. Jerome T. Hart said Lockwood's announcement is "very significant," and he predicted the Educaid bill would pass in the Senate" if the vote were taken today, next week or next month." House Speaker William Ryan said he believes chances of passing the bill in both the House and Senate are "very good."

Exact Opposite The character we exhibit in the latter half of our life need not necessarily be, though it often is, our original character, developed further, dried up, exaggerated, or diminished. It can be its exact opposite, like a suit worn inside out. -Proust.

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Urge Assistance for All Pupils

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Apr:. 17, 1969

Twelve Students' Earn 'Top Honors As Academic Standings Published At Bishop Connolly High School Honor roll students at Connolly High in Fall River are juniors with first honors: Stephen Andrade, Stanley Kaczynski, Michael Manning, Ralph Martin, Thomas Medeiros, John J. Sullivan, John M. Sullivan. Sophomores . with first honors: Carl J . ' Ferreira and Charles N. I Mass.. Division of the Association of Student Councils, held at Shaker. Freshmen with first Barnstable High School. Main honors: Thomas P. Barry, speaker was author Kurt VonJeffrey L. Benoit, Robert A. Laroche. Additionally, 11 juniors earned second honors and 11 third honors. Ten sophomores merited second honors and two thir.d honor;'; while 14 freshmen were on the second honors list and seven received third honors. On the spiritual scene at St. Anthony's High in New Bedford, seniors have made their annual retreat, this year at Our Cady of Round Hill Retreat House, South Dartll)outh. A recent bible vigil for students was sponsored by the National Honor Society and included viewing of a film, "Christ the King," Tennis has begun at Holy Family High, also New Bedford, and the school's Catholic Action Movement is planning a day of spiritual renewal for members. An upcoming cake sale sponsored by CAM will benefit a fund to send representatives to a Summer school of Christian living. Junior Prom And a~ Bishop Cassidy High in Taunton preparations are under way for the junior prom, to be held Saturday night in the school auditorium. Today, however, more serious matters are going forward as senior students replace teachers at those formidable front-of-the-room desks. The principal's office has been taken over by Claire Eagan, with Bar-' bara Ventura assisting her as school secretary. . Used to be that you were in college before you thought of Summer trips abroad with fellow-students, but now it's on the high school level. Mt. St. Mary Academy in Fall River and Stang High'in North Dartmouth are among diocesan schools that will be sponsoring European study-trips come Summer. The senior government class at St. Anthony's recently participated in a state-sponsored stu-' dent government exchange program. Purpose of the project is to acquaint city teens with the workings of town governments and vice versa. Participating schools prepare scrapbooks' explaining the 'operation of their local governments for the benefit of visiting students, and the best such scrapbook will receive an award. SAH students as their part in the exchange program' visited the high schools and towns of Westboro and West Bridgewater and in turn welcomed students from those communities to New Bedford. Debate Champs At Cassidy Jane Masi and Kathleen Curley led their team to the championship of the Narry Interscholastic Debate League, defeating St. Catherine's of Newport in playoffs held at the Taunton school. The score was 46 to 44 and the victory . marked the second year in a row that Cassidy has tied for first place in the league. Last year the team tied with Holy Family and this year with St. Catherine's. Forty-one area high schools were represl<nted at the annual convention of the Southeastern

negut, whose provocative topic was "How to Grow Up, In Case You're Interested." New association officers inelude two from diocesan highs: Kathleen Donovan, Bishop Feehan, Attleboro, vice-president; and Ruth Griffin, Cassidy, treasc urer. Miss Mary McMahon, Cassidy's guidance director, was reelected executive secretary. And Holy Family students' are reading the lastest issue of Hy Fy Spy, the school paper, competently edited by Steve Furtado and his staff.

Parish Parade ST. MARY'S CATHEDRAL, FALL RIVER The parish school board announced at its third meeting of the year that graduation of St: Mary's School will take place on Wednesday evening, June 11, at 7:30. The announcement was also made that a full four year scholarship to .Bishop Connolly High School was earned by John AIbernaz and a partial scholarship to Dominican Academy' was awarded to Margaret Vezina; ST. PIUS X" SO. YARMOUTH The Women's Guild will sponsor a rummage sale at 9:30 on Saturday morning in the Parish Center, Station Ave. Mrs. John Fitzgerald is serving as general chairman of the event. lMMACULATE CONCEPTION, TAUNTON It has been announced that Mr. and Mrs. James Downing were awarded the door prize at the recent parish dance and buffet. ST. MARY'S, FAIRHAVEN The annual parish show will be held at 8 Saturday and Sunday nights, April 19 and 20 at Elizabeth Hastings Junior High School. Theme will be a "Laugh-In Clown Variety Show" and the program will be directed by Malcolm Tripp. Ticket cochairmen are Mrs. Lucien Dlugo$inski and Mrs. John Wojcik. Tickets are available from them and at the rectory and will also be sold at the door. ST. THERESA, . SOUTH ATTLEBORO A parish council is in process of formation, with Thomas Ludham as temporary vice-chairman. A nominating committee has Henry Benoit as chairman and Gerald Brillon and John Kenny as members. It will present a slate of council officers at a meeting Monday night, April 28.

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NEW ORLEANS (NC)-Clarion Herald staffers took 10 awards in the annual Press Club of New Orleans competition here. The Catholic weekly was competing against daily newspapers, wire services .and other weeklies. .

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Family Life DiviSDOln Proposes Gu~de~ines for Sex Education Continued from Page One experts and professionals from fields such as psychology, theology, medicine, sociology and education. It should also include interested parents and representatives of parish and diocesan lay organizations. The Family Life Division suggests that the committee define its objectives, explore the resources at its disposal and adapt program formats suitable for the projected program in the individual diocese. "As soon as possible, the committee should set up an inservice training program for all teachers," and, simultaneously, should institute "a diocesan-wide program of adult education'" for parents, dealing with informa路tion on child development "concentrating on the psycho-sexual development of the child from birth to maturity." Program for Parents The guidelines also recommended establishment of .a coordinating coinmitteebefore the program begins in the school. This committee should include "the pastor or his delegate, the principal and. one of the teachers and at least two officers of the parents' association. This committee would: Present the program to parents, teachers and the local community; Plan a special orientation program for parents; Study, select and evaluate educational materials for the program. The guidelines ,also suggest that "in the months prior to implementing the program in the schools, a special series of meetings should be held to acquaint .parents with more precise aspects of' the program and to elicit their support and cooperation at home." Such meetings, the guidelines said, "are most effective if held in a parent-teacher setting." Grave Obligation I ~n .his introduction to the gUidelmes Father McHugh cited the U. S. bishops' 1968 pastoral letter, "Human Life in Our Day" which said: "In accord with the Decree on Christian Education of Vatican Council II we affirm the value and necessity of wisely planned

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education of children in human sexuality, adapted to the maturity and background of our young people. "We are under a grave obligation, in part arising from the new circumstances of modern cu'lture and communications, to assist the family in its efforts to proviqe such training. "This obligation can be met either by systematic provision of such education in the diocesan school curriculum 路or by the inauguration of acceptable educational programs under other diocesan auspices, including the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine."

Goal of Press Continued from Page One their language about things they understand-if it is to teach ef-' fectively, to mQiivate and to persuade persons to bring Christ into their lives. Gile said the Catholic press must move into areas "where there is widespread difference of opinion' and intense emotional feeling. It must summon Christians to action to bear witness to Christ by undoing the heavy burden and letting the oppressed go free. "It must repeat the call of Christ," he continued, "to leave our possessions and follow himto find our true selves by losing ourselves in service to others, fighting poverty, disease, war, ignorance, prejudice and hunger."

MIAMI (NC)' - Rep. Claude Pepper of Florida told a Knights of Columbus meeting here that there must be a means of "breaking down the barriers that have existed in the past" to federal and state aid for all children regardless of what schools they attend. "As far as I am concernsd," Pepper said, "except for the teaching of religion or the practice thereof, I favor public sup-' port for the education and care of all children, regardless of race, color or creed," Pepper added that he always has supported all aid to education programs which do not violate the principle of separation of church and state. He addressed more than 500 members of the K. of C. and hteir wives at a K. of C. Founder's Day dinner. Also present was Archbishop Coleman F. Carroll of Miami, who warned that government must take an interest in the education and care of all children. Since parents have a Godgiven right to educate their children in schools of their choice, Archbishop Carroll said, all children are entitled to the same assistance from government in areas not dealing directly with religion, regardless of what schools they attend. The cost of educating all children e:ventually will have to be borne by state and federal governments, the archbishop contended, since this is the responsibility of government.

Australian Regiona~ Seminary to Close MELBOURNE (NC)~The first regional diocesan seminary in the state of Victoria will close after 46 years of educating 400 priests. Corpus Christi College in Werribee has trained priests for the Melbourne, Ballart, Sandhurst, Sale, Hobart and Adelaide Sees. Philosophy students will be moved to the major seminary at Glen Waverly some time in early 1971. The Jesuits conduct both seminaries.

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Prelate Stresses Relig'ion Need In Education

THE ANCHORThurs., April 17, 1969

Home Missioners To Relocate

LONDON (NC) - John Cardinal Heenan of Westminister said that with public morality on the wane the need for religion in schools is greater than ever. "Many honest citizens do not see why schools should cater for the children of Christians any more than for the children of vegetarians, nudists or humanists," the cardinal said in an article in the Times Educational Supplement, published by the Times, national newspaper. "It is significant that the battle against abortion was fought in Parliament mainly by members who had religious convictions. The next battle predicted at the time of the abortion debate will be over euthanasia. It is likely that those who received religious instruction in schools will once again come forward to defend the sanctity of human life against a pagan philosophy." The overwhelming majority of Catholic parents want to preserve Catholic schools within the national system, he added. "This is impressive because despite generous grants, the building of schools and training colleges (for teachers) is by far the greatest of the financial burdens resting on parishes. Why do these parents so insistently demand Catholic schools for their children? Extension of Home "The chief reason is that Catholics tend to be traditionalists and still regard the teacher as being in loco parentis. The school is thought of as an extension of the home where education begins. "All good parents, believers and non-believers, want what is best for their children. That I think is why even the irreligious usually like their children to learn about God. Their attitude to religion is often expressed in this way: 'I don't want to go to church myself but I like to see the children go,' They regard religion as a good thing and want their children to have it," The humanists, the cardinal said, object not to religious education but to compulsory religious instruction: "Compulsory is another of those words which tend to be emotive in religious context," he added. "It is, of. course, a quibble to contend that in the school syllabus religious instruction alone is a compulsory subject. In primary schools almost every subject is in fact compulsory. The Department of Education and Science would not tolerate a school in which the three R's (reading-writing-arithmetic) were optional."

Lauds Georgetown University Students ATLANTA (NC)-Georgetown University students in Washington are potentially avid and willing followers of Dr. Ralph David Abernathy, the president of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference said here. Dr. Abernathy, successor to the late Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., said here that in speaking recently to several large college audiences he found students eager to assist him in the movement against racism and poverty. "Even though they're hung up on their own problems, they want to help," Dr. Abernathy said. "The students at Georgetown would have followed me anywhere - I could have led them to jail or to the Capitol 01' into the Potomac,"

5

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. NCEA MEMBERS RELAX: Nuns attending the annual convention of the National Catholic Educational Association in Detroit last week found that it's' not all work, as a bunch of balloons were put up for grabs. NC Photo.

Asserts CO Decision May Boomerang Draft Head S'ees Eve rybody In, Not Out LANSING (NC) - Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, Selective Service director, said here conscientious objectors, who believe they got a break from a Federal Court decision striking down parts of the draft law, could be badly mistaken. Hershey said if the U.S. Supreme Court upholds the ruling, it could end the granting of all deferments on religious or moral grounds. "Some people interpret this decision as meaning everyone claiming C.O. classification could be out of the draft," Hershey told a news conference. "Well, I'm not a lawyer, but I interpret it to mean everyone would be in . . . because there would be no provision in the law for granting a C.O. deferment." Hershey said he "read very closely" the decision of U.S. District Judge Edward Wyzanski of Boston, in the case of John Sisson, Jr., a Harvard University graduate. The judge, in setting aside Sisson's conviction, ruled the draft law is biased in favor of men who are religious and discriminates against atheists and agnostics. Hershey said the judge did not

suggest the government could not require conscientious objectors to fight, or draft them for noncombat service. Hershey, who came here to ad· dress a meeting of lawyers, architects, doctors and other profes-

Announce Events At La Sa lette La Salette Center of Christian Living, Attleboro, will hold a men's Cursillo, starting tonight and ending Sunday night. Bill Barnes is rector. A women's Cursillo is scheduled for Thursday, May 22 through Sunday, May 25, with Miss Eleanor Ottaviani as rectora. A retreat for engaged couples will take place from Friday, April 25 through Sunday, April 27. Family retreats are scheduled the weekends of May 16 and June 6.

Plan Consecration Of Fr. Danielou PARIS (NC)-A noted theologian elevated to the College of Cardinals, Father Jean Danielou, S.J., is to be consecrated a bishop Saturday before officially becoming a cardinal. Speaking on the French national broadcasting system, Fr. Danielou said that "formerly it was not necessary to be a bishop in order to be a cardinal, but since the (Second Vatican) Council all cardinals must first be consecrated bishops," "The Holy Father," he continued, "has very much insisted on the importance of the episcopacy insofar as it is the expression of this total gift to the service of the Church." Father Danielou said: "It is not because I am French that I was chosen, but because I am a theologian. "

p'assionist Monks To'Train Police LONDON (NC) - Passionist monks are to give police cadets character training, it was announced here. The cadets in groups of four and of any denomination are to spend short periods at the PassiOriist monastery at Ministeracres in County Durham, northern England. They will share the lives of the community in full, learning its principles, of discipline and' service. Cadets from both the County Durham and the Yorkshire police forces will be taking part.....;...and 50 will some of the younger Durham firemen.

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sional people, said he might get "scolded" for suggesting that Wyzanski's decision would end C.O. deferments. "But the way I read it, if you take this out of the law, which you do when you say it is unconstitutional, there's no provision that gives any consideration to anyone who conscientiously objects," he said. "And to my way ··of thinking, that puts everbody in, not everybody out,"

Housing Association Formed in Portugal LISBON (NC) - The Portuguese Caritas, Catholic charities organization, together with the Catholic Union of Industrialists and Owners, has formed a housing association (PRODAC) for those who wish to build their own homes. The housing problem is particularly acute in' Lisbon, where people have flocked in from the country seeking better wages, and, thousands of families are living in shanty towns on the edges of the city.

CINCINNATI (NC)-The Glenmary Home Missioners have sold the grounds and buildings of Our Lady of the Fields Seminary in suburban Springdale for an undisclosed amount and will relocate their national headquarters two miles north of the present site. Brune-Harpenau-Torbeck Builders, Inc. purchased the 140-acre tract, describing the transaction as a "multi-million-dolIar acquisition." Robert Harpenau, board chairman of the Cincinnati firm, said the land would be developed for commercial, office and multiple apartment structures. The main seminary building, a Georgian-Colonal style structure begun in 1950 and completed in 1962, will be used for a convalescent hospital or nursfng home, he announced. Father Robert C. Berson, superior general of the Glenmary Home Missioners, said the decision to sell the property was based on "economic reasons," Father Berson explained "our purpose remains, as always, to aid in the social and economic plight of rural Americans, mainly in Appalachia and the deep South,"

Foresee $3 Million High School Deficit NEWARK (NC) - A deficit of about $3 million in the operation of the Newark archdiocesan regional high school system is being projected for the 1969-70 school year by school officials. This was revealed in the wake of an agreement on salaries and tenure with the Association of Regional Secondary School Teachers. The settlement, it was said, will cost the archdiocese about $500,000. Currently, school officials said, the 11 schools in the regional system are operating at a deficit of $2.3 million a year. However, two more schools will be added to the regional system next Fall, being converted from parish high schools. The expected losses there, coupled with the $500,000 agreement with the teachers, will push the deficit up around the $3 million level.

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Resigns Position ST. LOUIS (NC)-After three days' of controversy and emotional protest, Sister Joann Malone'announced she has given up her teaching duties at Nerinx Hall High School. She had been under fire of angry parents since her return to the classroom after participating in anti-war demonstrations against the Dow Chemical Co. in Washington, D.C.

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese ~f Fall Riv~r- Thurs~ Apr. 17, 1969

Against Firing Ex-Priests, Nuns

It Works An official of a fund-raising firm once commented that the way the annual Catholic Charities Appeal is conducted in the Fall River Diocese is all wrong except for one fact - it works. He mentioned that many such appeals try high-pressure tactics on a, relative few persons whom they have chosen ~s likely gift-givers. The Fall River diocesan Appeal contacts every person and should not work as well - but it does. He did not consider, of course, that this Appeal has a difference thate.makes the difference - it involves every person with the 'needs of his neighbor. It speaks in the name of charity. It holds out as much benefit for those who give as for those who receive. It gives the opportunity to live out the words of Christ who said that help to one's neighbor in need is aid given to Him. It is all as simple and as profound as that. If people believe in the Gospels of Christ, they feel the necessity of giving of what they have to help those who have even less. If people believe that Christ lives in them and in their neighbors, then the Christ in them must reach out to the Christ in others. The basis of the diocesan Catholic Charities Appeal could be an appeal to the exceptional value received for, each dollar giyen to the Appeal. It could be to the economic impact that ag~ncies helped by the Appeal make on a community. It could be to the valuable sociological concept that charity should not be merely a governmental concern but one of individuals. It could be all these things. But, in fact, the basis for the Appeal is simply Christ-like charity. And it works. .

The Holy Father has asked the bishops of the world to speak out on the positive values involvedjn voluntary, celibacy - in the decision made by mat\-Ife n,el} to forego thdrown families so that in this ascetic context they might the better be members of all families and give to all men the day-by-day proof of a living commitment to God and to the Church and to the service of men. At a meeting of the National Federation of Priests Councils in New Orleans a few weeks ago, President Father Patrick O'Malley' also spoke on the positive aspects of celibacy. It is unfortunate that his remarks to the meeting Qjd not receive the publicity given so often to his remarks in press interviews. Just recently almost nineteen hundred priests in West Germany issued a statement on the vallie of priestly celibacy but this was largely ignored by most of the press, Catholic and secular. It could well be that Churchmen have not presented a good case for celibacy in the priesthood. They have not stressed the ascetic dimension which is surely a great and valid aspect of the matter. Perhaps many will not understand, this spiritual side. But all must accept that such a sacrifice 'and such a commitment prove the sincerity of 'the priestly life and the unwavering devotion of the priest, whose vocation is not merely a function but a state in life, a witness to Christ, a preaching of. the things of God by action as well as in word.

. h e ANCHOR @) dJ ,

DETROIT (NC)-A Jesuit legal expert warned here that firing former priests and nuns from positions at Cath-

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'BELLEVILLE (NC) - Bishop ,Albert R. Zuroweste of Belleville, has appointed a five-priest committee to investigate "problems" and possible solutions" in Cairo, where a Catholic priest has accused a "vigilante" organization of intimidating local blacks. The charge has been made by Father Gerald Montroy, whom Bishop Zuroweste named last August to work among the poor living in what was formerly St. Columba's parish in Cairo. The all-Negro parish, which was closed in June 1968, has been integrated with St. Patrick's parish, the only city Catholic parish. About 40 per cent of Cairo's 7,500 population is Negro, Father Montroy has charged' that a group of about 600 white rilen known as the White Hats used police dogs, a display of arms and periodic drills to keep

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Negroes in line and hamper his efforts to ease social problems. , Bishop Zuroweste emphasized the "serious social problems" within the diocese, and particularly in southern H1,inois, "necessarily disturbs every Christian conscience.""""'" "Father Montroy has stri'ven to inaugurate * * * worthwhile programs," the Bishop noted. "While his success has been limited, his sincerity cannot be questioned. Some of his methods have disturbed the white citizenry and while we do not agree with all of Father Montroy's methods, we support his efforts to obtain justice for all." "Misunderstandings may arise, tensions may be created in this endeavor, but we are confident that just solutions will be found by sincere and persevering effort on the part of everyone," Bishop Zuroweste stated.

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olic colleges and universities could harm the church-related colleges efforts to secure federal assistance funds. Father Charles Whelan, S.J" of Fordham University, said the opponents of aid to church-related institutions may try to -f:ite . suc~ instances as evidence that the institutions insist on special religious requirements from their faculties and that such ~'religiOus discrimination" disqualifies them from public funds. Father Whelan's observations were made' duririg a session of the 66th annual convention of the National Catholic Educational Association here. He advised the Catholic college and university administrators in the audience against exempting non-Catholic students from reo Iigion courses. Such exemptions might be interpreted as evidence that the courses are not so much academic in nature 'as vehicles for propagating the Catholic faith, he said. Connecticut Cases Father Whelan noted that dispositions are scheduled to begin in a case involving four Catholic colleges in Connecticut. The plaintiffs in the case are a group of Connecticut residents who . claim the church-related institutions should be denied grants obtained under the Higher Education Facilities Act. He said counsel for the plain· tiffs is eXPl:cted to c1ailJl, either tliat. the colleges involved propagate the Catholic religion or that they discriminate in regard to faculties or students. Famed trial lawyer Edward Bennett WilIiams will represent the Catholic colleges, with Father Whelan and other lawyers assisting him, The case is expected to go the Supreme Court ,by Summer or early fall. Father Whelan asked his audio ence to provide him with information on how widespread the practice of dismissing former priests and Sisters from Catholic coIleges has become, indicating the data might be useful information for the defense should the plaintiffs take the approach of "religious discrimination."

LotinlSAm'eri~cnl Development VATICAN CITY (NC)-Pope Paul VI has announced that he has created a fund named after his encyclical, The Development of Peoples (Populorum Progressio), in order to foster the development of Latin America. He directed that the initial sum of $1 million, 'obtained through the sale of real estate ,owned by the Holy See in Paris, be devoted to impoverished

for determining loan projects, but this will be done in consultation with the Holy See. The Inter·American Development Bank, established in 1961, is an agency of the governments of Latin America and the United States to finance development projects in the fields of housing, education, health, technical training, agricultural and industrial growth, and communica-

"campesinos" or the farmrealization workers tions, a social trust fund of Colombia "in of halfthrough a billion dollars. of the agrarian reform of their In Washington, the Intercountry, which we had the joy American Development Bank of visiting:' During his trip to said that the loans will be inter, , C o l o m b i a last August he address· est free but that the bank may Published weekly by The Catholic Press of ,he Diocese of Fall River "ed a huge crowd of campesinos. , charge a commission of up to , 410 Highland Avenue The aid will take the form of .. one-half of one per cent annually Fall River, Mass. ,92?22 ~?5-71~l' , i,nter~st-free'loans for up to 50' onamou'nts committed or 'out" , ' . years. It may be made to public ~ standing' on each loan to cover OFFICIAL NEWSpApER QF l:HE DIOCESE OF'FAl.L R!yER,. or, private jnstitutions in Latin ~ its services. ' ',. ' '," . ' America. ;. Pope Paul's' announcement ,of -'. PUBLISHER ' Additional contributions to the ': the" creation of the ~opulorum ' Most Rev. James L. Connolly, 0.0" PhD. fund by institutions or individ-:' Progressio Fun4 came two years GENERAL MAN.AGER "ASST. GENERAL; MANAGER~": ,.uals will be ,u.sed;::.wl)en.:"and if .:. to.the ailY afte'r publication of Rt. Rev. Daniel F. Sfi!=llloo,·~M.AJ :'j Rey:;j~hn P/ Dris~oll:" "i... ·\they .come,· -throllghotit Latin. his:ehcyclical. He made the an: . :- " -,' , ':MANAGING'EDITOR' "<':. , ; , 'Ameriea; -.. ,.,' .. '~nounc~me"t dy,ring a generalau-, H 'I J G Id llB ' . , ( . , - The Inter·American Develop· dience attended by the president, ug' . 0, en, , . .' " '. ,,}'n$m.. Ba~k, ,in,Wash,ingtop, Will·., of the Inter·American Develop~L~ary PressTF~II·River _ ,,:.' " , .... ,.' ..... " ... " , - ' ; , , '''have' the primary responsibility ment Bank, Felipe Herrera,

Cardinal Shehan Committee Head BALTIMORE (NC)-Lawrence Cardinal Shehan of Baltimore, has been notified of his appointment as president of the Vatican's Permanent Committee of International Eucharistic Congresses. The cardinal has been a member of the committee since 1960 and in 1962 was appointed vice· president. He attended the congresses in Munich, Germany, in 1960; in Bombay, India, in 1964, and in Bogota, Colombia,last August.

Announce Schedule For Consistory VATICAN CITY (NC) - The Holy See has announced the schedule of the forthcoming consistory in, whiCh Pope Paul VI will create 33, new cardinals. The se~ret consistory will meet at 10 A.M. on Monday, April 28. The consistory, ,for the imposition of the cardinals' bi-' rettas will take place Wednesday, April 30 at 6:30 P,M. in the Sistine Chapel.


7

Experts Express Optimism

THE ANCHORThurs., April 17, 1969

On Nonpublic School Aid

Urges One Do iIy

DETROIT (NC)-Catholic legislative experts met here to discuss "the money thing" and agreed there is a generally favorable attitude throughout the country toward state aid to nonpublic schools. They concurred In stating that the focus on aid to the nonpublic schools is increas- and major school aid legislatiop pending in some 17 states ingly shifting from the fed- now Appraisals at the other end 0' eral to the state level, that the spectrum were provided by

Mass in latin

there is a growing awareness among the non-Catholic sector of the need to help parochial and other private schools, and that Catholic school officials must be willing to make a public accounting of their financial records. These were the chief themes emerging from a meeting of diocesan coordinators of government aid programs sponsored here by the Uni~ed States Catholic Conference (NSCC) Division of Elementary and Secondary Education. The meeting was held in conjunction with the annual convention of the National Catholic Educational Association. Bishop Joseph L. Bernardin, USCC general secretary, in keynoting the NCEA convention, also called for a complete public accounting of Catholic schools. He said the Catholic people who support these schools, have ,a right to this information and the general public also will expect it if they are to contribute to the nonpublic schools. Lack Hard Data There was praise and widespread interest in Bishop Bernardin's suggestion here. But several participants also said it will be a difficult suggestion to implement because many Catholic administrators lack hard data on the financial operations of their school systems. The NCEA is currently conducting a feasibility study on gathering Catholic school financial data on a grant from the Carnegie Foundation. Panelists at the diocesan coordinators meeting were Raymond A. Allen, Jr., administrative aide for state and federally funded programs, archdiocese of Hartford; Vincent W. Decoursey, executive director, Kansas Catholic Conference; John L. Gaffney, director of education, Michigan Catholic Conference; Anthony Hiesberger, executive director, Missouri Catholic Conference; James J. Miller, director of government programs, diocese of Cleveland. Rep. J. Bob Traxler, a non-Catholic who is one of Michigan's biggest boosters for aid to non public schools, was also a panel member. Chances for passage of major non public school legislation in Connecticut and Michigan were rated generally favorable by Allen and Gaffney, although neither would make a flat prediction. Auxiliary Services The panelists discussed existing non public school aid legislation, such as the school bus and auxiliary services program in Ohio, Michigan and' elsewhere,

Former Benedictine Marries in Spain BONN (NC) - Former Abbot Alkuin Heising of the Siegburg Benedictine monastery near here has married a teacher in Seville, Spain. Heising resigned as abbot of the German monastery in December, 1968, in protest against of what he called the authoritarianism in the Church. The bride was identified as Maria Veit, a teacher at a German school in Seville.

Hiesberger of Missou:-i and Decou'fsey of Kansas. "In our little state we're not even able to get bills reported out of committee," Decoursey said. The state of Kansas is only 10 per cent Catholic and only eight per cent of the students in the state are educated in Catholic schools, a vastly different story from largely urban dioceses such as those located';n states like Connecticut and New York. Virtually all participants at the meeting agreed that existing auxiliary services provided by states and even some federal benefits accruing from the Elementary and SecoQdary Education Act of 1965 have not come close to solving the financial problems of the non public school sector. Salaries Problem "The heart of the problem is teacher salaries," James Miller stated. He said the Catholic Conference of Ohio is aiming for a $1,200 per teacher supplement from the state legislature. The NCEA research office estimated here that the total current operating cost of the Catholinc elementary and secondary schools of the United States this year is $1.7 billion, or approximately $340 for each of the five million pupils enrolled. The latest comparable perpupil cost figure for public schools is $625 per pupil. The largest single factor in the cost difference, NCEA said, is the contributed services of 100,000 Religious teachers, estimated at half a billion dollars. If this were added, the Catholic per pupil cost figure would rise to $440 yearly. The fact that Catholic school pupils buy their own textbooks and supplies, which are provided free in the public schools, also keeps the Catholic figure down. A less expensive administrative superstructure, and the willingness of lay teachers to work in the private sector for approximately 90 to 95 per cent of the public school scale are other major factors in the lower Catholic school cost.

Lifts Restri~tions On DominiclDIn PARIS (NC)-Restrictions imposed on Dominican Father Jean Cardonnel in January have been lifted. The restrictions were imposed after the priest expressed certain revolutionary ideas in Lenten sermons last year. In one of the sermons Father Cardonnel said that a true Lent "would be a general strike that would block the mechanisms of the profitseeking society." Several weeks later, a general strike took place throughout France. The priest has also claimed that violence is ,admissible in certain unjust situations and that the Church should renounce its material wealth. Cardinal-designate Archbishop Francois Marty of Paris lifted his ban on Father Cardonnel speaking publicly in the Parish archdiocese, but at the same time specified that when the priest speaks publicly he must do so in his own name.

NEW YORK (NC)-A request that the bishops of the country consider "having at least one Latin Mass daily" in every church in the U.S. has been made by the board of directors of Una Voce in the United States, which has headquarters here. , John A. McManemin is presi! dent of the group dedicated to the retention of Latin in the Church liturgy. It was hoped the request would be taken up at the U.S. bishops' meeting in Houston. In a letter to Coadjutor Archbishop Leo C. Byrne of St. Paul and Minneapolis, as chairman, and to other members of the FOR A BETTER AMERICA: Students of St. Joseph's Academy Bishops' Committee on the Liturspoke up for a better tomorrow as they marched to Mass at the gy, Una Voce said four times Cathedral of St. Augustine, Fla., closing a retreat. Paul Cilwa, ill the last 12 months Pope Paul spokesman for the group, said the young people pledged VI "has called for continued use of Latin in the liturgy parallel themselves to work for good and decency. NC Photo. with the use of various vernacular languages." The letter said "restrictions" on saying public Latin Masses \ WASHINGTON (NC)-Patrick to pray for th~ establishment of existing in many diocese are "iniCardinal O'Boyle, paying tribute proper race relations on this sol- mical to the desires of a very to Dr. Martin Luther King, pray- emn commemoration of the death large percentage of the Catholic ed for improved race 'relations at of Christ, the Universal Saviour laity and clergy." "We therefore strongly urge services at St. Matthew's cathe- and Champion of all mankind, that your committee recommend and of one who followed in dral here. , Cardinal O'Boyle noted that Christ's footsteps, seeking peace, to the National Conference of Good Friday this year coincided b rot her h 0 0 d and coopera-. Catholic Bishops at 'your forthcoming meeting in Houston that With the first anniversary of the tion among the races." Cardinal O'Boyle then repeat- every bishop in the United States assassination of Dr. King, whom he called "a grea,t teacher of so- ed the prayer of Pope Paul VI institute a program 'of having at cial justice and peace (or all on Palm Sunday, 1968: "That the least one Latin Mass daily in Americans." sacrifice of Dr. Martin King may every church in his diocese," the "A full year has passed since not remain in vain but that letter stated. Dr. King gave his all for the 'through it the souls of all may True Pleasure ransom of his Negro brother be more widely opened to forAmericans, and yet race relations giveness and reconciliation and There is little pleasure in the have not improved but wors- that a deeper commitment to world that is sincere and true ened," he said. peace may overcome the present beside that of doing our duty "It is indeed then appropriate conflicts and discrimination." -Tillotson. and doing good.

Cardinal Lauds Dr. King

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8

Urges Women Work for Peace

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Apr. 17, 1969

Gypsy Styles, Quilted Skirts To Join Fashion Parade . my Marilyn Roderick "And when you wear those golden earrings," may well be the theme song of some of the designers this season as they parade their gypsy fashions. Reminiscent of the days when the charm of the caravans and the open road lured those with adven. ture in their soul, these new wild as the "Fauves" (Wild Beast) art. gypsy f ashions h ave capThose who. are responsible for tured quite a following. this costumey kind of dressing Such "would-be" romantics as Mrs. Onassis and Gloria Vanderbilt Cooper have adopted t his wi I d, carefree look but then those gals can afford to change their look as we might . change our lipsticks. An offshoot of the s e gypsy fashions is the mad run on quilts. Again, members of the jet set are buying them up like crazy and having their faithful little dressmakers whip them up into long, fascinating evening skirts. I priced a couple of quilts recently in an antique shop and found that a handmade one cost about $25 while a machine-made one is about $15. Of course we peons must add the cost of the路 little seamstress, thus making these evening skirts quite expensive for meagre clothing budgets;' Nice as Spreads . Another factor that would keep me from having a long skirt made out of a quilt is the fact that I think they make just beautiful bed spreads and I wouldn't want to waste their beauty on a seldom worn (at least in my social circles) evening skirt.' For those of us with a practical bent, however, fabric designers will be the answer to the quilt craze; for I'm sure when they find that this type of fabric design is in demand they'll fake it, and then only your little seamstress (yourself) will know for sure. Hand in hand with this Romany revival is another source of a new inspiration for Fall clothes called "Art Deco." This inspiration had its beginning in London and comes from the period between 1910 and 1920. The movie about Isadora Duncan's life may have started the fascination with this period in history when clothing was as

I

are expressing their "own thing" in long scarfs, turbans, choker necklaces, long cardigans and antique accessories. And one further item to be watched is._ that the clothes of this period had ankle I~ngth skirts! Who knows, we may be back in the maxis yet. Balanced Designs Both the gypsy phase and the Art Deco craze will be felt most heavily in the fabric designs for Summer and Fall. Gay small prints, bright colors' and materials that lend themselves well to the full skirts of these designs will be found at all your favorite fabric centers. Symmetrical or balanced designs will play an important part in the printed cloth designs that are used in the Art Deco clothes. Some of these designs will be woven into the fabric while others will be printed on the ,surface. Whichever type you choose, they will lend themselves to patterns of simple form and detail where beauty of fabric can really shine. Once more. the. , designers write the melody and once more we dance to the tune. It will be interesting to note whether these two new' fashion tren<!s will catch on with the JAPANESE AWARD: Sister Mary Eugenia, S.S.N".D., right, masses or whether just those wears the medal of the Order of the Sacred Treasure she was who have the time and 'money awarded by the Japanese government for her contribution to will succumb to this latest way education in Japan. With her is Sister Mar~ Catherine, S.S.N.D., to clothe our bodies. the first Japanese professed in the School Sisters of Notre Dame.

Ohio Bill Has Parochial School Aid Provisions

COLUMBUS (NC) - A bill which would enable parochial school children to share equally in educational tax funds has been introduced in the Ohio General Assembly. It was referred to the House Education Committee for hearings. The bill, which has been endorsed by the Catholic Conference of Ohio, organization of the state's six dioceses, is part of a massive overhaul of the public school system by Gov. James A. Rhodes. .Among the bill's provisions is a county wide income tax with funds distributed on a per pupil Housing Development basis. It would also provide supplements for teachers of secular Gets $4 Million Loan courses given in nonpublic NEW ORLEANS (NC}-Archbishop Philip M. Hannan of New schools. At a recent CCO meeting, Orleans has announced. U. S. Archbishop Karl J. Alter of Cingovernment approv~1 of a $4 mil- . lion loan to Christopher Homes, cinnati, chairman, told Howard a development for 213 low- Collier, Ohio finance director, "I income housing units in Algiers, can pledge you that we will supLa., under the direction of the port the most equitable and practical method of financing your archdiocese. Archbishop Hannan said the program." The Rhodes adminisloan "was one of the largest as- 'tration is expected to introduce' sistance grants of its kind ever a graduated gross tax receipts. tax to finance the educational made in the South. "Approval of this program programs. was made possible only through Honor Delegate repeated efforts by myself and other board members who travWASHINGTON (NC) - Archeled many times to Washington bishop Luigi Raimondi, Apostolic to secure the money," he said. Delegate in the Uni~ed States, "We were delayed by many fac- was formally installed as a memtors, but are going ahead now as ber of the Mexican Academy of planned to provide low-cost International Law at a cerehousing for people in New Or- mon'y at the apostolic delegation leans in need." here.

NEW YORK (NC)-America's church women were asked to study, both pro and con, proposed bills providing for establishment of a U.S. Department of Peace and the creation of a Joint Congressional Committee on Peace and Cooperation. , The recommendation was one I of seven resolutions circulated to 2,300 units of Church Women United, following adoption at the annual meeting of the 150-member board of managers. The board also resolved to urge church women to organize small task forces in every Congressional district, cooperating with other women's groups; to study their congressman's records; to be prepared to speak out on issues, and to act at strategic moments in "the most politically astute ways possible." In other recommendations the board adopted an interfaith statement on sex education jointly made last June by the National Council of Churches, the Synagogue Council of America, and the U.S. Catholic Conference for use by local CWU units. The statement defines sexuality as a gift of God, says tilat children's attitudes toward sex develop 'as part of their general social attitudes and de~lares the responsibility for !)ex education belongs to parents and guardians, but schools have a supportive role.

Honors Nun Ja"panese Government Recognizes Education Contribution of Notre Dame Sister

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TOKYO (NC)-The only U. S. citizen among 85 foreigners honored recently by the Japanese government was Sister Mary Eugenia Laker of the School Sisters of Notre Dame. Sister Eugenia is currently president of Notre Dame Women's College in Kyoto. At an award ceremony here, she received the Order of the Sacred Treasure, Fourth Class, from Minister. of Education Michita Sakata for her contribution to education in Japan. A native of St. Louis, Mo., Sister Eugenia joined the School Sisters of Notre Dame -there. She studied at路 St. Louis University, until 1940, when she was named and was on the faculty of Notre

Dame Junior College in St. Louis superior of a convent in Baton Rouge, La. In 1948 she came to Japan to initiate the work of the Notre Dame Sisters here, the first foreign mission undertaking of their St. Louis province. In Japan today are 18 U. S. Sisters from that province and 78 Japanese Sisters in eight convents. Their works include schools in Kyoto, from elementary school through college; an international school in Okinawa, teaching at the Divine Word Fathers' Nanzan University in Nagoya; and catechetical work in parishes.

Priests' Conference Backs Grape Boycott CLEVELAND (NC) The Cleveland Conference of Priests has given its. endorsement of the Calif~mia grape boycott,a"nd an~ nounced it will participate actively in the United Farm Workers campaign to remove all California grapes from area stores, A proposal to include picketing of stores was withdrawn after some priests expressed fear the action would chase members away from the young organization. The conference was formed just last ,month. The 60 priests present when the boycott support was endorsed also came out in support of repeal of the 1967 Social Security amendment freezing aid to dependent children case-loads. They pointed out that the freeze at the Jan. I, 1968, level would "make possible the starva路 tion of thousands of babies born after that date." .

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Affirms Loyalty To Holy Father LOS ANGELES (NC)-The Los Angeles Regional Senatus of the Legion of Mary has sent a telegram to the National Conference of Catholic Bishops affirming members' "complete support of the teachings of the vicar of Christ." The senatus represents Legion of Mary units in California, Arizona, Nevada, Utah and Hawaii. The telegram said: "We believe that the Church speaks authoritatively through the magisterium, her teaching is binding in conscience on all Catholics, as reaffirmed by the 'dogmatic Constitution on the Church, promulgated by the Second Vatican Council. "We therefore wish to affirm our unshakeable loyalty to the pope, and thus to the Church, and thus to Christ, by declaring our assent to the teachings of the Holy Father and to every truth that is taught by our Divine Lord through the magisterium."

We have just sent a small order to one of the mail order houses for two dwarf evergreens for the north side of our house. We have a small strip of garden two feet wide and 30 feet long between the house and a brick walk. This has always presented a problem and we have de- turbances most of the time, but of course there are always excided to handle it by putting ceptional Sundays. in a garden of dwarf everOne such took place a few greens and low growing azaleas. These evergreens are not inexpensive but they are not as costly as the larger greens. The term dwarf may be misleading because these small greens may grow to larger sizes, but on the whole they are much smaller than the common species. In order to keep them small (no more than two feet high), they may have to be planted in small crevices between rocks to restrict their root growth or they may have to be root-pruned. Root pruning is just a matter of cutting back, some of the horizontal roots from time to time to keep the nourishment available to the plant at a minimum. Slow and Steady At the present time we have two dwarf greens and have just ordered the two more we mentioned. Four such plants will hardly fill up the required space but we are firm believers in building a garden by bits and pieces rather than in one big step. At the rate we are going, it may be a few years before the strip of garden in question looks like very much but in the meantime we plan to fill in the spaces with tuberous begonias and the baby greens we hav.e started at various times during the years. The north side of the house is always a problem because of course it gets very little sun. A garden of greens is a perfect solution because even in Winter it retains some color, especially if one has the foresight to plant greens that turn colors during the Winter. Such a garden takes very little care and is readily kept in bounds, since dwarf greens will never become too much of a problem in terms of taking up a great deal of space. The azaleas for this garden are another matter and must be chosen with care. They too, can ke kept in bounds by judicious pruning, however, and although I would prefer to let them grow naturally, they are controllable. In the Kitchen It's bright and sunny outside with just a hint of the balmy days to come. The first daffodils are peeping from their light green covers and I feel it's the perfect time to rid the soul of a few complaints and start the slate anew. One of my readers requested that I write a column about children who are allowed to go to Mass without an adult each Sunday and spend the entire 35 or 40 minutes entertaining their peers to the consternation of all those around them. One group so distracted and aggravated this reader that she declared she had to say' quite a few Acts of Contrition before she' felt she could go to the altar in a Christian frame of mind. I must agree with her that no matter how good our intentions or how hard we try to ignore such distractions, we are in truth only human and our mind tends to pay more attention to them than to the word of God being read from the altar. Fortunately for us, the Mass we attend is quite free from annoying dis-

THE ANCHORThurs., April 17, 1969

months back when a teen-age boy in front of me spent the whole Mass making comments to two friends. The constant murmur didn't .disturb me too much until the priest began his homily and the aforementioned youth began to emit such cracks as "Oh yeh," and "Sez who," in stage whispers. Catholic Student At first I thought I was hearing things but finally when I was BiSHOPS' NIGHT: Mrs. Thomas Barry, presiden~ of the New forced to believe my eyes and Bedford Catholic Women's Club, welcomes Bishop Connolly and ears I came to the conclusion that he must be a youngster who Bishop Gerrard to an evening spo nsored by the club to honor wasn't quit~ well to act this way the Ordinary of the Diocese and the Auxiliary Bishop. (of course by this time I had missed the whole point of the sermon while this youth' was taking up all' my attention). CoHege Awards First My conclusion was shattered Spanish-Speaking Parents Cited for Concern Honorary Degrees I a few weeks later when I found In Children's Education out that this boy was a sophoMIAMI (NC)-The first honormore at one of our diocesan high ary degrees presented by BisLOS ANGELES (NC) - Span- education code, Dr. Gonzales cayne College operated here by schools. If I had known this, I think I would have given in to ish-speaking parents are not in- told the 500 persons attending the Augustinian Fathers of Vilmy impulse to go over and shake different to the education of' the dedication ceremony. The leg- lanova, Pa., were awarded to the . their children, according to Dr. :islature changed the code 18 archbishop of Miami, a univerhim! Not too long before ,this inci- Eugene Gonzales, associate state months ago to permit bilingual sity president, and a Miami hudent a woman who attends the superintendent of public instruc- instruction. manitarian. "Bilingual persons," he said, same Mass as I mentioned that t i o n . ' An honorary doctorate of laws As language barriers are over- . "can now give full dimension to her family had to sit in another was conferred on' Archbishop come these parents will particitheir culture in the life of the part of the church than usual Coleman F. Carroll, who was inbecause a group of teenage girls pate more fully in school activi- community." "History has a way of correct- strumental in the founding of chattering throughout Mass dis- ties and their children'~ drop out , rate will decrease, California's ing itself," he added. "Our people South Florida's first men's coltracted them no end. in education have long endured' some injus- lege. number two man Of course, thank God, these An honorary doctorate of edsaid at dedication of Los Antices. Things happened that youngsters are in the minority ucation was bestowed on Dr. geles City Schools' Adult Bilinshould not have happened. But and what we more frequently the pendulum is swinging now Stephen C. O'Connell, president find are such examples as the gual Adult School. The school is conducted in cowith the help of the city schools of the University of Florida. lovely family group of six youngoperation with the Los Angeles and the archdiocese. sters, a mother and grandmother, "Good ideas travel fast. This who sit near us every week and -archdiocese. Dr. Gonzales said "the courage one will spread because it is whose behavior could certainly Mark~y serve as an example for many and willingness of the Los An- good and right and necessary." Ruth Reynolds Markey, Owner/Mgr. geles city school system and the older people. archdiocese of Los Angeles to Cold Coffee Souffle Select Presentation Highlights I used' this as the dessert for work for those in need will have I MONUMENTS BARRE our Easter dinner and found it a historical impact in improving Librarians' Meeting Statues GUILD Markers lettering & Cleaning the perfect light ending to a the lives of 'Americans of MexiHAVERFORD (NC) High992·6017 can descent." rich and heavy meal. lighting the Catholic. Library As1238 Kempton St., New Bedford The bilingual adult school sociation's annual convention 3 cups strong coffee Opp, 51. Mary's Cemetery not only English but a teaches 1 cup milk was presentation of the Regina wide variety of academic, voca3 envelopes unflavored gelatin medal Award to Miss Lois Lentional and commercial courses ski for "continued distinguished 6 eggs separated 1 cup plus two Tablespoons in Spanish. Its two campuses contribution to children's literahave a total enrollment of 1,959 ture." granulated sugar pupils. 1'2 teaspoon salt More than 1,000 delegates met Instruction in a language other here in Pennsylvania for the 1 teaspoon vanilla extract than English had been prohib11,4 cups heavy cream series of talks by persons distin11'2 teaspoons confectioner's ited for 88 years by the state guished for their work in the sugar library field. On the agenda were Grated orange peel Mrs. Elizabeth Borton de TreNewspaper Sponsors 1) Day before or early in the vino and Mrs. Elaine Kingsburg, day combine' the coffee, milk, Biafra Mercy Flight both Newbery Award winners. and gelatin in the top of a double Dr. Daniel Pader, author of ROCKVILLE CENTRE (NC)boiler and scald, stirring occa- The Long Island Catholic, Rock-' Hooked on Books, and director sionally until all gelatin is ville Centre diocesan newspaper, of the University of Mithigan's melted. had agreed to sponsor a mercy project, "English in Every Class2) In a small bowl, with your flight to impoverished Biafra room," gave the keynote speech. mixer at medium speed, beat the and has invited its readers to egg yolks with 2 tablespoons of contribute to the $4,000 cost of the'sugar until light and fluffy. flight. 3) Again with the mixer at theThe paper announced it will low speed graduall" add some of arrange with Catholic Relief Serthe warm coffee n\ixture to the vices, overseas aid agency of egg yolks, blending well. Then, U. Soo Catholics" for shipping pour this mixture back into the some 10 tons of food and medirest of the hot coffee mixture. cines to the Biafrans. Cook (in top of the double boiler) over hot, not boiling water, until mixture coats a spoon. Pour whites hold a stiff peak. • BANQUETS • WEDDINGS • PARTIES 5) Fold these into gelatin mixinto a large bowl and place in the refrigerator, stirring occa- ture and beat until smooth. 6) Beat 1 cup of the 'heavy sionally until mixture mounds • COMMUNION BREAKFASTS when dropped from spoon, about cream and fold into gelatin mix2 hours, . ture. Pour into souffle dish and 1343 PLEASANT STREET FALL RIVER 4) Beat the egg whites until refrigerate until set. ' fluffy' and gradually add the re7) Decorate with remainder of 6731-7780 mainder of the sugar and the the heavy cream (whipped) and vanilla, while beating until the grated orange rind.

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10

Experiment ~as Interfaith Basis

THE ANCHORThurs., April 17, 1969

Michigan Bishops Urge Speedy Aid For Sch~ols LAN SIN G (NC) - The Michigan Catholic Conference has urged the state legislature to take fast action on "the critical problems facing public and nonpublic education in Michigan." The MCC urged Gov. William C. Milliken and the legislature to act now rather than await the results of a study committee next fall .. The statement came in response to Gov. Milliken's recent message to the legislature in which he called for "restraint and reform" and suggested holding to recommended spending levels until his committee can come up with proposals to revamp the entire educational system. The MCC said the problems are too acute to await the slow process of study committee and action. The MCC statement issued here was signed by CardinalDesignate John F. Dearden of Detroit, the other Michigan bishops and Catholic lay leaders. Its publication coincided with the opening here of the 66th annual convention of the National Catholic Educational Association, attended by some 12,000 Catholic teachers and administrators from throughout the country. Critical Problem The MCC also asked for state tax support of nonpublic schools. "We are committed to the goal of transforming. all of our schools, both inner-city and suburban, public and private, into institutions of academic excellence and centers of dignity and hope," the statement said. "We urge the Governor and the legislature to act now to solve the critical problem facing public and nonpublic education in Michigan," it added. The legislature is now considering a bill which would provide up to $40 mi4ion in indirect state aid to nonpublic schools. Gov. Milliken has said he would be in favor of such a bill provided it encounters no constitutional obstacles and the legislature can come up with sufficient funds. The MCC statement said: Public Service "Catholic eduaction in Michigan has a long history of preparing young people to live the full life of a responsible citizen. "The development of the Catholic school system has been and continues to be an immense public service to the people of Michigan." The MCC quoted from an earlier statement in which it urged Catholics and. others to give strong support to public schools, including financial help as well as "interest and concern." "Parents who exercise their civil right to send their children to parochial schools are not freed of the obligation' of the entire citizenry to supp'ort public education, "the statement said. Now, however, "we . . . express our equal concern for the needs of children attending all nonpublic schools in Michigan," the MCC said in its latest statement. "These schools have made substantial contributions to the public welfare," in the education field, the statement continued.

HAPPY OCCASION: Richard Cardinal Cushi ng of Boston offers his former secretary and auxiliary bishop, Cardinal-designate John Wright of Pittsburgh, some cardinalitial garments which he casually described as' 'hand-me-downs." Replying, the Cardinal-designate remarked that in going to Rome to accept the great honor he has received from Pope Paul VI he was happy to have Cardinal Cushing's "hand-me-downs," and that in the purple vestments of "my bishop," he would hope to be reminded of the purple cloak of Christ. NC Photo.

Religious Teachers ito Form Assoc·iation f~ar

Loss of Voice

DETROIT (NC) - Representatives of 17 different religious communities teaching in the Philadelphia area plan to form an association which "will demand to sit a( the bargaining table" when negotiations are held between archdiocesan officials and lay teachers in the Catholic schools. "We don't intend to stand by and watch while lay· teachers wrest control * * * and our rights are given away wholesale or nibbled away," said Father Joseph F. Lynn, O.S.F.S., director of .education for the Eastern Province of the Oblates of St. Francis De Sales. Father Lynn said the Religious teachers have notified John Cardinal Krol of Philadelphia of their intention to organize to protect their rights and anticipate his approval for their efforts. Lay teachers in the Philadelphia archdiocese have been organized for several years. They won a lengthy battle for recognition from archdiocesan officials and gained a pay increase two years ago after threatening an extended strike. Father Lynn made it plain, however, that monetary considerations are not behind the movement to organize Religious

p·OlPe Paul Receives Argentine Envoy VATICAN CITY (NC) - Pope Paul VI received Argentina's foreign minister, Nicanor Costa Mendez who commended the Pope for the "positive contribution" his teachings have made to the Argentine people. "The magisterium (teaching authority) of Your Holiness is a positive contribution to the Argentine people, who want to cultivate the spiritual. heritage of Christianity in all its dimensions," Costa Mendez said.

• n1

Determining Policy

teachers. The Religious are concerned rather, that a growing power on the part of lay teacher organizations in Philadelphia and elsewhere may deprive the Religious of any voice in the administration and educational policy of the schools, he said. Share Control . Most Religious superiors want to "share" control with laymen, he said, but not to. forfeit all rights of their own in the process. Father Lynn's comments were made here at a session of the 66th annual National -Catholic Educational Association conven·tion. The occasion was a convention debate-"Religious Teachers in Unions, Yes or No?" Brother James F. Gray, S.M., director of education for the St. Louis province of the Society of Mary, took the affirmative posi-

Association Honors Catholic Educators DETROIT (NC)-Six Catholic educators and administrators were honored at the opening general assembly of the National Catholic Educational Association convention here. Father C. Albert Koob, O. Praem, in presenting the NCEA merit awards, said they signaled outstanding contributions to -the. organization and to Catholic education. . The award recipients were Dr. William H. Conley, president, Sacred, Heart University, Bridgeport,· Conn.; Msgr. Edmund J. Goebel, Milwaukee archdiocesan superintendent of schools; Msgr. James E. Hoflich, secretary of education, archdiocese of St. Louis; Msgr. Sylvester J. Holbel, secretary of eduaction, Buffalo diocese; Msgr. Felix Newton Pitt, former Louisville archdiocesan superintendent of schools; and Msgr. Frank M. Schneider, pastor' of St. Robert's church, Milwaukee.' .

tion, arguing that Religious should be free if they so choose, to join the existing lay teacher unions in a growing number of U. S.dioceses. ( He said after the debate, however, that he. was in substantial agreement with many of the points raised by Father Lynn, who said Religious, while they have a right to associate to protect their own interests, don't really belong in lay teacher unions.

131 Entrees in CPA Book Competition NEW YORK (NC)-Fifty book publishers have submitted 131 titles as entries in the 1969 National Catholic Book Awards competition sponsored by the Catholic Press Association. James A. Doyle, CPAexecutive director, said this year's competition is divided into seven categories. The largest number of entries is in the Christian life category where 42 titles were submitted, Doyle said. . In the theology category, 27 titles were entered; 18 in the history and biography category; 16 under the spirituality heading; 14 in religious education; nine in fiction, and five in Scripture.

SOUTH BEND (NC)-"Project Commitment," an experiment in an interfaith approach to human relations problems, has begun here with 34 churches and synagogues participating. "Project Commitment" was first put into practice by the Detroit archdiocese about three years ago, according to James P. Danehy, University of Notre Dame chemistry professor and project chairman. After Detroit, the program was tried in a few other cities under Catholic auspices, but the South Bend project is the first attempted anywhere on an interfaith basis, said Danehy who also chairs the South BendFort Wayne diocesan human relations commission. "PC is an attempt to take white people who have not yet developed convictions concerning their responsibilities for interracial and interreligious justice, and to give them the motivation to go back to their congregations and parishes and change prejudicial social patterns," Danehy said. PC is a series of eignt consecutive weekly meetings, attended by up to 20 representatives of selected area Catholic, Protestant and Jewish congregations who have been chosen by pastors, rabbis or lay boards for their leadership potential. At each meeting an expert speaks on some phase of community life in which racial attitudes play a role and a discussion period follows.

Accept Invitations To Loyola Institute WASHINGTON .(NC)-Nationally re.cognized professionals in mass media communications have accepted invitations to participate in the Institute for Religious Communications at Loyola .University of New Orleans this Summer: The institute, established by the Communications Department of the United States Catholic Conference and the Loyola Department of. Communications, will instruct a class of 50 clergymen, Religious and laymen in a six-week course beginning June 9 on the Loyola campus. The aim of the institute is to strengthen the communications capability in the U. S. diocese and Catholic institutions, and to create a multi-media nationwide network of professional communicators for the Church.

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THE ANCHOR:Thurs., April 17, 1969

Saginaw .Diocese Studie:; D~strict School Plan

Protestors Burn Cross at Shrine

SAGINAW (NC)-Should a Catholic school be a district rather than a parish responsibility? That's the question under current consideration by the Saginaw Diocesan Board of Education. Purpose of the district plan would be to achieve a more equitable basis of financial support and control, and a more efficient and effective use of educational resources. It recognizes the need for some kind of local or area educational authority to engage in necessary educational planning and organization. Father Olin J. Murdick. diocesan superintendent of education. said the district responsibility concept is "based on the be-· lief that Catholic education is the responsibility of the total Catholic community, not just those families or those parishes which have historically sought to provide it. "Hopefully. this principle will receive the recognition and support it des~rves. The future of Catholic education depends upon it." Need, Feasibility Formation of a Catholic school district would be contingent upon an area study of need and feasibility. It would require approval of the bishop and of Catholics in parishes of the area. Under the plan: All parishes located within the defined service or attendance area would belong to the district. This would include even those parishes which have not had direct responsibility for operating a school, even those whose parishioners now have not utHized to any extent the school of an': other parish. The educational poliCies and programs of the district would be defined by a district board of education and administered by a district superintendent who would be responsible to the dis-' trict board and to the diocesan superintendent of education. All parishes of the district would have equal right to participate in the educational opportunities provided. The exercise of this right would be based on an equitable formula of enrollment distribution as determined by the district board of education. Every parish. as a constituent member of the district, would be responsible according to an equitable formula established by the district board, for subsidizing the educational programs of the district.

Commission lFavors freeze on Loans SPOKANE (NC)-The Spokane diocesan finance commission has recommended to Bishop Bernard J. Topel of Spokane that no more major building projects be undertaken at this time. The commission noted that all monies in the diocesan revolving fund are already committed. A total of $550.000 has been loaned in recent months from the revolving fund, made possible by the annual diocesan development fund. the commission said. But because both the total amounts pledged and the total actual dollars received by the diocesan development fund have diminished in recent years, the commission said it is necessary to delay new projects which reo quire loans to parishes and other diocesan institutions.

11

MASS AT BIJICKNELL: Newman Club Chaplai n Father Bernard H. Petrina, at Bucknell Univer· sity, Lewisburg, PO., offers Mass surrounded by members of the club, one of 15 such apostolates in the Harrisburg Diocese. NC Photo.

Working for Peace, Justice Frustrating But Church, Nation Must Continue Efforts NEW YORK (NC) - Msgr. Marvin Bordelon, director of the Division of World Justice and Peace, United States Catholic Conference, said in a radio interview the agency's work of trying to form a world conscience sensitive to the condition of all men, has been frustrating. - Msgr. Bordelon, interviewed on Guideline carried on the NBC network, said, despite frustration, the Church and the nation must persevere in their efforts. "This is what I would ask of the nation, and specifically of Roman Catholics, of Christians and of religious people, Jews and others, in this nation, that we would continue and not just throw up our hands and say, well, we'll give up," he asserted. When asked whether the Church's program is being opposed by communists, the prelate said: "The question of communism really isn't the agonizing question. I would say the question of laissez-faire, of 'I don't care' on the part of Christians is much more of a problem than of opposition from communists." Role of Church Msgr. Bordelon said the Division of World Justice and Peace deals with the condition of the world, of man, and what might be the response of the Church. He said he believes that, although governments and secular agencies are also concerned about the condition of man, the Church has a particular role to play.

Benedictine Oblates To Meet Saturday A chapter meeting of the Oblates of St. Benedict will be held at Portsmouth Priory on Saturday, April 19. A 4 o'clock afternoon Mass will be followed by a conference with dinner at 6. Mrs. Frank Moriarty of 212 Massachusetts Avenue, Somerset, is in charge of arrangements..Reservations should be made with the Priory.

"I think the role of the Church is primarily to form consciences, to form a public conscience with regard to the condition of man," he said. "It's a constant battle to push the limits of our interest and concern wider and wider, to take in the poor of this country and the poor of the world." Msgr. Bordelon believes it is the chief task of the Church to continue to remind people that half the human family is hungry, sick, underdeveloped. He said that while the mathematical statistics are not necessarily accurate, they may be rounded out. Very Tough "The situation is so frightful that give or take some error, we know that the condition of man is very, very tough at the present time, very, very, poor," he declared. Despite attempting to awaken people's consciences, these problems must be solved on economic

India Collects Data On Missionaries NEW DELHI (NC) - India's minister of state for home affairs has stated that the government is collecting information on foreign missionaries who reportedly indulge in "anti-social activities." In reply to questions by a group of nine members of parliament, Vidya Charan Shukla told the lower house here that data is also being collected on the number of schools, colleges and charitable institutions run by missionaries. Shukla said details of the complaints against missionaries, the action taken against them, the number of new foreign missionaries permitted to come to India and those who have been allowed to continue their stay are also being gathered. Shukla also stated that foreign missionaries in the country received a total of $16 million as "private donations" in 1965, $91 million in 1966 and $82 million in 1987.

realities, Msgr. Bordelon stated. The role of the Church fs not to merely increase the amount allocated by the U. S. to foreign aid, but rather to recognize the imbalance of' funds used for aid compared to that spent on armaments, for example, he said. One of the arguments against increasing foreign aid is that the recipient nations don't appreciate the gifts sufficiently. But, he pointed out that aid has often been an instrument of U. S. foreign policy. "Even if people are not sufficiently grateful, that does not impugn our own responsipility to continue to help them, hoping all the while that, sure, they will be grateful, too," he asserted. The question of efficiency also complicates the problem, he added. "But we want to look into questions of longer-range trade policies," so that more and more, international justice would be the goal.

The ANCHOR • TYPE SET • PRINTED BY OFFSET • MAilED -

WASHINGTON (NC)-A black Christ figure on an eight-foot cross, covered with homemade napalm and gasoline, was burned on the steps of the National Shrine of the Immaculate Conception here by a group of antiVietnam war protestors. The demonstration was a "protest to the lack of moral leadership" in society and in the Catholic Church, according to Joseph Coleman, who said he was a part time janitor in a religious house. By burning the paper Christ figure, Coleman said, "we want to signify how Christ in man is being corporally crucified in Vietnam-to mention one place-and is being spiritually suppressed within us here at home." In a driving rain that made it necessary for the protestors to keep setting fire to the figure, Coleman added that the demQnstration also honored Martin Luther King - "a man who did speak out." He urged the Church to "voice full support" for antiwar protestors like those who entered the Dow Chemical Company building her~ recently. Inside the shrine, several hundred persons were attending services. Small groups of worshipers left by the front entrances and saw the demonstration, but most went out by the side exits. The demonstrators distributed copies of Coleman's statement in the Church. . After an hour of singing and reading of statements, the demonstrators took down the cross. cleaned up their mess and left.

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12

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of,Fall River-Thurs. Apr. 17, 1969

Sciys UN High Autho.rity Should' Regulate Seas

,

Higher Welfare Benefits \

By Barbara Ward

As we search for ways in which the world's idealogical divisions could be' lessened and its wealth better dis.tributed, one vast area should not be overlooked. The small shining, blue planet the astronauts showed us from the moon reminds us that three quarters of the earth's sur- equipped with the capital apd for under-water exface is not land but water. technology ploration and development, will Nobody owns these oceans get exclusive control of, markets

-yet. We have fished for the and so forth-will, as usual, flow food they give, just as our fore- back to the nations which are bears used to already rich, simply because they hunt for game " are the ,ones in which the big . , in p rim e val " corporations are' located'. ' times. The y : Ri:V. MARt< A. DI'li'YAMD Thus the world's lopsided diC has e d and vision of wealth and lethal divikilled the anisions of sovereignty will be exmals a c r 0 s s tended to 'the oceans and the ope n forests last unallotted resources of manand unfrontiered kind will be handed over to those plains. But once who already control 80 per cent Rev. Mark A. Dittami, O. agriculture and of the world's existing wealth. Carm., of Peabody, will be main ani mal husOffers Alternative speaker at the tenth annual re~­ bandry develDo we have to accept this drift ognition dinner of the Cathohc , oped, men beof events as inevitable? As Chris- Committee on Scouting and the gan to hold for tian citizens, are we, to be con- Marian Committee of the Diocese land they had ploughed and tent with yet another twist to of Fall River to be held at worked over and enriched. the spiral of unequal wealth White's Restaurant, Westport, at Tribes claimed tribal lands. ,Empires conquered imperial ter- leading to ever greater inequal-' ., , :p.M. Wednesday, April 23, ritories. The criss-cross of fron- ity? The answer is that there is 1~9. 'Most ,Rev. James L: Contiers covered our world, par- an alternative. And it is an al- noMy, D.D., Bishop of Fall River, celled out the wealth, imposed ternative that could', reduce the, will present medals to men and exclusions and restrictions. And tensions of ~ival sovereignties' women, who have contributed to and create a whole new field in the life of the Church through ~ there are few frontiers which have not been' the scene, at one which nations, insfead of tear- various youth programs, namely, time or another, of ferocious, ing each other apart, could find the Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts,new ways of working together. Camp Fire Girls and Jr. Daughwars. The first step is, to, take up ters of Isabella, Harvesting Seas' the pattern of the Antarctic The awards to' be presented ,Now we are beginnit;lg to talk Treaty, which withdraws Antarc- , are the St. George and St. Anne of "harvesting the sea." Organ-, tica from sovereign national di- medals, the Pelican medal and ized breeding grounds, planton vision. A similar international the Our Lady of Good Counsel farms, vast fisheries 'will mark agreement would lay it down plaque. ' the end of "hunting" for fish and that the oceans, beyond agreed Four Boy Scout Councils arethe beginning of organized fish coastal limits, 'are under the active in the Diocese of Fall Rivfarming. Some nations - Peru, .jurisdiction of the whole human, er, with Massasoit in Fall River, for instance - have already community and their "sovereign- Cachalot in New Bedford, Annaclaimed territorial water 200 ty" should be vested in a High won in Taunto~ and Cape Cod miles out from their shores. We Authority established by the for that area. The Plymouth Bay could be in sight of the spread United Nations and answerable Council for Girl Scouts covers of new floating frontiers. , to it. " all of southeastern MassachuBesides, the seabed is an unThe next step is to give this setts. Camp Fire Girls are active tapped source of precious min- Authority all rights in seabed in Fall River; Jr. Daughters in 'erals. Santa Barbara's ghastly resources. Licenses will be is- New Bedford. oil slick is a reminder of the sued by it, royalties paid to it ChaplaIns and chairmen' of dangers of careless prospecting. and an agreed share, of ultimate these dioecsan programs are: It is also a reminder of the riches profits set aside for it. There is Diocesan chaplain, Rev. Walter men can exploit from the seas. no reason why the kind of break- A. Sullivan; But how? If we allow our tra- down of earnings practised by Diocesan chairman, Joseph F. ditional practices in politics and some oil companies in Arab Murphy; economics to make our decisions land - 70 per cent to ",the host Executive secretary, Walter P. for us, two things seem certain. country, 30 per cent to the ex- Wilcox, Jr.; On the political front, states will ploiting corporation-should not Fall River: Rev. John F. Antry to get exclusive sovereign be the ultimate aim.' drews, Rev. Arthur T. de 'Mello, rights to pieces of ocean as ,Capital for Development William N. Guilmette, Mrs. Harthough they were national terriThis flood of capital, increas- old E. Ward, Mrs. William F. tory. It is difficult to imagine the ing over the, years, would then Patten. possible range and intensity of be allotted to international deNew Bedford: Rev. Roger J. the resulting disputes and ,con- velopment agencies-the World Levesque, Rev. William F. O'Conflicts. Bank, the U.N.D.P., the regional nell, Rudolphe A. Blanchard, Mrs. On the' economic side, large development banks-and would Lawrence A. Harney, Mrs. Ernest business corporations, already provide part of the desperately R. Le Tendre. . Taunton: Rev. Martin L. Buneeded investment of world modHoly Father Visits ote, Rev. John F. Moore, Francis ernization. .L. Frazier, Mrs. Theodore J. AlCloud 9? Cuckooland? No, a Nuncio to Ireland perfectly realistic response to eixo, Mrs. Joseph F. Murphy. ROME (NC) ~ Pope Paul VI our shrunken planet, our new Cape Cod: Rev. Francis L. Mavisited his "dear friend and technology and our desperate honey, Mr. & Mrs. Arthur E. brother," New York-born Arch- search for peace. In fact, pro- Wills. bishop ,Joseph McGeough, apos- posals for such an Authority for Father Dittami, a widower who tolic nUrlcio to Ireland, who is ill the oceans and such a distribu- entered' the seminary and was in a Rome hospital. tion' of maritime resources are ordained to the Priesthood as a , During his visit at the Sisters ,already under discussion in the Carmelite" was active in Scoutof the Little Company of Mary United States Senate and in the ing while a resident of Swansea. Hospital, the Pope paid tribute\ United Nations. to Archbishop McGeough, But, Jike all projects which "whose devotion to the Church seek to invent a future more apRome Pol9lrimage and whose self-sacrifice in the propriate for our planetary surBOSTON (NC)--'-In honor of service of the Holy See we have vival, they lack a lobby. Who his former auxiliary bishop's long known and appreciated." speaks for a less self-regarding nomination as cardinal, Richard Pope Paul said that Archbish- division of future wealth? Who Cardinal Cushing of Boston will op McGeough's "readiness to presses for the avoidance of di- sponsor a two-week "consistory face difficulties and hardship in visive sovereignty before it has pilgrimage" to Rome, April 24order to assist in the universal been installed? Who, in short, May 8, in order that New Engmission of charity, which is the thinks and speaks for the whole land friends of Cardinal-desigdivinely given duty of t.his See Earth and for the human race nate John J. Wright of Pittsburgh of Rome, is for all a model and that has to try to survive on this may witness his elevation to the inspiration." fragile planet? cardinalate.

HARRISBURG (NC) An eight-member Philadelphia interfaith group has advocated higher benefits for Pennsylvania welfare recipients. Noting that 98 per cent of all welfare recipients, including the blind, aged, disabled, and dependent children, are unable to ~a~n sufficient'money for decent hvmg, t~~ Rev. Robert T. Stro~. men, J?1~lster of the Metropol!tan MISSion of the Pennsylvama So~theast Conference. of the Umted Church of. C~nst, told th~ House Appropnations Commlttee her~: . "We beheve that the SOCial cost of inadequate aid to poor families, both in spiritual and financial 'terms, far outweighs the cost of raising welfare grants to

the minimum standard for health and decency," he said. "The present level of grants," Mr. Strommen told the legislators, "does not provide even the minimum standard of health and decency determined by the state in 1957." Welf~re recipients now get a minimum of 90 per cent of the amount judged to be the minimum required for a decent living standard in 1957. Present proposals, backed by the clergy group, would increase this to 100 per cent of the 1957- minimum standard.

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Sell Christianity Business Style Priest Advises

THE ANCHORThurs., April 17, 1969

13

Fast to Support Farm Laborers

NEW ORLEANS (NC) -

DENVER (NC) - A miniature Resurrection City was erected on the lawns of Immaculate Conception cathedral here during Holy Week to call attention to three bills before the Colorado legislature that would improve the lot of farm workers in the state. Nine members of a group called Denver Witnesses for Human Dignity fasted for the week, taking only water until Easter. The fast was their attempt to call attention to what they believe are long neglected conditions of Colorado farm labore~. Bill Miller, one of the fasters, said the Denver Witnesses feel a great urgency to make some improvements in the laborers' plight.路 He admitted, however, that there is little support in the House Labor and Employment Relations Committee for the three bills and little possibility of the bills even getting on the committee agenda.

A priest advocated here that marketing techniques used by. commercial advertisers

be adopted by preachers to sell Christianity. Speaking at the 12th annual Christian Preaching Conferenc~ meeting, Father Donald F. X. Connolly, coordinator of the National Catholic OffiCe of Radio and Television, New York, said "priests have to be aware of market value and audience response, especially to reach young people." Father Connolly explained: "You don't have to repeat the theme 18 times and then draw a moral. Young people get the message right away." In al} age of change, he said, essentials are the most impor- . tanto It is necessary to establish ORGANIZE SCHOOL BOARD: Parishioners at St. Joseph's Church, Fall River, listen to explanpriorities in identifying the main product, Christianity, he stated. ation of parish school board functioning from Rodney De Cecco, seventh grade teacher at St. "After you decide which prod- Patrick's School, Fall Riveq Msgr. George E. Sullivan, St. Joseph's pastor; and Sister Mary Urban, uct you are going to market, you R.S.M., diocesan school supervisor. must know your market audience, given them a sample of the product, emphasize its good Christian Leader points, then sell, sell, sell," he urged. Answers Attacks TV Emotive Medium NEW DELHI (NC)-A Christain leader has national members Father Connolly pointed out of the running national Congress By Patricia McGowan that preachers can learn a party for making "pin-pricks" $50,000 lesson by watching TV Parish school boards are part of the effort being made in the Fall River Diocese against the community and forcommercials and studying the techniques. to beat the odds against continuing Catholic education and keep as many schools as eign missionaries on the floor of . "Television is an emotive me- possible open as long as possible. Parishioners at St. Joseph's Church, Fall River, the national parliament. dium," he said. "It establishes Speaking in the Rajya Sabha, contact with people, not through meeting recently to organize their own board, listened to representatives from St. the upper house of parliament, intellectual content of its mes- Patrick's board, also Fall Mary Naidu said the attackers sage, but through emotions. River. St. Patrick's pastor, sters are subjected to, then you they had until they lost it," are wasting the House's time "It is largely because of teleThe point of view of a teach路 with constant pin-pricks that, realize the importance of prevision that young people do not Msgr. John E. Boyd, it was serving their moral values- er in a Catbolic school was ex- taken together, constitute "a have an intellectual appreciation recounted, in effect handed which Catholic education should pressed by Rodney De Cecco, planned and meaningless perseof the message. But the1 do un- the parish school keys to the do. seventh grade teacher at St. Pa- cution of a law-abiding 'and board members. "We realized it derstand em'otions," he said. "In the past parents have trick's, who shared the St. Jo- service-minded community." Auxiliary Bishop Harold R. was our school, not the pastor's," more or less brought their chil- seph's platform with Sister UrMrs. Naidu accused certain Perry, S.V.D., of New Orleans said board members. "It was our dren to the door of the school ban. "Catholic schools should welcomed the participants on be- children. who were being edu- and handed them over to the exist because of their excel- members of adding insult to inhalf of the archdiocese, and cated," Last year the board took teachers, but now we realize lence," he stated. "Our schools jury by insinuating that mischaired a session on "PreaChing over the school. They started that the people of a parish have have a moral climate, a special sionaries may launch a move for with a clean slate, bill-wise, and in a way more responsibility for rapport between students and separation of India's Christian to the Disenfranchised." were given a $50 subsidy per a school than pastor, teachers teachers. Christian values are areas to form a new country, child from parish funds. Other or principal. All of these move inculcated in all subjects, not Christianistan. Union Names Jesuit money comes from tuition fees on, but the people stay," just religion; and students are and fundraising activities such as giveh a sense of Christian comSchooi Boards Associate Dean ATTLEBORO'S suppers and cake sales. Establishment of school boards, munity on what you might call BERKELEY (NC)-Father JoLeading Garden (enhn "We pay all salaries and bills pointed out Sister Urban, flows a subliminal level," seph B. Wall, S.J., has been and thus far the school has been . . Parents who agree with this named associate dean of the entirely self-supporting," said from this new concept of the estimate of the worth of Cathplace of parishioners in the edGraduate Theological Union the board members. To save here, it was announced by Dr. money men on the board have ucation picture. "We are trying olic schools are busy organizing to form an advisory group in their own school boards. First to John Dillenberger, president. South Main 80 Wall Sis. themselves made repairs on the each parish with a school to be established in the diocese was The 52-year-old Jesuit theolo- school such as replacing col- study the rights and responsibil- Sacred Heart's in New Bedford. gian will assume fulltime respon- lapsed ceilings and installing' ities of such a board, and then As well as St. Patrick's, St. sibility for the theological un- new doors. An educational cem- to establish it. We need common Mary's Cathedral has a function222-0234 ion's academic program in the mittee is responsible for replac- sense people who'll sit down with ing board in Fall River. It is Fall. A member of the union's ing textbooks and initiating such principals and pastors and face hoped that St. Joseph's unit wili graduate faculty for the past projects as a school library. be in action by June, and other ' problems as they exist." three years, he is also professor Why Bother? And problems there are. It parishes are also in the planning of historical and dogmatic theolWhy such herculean efforts to has been forecast that diocesan stages. ogy at Alma College, Jesuit keep Catholic schools open? Sis- schools will have to, curtail their theological training. institute in ter Mary Urban, R.S.M., diocesan enrollment by one-third by next Los Gatos, Calif. school supervisor who was at year if some form of state aid Installation May 10 The Graduate Theological Un- the St. Joseph's meeting, had an is not forthcoming. By 1975, ALBANY (NC)-Bishop Edwin ion opened in 1962 with four answer. "There has to be some warns Rev. Patrick J. O'Neill, di- B. Broderick will be installed as area Protestant seminaries par- kind of difference between a ocesan superintendent, service the eighth bishop of Albany here ticipating. It now includes 10 teacher and a religious teacher," would have to drop by another Saturday, May 10. Cardinal-desother Protestant, Catholic and she said. "A teacher is dedicated, one-third. But in the meantime ignate Terence J. Cooke of New Jewish organizations and has but a religious should go a little parents and schools are fighting York will be the installing prelbeen described by the American further. . to hold on to what they have. ate and principal concelebrant of The Falmouth National Bank "As we study whether Catholic Association of Theological FALMOUTH. MASS. Moral Climate a Mass in the Cathedral of the By the Village Green Since 1821 Schools as "the most ecumeni- education, at this crisis stage; "We see the urgency of par路 Immaculate Conception. cally inclusive center for theo- should stay or go, we should ex- .ents in parishes that have lost logical education in the world." amine what Catholic education schools," said Sister Mary Ur路 has accomplished in the last 100 ban. "They didn't realize what years. Gap Session "I feel it has done more than Latin America PHILADELPHIA (NC)-Covey merely preserve the faith of the PHILADELPHIA (NC)-St. JoT. Oliver, former Assistant Sec- immigrants-and today it has cretary of State for Inter-Amer- the supreme opportunity of seph's College here is observing ican Afairs, will address a meet- guiding youngsters. When you Pan American Month with a sering on the U.S.-Latin American consider the perils today's young- ies of 13 lectures and exhibits on Gap sponsored by the Center for current issues in Latin America, the Teaching of the Americas including the confiscation of U.S. Labor Done Well at Immaculate College here Satproperty in Peru, 10 years of Cas653 Washington Street, Fairhaven urday. Dr. Oliver currently is Labor, even the most humble tro in Cuba, prospects for Christeaching law at the University and the most obscure, if it is well tian democracy, and the U.S. 994-5058 of Pennsylvania, and is vice- done, tends to beautify and em-- State Department role in the president of the World Bank. bellish the world. -d' Annunzio. area.

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THE ANCHORThurs., April 17, 1969

Funeral G路rim Reminder o.f Congo Terror Interf@ith RJtes *orr T et OffellllSiive Victims

Parish Parade OUR LADY OF FATIMA, .SWANSEA Authority: Is Man's Concept Changing? will be the topic of a youth forum to be held from 8 to 10 Wednesday night, April 23 in the parish hall. Area teenagers are invited. Speakers will represent the spheres of parish, home, town and school and will include Thomas McGovern, chief probation officer for Swansea and Sister Kathleen Farley, R.S.M., principal of Mt. St. Mary Academy, Fall River. OUR LADY OF ANGELS, FALL RIVER The CYO will sponsor a safe driving seminar at 7 Wednesday night, April 23 in the parish hall. It will be conducted by the Fall River police department. The Summer schedule of Masses will begin Sunday, May 4.

The annual blessing of autos is slated for 1:30 Sunday afternoon, May 18 in the church parking lot. The Children of Mary announce a penny sale Friday night April 25 in the church hall for all parishioners and friends. The unit will hold a feast foliowing 8 o'clock Mass Sunday morning, May 11 and a mother-daughter banquet at 6 the same night.路 A cake sale is planned for June.

HUE (NC) - A mass funeral held for 134 people- killed by the Viet Cong when they occupied part of this city during the Tet (lunar new year) offensive in February, 1968. A South Vietnamese soldier on patrol accidentally discovered the mass graves in March when路 he saw a wire sticking out of the ground. At first, he thought he had found a booby trap. Instead, when he scraped away the earth he found the wire wrapped around the hands of an old man. Since the first discovery the last week of March, 134 bodies have been found. Some were shot in the head, some clubbed to death and some were unmarked, leading to the suspicion that they were buried 'alive. Over 5,000 people attended the mass burial service. Catholic priests, buddhist and Cao Dai monks officiated at the services, w~s

as well as government and mil- to visit a convent to see that the Sisters were all right and were itary officials. Most of the victims were Viet- shot on the way back. A French driving them was namese civilians, and many of layman them worked for the South Viet- . wounded. A Vietnamese priest and three --.. . nam government. During their 25-day occupation major seminarians are still missof part of the city the Viet Cong ing. Three Sacred Heart Brothhunted down people already ers were killed. Also killed was Sen. Tran marked for death. They had prepared lists of names as they went Dien, a Catholic, who took reffrom street to street seeking out uge at the Redemptorist church. When the Viet Cong were their victims. finally driven out of the city Many Still Missing more than 1,000 bodies were Foreigners did not escape. found in mass graves outside the Four German nationals, includ- city in March, 1968. Even with ing one woman, were killed. Four the latest find there are still more Catholic priests, ali foreign, were than 1,000 people unaccounted killed. Two of them, French .for, and what happened to them priests, were given permission may never be known. The bodies were found in a sandy area about 10 'miles southMankind Guides east of Hue. It is expected that Great men are the commis- more will be found as the search sioned guides of mankind, who goes on. Col. Le Van Than said rule 'their fellows because they that about 40 bodies are being are wiser. -Carlyle. found every day.

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BUFFALO (NC)-The Buffalo diocese has estimated its 21 high schools will end the 196869 school year $186,000 in the red and by the end of 1969-70 school year, will have a $1.2 million deficit. "No high school is in danger of closing," stressed Raymond J. Forton, diocesan director of secondary education. He said state aid is "the only realistic solution" to the problem and Catholic .~chool leaders are seeking assistance amounting to about $100 a pupil. "The question the state legislature must face is whether they want the Catholic schools to close down and force the public to accept a tremendous increase in property taxes, or give the Catholic schools modest help so they can survive," Forton sai~. Grammar schools in the Buffalo diocese are operated by the individual parishes to which they are affiliated.

HOLY CROSS, SOUTH EASTON Public events sponsored this month by the Women's Guild will include a whist party at 8 tonight in the church hall, and a buffet beginning at 6 Saturday night, April 26, also in the hall. Mrs. Francis A. Madden is guild president. ST. JOSEPH, FALL RIVER Daily Masses will be celebrated at 8 in the morning and 5 in the afternoon. Patrons will be' accepted for the parish bulletin until Sunday; April 20. Those interested may contact James H. McKenna or the rectory. SACRED HEART, NEW BEDFORD The Home and School Associa-' tion will present "Spring Frolic," a buffet dance, from 8 to midnight . Saturday, April 26, at Gaudette's Pavilion, Acushnet. Proceeds will benefit the school fund and music will be by the Krazy Kats. . SANTO CHRISTO FALL RIVER The Council of Catholic Women will sponsor a mystery ride tomorrow night. Corporate Communion will be received at the 9 o'~lock Mass Sunday morniqg, April 27. Planned for June is a gathering at Dighton Rock Manor. HOLY NAME, FALL RIVER Contemporray music will accompany the 10 o'clock Mass Sunday morning, April 20. The parish council will meet at 7:30 tonight in the rectory. The CCD executive board will meet at 7:30 tomorrow night also in the rectory. . ' The parish choir is interested in recruiting basses and sopranos; there is also a need for guitarists to accompany contemporary Masses.

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CLEVELAND (NC) - Representatives of the Cleveland diocesan schools system and lay teachers' association have resumed negotiations on a new contract. As a prelude to the negotiations, members of the Cleveland High School and Academy Lay Teachers Association (CHALTA) picketed in front of the chancery office and nearby St. John's cathedral for two days. The pickets distriouted leaflets headed "Crisis in Catholic Education," outlining the association's aims. Patrick Bruening, CHALTA president, said the leaflets were designed to wake up the Catholic people to the serious situation existing in Catholic schools to. day.

THE ANCHORThurs., April 17, 1969

Planning Middle East Crisis Series SOUTH ORANGE (NC) - The image of the state of Israel has Secretariat for Catholic-Jewish deteriorated in the world and in Relations of the National Confer- the United States. During the ence of Catholic Bishops is plan- same period Israel has assumed ning to issue a series of papers on ever greater dimension in the the ArabI-Israeli conflict so that hearts and minds of Jews everyCatholics may better understand where. This divergence in apprethe background of the present ciation has led to new tensions in Jewish-Christian relations." Middle East hostilities. The secretariat, located at The secretariat noted that Seton Hall university here, will many Jews have been disappointsend the papers to the various ed by the Christian response to diocesan offices for Catholic- the Arab-Israel conflict and are Jewish relations. The series will "inclined to interpret anti-Israeli deal with Israel's moral and legal attitudes as somewhat antiright to exist, the refugee prob- Jewish." lem, Zionism; Christian theology The sec.retariat said: "Though and Judaism and other topics. . it is not our function to dictate In announcing the series, the attitudes or policies of Christians secretariat said: "Since the Arab- with respect to the state of IsIsraeli War of June, 1967, the rael, we must concern ourselves

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15

St1l.ildents Protest Compulsory ROTC BUFFALO (NC)-Students at two western New York State Catholic colleges-Niagara University, Niagara Falls, N. Y., and CaIiisius College here - have joined the wave of students across the country in peaceful protest against compulsory reserve officer training corps courses. . At Jesuit-run Canisius, the .college's 'academic council, a representative panel of faculty, students and administrators has recommended that Army ROTC become optional by September, 1970. With a current enrollment of 650, the present ROTC course is mandatory for freshmen .

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THE ANCHO,~-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Apr. 17, 1969

Advises Liberal Journalis;t Listen to Fr. Bouyer, Wan By Msgr. George G. Higgins Director, Division of Urban lLife, U.S.C.C.

Some travelers who unexpectedly find themselves with extra time on their hands in foreign cities, go in rather frantical,ly for bargain-hunting in the local emporia-most of the time a rather fruitless exercise, I should think, in this age of almost universal inflation. Others, Council - in all lan~uages," of either been pUbgoing far beyond the call course-have lished or at least contracted for of duty-and with no regard since 1965. It is my off-hand im-

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for their own comfort-manfully take on another round of sightseeing. S til I others, I suppose, are content to go back to their hotel and try to catch up on their sleep. Every man to his own taste. This traveler's favorite way of filling up his leisure hours when he is on the road is to make the rounds of all the. book stores. I have been doing this' with a vengence during the past few weeks in several European cities and notably in Rome, and have come away from the experience with several random and admittedly unscientific impressions which mayor may not, be of interest to anyone else. My first impression is that books are at least as expensive in Europe as they 'are in the United States. And yet there are just as many bookstores-and aparently just as many books being sold, proportionately speaking - ' as in comparable cities at home. Marvelous Stores As a part-time student, of economics, I am at a loss to understand this phenomenon, given the fact that the standard of living in Rome and other European capitals is lower than our own, at least in monetary terms. In other words, I don't quite understand how it is possible for a city like Rome, for example, to keep so many bookstores going - and such marvelous stores at that. Perhaps the explanation is that the Romans have a different sense of values than we do and accordingly spend more of their income on books and less of it on other luxuries. Maybe so. Or is it possible that appearances are deceptive and that the number of books being sold in Rome ,is, in actual fact, much smaller than it would appear to be to the casual observer from overseas? About Vatican II I really don't know, but, in any event, I have had a picnic browsing around the Roman stores, many of which, by the way, now supplement their regular stock of Italian and French books with a surprisingly 'wide variety of English-language publications. The second impression I' have picked up in the course of visiting perhaps a dozen European (and especially Roman) bookstores in recent weeks is tliat almost every second or third per-' son in France and Italy seems to have written a book about Vatican Council II. I read somewhere not long ago that a minimum of 2,000 books and monographs about the

pression that this is a conserva-, tive figure. Volume Significant It goes without saying, of course, that the books being written about the Council in such great numbers are very uneven in quality and that so:ie of them are hardly worth the paper they are printed on. Nevertheless, the sheer volume of writings on the ·Council is not without significance. Surely no other Council in the history of the Church has been the subject of so much serious study and attention in such a brief period of time. It's interesting to note in this connection that even at this late date-almost a century after the event-there are only two or three English-language books about the First Vatican Council and not, many more than that in other languages. In this writer's opinion, the most valuable of all the many books which have been published thus far on various phases of Vatican II are those which tra1!e the origins and step-by-step development or evolution of the various Council documents. Second Thoughts This kind of meticulous record-keeping and scholarly exegesis, when done by bishops and periti who were in on the drafting of the Council documents from the word go and were responsible for editing the successive drafts, is a priceless contribution to the history of theology. The, third and final impression I have garnered from my casual sampling of the latest crop of books on Vatican II is that a number of so-called "liberae' or progressive commentators are having second thoughts about the way in which the so-called "liberal" or progressive wing of the press, Catholic and secular alike, covered the Council, and the way in which it is handling post-conciliar developments , in the life of the Church. In this connection, I am thinking of two recent books in particular, one in French and the other in English: "The Decomposition of Catholicism," by Father Louis Bouyer, a distinguished French theologian, and "Heading Into Change," the autobiography of Bernard Wall, an experienced British journalist and editor. Vainglorious Theologians Father Bouyer, who has taught at the University of N:otre Dame' for a number of years, is extremely critical of what he de- , scribes as the infantile naivete and sophistry of certain Catholic journalists and of the vainglorious theologians who are egging them on as they allegedly try to impose their view on the rest of the Church. Mr. Wall, who himself covered the Council as a working jour- " nalist, is more restrained, but equally pointed in his criticism of the :way in which the press in general reported the Council.

ADVOCATIE OF SCHOOL AID: Whitney Young, head of the National Urban League, cC;llled fo~ massive financial aid to all schools-publ ic as well as private-in an address at the National Catholic Educational Association's annual convention, April 7-10 in Detroit, and urged Catholic educator's to "take a hard look at the percentage of black students in your schools."

Leads Fight to DETROIT (NC) ..:-. Led by an elderly lawyer-nun, patrons of the legendary Wabash Cannonball did battle with attorneys for the Norfolk & Western Railway, which wants to explode the Cannonball into oblivion. / Norfolk & Western, which says it lost $467,000 on the Cannonball in 1967 and $570,000 last year, has petitioned' the Interstate Commerce 'Commission (ICC) for permission to eliminate the passenger run. This final hearing was held in Federal Court here and the Cannonball's friends, mostly elderly women, were on hand early. They rallied behind Sister Ann Joachim, a 'Dominican nun who admits she is old enough for More specifically, he charges that the press "tended to treat debates in! St. Peter's as though they were debates in the American Congress or the French Assembly." He notes, in addition,,' that the press "divided up in the process," if only because of the fact that it was using these analogical terms very loosely and carelessly and hadn't bothered to define them with any degree of accuracy or care. ,Asks Respectful Hearing For my., own part, I am much more sympathetic to the press than either Father Bouyer or Mr. Wall. In fact; I happen to be, if anything, 'decidedly ,prejudiced in favor of the press.' , Nevertheless r think that those journalists who specialize on post-conciliar developmentsand especially those' reporters and editors who like to think of themselves as belonging to the avant garde-would be well advised to listen very carefully to what Bouyer and Wall are trying to tell them. Liberal members of the Fourth Estate have had a field day since the beginning of the Council telling the rest of the Church 'which end .is up. Now that other liberals in the Catholic community are beginning to pay them back in kind, they ought to give them a respectful hearing, for whatever it may be worth. It won't hurt them in the least and might even do them a certain amount of 'gOOd. Who knows?

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Medicare but who once won trophies in tennis, basketball and swimming and was even a stunt pilot. Sister Ann, attorney for the Dominican Motherhouse in Adrian, Mich., one of the, towns served by the Detroit-St. Louis' train, called a stream of witnesses to testify that the only thing wrong with the Cannonball is that Norfolk' & Western -wants to close it down;' Mrs. Carrie Sponhauer, a frequent rider and a stockholder in N & W, quoted from the company's, annual report to argue that passenger service was profitable. She cited figures showing revenue from "passengers, mail and express" went from $10 million in 1967 " $22 million in 1968. Best Pos~ible Service "And right in the president's letter to the stockholders, it says the railroad's objective is 'the best possible rail service to our patrons,' " Mrs. Sponhauser said. "Presumably," Sister Ann interjected, "that means' people . and not commerce. But presumably they prefer to transport pigs rather than people," she added, to applause and laughter from the audience. Minutes later, Sister Ann asked Mrs. Sponhauer's husband, Alva ,why he insisted' on riding

the Cannonball to Fort Wayne, rather than driving or flying. "I'm not at all interested in getting out and rassling around in this highway rat race that takes 55,000 lives a year," Sponhauser said. "Nor am I at all intrested 'in getting down to Havana, Cuba." Sister Ann contended the de-, mise of the Cannonball would leave stranded the- Sisters, Siena Heights College students and 200 grade and high school students who commute to and from Adrian every day. The ICC will announce by July 3 its decision on the Cann·onball, the last namesake of the historic train which traveled the midwestern plains in the 19th century.

Hails Radio Station VATICAN CITY (NC)-Pope Paul VI hailed the new Churchoperated Radio Veritas in the Philippines as a means of "rebuttal of false, materialistic doctrines which are widely and skillfully propagandized" in Southeast Asia.

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I


THE ANCHORThurs., April 17, 1969

Mother of Mongoloid Child Speaks Against Proposed Abortion Law tion to House Bill 71, a measure which would permit a woman to obtain an abortion if two physicians certified that there was "substantial risk" that a pregnancy would "gravely impair her physical or mental health" or would result in a child being born with "grave physical or mental defects."· The Youngstown mother, who with her husband is former head of the Youngstown diocesan Cana movement, said she experienced "heartache and pain" when she learned her newborn son in 1958 was mentally retarded. But since then, life with a mongoloid child, she said, "has come to mean something very different than what we ever imagined or BOMBAY (NC) - Valer- hoped it could be." She added: "There are those ian Cardinal Gracias of Born-, precious moments that all of us bay has blasted "pseudo- remember in the lives of our theologians" and "pseudo- children . . . the day he gave liturgists" in a strongly worded wilted dandelions so proudly to pastoral letter on what he calls the lady next door, a gift that she the turmoil in the Church. said was cherished more than a Everywhere in the Church, the dozen yellow roses. pastoral declared, there is infat"The beauty of the child is uation for all that is novel; iden- really his simplicity and opentification of the latest with the ness. Many times in the midst truest and best; a silly fear of of our retarded son's confusion, being held or even called old- he brings us back to normalcy. fashioned, orthodox, out-of-date. It is difficult to tell you all that The impression is being cre- he has done for the family, each ated, the carainal stated, that the and everyone of us. Church in India all these centu"But that is why. I am here, to ries has been in the deepest reciprocate in some small measlumber; and today the laity, the sure. I want to be able to share clergy, the Religious have awak- with you the respect we have for ened from that slumber and are our son so that in some way, eager for quick and far-reaching the beauty of his humaness will reforms. dispel your thoughts of the hideThe Second Vatican Council, ousness of the defective retarded the pastoral said initiated a proc- child ... and human he is, yes. ess of renewal, but not a refor"Can you for a moment doubt mation; it urged a change but in- that my life has become more sisted that continuity was neces- beal,ltiful, more full, more useful sary. because of Breen? He is a ray of "Pope John opened the win- sunshine on a cloudy day." dow slightly to let in fresh air Before her son's birth, Mrs.' o 0 0; others are letting in a hurCraig said, her standards were ricane, so that the interested set on "intellectual accomplishCatholic finds himself at times ments and excellence" for her not only hanging on to his hat, children. She declared: "Beauty, but to his head as well," Cardi- I'm afraid, was based much on nal Gracias said. . thtlir appearance and social acceptance. The reality of retarded Lead to Confusion Pointing out that the treasure children or of poverty was the of sacramental and devotional farthest thing from my· mind. life in the Church in India must It certainly' had no place in our be "zealously preserved," the well insulated corner of the cardinal noted that Indian Cath- world." Have the past 11 years been olics by and large have been regular Mass-goers, communicants, worthwhile? "Yes," said Mrs. Craig, "my devotees of Our Lady -and participants in such movements as standards, my values, my sense the Sodality and the Society of of what is beautiful, my acceptance of reality today, now have St. Vincent De Paul. . He conceded that there can be meaning. These years have been differences of theological opin- fruitful. The reality of Breen ion and there must be open took us out of our insulated world and opened many closed minds. "But all this must be proposed doors to our hearts. We broke especially by theological experts out of those walls and saw the in restricted circles, with pru- needs of other human beings. As dence born of intellectual grace, a result of this, we became acwith reverence due to all. sacred tively involved in social justice in matters, with a Christian confi- the world around us." Mrs. Craig said she met with dence that the truth will prea group of mothers of retarded vail." The cardinal said attempts, pre-school children, and they perlegitimate and otherwise, at In- suaded her to tell the legislators: "Do not use the retarded chilp dianization of the Church were leading to a great deal of con- as a scapegoat or an issue to pass _ fusion because it is impossible this unhealthy bilL" She noted that she knows of for people to understand the Church if they regard it as sub- no'~organization of parents from ject to the limitations of human mental retardation groups who have ever endorsed the liberalculture. He added that in the matter of ized abortion bill. She told the the liturgy, Indianization can legislative committee: "I think it would be wise for only be achieved if experiments are routed through some central you to try to make personal conorganization composed of ex- tacts, possibly one-to-one- conperts and subject to legitimate tact, with the parents of the mentally retarded or cerebral palsied eccesiastical control. children before speaking in our behalf. You are here supposedly Higher and Truer speaking for all of us. I'm sure Physical bravery is an animal you will find that we aren't the instinct; moral bravery is a much unhappy, unfortunate and miserable lot that we are sometimes higher and truer courage. -Phillips labeled to be."

17

Special Citations For Astronauts

COLUMBUS (NC) - Is the prospect of having a mentally retarded child a good reason to have an abortion? Mrs. Kenneth Craig of Youngstown, Ohio, testifying before an Ohio legislature committee here, answered with an emphatic "No." Mrs. Craig is the mother of six, one of whom is Breen, a mongoloid, mentally retarded boy of 11. She spoke in opposi-

NEW YORK (NC)-The Apollo 8 astronauts have been chosen to receive special citations for reading from the Book of Genesis as they circled the moon 235,000 miles from earth on Christmas Eve. They were singled out for recognition by the Laymen's National Bible Committee, which co-sponsors National Bible Week and Worldwide Bible Reading with the American Bible Society and the Catholic Biblical Association of America. Bible Week will be observed during Thanksgiving Week and World-wide Bible Reading will extend from Thanksgiving to Christmas. The astronauts honored by the interfaith Bible Committee were the first men ever to circle the moon. They are Col. Frank Borman of the Air Force, Capt. James A. Lovell, Jr., of the Navy, and Maj. William A. Anders of the Air Force.

Cardinal Gracias Deplores Turmoil In Church

Jersey Assemblymen Favor Prayer Bill

AMERICAN IN CUiRIA: Rev. Edward Heston, C.S.c., 61, of Ravenna, Ohio, has been named Secretary of the Sacred Congregation for Religious in Rome. Father Heston, who has been Procurator of the Congregation of Holy Cros:, since 1950, served during Vatican II as English-Iangague press spokesman. NC Photo.

Disturbed Catholics Desire 'R.enewal' Without Sacrificing Basic Truths TOROt'/TO (NC) - There are many Catholics who do not agree with all the new trends and changes in the Church, "Christians for Renewal," a metropolitan Toronto group, declared in a 30-page brief sent to the Catholic bishops of Canada. And, the group adds, they would like to see preserved many of the traditional concepts and customs which are still very meaningful to large segments of the Catholic community. "In this age of many changes and turmoil in the Church," the brief states, "we wish to give voice to certain things which disturb us, and to try to keep a proper balance of attitude. We desire true 'renewal' without sacrificing basic truths." The document, signed by 154 persons, covers a wide range of topics, including liturgy, prayer, catechetics, holiness of priests, ecclesiastical luxury, Sisters, 'contemplative life, ecumenism and conversion, Humanae Vitae, world food and overpopulation, birthright l!-nd abortion.

Priests in Vermont Get Salary Boost BURLINGTON (NC)-Burlington diocese priests will receive salary increases and guaranteed minimum incomes. Bishop Robert F. Joyce said he believes the new salary schedule adequately meets the needs of the priests of the diocese. The schedule is subject to revision as necessary. 'It calls for an increase of more than 50 per cent in the guaranteed minimum income for assistant pastors and of 38 per cent for a pastor living alone.

The group asks the bishops to express in stronger terms "without ambiguity," their full accordance with Pope Paul VI's encyclical on birth control, and a statement clarifying "the true meaning of conscience." Latin Mass A few parishes in every diocese, the group declared, should provide a Latin Mass. Provision also should be made for the preservation of Gregorian chant. "Christians for Renewal" also said that, while realizing that the majority of priests and bishops are sensitive to any undue display of luxury, some Catholics are disturbed by those ecclesiastics "who drive the more expensive cars, take frequent vacations and brag about their color television sets." If it is necessary to have a married clergy, the group said, ordination should be conferred only on those already married. Otherwise, the ordinary state of the priest should be that of a celibate, the briefs adds. There should not be "a complete relaxing of. all discipline as is apparent in some orders of nuns," the brief says. It also points out that solitude is still important in regard to prayer.

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TRENTON (NC) - A bill permitting silent prayer and meditation in New Jersey's public schools has been approved, 59-2, by the state Assembly. The measure, now before the Senate, is identical to one passed last year, but vetoed by Gov. Richard J. Hughes as unconstitutional. Sponsors admit the bill may not be in accord with a U. S. Supreme Court ruling against prayers in public schools. Gov. Hughes has indicated that if it is similar to the 1968 proposal, he will veto it too. The proposed legislation would permit a teacher, acting on his own discretion, or school boards, to set aside a period of silence at the start of the school day for silent prayer or meditafion. Assemblyman Albert S. Smith, believes it will be "a step toward getting religion back into the minds of our children. Prayer is permitted in th legislature and other places. Nobody has any second thoughts about it. Yet school children are deprived of it."

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Archbishop Declar'es' Education In,complete Without Religion

THE ANCHOR-Diqcese of Fall River-Thurs. Apr. 17, 1969

Author Discovers ,Vocation In Southern Italy ToWt:I

ST. PAUL (NC) - Coadjutor contribute to the support of its Archbishop Leo C. Byrne of St., school system. "As the sacrifices of the past Paul and Minneapolis said here the education of youth is "trun- have yielded rich dividends in a cated 'and incomplete" without vigorous and informed laity )n an understanding of life's relig- the archdiocese for the service By Rt. Rev. Msgr. John S. Kennedy .of the Church and the communiious dimensions. ty," Archbishop Byrne said, "we Archbishop Byrne said in a Finding one's vocation is often neither si~ple nor statement this is the "principle have every right to expect this direct. Some people apparently stumble on theIrs. That , guiding the birth, growth and continuing contribution." was true of Ann Cornelisen, as her fascinating book Torpresent, concern for the continuing strengthening" of Catholic regreca (Atlantic-Little, Brown, 34 Beacon Street, Boston schools,02106, $7.95) shows. She Continued from Page One The present effort to preserve Children from the Nazareth went to Italy in 195~ to There's been change, but never Catholic schools is not seen as enough." , "an effort to perpetuate a Catho- Hall School for exceptional chil, study a~chaeology. "Insteac;l, Southern Italy, of course, has lic 'ghetto,' " the archbishop said, dren won the hearts of the large without plan and almost long been in the relentless grip but as educating and forming for gathering with presentations of against my will I became inter- of the past. Progress has been excellent singing and dancing service in all of society. ested in a private British char- imperceptible. The region is Archbishop Byrne envisioned under the supervision of Sister poor. And the division of such , itable agency the "ideal situation" as "one in Maureen, principal of the school. resources as it can boast has that worked exwhich every student in America Our Lady of the Angels parish been grossly unjust. A very few clusively in the could have the opportunity of band provided music prior, durhave held ownership and riches. villages of studying the religious heritage ing and after the meeting. The vast majority have barely Southern Italy." A, new camp established in which is his, along with his studmanaged to subsist. It was to absorb ies of the literary, mathematics, Mashpee on the Cape for the her thereafter. New Complications science, social studies and the first time last summer provided Its specialty The battIe to get the nursery vocational areas of his prefer- the necessary relaxation for some REV. PAUL M. CROWLEY was nurseries built and in operation was proemotionally disturbed children ence." and infant-feedlonged. MissCornelisen b~came of St. Vincent' Home, Fall River. Citing the place of the Cathoing centers, not all too well acquainted with the Bishop Connolly announced that lic school in contemporary eduonly founding delays and the ,detours. of a petty these services will be expanded, cation "reiterated and upheld" by and supervising bureaucracy. Of officials to be the Second Vatican Council's saying: these, but also consulted and appeased, there "We have a new St. Vincent's Declaration 'on Christian Educausing them as a mean for train路 was no end, and each of them Rev. Paul M. Crowley, profes- tion, the archbishop appealed to on the planning board. It will , ing teac/lers and social workers, could be a despot. Getting per- sor at Our Lady of Providence consist of several separate dorand for demonstrating to moth- mits was an intricate business Seminary and ,holder of a doc- Catholics of the archdiocese to mitory buildings, school, recrea路 ers of families practicable meth- which consumed months and toral degree' in Psychology, will tional hall, chapel, convent and ods of hygiene and child care. years, and entailed enough address - the Fall River Priests' Sees O'pportunities administrative center. Provision In addition, the representatives paperwork to wear out one's Study Group on Friday afterwill be made for up to 80 chilof the agency were consultants fingers. noon, April 25, at 1 at Bi~hop for Seminarians dren, one third of these needing to town councils and collaboIn connection with the nur- Connolly High School. SAGINAW (NC) - Nor t h special care." The Bishop also 'rated on community dev'elop- sery, there wer~ to be new units Father Crowley will speak on American College in Rome offers announced the functioning of a ment projects. of public housing. Their erection the priest and his relationship "students a unique personal op- new Nazareth for the mentally Miss Cornelisen travelled over was equally a harassment. And ' to his people and his fellow portunity of understanding the retarded child in the fall to be Southern Italy visiting her agen- when it came to designating the priests. He will pay particular Church in its history, its theol- erected near Bishop Feehan High _cies' establishments and in 1959 families to move in, and the chil- attention to the priest and his ogy and its future course," the School in Attleboro. she settled into the town, in the dren to be admitted to the nur- dealings with groups within tile school's new rector said in an The Spe芦ial Gift phase of the Lucanian region, to which she' sery, new complications and. coninterview here in Michigan. parish and the community drawAppeal will begin Monday when has given the pseudonym Torre- flicts arose. But something was ing on the insights into the dyBishop James A. Hickey, for- 600 volunteer solicitors will call greca. There she was to stay for accomplished in each instance. namics of group interaction procn 2,225 business, industry, proalmost a decade, supervising the ,. This double' process, so pro- vided by recent trends in psy- mer auxiliary of the Saginaw fessional and fraternal groups diocese, said that, "in Rome, building and running of a nur- tracted and thorny, got Miss where all the streams of the which, in the past, have gratitisery, as well, as having much to Cornelisen deeply entangled in chology. Universal Church converge, the ously responded with large gifts Father Crowley has been dodo with a housing project. the life 9f Torregreca. She came students have a special interna- the many community services ing individual and group therapy, to know it full' well. She deWeird Experience tional and supranational experi- rendered by the 31 Appeal agenas well as diagnostic evaluation, Torregreca has a romantic- scribes it in detail. She has an cies. ence. in the college department of Our sounding name (like. the town's eye and an ear'lor the definitive On Sunday, May 4, 14,125 "They. are made ready to reLady of Providence Seminary. real name probably, too). It has note. parish solicitors will call on alturn to their dioceses, ready to He has also taught at Rhode TIlus, she speaks of "bells a picturesque setting, on a most 300,000 Catholics when rugged hill. Seen from afar, it that jangled in the high, irritable Island College and last Summer adapt the universal experience they ring the door bells of 95,doubtless impresses the passer- way of Southern bells." She re- co-ordinated an experimental and vision they have acquired to 250 homes in the Fall River Dioby as quaint and charming. In fers to "Southern grief, which is program called: Project Rethink, the pastoral needs of their own cese. actuality, .it is overcrowded, not so much a personal torture which concerned itself with diocese," the new rector said. changes of attitude and leadermostly squalid, and beaten down as a public marathon." / ship training for social action by extreme poverty. Superlative Descriptions committees. Miss Cornelisen's arrival was She discusses the religion of regarded with suspicion and in- the people, their view of God as tense curiosity. It was inconceiv- vengeful, their fears 'and super- Methodists Oppose able to the townfolk that a stitions which are a durable remstranger should choose 'to live nant of paganism. If she is Private School Aid in their midst. Besides, this severe, she cannot be said to be CHARLESTON (NC)-The use stranger was Anglo-Saxon and unfair. One or two points are of tax funds to aid private or Protestant, a single woman whol- questionable, as, for example, a parochial schools has met oppo'lyon her own. They could not priest (of an upper class family) sition from the Council of Bish路 understand such a freak. maintained that the souls of un- ops of' the United Methodist Until she could' secure the baptized dead babies haunt the Church. rental of a house, she lived with town. The bishops, in a resolution a community of nuns which conIt is obvious that, despite her ducts orphanges all over South- strictures, Miss Cornelisen loved adopted on the final day of a ern Italy. It was a weird experi- Torregreca, and its people. Her biannual meeting, here, said the ence, especially the interrogation descriptions are superlative. She stand was taken "in view of the mounting pressure being placed she had to endure when it was makes one experience the discovered that she was not a warmth of the sun and 'the upon legislators in several states ':' * * to provide funds to support Catholic. clammy grasp of the cold, the private and parochial schools." Wins Bishop's Favor stench of the' open sewers and The 1968 'general conference Eventually she located a the pinch of hunger. house. It was rented to h'er by a She concludes, "I shall never of the United Methodist Church young widow, Chicnella Fascide. be. free of Torregreca; 1- have no took a similar stand, and the The two became friends, and desire to be. I go there now as a bishops said their resolution here Chichella recited the story of retreat from frenetic cities and reaffirms that pos,ition. her life. It may be taken as typi- people without direction. I reThe resolution said parents cal of the existence of the re- lax in the challenge of staying who desire their children to be sourceless peasant. alive, for in the Torregrecas sur" . educated in private and paroMiss Cornelisen was gradually vival is life, all of it." chial 'schools should see to it accepted by the town. The procSt. Thomas More that this is done, "but we insist ess was both 'punishing and comAnother unsought vocation is that such schools be supported Today's electric dishwashers still save time and tiresome work over ical. A factor in her favor was depicted in E. E. Reynolds" The with private funds alone." the bishop's publicly demon- Field Is Won (Bruce, 12 Barclay the kitchen sink, but now they're more beautiful than ever before. strated favor. St., New York, N. Y. 10008. .Bright colors, decorator panel fronts and carving board tops all help "Wake these people up," he $6.50) a biography of St. Thomas materials. It 'is the best rounded beautify new models. told her. "You have energy. Use More. Mr. Reynolds has already portrait of More that there is, it! Use it on the nuns as well. written' several books about and is especially notable for its See Your Appliance Dealer or They can change * * ':' However More and his family, but this one reconstruction of the period' in long you stay, you'll change incorporates fresh information which he lived and died. It is something, but never much. I've based on recent scholarly inves- admirably written and well illusbeen here almost 40-years. tigation and discovery of new trated.

Expands Services

Group to Hear Psycho'ogist

FALL RIVER ELECTRIC LIGHT CO. I


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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Apr. 17, 1969

SCHOOLBOY SPORTS IN THE DIOCESE

Two Capable Performers

Outstanding

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Coll.ege Track

Lang and Lefever Brilliant at UMass

Dennis..Yarmouth Regionals Eye Cape Diamond Pennant There was a time, not too many years ago, when baseball preempted all high school athletic conversation, but, little by little, the popularity of other sports has increased to the point so they have moved into close competition in the conversation With three seasoned hurlers spotlight, e s p e cia II y in returning, Liberty's task is to imSoutheastern Massachusetts. prove upon last Spring's record While Dennis - Yarmouth which saw the Green Dolphins

Regional High appears headed for another Capeway Conference baseball title, the attention of Cape Codders is focused upon the tremendous track success of Lawrence High of Falmouth, a perennial victor, not only in its own conference, but, also in Statewide competition. Meanwhile, golf and tennis annually are becoming more attractive to other boys in area schools within the' 90-squaremiles within the diocesan territorial limits. Coach Chuck Liberty has his work cut out in his first year at the Dennis-Yarmouth helm as he seeks to repeat last year's conference baseball championship. And, D-Y was co-titlist in '67, the year of the Impossible Dream.

romp to 13 triumphs in their 14 contests. Dennis-Yarmouth had a final three-game bulge over Lawrence of Falmouth in the final conference standing. Nothing would please the new regional mentor more than to see his stalwart mound trio turn-in an undefeated season in his first go at the, pennant. ' The strong arms upon which the Dolphins aspirations test are right handers Mike McCloskey, Kevin Kelleher and southpaw Steve McCormack. The new D-Y helmsman has veterans returning for five of the other eight positions. Baseball prospects at Lawrence in Falmouth are not as bright as Coach Jim Kalperis' track outl~ok this Spring.

Bleak Outlook fo'r Three Contenders The double-shift will hurt more in baseball than in track. In addition, Coach Joe Allietta has experienced health problems this Spring, causing his absence from practice, a loss the Clippers can ill afford. Allietta has done remarkably well when he has been physically fit to devote his entire attention to the diamond squad but indications are that his proteges will find it mighty hard to repeat last year's 10 victories in 14 games. Pitcher Pete Auger and catcher Tom Eldredge are the keymen returning at Barnstable which finished one game behind second place Falmouth last year. Mike and Bill Dacey and Charley Faria are three other veterans who form the nucleus for another strong Barnstable aggregation. Returning lettermen at Dartmouth High may lift that Bristol County club into the run-to-thewire in the Capeway Conference. Russ Gil and Rick Borges will be back to handle the mound duties for the first-year Coach Mike

Bobrowiecki who can look to several infield veteran~ as well as experienced outfield to improve upon last year's 5-8 record. Junior Wayne Hamlet will be playing his third season for the Indians, and, in a third position. A first baseman two years ago, Hamlet pitched last season. He is being groomed for the backstop ,spot this Spring. Other experienced players upon whom the first year mentor is counting, include first baseman Jay Regan, shortstop Paul Noonan and outfielder Joe Ormonde. Unless the prognosticators are wrong, Fairhaven, Bourne and Wareham 'are doomed for the second division in the final Capeway standing. Fairhaven has been especially hard hit by last June's graduation. This season's club will comprise mostly members of the '68 junior varsity. It will take more than good hitting for the Blue Devils to win. Pitching is the principal Fairhaven problem.

Offer Attractive Card in AU Sports Bourne is in exactly the same position as Fairhaven. Wareham has nowhere to go but up in order to improve upon last year's 1-13 record. Last year's combine comprised newcomers. Hence, more experience is available this time around, but, it is doubtful that Wareham will pose any serious threat to Dennis-Yarmouth as the latter seeks to repeat its title conquest. Capeway baseball is taking a leaf from the notebook of its other sports clubs tomorrow night when it stages its first jamboree. Participating in the

upper-Cape affair at Wareham will be Dartmouth, Fairhaven as well as Wareham. Old Rochester of Mattapoisett, formerly of the Capeway circuit and now a Narragansett League member, will be the fourth participant. Area schoolboys offer an attractive sports calendar this weekend. . In the Bristol County league today, Durfee plays New Bedford at the latter's field as the Whalers mark their return to the BCL competition, Bishop Stang High of Dartmouth tackles Vocational in New Bedford, Bishop Feehan

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CHARLES Il.ANG

By Luke Sims

When Charlie Lang graduates this June it will mark the end of a brilliant allaround career at the University of Massachusetts. For four years the 2I-year old Lang has been an outstanding individual, whether on the athletic field or in the classroom. Charlie has made a lot of people proud with his dual accomplishments none the least of which is his mother, Mrs. Mary E. Lang of Middleboro. "Charlie has worked hard in everything he has ever done and I think it's noteworthy that he put himself through college completely on scholarships and Summer employment." Young Lang received an academic scholarship upon his graduation from Memorial High School in Middlelloro in 1965. He lived up to expectations by earning a spot on the dean's list. For four years Lang' was im outstanding long-distance runner on the Middies' track and cross country teams. He was a natural leader and served as captain of both sports. Charlie was a consistent winner in Old Colony League dual meets and was among the league's top individual performers. At college, Lang continued in his high school footsteps. He was an outstanding member of the Redmen's cross country team for three seasons and is currently wrapping up a fine track career. This season he was cocaptain ,of the cross-country squad.

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MARK LEFEVER

Lang is the holder of the UMass course record in cross country and was the Yankee Conference indoQr~ ....:.. two-mile champion in track. Lang resides with his family at 32 Forest Street in Middleboro and is the oldest of six children. Mary-Beth, 20, is married, Terrance Michael, 17, is a junior at Memorial High, Susan Ellen, 13, is an eighth grade student at Berkland Junior High School and Scott 'Allen, 11, and Andrea Louise, 10" are. students at the School Street Elementary School. The Lang's are members of Sacred Heart Parish.

University Honors Astronaut Anders

In addition to his athletic prowess on the asphalt and cinder ovals, Charlie enjoys all other sports along with reading and building scale models. Upon graduation, the math major will enter the Air Force where he will be commissioned a second lieutenant. His post service plans are incomplete although he would like to further his education at a graduate school. Another outstanding athlete making headlines on the Amherst campus is Marc Lefever of New Bedford. The former New Bedford High graduate and son of John Lefever of RD # I, Grantville, Pennsylvania, is a member of the school's track team where he is listed as a high hurdler. Freshman coach Gary Schwartz has high hopes for the junior jumper who still holds three freshman records. As a sophomore last season, Lefever established a school mark in the 45-yard high hurdles with a time of 0.5:8 and Schwartz is looking for additional improvement. Lefebvre is a physical education major and hopes to go into a similar field upon graduation in 1970.

CINCINNATI (NC) - Lt. Col. William A. Anders, one of the Apollo 8 astronauts who circled the moon last December, has been presented Xavier University's St. Francis Xavier Medal. Father Paul L. O'Connor, S.J., Xavier president, made the presentation to Anders in absentia during the campus observance of the 17th annual Universal Communion Suriday of the Xavier Alumni Association. Anders was unable to attend the ceremony because he was on training duty at Cape Kennedy, Fla., preparing for the Apollo 11 flight. He is back-up man to astronaut Mike Collins for the flight scheduled to land on the moon in July. The St. Francis Xavier Medal was established in 1954 to recognize "outstanding men of our time who have demonstrated in today's world the qualities of 273 CENTRAL AVE. ,heart and mind that distinHigh of Attleboro is at Taunton guished St. Francis Xavier." 992-6216 and Attleboro at Msgr. Coyle ' High in Taunton. Greatest Teacher NEW BEDFORD In the Narragansett League, Diligence is the greatest of the four contenders square off teachers. when Westport invades Swansea to tackle Case and Somerset journeys to Dighton while Old Rochester meets Msgr. Prevost High in Fall River and Holy Family High of New Bedford travels to Seekonk. (FOR BOYS) Two Capeway Conference golf matches are on tap today. They EAST SANDWICH - on the Cape are Barnstable at Dartmouth 'and Bourne at Fairhaven. In tennis today, Coyle will be $5D per week - Two¡Week Minimum at Fairhaven and Dartmouth at Taunton. WRITE: MR. PETER' J; BARTEK, Director Fairhaven and Dartmouth hook 39 Brewster Drive, Somerset, Mass. 02726 up in the only area trac,k meet, at the latter's field, tomorrow.

BLUE RIBBON LAUNDRY

CAMP BURGESS A Few Reservations Lelit

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(:ar1lgd@ ~~$h@p$

THE ANCHORThurs., April 17, 1969

Meet

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Issue Statem<eln)fr 'On Reverence ST. LOUIS (NC)-Bishops of the four Missouri Sees have issued a statement concerning reverence. "Rever~ ence is inseparable from the practice of religion," they said. "In itself it is a virtue inclining one to satisfy an obligation of respect and is usually externalized by some gesture of due . .honor." They cited Scripture and Church tradition which teach and insist upon reverence toward . God, in holy places and at sacred functions. The Bishops have advised that care must' be exercised that attir:e and actions always manifest reverence. Demeanor Implications "This concern must be evidenced especially in liturgical pa!ticipation. The manner of administering and receiving the sacraments, especially the Eu-. charist, must reflect the interior reverence due these august experiences." " "Posture in acts of worship must meet accepted standards and express the reverence due to God. A careless or casual demeanor during solemn moments of sacred liturgy may suggest disdain and even implicit denial of faith," the Bis40ps noted.

Right Direction Doing little things well is a step toward doing big things better. -Banks.

COMPLETE PLANS FOR CeA: The Taunton Area Steering Committee has completed plans for the special gift phose and house-to-house campaign of the Catholic Charities Appeal. Serving on the Taunton committee路 are: Miss Adrienne lemieux, Matthew Bury, Mrs. Adstides Andrade, John Connors and Mrs. Mary Donohue.

Pope .Asks .Bishops Speak on Celibacy -Stresses Consequences of, Dissociation VATICAN CITY (NC) --.: Pope Paul VI has asked the world's bishops' conferences to speak out on the value of priestly celibacy and ch:iar up "an atmosphere of 'such, ill-omened uncertainty." A letter Pope Paul had sent in his name to the presidents of bishops' conferences declared: " "If we did not do all in our power to check the current hardening against priestJy celibacy, we would be guilty before God for its grievous consequences." The letter, which was dated

Feb. 2 and signed by Amleto Cardinal Cicognani, Papal Secretary of State, asked: "Have we realized what dissociating the priesthood from celibacy would mean for the Church? Have we truly measured the full extent of the upheaval this would bring not only in the priestly life but also in the life of the entire ecclesial community?, Responsibility of All "Lastly, have we reflected on all consequences路 which such a dissociation would have in every field - for the Church's life, for its spirituality and,

above all, for its pastoral activity, which must be really in keeping with the actual demands of the modern world? "In a word, have we sufficiently reflected on all that celibacy of the clergy means for the Church as well as for the world?" The letter asserted that the present "lessening of the estimation of priestly celibacy seriously and urgently' engages the responsibility of all 'whom the Holy Spirit has placed to rule His Church.''' (This 'scriptural quote was from Acts 20, 28.)

Otiaw@

Q[J1J OTTAWA (NC)-The Canadian bishops are meeting here for the semi-annual meeting of the Canadian Catholic Conference. Workshops, commission, sector, provincial and regional meetings are being held by both English and French sectors. Among the items to be discussed at general assemblies are simplification of marriage procedures, a Canadian pastoral council, role of the priest today, follow-up to Humanae Vitae, program for seminaries, Canadian Secretariat for Non-believers, the Synod of Bishops, and national collections. The National Association of Catholics in Dialogue (NACD) has presented a brief to Bishop Alexander Carter, CC president, asking for early establishment of "an effectively functioning" nl1.tional pastoral council through_ formation of a pro tem council. A bishops' ad hoc committee, directed by CCC at last September's meeting to conduct a national pastoral council, will give its report at the CC meeting.

President Resigns HELENA (NC) - Msgr. Anthony M. Brown, president of Carroll College here in Mon-' tana for seven years, has resigned effective July 1 to become administrative vice-presi路 dent at the College of St. Thomas, St. Paul, Minn. Msgr. Brown had been affiliated with Carroll College for the past 16 years.

Moves AU Causes Labor is the great producer of wealth; it moves all other causes. -Webster.

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04.17.69