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The ANCHOR

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IaU River, Mass., Thursday, April 25, 1968 PRDCE lOc @ ] "9 The Anchor ~. 12, No.·l7 '$4.00 per Y- .

PRINCIPALS AT CHA;RITIES APPEAL KICK-OFF: Atty. Edward B. Hanify of Belmont, main speaker; Roland "Aime La France, 1968 lay chait'man; Bishop Connolly.

New York Educator to .Be .Keynoter

Diocesan Teachers' Convention' Next Week in Attleboro at. Rev. Magr. William M. &oohe of Rochester will be the keynote speaker wi; the 11th annual two-day conven­

Itt. Rev. Msgr. Paul P. :R.ynne, executive director of the Com­ mission on Human Rights in Bos­ ton, will discuss the teacher's role in improving race relations lion of the, diocesan Catholic at the Friday convention session. ltel'Chers Association which will MOI'e than 180 religious and' . . held next week-Thursday lay teachers who staff 72 schools ~ Friday, M~y 2 and 3-at the nn the diocese will attend the Bishop .Feehan High School in conclave at which the latest de­ ~tleboro, velopments in the educational MS1{r. Roche, who is Superin­ world will be discussed in depth; lkmdent of SchooJs in the Di­ Experts in various educations ~e of Rochester, is head of areas will speak to the element­ CIte Superintendents' Department ary and high school instructors of the National Catholic Educa-" on topics varying from sex ed­ ~lal Association. He is a prom­ ueation to the latest develop': llnent speaker and well-known ments in reading programs. author on the pelltinent issues of A concelebrated mass will ~holic education. mark the convention opening at

Bishop Connolly Invites Suggestions From Faithful

9:30 next Thursday. Msgr. Roche will discuss the topic, "Can We Afford Not to Have Catholie Schools?" at the first general session at 10:30 Thursday morn­ ing.

At the 2 Thursday afternoon session for secondary instructors, Rev. Roger C. Roensch,. S.T.L.. an instructor of theology at Car­ dinal Stritch College in Milwau­ kee, will discuss "The Personal­ ity of the Teacher-A Prime Factor in ReligioUs Education." The 3:30 elementary session for, teachers of gl'ades one to three will hear. a book publish­ ing fi rill consultant consider "The Primal'y Teacher Looks at Social Studies." Mrs. Ann Saute of the War­ wick, Rhode Island, SChool De­ partment will speak on "Social Science in the Middle School" at the elemen tary session for teach­ Turn to Page Eighteen

Initial Charities Appeal Special- Gifts Heartening

. In launching this yea.r's Catholic Charities Appeal, Bishop Connolly has announced the intention to add a lfursing Wing to Fall River's Catholic Memorial Home rih a view to provide for marl'ied couples in need of re­ ~bilitation facmties and professional care. As has al­ panding centers to aid excep­ Ileady been announced, a tional children into two or three Rudy is being made of the urban al'eas is being made.

Bishops Finish Agenda Today,

''1.'he Public Aid Iss'ue," will be the topic of Edward J. 'Riley, executive director of the Rhode Island Catholic Education Fed­ eration, at the 1:30 Thursday afternoon session. The elementary session at 2 next Thursday afternoon will feature Sister Susamle Breckel, R.S.M., Ph. D., directOr of Phy­ chological Services at Salve Re­ gina College in Newport. The Sister of Mercy nun will use as her theme, "Conformity's Child: Hindered. or Helped?"

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Investigation is also being bomes for children in the Dio­ made into the need of a home eese., Both St. Mary's Home in for the aged and chronically ill Drew Bedford and St. Vincent's :JIome in Fall River date back on Cape Cod. The Diocese has several tracts of land that could !!Dany years. . The Bishop has indicated that be used for this purpose but Cberc is need in the Diocese fOIr oilce again the need must be ....ernight care for the mentally present and the possibility of staffing such a Home must be ~tal'ded and a study of this, as _U as the possibility of ex- assured. The Bishop lias asked the faithful of the Diocese to reflect on these needs and' to give the benefit of their thinking to him. This could be done by a discus­ sion of these matters in Parish Councils and the forwarding of ST. LOUIS (NC) -The ad­ .inish'ative committee of the suggestions to the Bishop. . At the kick-off meeting of :Motional Conference of Catholic Bishops has recommended that the Appeal last week, Attorney tIte Spring meeting of the U. S. Edward B. Hanify of Boston, a Catholic bishops here consider native of Fall, River, made n establishing a board for the ar­ plea for compassion in support I*I'ation or mediation of dis­ of the needs met, by the Appeal. Before an audience of 600 DUtes between individuals or OI"ganizations within the Church comprised of clergy, parish· trustees, parish chairmen and .. this country. The recommendation is on an friends of charity, Atty. Hanify

said: "Life, of course, locates

~cnda approved by the commit­ tee fOI' consideration by the the valley of tears for all of us,

and none of us escapes its ~ncral meeting scheduled to mouming and its weeping, in eontinue through today. ways happily withheld from' the Other items on the recom­ comprehension of small boys on

mended agenda included: Election of a chairman Of the roUer skates who do not know

&mmittee on the Liturgy and the special pang of desiderium -the vain backward glance of of Ii member of the administra­ adult life that must often turn tive committee. Tum to Paee Tbirtaen Turn to Page Eleven

Most Rev. James L. Connolly; Bishop of Fall River, will pre­ side at the Thu.rsday morning session.

A dedicated group of Special Gifts solicitors, numbere ing over 625, is in the midst of the first phase of the Catholic Charities Appeal - Special Gifts campaign which ends Monday, May 4. Over 2,150 contacts will be made with professional, bus­ iness, fraternal and industry Efforts for increased giving in I e a d e r s. These community this year's Appeal must be made leaders are given the oppor­ because Bishop Connolly has an­

MSGR. Wm. M. ROCHE

,u. S.

High ~ourt Decision Provides Youth Protection WASHINGTON (NC) ­ "Obscenity is' not within the ai'ea of protected speech or press," has been llgain re­ peated' by the Supreme Court but this time with the weight of law. "The well -being of its children is, of, course, a sub­ ject withill the state's constitu­ tional power to regulate," the nation's highest tribunal de,Turn to Page Fifteen $

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MAY 5-15

tunity· of contributing to the 3Q Appeal agencies which bene­ fit in whole or in part from the funds collected every year !from every area of the diocese and fr,om those of the Protestant and Jewish faiths as well as from Catholics. ' "The fiest returns are heart­ ening" said Roland A. Lafrance, 1968 Catholic Charities Appeal lay chairman. He went on to say that "early returns from the Special Gifts phase indicate a cordial reception to the solicitor and a generous response to the needs of charity by the donors." Every year the generosity of the donors to the Special Gifts serves as a barometer for the expected increased giving when the sec­ ond phase, the, House to House Appeal, is made on Sunday, May 5. The special gift solicitors are making returns speedily and it

is hoped that all solicitors will have their contacts made and returns filed at headquarters by Saturday, May 4. The slogan of the Appeal this year' is: "At least a dollar more in '68" from those who contributed in

'67. The solicitors find this slogan appealing to the contributors thus far approached in the Special Gifts campaign.

nounced an expansion of the Catholic Memorial Home for the Aged and Infirm in Fall River. Bishop Connolly said: ''The accommodations at Cath­ olic Memorial Home are to in­ crease through the construction of an addition to the Nursing Wing. This is done with a view to provide for married couples, and for such others as could ben­ efit in spirit by being closer to rehabilitation facilities, and pro­ fessional care."

Sees Underground Church Divisive ST. LOUIS (NC) - Auxiliary BishOp James P. Shannon of St. Paul and Minneapolis toid newsmen here that the so-called underground church is by its nature' "divisive." Speaking at a press confer­

ence held the day before the

opening of the Spring meeting of the National Conference of Catholic Bishops, Bishop Shan­ non pointed out that the goal

and purpose of the liturgy is "the unity of Christians 010 <) " The underground church, on the other hand, results in a small coterie or clique cutoff from Turn to Page Eighteen


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Ad~Plt

THE AN~HOR:---~iocese of Fall,River..,.;Thurs.Apri! 25,1968

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APRIIIi.. 28thi-MAY 15th!

ALL:

And: \'Wi1tll1 yotm' spiri;t.

Let. Ufl' pm:¥'. lArd, we: beg YOUIi' help, f<)1: JJr'01ydGn~~~.' fol' aU ciVIl aurthmrDties" and' for the. sal~tion of alll m~~ PRlEST':

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years'

pe~ce a~dW~,c6,~~O~'be

'That just reaf­ ized 'among people' violently afflicted by wars or civil dis- , cord.

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We beseech, you, ,he8ll' us. ­

ALL:

'LECTOR: That the measure of God's goodness to us may be also the measure· of our' ~en,erosity to. othe!'8.

AL,L: We' be~~~citi,:lJ.e~,~.: LECTOR: Tha.t those w~ labor in,G9d's viIley~ for. 'the poor" oppressed~, the retai'ded~, 'and 'homeless maM receiiVe their rewar<i1 :fiJroonl the great riche.s~ of .HiS , grace~

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"We besee«'h you'" hear us.

.ALL:

LECT€>R: That\. alt€ 8 ltholics, of the; Diocese~ ~di owr' parish may heed: the Eish~~8;:ealJ! tol charity_ ~I gracioosllw coopevate in suppoot of this effori " ~:

We besee.dit you, hear us.

LECTOR: Tl'lat, all: WOlTKerS; for oor. Catholic: Cllamitiesl Appeal may be welcomedl 1ritlb Clmistlike. warmtb and: :k!w. be~,

ALL:

We.

PRIEST':

0' God', our' refuge and strength" g.ive heed!

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of dev;otion;; gl1ant that. wnat we ask for'in faith we'maM Obtain in deed; through Our Lord Jesus Christ, Your Sotn, Who, is God, living and reigning with You, in the unity o.fi the ]Jolty', Spiriro, for evelr' and! ever:

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FRlDAY.:,-sS·. Clet1Is· & MarceD­ linus" Popes;, MaXtyns., m , Qass. RedL Mass PoopelQ; GlOry;, Preface of Eastel'. HOSPITAL HONORS, ADMl!NIS'Ji'RATOR:' Dr'. J!0bn F. Dunn' Ohief of Medical Staft; Mother' Pierre: M~: f1f. SA"Im1RDAY -St. Peter Cardia,

mUs;. Confessor .and Doctoe'

St. Ann~!s. Hospital honored!, 08, the occasion Of rooeivwg: cd' the ChllZ'Ch. m· CIasao,

, the, Pro, Ecelesia et Pontiiice M:edaI;, B&b:op, COnnolly" Judge: White-. Mass: Proper; Glo1!Y'.

JI., E<l'ward Lajoie, president emirt'tus: of the FalL" RiV:eJT Hospital's. Board of TiTusllees. '.FIle affair' was' sPoDse:rredJ bM the; Metlical SWf and' the Boardl of.' Trus-tees.

Survey Resu Its' M~;j,or[ty Opposes: Church: l'nvoIYemen,' . Din Soc'ial~ Political Issues

PRINCETON (NC) - FiftyThe first, dutY of churches 18, thnee, per' cent of persons intetr- "to comfOrt the individuaIL viewed in, a recent Gallup poll! Ministers and priests cfu not ALL: Amen. said. that churches should' avoid haye, the kind of background, involvement in' political and:·· and, training needed to dieal! ]V....'W'....'W'. .'W'....'W'....'W'. .'W'A 'W'",-'W'A~A'W'....'W'. ..'W'.'W'....'W'. .'W'~Iij)' ' social issues. with social and political prol>Forty . per cent felt that lems;, . , churches: should express views' Yoimg adults differed widely,' Do.ubl~ Il)~!ffii,cult on social and political. jssu~s from, their elders on theques­ I,' and seven per cent had, no, opin- tion of church involvement in.

Li,fe, for· Cotl:'hol!i:cSri B'uddhi:sfS .in N'orfh Vi'e.tna!l1l' iO~heresults

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SUNDAY-.5econd Sunday Afties'

East:er~ II Class., White. ~.

Proper;, Glory;; Creed; Preface

of Easter.,

MXl>NDAY-St.. PeteJ!. of VelTo~, Martyr. m Class~ Red·. ,Mas!' Proper;: Glory; Preface ClIfl'

Easter. TUESDAY-5t. Siena, Virgin.

catherine ct'

Class, White.

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WEDNESDAY-St. Joseph 'the

Worker,. Spouse: of BVM: I'

Crass. White. Mass Proper;

Glory; Creed; Preface at· S:l.

Joseph. .

THURSDAY - St. Athan'asiuv"

Bishop; 'Confessor,. and D'9ctOO'

of the ChUl'cb.. m Class..

White. Mass Proper; Glof,Jot;.

, Preface of Easter; "

;hr::s~tt:::

show. a marked' c:;:fi::, , left. the' North· in 1954: when., the' ' . change from a comparable 1957 tween: ages: 21 and' 29: tavOltedl country was dividedl by the' 17th survey, whert 47 per cent felt 'inv.olv.ement; with 47.' 'Per" cent parallel, but. he could not es- the churches should be involved, opposed~ 'Ilhey were' the' on~, cape for 13' years. , 44 per cent thought they should sub":gl'oup, who had a maj'om1Jy Tru'ong described' the ham!.. not and nine per cent had! no of, responses in favor of churah, ships' of living in North. Vtiet-, opinion. involvement. nam and the' oppression of the' It was found, that more Cath,., 01! those' 30 to '49 years" 5]1 per' communist:, regime. He said' the' olics than, Protestants think the cenf opposed involvemenf and'. two, religions' Catholic andl BUd:­ churches should not. become in,. 42' per' cent were in favor' of' Itl. dhist, are under constant' pres", volved: Vltith social and political! In, the- age group 50 years andl sure- from the- CommuniSt partY, issues and more men' than oider; 58 'per; cent were: agmris1l . and government. CatholiCs' are' women' hold this view. church' involvement with.' polit- ' the~obiect ofconstan1l., suspicion; , Fifty-seven Pel" Cent'of Ca~;.. ical 3I!d, ,social .!Datte~ and! 35' he, said.~ olies responding; in the ~survey' per' cent fayored sucb .iny~lve- , The., party cadre tells ,0hllis,., said: chUl'ches shouldc not be' in.. , ment:' " ,:. ~, I tians: !'Suppose, yoU! l1v:e allaZYr: volv:eci, with 3,5, per' cent stating"'" . 'NEW YORK ~NC)'-Tiie New" life:. and, ~t, all ~ay,· to, W:~llShipl' tIlat the' churches should ex,. ' •. ' ' '" York' chapter of the' American" .Christ, will: He,glove YOUll'l"lc;,~' to., press, sOcial. andpQliticaI viewsl H~CI!OI!09Y;',' Civil ,Liberties Uriion has filed" eat. and. clothes to put on'.,·· . " Fifty;-tw.o per cent of.' Prot- " , MAY .6 suit to' preven't,the induc.tion:' 'The~ '~adamong: thelll'~ estants, polled, 'thought the;,' of a Marist Brother into' the people,,·theu:' propagand3\," say;-,' chUrches should 'be inv:oi:ved,,' , Rev. 'IlhomasP~, ~lliott;.' 1905;" . tha',' t; Chri ~- ' l"d ........ while 42.. per- cent "disagree d". Founder, St.,MAY Mary,:,MansmeldL armed forces. Brother Haroldl mg: Sw",,uSl me u e' 4"~' 9 ' , WoodS; was reclassified'"a£ter ~tionary: elements .. always; seek.. "FiftY-eignt per cent of' 'the 'Rev:.. J. E.. TheoduleCiguere" '" ".to': 'b,. mo. "U.~~A·' .......~ t01 .', the ' ....... 4~e"""'" . h't' c h' taking· ",art in· a, ,draft pnotest, ~~"" -.-/.. ' men survey ed t'h' oug 'urc h es ." 'to ACLUspokesmen, ' -C...... ti th f ~ 1940" Pastor, St. Anne; New, according J..lJ4S aps; are; . e' (l~s. 0.., OUll' should' not. be' invo Iv:ed! WI'th\ Bedford.. p~ple':' ,1;pey,say.. ': ~ . . social an4 political issues, while . ... 1966 Rev:., J.ohn P. Clal'ke;, 19411" ' Afte:£,.the a rres.m" , , oii. only 49 per cent of the women Father' Tran dinh Can, pastor of' asked, expressed this opinion; Pastor, St. Mary, Hebronv:ille• .FORTY Q~, :Luu' parish" the' cadte Thirty-six per cent of the men, arreste4 Bishop, Paul 'Pran\ dinm' thought that the churches ", N~em,.of" V i t $ . ,

should be involved, as did 44, ... ~ e, e , ,'Three: months later' :Flatbell. per cent of the women polled~ ,lYtIC a,e'l e, U~II.nl

April- 2&---Our Lady of' FaW· Can' was, brought back. to" his,

Reasons given by those' who ma, New> "B'edford~:, .' Inc.

, chilrch, 'where' the cadre' asSem.., opposed church involvement St~ Mi~hael, (1)(:ean Grove. . bled the population and, read, 81 were:. Holy' Ghost, Attleboro~ FUNERAL, SERVICE'

May 3-St, Vincent Home" ': verdict condemning; Fathell € l m' mlr llRCHOR as. ,guilty; of. crimes" ag;linst .,the, Fall River~ '~. . peopie. NEW' BEDFORI); MASS~,

.. Second' Class, Postage Paid at Fall River, , May 5--St. Mary's, Attleboro' Mass, Published; every .Thursday, at 410 "Then he was, taken, away Ifighland Avenue, Fall River" Mass. 02722 549; COUNlT' SlR~

, St. Joseph" New BedfOrd~ and no, one, eyer heard frolInl himi Dy the Catholic Press of, tile Diocese of Fall River;' Subscrlptlilll price " .J. postpaN ~ " Truona; .'" $4~OO per 1'IU..

SAIGON {NC,), ~Life' is; ~ cult for everyone in North, ·Vietnam, but. it is doubly di££i.. cult. for Catholics and Bud-, dhists,. ~ccording to, an. eyewit­ ness. The report of a 'Catholic boy who escaped' .from North: Viet­ nwn in 'mid..,r96'h 'has' just been ,published' by Mekong Feafures;, a,.-service' specializing; in, articlesl £011 " foreign , publicationS'., 'Ilh&. 16,..year-old· youth'· is "Ngu;y;enl van· Truong: :Most of. hill' family;

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to the pious prayer of' Your (!}hureh" You, Who! are the: MUNe,

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·:LECTOR.:' 'lL'llaJlf, all' who:. «,a:U upon t}:te JL6~' f~'h~l~:', ' in their di~ss:D1'al~ ffudi in Biln. a ref.4ge" and etemai[i'lTest.;:.. . .' . .' .~.'.~, ......~. ::... ~ ",', ".,,:.~. ...., : •. ~ . 'AL'T", 'We Deseeeh: 'you,.·heaJr;us~,f"'t",·"",, ,"},"-, i<.':. ,-

'

, ordinance providlng;for licensing " of moti()n,pictures fO? eXhibitiom, ,to, minors was: passed by tile: Chicago City Council by a 35->' 10-6 vote. ' The ordiance: was approved bJl' ,', Mayor Richard ~. Daley, wb4!l' ,criticized the movie indust~ foil ' permitting; "filth and viooa, lence" m films~, The new law replaces aD' ...' dinanCle: in effect for' more tha 50 years,. which req~ed liceIW-' ing. and' pre-censorship by the police department but was de-. unconstitution3I by' tbfl, United' States Supreme Co~rl. Under' the new' regulation,. Do censing and 'pre-censorship:: ill I not required' for films iritendiedJ , for showing to a4ults-pe~SODli , more' tban' 17, of age. ,1:!1JIl, lic:ensing, anif' approval is' 're.., , qUi,red for ,filnis intende( ~fOl' showing to persons 17 years old and younger. ' The law provides that if' &II, censor board takes no action' OIl; a 'film wi thin 12 days afier lI.I licensing application is filed, tbti film may be exhibited withP9t II lklense to luv:eniles;

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".mie' llJol!dJ be: with yon.

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NCEA Speakers Stress Competence, Commitment SAN FRANCISCO (NC) - Two trains of thought erossed tracks repeatedly during the 65th annual National Catholic Educational Association (NCEA) convention here. . Competence, the traditional goal of all educators, was a major theme of discussion ­ among the 12,000 NCEA,del- er Howe. Joining with Bishop egates here, as it has been Primeau and Father Koob in a major theme for years. The' an analysis of the proble~,

<l)ther theme _ commitment _ Howe stated ~hat CatholIc was relatively new, and its dis- schools are especI?lly well p~~-' cussion reflects a deepening pared to deal WIth the CrISIS eoncern on the part of Catholic of gh~tto edu~ation.and will be educators for Catholic schools' especIally guIlty If they do effect on the secular world. not act. Best Suited From the convention-opening Historically located in the ~marks of Bishop Ernest J. Primeau of Manchester; N.H., cities and unimpeded by politi­ c!,l interference, the Catholic ~ho asked: "Are we preparing schools of the nation are, ac­ ,white - Ca.tholic Americans' to ,cording ro the Commissione,r, fit into American society, or Bl, practical standpoint we we preparing them to from best suited to work in the ghet.,. tlhange American society," to V.S. 'Commissioner of Education to. But there is another reason dicating Catholic involvement Harold Howe's closing sugges­ tions that ea,tholic schools in the cities, according to Howe. launch a crash program of' And he concluded his speech: "In urging that Catholic ed-, ghetto education, the problems ucators take upon themselves iii commitment dominated dis­ a part of the burden of educatCllI8sion. , ing the urban poor, I recognize , Impetus for this new concern' that I advocate a course which .emed to come from two close­ '~from the economic standpoint ly related sources: America's - is dubious. But if our' growing racial tension and the churches ever test their efforts deterioration of the nation's against the single standard of dUes. fiscal prudence, they will work In brief opening remarks, San themselves out of existence. Francisco Mayor Joseph L. Ali­ "We have plently of banks in oto linked the two problems and , America, and together with the described them as "the nation's Bureau of the Budget in Wash­ number one crisis," Bishop Pri­ ington they provide all the fis­ me~u continued the theme, ­ cal prudence we need-perhaps saymg: more. New Ills Need New Horizon "This is a monment for us "Christianity is supposed to to grapple, to the best of our offer something more. 'Let us ability, with the new ills that be fools for Christ's sake,' said cry out for curing in our St. Paul. This was the kind of troubled world. statement that Dr. Martin Lu­ "And no Amercian Catholic ther King, understood, and-by educator need look far to know' rejecting an, easy prudence and what these ills are: grinding espousing a life of uncontami­ nated idealism:"-'-he built a ma­ poverty that degrades and de­ stroys the human spirit, the jestic dream. "He is gone, and both the persuasive strain of violence that runs like a malignancy American reality and the Amer­ through American society, the' 'ican dream are poorer in con­ terrifying racist bent that sequence. We badly need high­ threatens to' rend our nation minded visionaries who can and divide it into armed camps, help, the poorest of our chil­ dren see a new dream and black and white." Father C. Albert Koob, O. fashion a better reality. For our Praem., Executive Secretary of nation's sake, Catholic educa­ the NCEA, opened the conven::' tion must join the rest of ed­ Hon's first full day of activities ucation to give them' a new horizon." by striking the same note. In­ In between the major con­ dicating that Catholic schools were a,t a point of crisis that he vocations were more than 200 other meetings of priests, Re­ thought would lead to new de­ -.elopments in education, Father ligious and' lay people respon­ Koob added that Catholic ,schools sible for the continued' opera­ tions of the nation's '14,660' cath­ .ust strive to form an elite. olic schools, with their six mil:' Elite 01 Service lion students. ' elite of

"Not, however, eolor or wealth or even in­

~ec~for this would not be 'a Apostolic Delegcit~ ehristian education- but an Instqlls Ordinary' elite with the skill and determ­ GREE~ BAY (NC) The Ination to go to the heart of AposrolicDelegate in the United ~l' SQCiety's ills and cure t4em States, Archbishop Luigi' Rai­ _ ,"'We must involVe outsleves mondi, and 30 members' of the American hierarchy attended the iii the education of ghetto resi­ unts, both children and adults, installation ceremonies here' for • a' far greater extent than Bishop Aloysius J. WYci~lo, the we have done up to now," the eighth resident bishop 'of the Green Bay diocese. Archbishop ~iladelphia-bom priest con­ Raimondi was the, installing clUded. "We must' eradicate-ra­ . eism 'wherever we find it' among prelate. Bishop Wycislo, 59, worked wbite Catholics." , with Catholic Relief Services But the most strenuous chal­ lenge to Catholic schools came for 16 years and had served as an auxiliary bishop of Chicago, &om an outsider, Commission­ since his consecration by Albert Cardinal Meyer in 1960. In his installation sermon Priests' Senate 'Bishop Wycislo told the peopl~ 'The Priests' Senate of the of Green Bay: Diocese will meet at 1:30 Fri­ "I want to be a bishop with day afternoon, May 10, at the a'wide vision of things' in this Catholic Memorial Home in diocese. I want to draw on the ~l River. This will be the last knowledge and talent of all who meeting of this elected group are willing to work with me ilt8 new elections will take place • • • I have no vision of the .. the, Fall and the newly­ future, except that it is some­ elected Senators will convene thing that you and I must create together." • October.

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Thurs. April 25, 1968

Church Leaders Seek Economic Bill of Rights

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NEW YORK (NC) Archbishop John F. Dearden of Detroit, president of. the National Conference of Cath­

HOME, SCHOOL OFFICERS: Officers of newly orgart­ ized Home and School Association at Sacred lIeart parish, New Bedford, are, seated from left, Ronald A. L'Italien, president; Rev. Henry R. Canuel, pastor; standing, Norman N. Boulay, vice-president; Donald L. Desautels, secretary­ ,treasurer. Ol'ganization stresses spiritual and educational develpoment of parents, teachers, will also serve as liaison with parish board of education.

Vietnam Mourns fOL'l1T

Memlbeli's of German Medical Team S~aDn by Viet Cong Reds

'SAIGON (NC) - "They were like father and mother to me," a 43-year-old leprosy patient said in a broken voice.

pagoda near the Tu Dam pago­ da, which the communis,ts used as their command post for that area.

In dark brown coffins lay the remains of the two he mourned, Dr. Horst G. Krainick, 59, and his wife, Elizabeth, 56, a nurse. Two other coffins held the re­ mains of Dr. Raimond Discher, 46, and Dr. Alois Altekoester, 36.

Used Them First

All four, members of a Ger­ man medical team, had been killed in cold blood by the com­ munist Viet Cong toward the end of the long battle of Hue.

The doctors and Mrs. Krain­ ick' were taken from their apartments in the quarters as­ signed to university professors on the south bank of the Per­ fume River. The communists did not want to take Mrs. Krai­ nick, but she insisted on accom­ panying her husband who was in bad health.

He 'told his captors that' he The grieving leper spoke at a service held in, the should stay in Hue, where he state university of Hue, to was needed' to take care of the which the German' doctors had wounded. They answered that he 'would have ,to come with come as advisors. The ,univer­ thein. They had wounded, too, sity rector spoke. So .did' stu­ den'ts, some of whom wept they said. openly. The leprosy patient rep­ resented the sick' and irtjured It is thought that ,the four in the'provincial hospital whCl'e ,were not killed immediately. the German doctors had ,also 'fhe Vie,t .Cong probably used ,worked. "them, perhaps for two weeks, 00 ,;lttend to their wounded and The four had beEm 'taken 'then when 'the American and prisoners by tl;1e' Viet 'Cong on: VietIiamese troo,Ps were closing' Feb. 5, five days after' the Tet' iri, 'murdered them.· Each of the , offensive hali begun in Hue. On four was shot in the back of the April 3, the four bodies' ,were head; ,according to, reports from found together :in a shallow Hue, All had been bound. .1: grave in- the garden of Tuong , Van "pagoda, about two miles fro,m where 'they had been seized. Tuong, Van is a small m~orial

olic Bishops, has joined with heads of other major faiths to ask Congress for passage of an "economic bill of rights for the disadvantageli" as a me­ morial to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. The statement was signed by Archbishop Dearden; Dr. Ar­ thur S. Fleming, president of the Nat ion a 1 Council' of Churches ; Archbishop Iakovos, chairman of the Standing Con­ ference of Orthodox Bishops ,in the Americas; and Rabbi Ja­ cob P. Rudin, president of the Synogogu'e Council of America. As a first step in implement­ ing the recommendations of the Nationl Advisory Commission on Civil Disorders, the religious leaders urged President Lyndon B. Johnson and COIlgress to take· "extraordinary action to achieve the following objectives of the late Dr. King"-passage of an economic bill of rights for the disadvantaged requiring about $10 to $12 billion. Dr. King had stated that pass­ age of this bill of rights was among his major objqectives in 'planning the Mobilization of the Poor marches scheduled for this Spring. The interfaith statement also asked citizens to suport pass­ age of such a bill, even if it means heavier taxation. It also asked the private sector "to ac­ celerate its program for im­ proving conditions under which the disa~vantaged live and work," and urged Congress "to approve imediately the balance of the $1,980,000,000 authorized by the Economic Opportunity Act for fiscal year 1968." The statement commended Congress for passage of the 1968 Civil Rights Bill and express­ ed the mutual grief of the leaders at the "shameful mur­ der of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., a unique apostle of the non­ violent drive for justice." The leaders declared their i'1tention to taking "immediate steps to develop a coordinated sacrifical effort on the part of the American religious commu­ nity to help the disadvantaged ro 'implement local programs."

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SANTA ROSA (NC)-Bishop Leo T. Mah~r of .san ta Rlilsa told a group of U:r.sulin~ nuns here that "the more educators meet to discuss education, th~ less they seem roagree on what 15 . education}' "Everyone ¥.BIilWS we need ed­ ucation but we are not dear what w€ n~ed it for," he :said. Some 125 Sisters :f.mm every section of ,the United States met at ,th~ Ur.s1iIline novitiate !for a one-day briefing session prior to 'attending ,the Na.tional Ca:bh.­ olic Ed.:ucation.al Asslllciamon collvention in San Francisco. "The present -cen.tury has seen some ..startling advances ia:I .ed­ ucational ,teclmiq:ues," Bishop

Mahe·r·said. "We kn'ow .be.tter

than our. f.orefa.thers how to

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material 1JIaa t passes t!;ll'ough

our h.ands.

"We hav€ , in. many ways, ch.aIl;ged our whole pictllWe of the .sc@pe ·of .tJl-e edlUeatj,onal pr~s, aJldwe new h.ave .no difJfkuJiy in lli.i!rnlcing .of educa­ tion as oCom1D:rehend.LnJg much more than ins·1Jr.IIction." a:rod ex­ ter.ldillg h.r beyond tlhe elass­

room." Area ef "aloes "But, . perlBa:plS, as a Il'eSUlt of that very expanSion of what we mean by educ:atkm, we ihave not SilJrelng.t4lened 0Ur gJrasp of tJbe emtB.s of education as we have strengthened th-e means;' ,be conllmr.\1II1-ed. Bishop Maher told the UTJr.SU,.. lines th2t "edueatorsaQ! too -ofben a:ne JDOlt mllilcb 'OGnoe'l'l'ledi to give their students more ;talan .an illl­ teillleduall etlI;lJl1~ati()n; Httlewon­ dex itdnem d-oes 1IJbe presel1l t Sdh001 gel1l'e ra tien feel it is w.ori'h thei!l' wibile to listen to :faou~ty bers ill the realm -of their ~­ nlicall ;aDd scllo!l;a!lily .speciaaties b\llt IIOOt lin t'l1l e ;a:rea of values." In :tlbeia- ooom:e;m .!for o!bjec­ tiVii;ty, the Ibishrop chauged, "ed­ uealtiors lha,'e clecla;red iJhei·r de­ VoGtil'ln ;t-o 1I.ir:IlIt h in Ithe ;a.ee1o'f facts v.'hii!l' <letaclilliil'l.g tihlem­ selves Worn values ant! e:tJhics wihiob w<>:IIIlld demand tbat they comsidetr the lla~ issues {)f life and deaith lI"attlher than :tlhe mere 11l8a!lld ng ;and di:reclJion {)f the enrerpnse.."

mem­

Bishop Maher w.ar~ that t:he breaking .Ua;l of knowJed.ge into separate systems means the dissolutioJJ of J:l1aJl .hJmself into a group of fUllctions. "It should not sur.pr.ise us lIlhait cur g'ffi'ler­ ation lbas II'eliliisoove:red evdJ but has not rediscovered redemp­ tion," he .said. The bishop suggested that '!!he Sisters train studentsw ask more often "w<by,," than "how," and to be less conscious' of p.·ob­ lems than 'Of m.ysteries. Bishop Maher said t.he Ca t.ho-

Programs to Help Retarded Children CLEvr,AND (NC)-The In­ tern;a:!li«J),.· O:r.m·er ·of :tJhe Alham­ bra has " f ~~:red 1.<> aid any dio­ cese in the U. S. ;and 'Canada wlhidh Ih:as a :pr-ogTam Jf'Or :ne­ ta'fderil ,ooind!l'en. Bi~ ~ohL1 Y.. WhealliOo'of Erie, Pa. Alliambra chaplain and fOil1l'1ler -a urinary bish0,p <af Clevellandl" sma that mOl'e than 7~ bisan'lililis lhave ·beer.! advised of tIlDe AlliCImbra pl'Ogiram. He added tJb.ai ,the ind1bi<d da­ nations by tbe Aillhambra would be modest but will e'x/press the purpose 'Of ilJh,e .scrciety - -aid to retarded children - and hope­ fully will <e!I1l'oourage o(1):ther gJroups and individuals to ~",:iJl inthls mo vemen.t. .

E~H~e

Tension

NEWARK (NC) -Archbi~ Thomas A. Boland of NewarJ3: approved interfaith efforts to relieve racial tension and .eo­ .OOuragedll ":Day ·of Dialogue"' held here Sund~. ~ event was sponsored by seven Newark ,churc'hes - in­ dudingthree 'Catholic parishe!1 ~d w:as in:tended -as a follow­ up iothe .interfai.th W.alk for • Understanding, held in the City~Bghetto area.April 7. "1'he walk drew some 25;COC participants, many of whom volunteered for inner-city work. The "'D<\Y of Dialogue" was m.. tended to channel their effor:t8 into .areas or greatest ef1ee­

lic edueator must remi;m,d hlim­ selJf that no true ,education can escape the .!l1eSJ1)lDnslibllity of commmrica1Jin;g .a viiew of 1lii.!fie.. "Let lUSus-e the w;lIlJ1m "limllllGClbrii·­ na:tiing,''' 1h~ :Saiid."The cuaibi­ vated "OpeD mmmd' !is a -w.ay (If camoufla.g.ing ,:tilne jp)Ov.eJ:'lty (If an. eduea;ffi{)nwlh'iCh has no 'Viie-w (If life to ,olllmmunJi,caiLe. "md!.ocm;rn.a:!ii·G>TI is /Il'Ot an ed­ ucational ,crime.;' iit as <l1Il ,edIu:ca­ tional necessity" lin Jl1ellJi,gii,on as in any -<il:tihe.r mo:nm {)f ilrai;rniJi\g,'" Bis'hop Ma1herstaited.. "'The crime is to indodJr:i.T.I:ate in :SI1eh a w<:\y as ta ·des1loo>y &e llIDeedl{)m and resp{!)nsibilirty (If ilIhe -stu­ dent;"

tiveness.

War Protestors Found Guilty IBAiL'iriIMOiI!iE I(NC) -Four Vd­ etnam war IIlll'O:testlDxs, iilllclutfitrng Fa~ Philip Berrigan, SS..J:., werefuund gWll:ly iby .a .!fede:r.al jUl1"Yhere CD ~ ~ (If mriJat­ ing government recoros. HELPS PARISH: David Kennedy. president. of Greater .Thechar;ges stemmed from an New Bed!fo!l"d CYO, spends Eas1ber vacation ,doing Spring iflcl.dent on Oct. '27 in whic'h the e'bores illl garoe'll -of St. James Chureh. foUl" men poured Six ibottres o! blOllld into the fi~ cabinets at the MaTyaa1ild .Seleoth>e Serviice office .in .the &JJti.moreClllStom House. Following five day.s of testi­ m{)ny the jury deli'b~rated less than two hours before rendering the guilty decision. Federal Judge Edward S. Northrop re­ when we can no longer be SOUTH ORANGE (NC) ­ leased the foua 'OiEl tbeill" own Il'ee­ sillent. We must reassess our egnizance, pel1lding 'anelicpectoo '''The ume has eome for Chris­ positions, -as some of our pub­ motion for a Ilew trial. . tians to broaden their love," lie figures a'l"e doing." In March, .'Judge Northrop .A u xiI i a i1" y Bishop J<>hn .8. "'We must look <It the ,p<lWelr turned down a :defemse ~uest\ Dc»u,gherty of Newark has told sUucture and work outaslr<lt­ that the trial be postponed untiL 11lQre than 200 Seton Hall Uni­ versity ,students during <In all­ egy-and .a~od place to begin afrer the Vietnam war because is - with the balJot box," .the of a ,claim ~t pubiic !p:neJiudice night Vigil for Peace in the Bishop added. sUJPjllOr:tJiJrng the war precluded .a campus chapel. Bishop Dougherty saJd: fair trail. "The world is bungry, :eold "Love for our friends and and sJ:ck. It cannot ",'ait ontil Judge Northrop also refused to relcItives is Dtlt 'dJffi~,Jt, but W~ Jiinish in V J:etnam: The allow the defense t~ -aTgue at the time has eQme for Chiris­ world Deeds .saJvaoon now." the trial that the Vietnam war tians 'it> 'broarlen their 10ve­ is 'iii1egal :and that tlJrerefore t'he no longer can it be person-to­ d:e!'8l1Idants had 'a moral] oibliga­ person, it has taken on new tiGn i'o 'U'Se "reasona1b'l-e force" social dimensions." to stop ~t. '''You young people," :the New 'TestifYing in his own behalf, Jersey prelate said, "are test­ PmLADELPBIA (NC) - The Fat'herBerrl.gan, white cur.ate at ing ·usconstant'ly. You 'areask­ ancient words of the consecration the Negro St. Peter CJaver paIl­ ing J.lshow concerned 'we are pr~ers for bishops were beaM ish 'here, said that he believes he with social) justice-with wal' forfhe first time m ELlglish .at has "a paramount responsibilitY and peace. The time 'has come the Cailhedr<ll of Sts. Pe-ter and and moral obligati-on to restore' Paul here as ..Archbishop .TobnH. as,pects of .sanity to cur foreign BOClce~ T..O.R., ",'.as eoose­ po1icy_" a:a1edby ,John Cardinal Krol fIoumd ~lty wi1lb Father BeT­ ofPhIlad~bi.a. . A.rcllbishQp BooelJa w.as named nigan 'WeJ1e tR.ev. .JT:amesMengel, NEW YORK (NC)-A million in .January by Pope Paul VI 1e a IUJlIlliteril ObulIlCh of Christ rnil1­ doses of anti-polio vaccirie istetr; .Bawd ~lI'dt, .'SeCretary head the archdiocese of !l:IUnir, have been donated by Catholic Turkey. He served as minister of the Baltimore Interfailth Peace Relief 'Services, overseas aId general of the Fr<lnciscans of the Mission; and Thomas Lewis, an ag~DCY of U.S. 'Catholics, and a!f4JS't and fuunddlng Htem!ber o()f Thini Order Regula[" for2i1. Oxfam of England, a non-sec­ the Ipleatle gll'oup. prior to his elevatronto tbeeji­ tarian funding agencY,to 'help iscopacy. combat a polio ep'idemic In Ecuador. A .total of 250,,000 doses have been d@na,ti:d by Catholic Re­ BEf·OREYOU SANJUAN (INC}-A'scrciQ-re­ lief Services and 750,000· ·doses ,au\'- lilY ldgaous .study to ,dete1'R'line the have been donated >by ·Oxfam.

JD.:a:siis of pastl'lTal l'e.a~~ty in the Shipments are being made in

walkie -of V:a:j)ican i00unci'l. ,!II 'and res,ponse to an .urgent apPeel.l the bes1l means 'Of 'attaining the from ,the Ecuaoorlan mini-s~y of goal has been launched here by health in an ef£ort to ward oil OLDSM081L£ tine Obu11Ch ~n iP'IIlI.mo IRlico. an expected polio outbreak .in All'cIhbi'Shop Luis AjpOlllte of Oldsmobile-PeU,90.t-RenoUlt

the .slum areas of the major San .JllAan :p.resi·d~ at a meeting '17 Midifle ~r~et. !fal~h2\.'tn cities.

in 'his resllll'enoe, :attendled by Victims are being .supplied JP:de~, g1l!lv:emmmerni 'Of!iiiocialls and with Sabin Oral trivalent polio rejlDll'esentatiV'eS 'Of Jlihe Episcopail vaccilllle. ''iI'hJs ti'l'le -of vaccine Church, ,at which plans fOir the was 'Clu<llsen because of its ease s!tudy were disc\lIssed. It was de­ of administration. The vaccine HelpsY 011 Overcome ·c.ided to l)'a'Unch a tw:o-yeai :study i:s vanued at$50,tlOO. at :a 'cost of 'S'ome$~O,'OOO. 'The all'Cihliln.(J)Cesan i)llaSfural of­ LooseDess and Worry . .fice will .su.Pe.rv.ise the' study, :Nowngerlbe:auIDO)'oo'Orteel Hl-4i"t­ which iiIliti:ally w'illl be limited to VA'iraCAN cu¥ 1(!l\o,X;)-lPope ease -because <of .Ulose. wohbly lJ:alse -reetb. F.A'STEETH.• an Im:proved the religious :aspect, but wilD. Pawl 'VI Teceiv.ed in audi.ence aDmUne.1powder. 'hOlds >pln,'tJes finner

'oo:msJtller Piuel"llo mean culture, Vu-l'~goc-Hoan, director of the ,so they:!eel more «lm:liOI1l:llJDre. A1\'ok:l

embarrassment caused by Joose.talse Ithe history of the Church on the liIeallth service '0:1' the Vi'6tln:am :teeth. :Den1nnles tbat ftt 1l1'e ·essen tlaI isil=d., IJDlus Ithe v.allues and at­ armed services and president of to.health.See ~'Gurlden1JI6:tJlleg~. Ge~'FAS'I'EETHat all drug ommtera. ti!Jl.ldes cf the Puerto' Rican Ilhe N:a;tii'omal.A:ssociati0J1) .of Cath­ ,people. olic poctors of Vietnam.

Need Is How

Newark Auxiliary Bishop Dougherty Assel'fs Time Is of Essence for World Salvation

Prayers in English

At Consecration

Agency Sends Polio Vaccine to .Ecuador

In a pastor.al letter Archbishcp Boland ,said "in our times, :anell' especially in ·the ei-t.iesof -our state, the values ()f humaD brotherhood .and a common Jle­ newal inOhrist's grace are m periL" . '''.During the year Since ~ \ Easter. OUI cities have beeD torn asunder by senseless vio­ lentle,engenlilered by p:rejudiee and muLtiplied denials of the basic human .digmty whicl1 Ne­ groes share with all (ltbers," tile arebbishop said.

Teachers Win Wa.p

Scale Agreement 'CLEVELAND (NC) The Cleveland di<>eesan board. uI education has _agreed \011 starting pay of $5,800 for high sChool teachers with bachelO'J' degrees. The wage seale agreement-­ tiJst of i15mDd in tAae diooese­ was annoUnced by Msgr. meh­ 8!1'd E.Mc&le, superintendent of scboolS; Msgr. Willdam N. Novicky, assistant superiintend­ eat in eharge of high sehooJr, and Patrick .T. Bruelmng, presi­ dent of ·Clev.eJ.and. High Scbool and AeadeDU' Lay TeachenJ Association (CHAL'irA} . In .addition to the starting salaryl.or bachelor c!legroe ho~d­ ecs, such teacbea:s also will . ­ a pay increase of lour J)eI' oent lor ,the fil'st six years .and five per eent .for ;tale next .six. Teachers with master deg~ wHl $1ar.tat $6,.380 a year; .am­ nuallnerease will be four .pelr cent for .tbf! first four yeaJ'l!l, fiYe per :cent .for iale Ilex,t four. and six ~ cent for the tiDal four.

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Urges Congress Give Tax Rel'ief To Parents lLANSING (NC)-A ~ mutio:t usliingr Catigress: to give tax relief to JY'..oJ:'iffits of oonpu:blic schotll children has been introduced: in ttl.:: Mich5­ If,ln Senate.

Sponsored by Sen. Oscar' m. Bouw:ffila and 13 oth:;l" Rc:pu!3­ Rican and Democr:?tie SC:LIato:'S, Ure resolution state-s tIl~ll local U;>::"Oj)erty tuxes used for scI'J.ool purposes are d~duetibl:: ~¥ tax­ llJ::yers "yet no consideration is (Iiven to payments mad::: to no::.... public schools by p3renw whose <i:bfMren attend those sehouw. "The Michigan Legislature," ~ resolution states, "respect­ fully urges the Congress of the, 1O'nited States to enact legisla­ ~on which will give: parents of ehildren in non public schools from double taxation now in effect by permitting the appIi­ eation of credit against their fincome tax or a deduction from adjusted gross income in their cnmputation of federal income D<lx for payments made to non": j?ublic schools." , Officials of Citizens for Edu": &alional Freedom (CEF) said ~ey are pleased tho sponsors of Gle re:mlution are conc,ern,ed doout the financial burden' cay­ m'ed by parents or nonpublii: ceilool children. ',' "However," state CEF presi.,. dent, Mark Kelly said, "thE; l'JIichigan Legislature has before il a bill that '.loula. provide mnancial im;irtancc fo:: parentl/ ~f all children who attend non­ I!'ublic schools - not just those

!':In tile higher income brackets.

"If the Legislature is really

concemed about the Slituation, i;g; will act on our bill as soon 00 possible." Kelly said taz credits would z:wthelp low income families while the CEF-backed Chil­ ('hen's Education Bill now be­ f:>re the Legislature calls .for educational grants for parents c1 all nonpublic school children l:'1:!~ardless,of their income level;

C6~9G(Q]@a' ~(Q,l?l7::J[JU@ N@te@I11@~ (C@Q:~cN:t~ ST. LOUIS (NC)-The pos­ gj~le form1)tion 02 a national cooalition oQ concerned Catho­ llics will be discussed at a' meet­ in~ hem by some leO laymen, Religious and priests repre­ senting various natlional organ­ izations· and field!: c:ll scholar­ libip. The meeting--planned by the National Committee on Catholic Concerns-will open today, the day on which: the U.S. Cathe­ lie bishops wiU conclude If na­ tional meeting- here. F'eatured speakers will be Father John L. McKenzie, Scripture scholar, and Donald .I. Thorman, publisher of" the National Catllolk Reporter,

6CJve~nment

Favors

Rellgiou5 Freedom

1\l'~Dnm (NC) - ''The go.v­ evnment lully intendil that reli­ r;{ous freedom, llS undCi'stood by tile Second Vatican Council, be a reality in Spain,'" .Alfredo> Lopez, the head 0:' the govern­ IT.cnt commission on religious £L"eedom, said i:4 an interview E!rerC'. ' , At the interview Lopez, whQ rn also vice minister of justice, lrelcascd a new cabinet decree clarifying several points in the uw on religious freedom passed. tlBt .Tune by the Cortes (parlia­ ment). SO far there has been no com­ ment 011 the decree from Prot­ estant groups, which had am­ ~« the new law.

Stang llIrgh Students Spark /ourn(J[lism Workshop lor Soul/feastern Mass. Teens By Patrri'da Francis Wlt~ll two. teell~agi3 girls get their heads together, anything is Hkely tG haP'P~m. Ta:ke, for in~tance, what happened ag, a. result of a "'discus,sion" by Mary Ann Adamowski, ICY, and. Ni1lEl. Carroll, 17"52niorn at Stang High School, North Dartmouth. The discussion they had. last Fall, shortly after taking over ~ co-editors of The Stangscript, turned into a full-sc:lle, full-day journal­ ism WGt-kshop for high r-'·---'· school j 0 U r. n ali s t s from throughout the Southeastern Massachusetts area last month. More than 150 high school students from such scattered spots as Martha's Vine:rarcl, Taunton, Attleboro, Fall River and New Bedford turn,en up for the Saturday program. The response was so' enthusi­ astic, the workshop now is be­ ing planned ten.tati,cely 2S an annual event. Perhaps the two most sur­ prised people of all are Mary Ann and Nina, Not Interested "VT<:; found the kids weren't interested in our paper," Nina said, expiaining how the project, got sta ('ted in the first place. The two editors, trying to build up enthusiasm among the student, body, wondered if get­ ting together with students from. other schools might generate some new and tricky ideas. In December, Mary Ann ex­ pleined, "we broug):lt it up at an al'ea editors' meeting at Stang," Other high school edi­ to<;'s thought the idea sounded I;-vad, So did Sister Kathryn Lawrence, Stangscript, advisor. Work started. Letters went olit to area high schools and re­ sponses started trickling in. Another letter went out and generated more replies. The two young editors and Sister Kathryn Lawrence con­ tacted The New Bedford Stand.­ ard-Times in a bid for help. Twa; days before the work­ sh~, the last of the high school journalists responding called to ask if he could still attend. He was from lVIartha's Vineyard, The program included a gen­ eral assembly a1: which the speaker was J. Richard Early, eRecutive editor 01 The Stand­ ard-Times, which furnished the "journalism faculty" for the &ay, He was introduced by Mary Ann' Adamowski. The closing session featured 'a talk by Ed Hil:, assistant to tll<l pub'li'sher of the' newspaper,' wh:o> ,was introduced by Nina CarroR Hill alsO' conducted: one ofi tll'<l' several seminarS'· held during the' d'ay. Otl\er "fa<mlty-" memhe'I"S in­ cluded' ,E. Mi'iton Sil~'a', pho­ tography; B,uddy Tl'romas, sports; Everett S. Allen, edito­ rials; Sunday Editor J'ooo Ack­ ennan, layout, and Eileen; Lard­ ner, featul'es, IIea:I'1Jl\y Admiratfun' Wh'i1C' the' hig1'l schoo1- journ1l1­ iss werC' hashi'l1g over the mO'rning session at lunch' ill' the Stang cafeteria, the old pros w~C' recovering from the' strain ~ answeri'ng pointed' - and IQaded - questions at lun'cli in ~ faculty dining room. Rev., Patl'i:::k J. O'Neill, Stang chaplain as wen as, diocesan superintendent of schools,. was official host at t1'le luncheon.

Name ROClid in Goa AtF.h~\r" Card[rt'ul SALSETTE (NC) - The mu­ nicipal council here in the for~ met' Portuguese territory of Goa has decided to name a road aftel!' Valerian Cardinal Gracias of Bombay .in memory of a, visit he made to Goa last year. The municipality also decided ttmlnimousl'y to hang m portrait 01[ t~ cardinal in the councl1 ball

AT WORKSHOP: At journalism vork:-1hop held at Stang High School for area students a.re 1'.Iary Ann Adam­ owski, seated, and standing left to right, Elaine Boisvert, St. Anthony High, New Bedfo~d.; Nina Carroll; Karl Fryzel, Holy F~miIy High, New Bedford. Mary Ann and Nina, co­ editors of Stang paper; organized workshop, The students reportedly pick­ ed up a number of usabl~ t: .... s from the professionals. Thl:l pros, on the other hand, picked up a healthy admiration for the quick minds of the high school generation. Since the worksho1J, Sister ,Kath,ryn Lawrence says, "Vic've hael letters fnom a number of schools teliling us how practical students thought it Wag, and hoping it would become a yearly event." Nex:t year's program" ,tenta­ tively planned for early Spring, pnobably, will I!>e' revised: slight­ ly to conform to, recommenda­ tions, made' o.y some of ~ stu­ dents, "They suggested the day could be longer - or seminars a little shorter-so they could attend more than two," Sister said, She said students also have'

ChultCthes of Africa Plan1i969 Assembly ABIDJAN (NC)-The prepar­ atory committee for the 1969 assembly of the Conference of the Churcnes of' Entire Africa (CCER) nas j:ust completed its work. The CCEA assembly will be held here Sept. 1-12, 1969. Some 500 participants are expected to attend the session!} and to study the ecclesiastical, cultu­ ral, political and socio-economic problems of contemporary M­ rica. A financial campaign will be launched to raise funds for the assembly. The CCEA was officially set up in 1953 at a meeting in Kam­ pala, Uganda. Its current mem­ bership is composed of 75 Afri­ can Protestant churches.

suggested "some kind of display of school newspapers, with crit­ icisms," to tap problem areas. In any event, indications are that a Stang "first" is turning intO' an annual institution. And it ail started when two Stang teen-agers got their heads together. WhO' says individuals can'l: change the world around them? Mary Ann and Nina have.

THE- ANCHORThurs. April 25, 1968

5

Dep~o[fe

Cuthack In fede!'cd Funds For libtr~ r~~§ ST. PAUL '~NC) - The Catholic Library ASHociation has exp,reRsed deep concern over the prropoHcd budf~et cut in Title II school library resources of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act for the fed~ral fiscal year beginning July 1. At the opening meeting of its advisory council here. the as­ sociation said the cutback is a ~rious blow to quality educa­ tion of public and private school children and tea::hers. The budget requeilt of $46 million for the year beginning .Tuly 1 represents a decrease of 53 per c<ent from the $99 million l::ve1: of funding for the current fiscal year. The 1968 figure itself was more than $50 million less than the authorization. . Some 43 million children and 1.7 million teach~rs have bell2­ fitted form new library and instructional materials, includ­ ing three million private school children wFlo have recived loans of library Il12teriels through improvement' of exist­ ing school librari~s. Some '36,000 public elemen­ tary schools have no libraries, and 45 per cent of Catholic ele­ mentary sch'Ools-serviein[; one million children-also lack li­ brary facilities; it was said. The CLA recognized that 80 per cent of the children at­ tending parbchial schools li ve in large metropoli tan areas, :md it commend,~d the contribution made through the Title II Pro­ gram. The ill efJ(ects of the cutback .in appropriations "~ill fall most heavily on children of urban centers, accor1ing to the CLA. For tnese children, good ele­ mentary school.> libraries may represent their only el:p~ri2nce with books and reading, which are vital in dispelling ignorance and fear, the CLA said.

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Striking Students Thank Cardinal &,ANTD'AGO DE COMPOS'­ TELA (NC)-Sl'udents striking at the Uni versity of Santiago, fen' the lli.ght to' form organiza­ tions, free of gpvernment. COTh­ trol have publicly thanked Fer­ nandO' Cardfnal QUfroga y Pala­ cios of Santiago de ComposteIa for his, support. The cardinal 13 president of the Spanish Bish>­ ops' Conference'. The cardinal expressed his support in sermons defending the students' action, and in suc­ cessful mediation talks with authorities to obtain release of those arrested during the stu­ dent demonstnations. Student demonstrations urg~ ing freedom of association have been going on at several uni­ versities ir: Spain.

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6.

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of fall River~Thurs...April. 25, 1~68, .

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.1.

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Sees· Education- . Facing Decade-,·. Of Experiment

On the

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There is much talk these days about the Underground WASHiNGTON (NC) "'Ohurch. A three-day conference on it recently finished in Catholic education. in . till! Boston. The phrase refers to the several hundred groups ,United States faces at lea~ said to exis-t in the United States, groups made rip af Cath'a decade of qiIestioning an4. olies who more or less set up little self-governing cOinmuniex.perimentation,. according to • ties 'iridepelldent of' the looal bishop and characterized by 'top edl1cational leader.' . similarities in social and educational background and freeBut while the study and" dom in liturgical experimentation. . .. assessment are' in pro~ . Thes.e groups'meet together quietly-sorbe wo.uld say !'guideliQes are needed now • •.• for those responsible for !<>.da"" secretly'::-for worship, for discussion on making their lives Catholic education," said Paa more relevant" in a Christian sense 'to their surroundings . 1l.her C. Albert Koob, O.Praetllto and very often there. is ·a questioning of moral standards, .executive SecretarY of the Na. lI8'Ually .revolving ·around sexual morality. . tional Catholic Educational . . , Some people feel that these underground groups are '80~:::y.s ~achers and ad~bIlrevolution.izing the Church and will grow larger in m~mistrators eannOtafford the l~ bership while the Ohurch as we know it will decline. Others urY 01. waiting for the final feel that these groups indicate that their members will take word from educational theOJloo . a ·greater role in deciding what Catholics should believe ists," Father Koob said in the foreword of "Catholic Educa­ and how they should worship. tion Today and Tomorro~· It should be. remembered that such groups are hardly p",blis~ed by the NCEA-. new. The .early Church knew them as the Gnostics, little The volume contains the p,­ groups of Christians who felt that the Church was an right ceedings Of the Washingt. h 1 ded . Symposium on Catholic Ed~ for -the ordinary Catholic but that t h ey t emse ves nee EL,_ cation, sponsored ~ast Novemb~ some sort of' "advanced Ohristianity." Hence they formed ~"'by the NCEA. The symposim. little Christian cells where· Christianity was of a more brought together 120 top sp&.. esoteric type than that suited for the run ~ the mill cialists in education and Jl&a Ohristian. lated fields for five days CIIl . h Ch h' h· . discussions. . It should be further noted that t e urc IS t e Included in the volume alii! community which Ohrist has established. It is divine beposition papers from th'e' syJDo> cause the continuation of Ghrist in time ~nd space; it is posium on the social functioM human because' composed of human beings and therefore of Catholic. education, finances, in need of purificatio~ and, Wi· the same time, needing,)ike the role of. laymen, an~ new structures, The volullle also any society of human beings, leaders and laws. contains discussions am 0 n,g To the Church Christ gave the priesthood, the Masl'!, the I< symposium participants al)d the sacraments. Pressure for change and criticism. must take final 3,500-word statemimt ef place within the Church and with love for the Church else _ 'Rev. John F. Moore, St. Joseph's, Taunton the symposium, it is not self-reformed and self-purification but schism and B.A., M.A., M,Ed. Present Situation the creation of a new body. Father Koob said the symCertainly, better-educated Christian need discussion posium' was convened by NCEA and opportunity for deeper insights into their faith. Thl?se in an effort to assist decisioa­ makerS in Catholic educaUoe who are community leaders and men and women of inan in evaluating the present si1Ul­ fluence need to be shown how their Christian values can ation.

infuse society. But an this can be brought about not by Liturgy Describing the present me­ leaving the Church or by setting up a SUpeli church or an . ment in Catholic education as ...

Underground 'Ch~rch but within the framework' of the In many Catholic Churches on' Sunday t~e eong..e- period of transition," he said

t' . ed more.than a h a. If h our. I It . the outlines change~

Church ·as ChrI·st establI··s·hed I·t. goa Ion mus·t not be de t am are "broad apparent. Amongof the eleThose who have really grasped the concept of. the some cases, 45 minutes is just about tolerable. The ex- ments of change he listed the Church as the People of God would not want to draw away . igencies of modem life, such as traffic problems and following: from the poor, the uneducated, the bad, -the stupid, the go-go weekends, have, in "The identification of Catb­ element' that would have our olic education with parochial uninterested who are in the Ohurch. Rather they would . many cas-es, re duce d th 'e sense of liturgy not only re- education is no ,longer suffid­ want to see these also as their brothers and sisters and Liturgy to some form of in- vamped but also reduced 10 a ent. The parochial school is not worship with them and encourage them and inspire them stant religion. meaningless community singthe only medium of Catholic within the Church. This "Thank God.I am not like the. ·This attempt 10 computerize song. Impatient with'liturgical education," rest of men" attitude ill befits the 'true follower of Christ. ~~ ri~~;:I:~ywe:~~~~e~hU~~~ :"U;~~ri;~PI~et~e ~~~[;h~ :~ Cat~oli:ll e~:::~~ra':; r~~~c:: It smacks of pride, of arrogance, and of an attitude that total sense of liturgy in many ramental worship with an ex- will take the place of the pre&­ sees Christianity in its pur~st form as a matter for the elect parishes. Both priest and people istential duality. ent parish schools and be­ few, for the intelligent few, with the vast majori,ty of· have short changed eacp other. To make our theological rev- come "a pivotal factor in the Christians muddling along ins-ome sort of second:.cla.ss To . expunge rubrics which elation a mere force of conflict- . Catholic educational program . " . have little meaningful value in ing individualistic whims con- of the future." ' ped.es.trian Ghurcn, organi~ation. this ,age of the church certainly tributes litUe to the efforts of . Federal AsStstanCle' .This hanlly seems the mind of-Christ. The Church· is . does have merit. However, must Siricere and honest liturgical re-' , . kind of a rag-bag of poople--.:.but all were purchased by the ~. we p\irge the meaning of wor- form. To encourage these forces ., Adult education is. gro~iftl BlOOd of Christ ·and all His :brothersand sisters' and'~n - 'sllip? In our ha.lting lit~Jrgical re- of such despotic 'liberala J8 a; ·in imp!>rtance. . ' . .t b' . -'.' .. t"h .' " . , .;':i! ..' ·1..•· -t" ....; . "d' ·u· . .'ed'. th: .... "- -' newal, .there mdeed IS another historic: disaster . . .. "...Colleges and universities ~ ".' mus ." e gIven ' ~ means U'.L sa va Ion an a· De e sup-. .' . : .; . . ." ..... '.. . .. ' 'Wldertaking' mergers or. pM­ .... . .port and example of stronger and:.more-educated ·brothers ,. T'h·" ·T··· '.' ." C· ;.......... •. grams" of'-interinstitutional ce.;." . and: sisters;"And this·'must·take placewi-thin the Ghurch;' ,: ... , e.. ot,a .. ommunlty Suffers .f-· .,:. ·operation, while. se"!ina~ies ue .. ,., . Arid those' who "feel that: theY.:flte.··better~eduC'atedor 'in':" On' the other' haiui 'we'ha~e:"': . :"........ . . ~ -ffi~re a~d ~~e movmg m1o" . . "', '.., . ..' .need .dfa.;~i:>r.¢. el~va~ ,:ot ~esotetic . :,type·'. Q( phr~8ti~~i~Y·· .had ~ruin·y. ·th~: ¢h~~c~ ";W_h.~ ,... 'Bo~· ~l~ii~ a'~d la.i,tYmu:~·*tir ."'~~~~~:d =~n~::;~in~ 'Of . . , ..v.QUId.:do, welLto .look more carefully.at their less :ec;lucate4 ~.~ve.ml1d~ .~. mock~J"37 ,~f Llt1Jr~. . 1I!? ~'~flS';l~ Uta~~ca} ,r~n~wal, . operation· with' public 'educati4Jia .'\. .' .·and.less. knowledgeable brothers, and,s-is~rs;, They,mayfl:rid: .. ~~al·~~I::~hIP· . ,Q!, ..~.~Ir. .J·ace.,. .', :e·flmec·~antion·~. 0.!Jf"CahnrIS ...t~~ .e~!?!and~J'Y. .... are'. ,asSuming· greater impor..; . . . . . .... .. course antIcs. In wO.u . . '. .. :, . '.~ '.,that·..these..-have .morca"wisoom and insight than they·'·are·.· . '. '. " . ,. , . "'. .... : act, a 'sense' of ete'rnity" iii this ,llnce. . < .... , , . . . ... " ,. at .first given'; credit for.' ." ...,.,." . ." "·.~·'-··t.·Spe~y, SW~ft and :ast i\a~- inaterial existence and R Sense Efforts. to· ~btam sta~ ~ . , . . : . ,. .. ..e.' .; ,' . . , , " "r " .. ,.:', ' : . 10n.8J) wo:r: .to.sqc an..ex.ent, ··Of·tIle·oilen of the' Di·"'. tedera~ finanCial assistance.~

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'that m;lny parlshlopersllave not Aet. ' : , . . ~ becommg"an urgentnecessityl'­ . even. noticed.. the . change. fr.om. . Various Catholic educational ., . , . , .. " ' , . . ., .. . ';,:0 .; . the .use.J~f .Latin 10 EnglisJ!, .,in .·.,There .are many'things... lihlJ:- }·agencies; such as ..the schoo. . , > -' - " • th~ ~i tur.~r.. "bi.s atti.~u.~e il! on11:. ~ cal .tPa.J. a.re a matte.r .of in~~. .: .tbe : Confratem..i.ty of Chri$ti.· enco.ur;aged .by . those men:tbe rs ., vidual ;conscJ!mce.. . ' ; . ... ~trine and the 'Newman Apo. ,of. the' laity who. mu.st .remain. :,. However, ~ total community ~tolate, are movi.ng toward ... ·· .. . ' . . ~lose. to .the church. ~oor ~or a . 'suffers' if the individual' reduCes . c.r~ased . cooperatIon.. . ,~.. :'. ., ' ' ," .. ' . . . ' '; spe~~yg.et,.away.,o~.wJ1o' ~eel liturgy ~ 'his own interpreta- . ; Bo.a·rds 'of;education are COOIlOo . .f\ICFIC'ALNEWSPAPER OF THE DIOCESE OF FAll pIvER ~:~hat a. q.UIC~ ~moke. IS more. l~- tion or' preference. The C.hurch ...1r:Jg ll~to eXI!>tenee. to ."b~~dea . ..' ....., . . . . '. . . • '. .pot;ta?t than ~e. ~ord of Go~. . must be our guide To hold an '. the base of educatIonal poJiC}"­ . .' ; . ThIS Ideal of LiturgIcal WorshIp . . .' Y making and· strengthen ..., Published weekly by'The Catholic Press of. the Diocese.of Fall Ri~,r' ,~as little salvific value or spir- other posltI~n IS to throw out . v.oice of _the layman." . 410 Highland Avenue itual meaning. . the baby With the path water. . , Fall River; Ma·ss. 02722. . "675-71'51 /'. Let's have' a HtUe common " ..Tber:eare many Liturgical , '. A$k'ed To Assist . . sense .and truly realize·what the .. problems to be solved and. a .' .' PUBLISHER.. .. . Mass does. not need as a true true solution to these problems ROCHESTER (NC) - Bi~ Most .Rev.. James L. Connolly,. D.O.,: PhD. -' Act of Worship. It· does not need . w~U only be found in a mean",: Fulton J. Sheen .of Rochest. '. GENERAL 'MANAGER ·ASST.·GENERALMANAGEI personal eccentricities, trite re- ingful and .active charity, i.e.. has invited the diocesan Prie8llt It. Rev. Daniel F. Sh'alloo, M.A.' '. Rev. John' P. Driscoll' .. ..~ .ligious I?lalj.~ud~s, indifferent love of G9d. love of the Church C9uncil to .assist with June . . ,.' '. ' ...' .'''' . '.',' congregatIons, . time,.clock ru-: ~d love for each other as wor- signments of pastors, assistaDI .MA~AGIN~ EDITOR '.," .-~,brics,. and parking-meter men- .,shipping. ·members of the My~ pastors, and priests in speebloo J:1ugh J. GoleY '.- tali\7.. tical Body of Christ. ..~d "o,-~~ . . : . _. " , , .... _...;.._

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studentS Blend, New, Traditional

':In Observance

'THE ANCHOR-

Thurs. April 25, 1968

of,:;,G~d, Friday', "

, 'BERKELEY (NC)--'-From the ~It',()akland's BisP'op" Floyd ~tside it looks like a PoInte­ Begin's, daring to be' different. r ~8n nighiciub:wallil' of concrete ,," Newman at Berkeley offern ~ured in verticol· columns, ~verYth!ng 'other Newman cen.­ · ~dght red doors, 0 terrace of tern offer: Mass and the sacra­ ~un~ains and flowers. 'm.e:ntu, lectures on the Church, , And on Good Friday,' 1968, on moraIs, on ecumenism. But, fi,here' was something' o~ the 'i~ lillso offers programs other l!'olynesian nightclub "inside, centcrn avoid -- for example, · too, as colorful dancers swayed draft counselling, art shows, "tlefore a packed house in the and ll. "chaos dance, featuring , l'5uilding's' most important room. the Bob Holt lightshow and 'But it isn'~ 0 Polynesian nonverbM communication." 61ghtclub at all; it is' ihe Cath­ lDlln:nztll'<illh fum. (()~]mllllg<a olic Student Center on the cam­ A glance at Newman Hall's "rr,lUs 'of ihe ,University of Cali­ schedule for the Spring quar­ 'iOrnla' here.' And Good 'Friday's tel' shows listing :for: , "" I,otm~phere, was. ,lllirdJy "'night. ~ film series ,featuring clubish. for the dancers, dressed ,moVies ,taken from Pranz Kafka, "'. rn.' long robes of ierlteri:'violet, John· "~teinbec1l:, 'and 'uil4er~ " " 'vrere interpreting the old Good ground producer 'Robert Feld-' , ,,' Friday liturgy, two' :Qomini­ m&n. " :,' • 'ean' seminarianS chanted the A ~ur-Iectl1r,eser1es on God' , ,', 'an~ient Latin by.mnii: , " ~ci ,contemporary sQciety. , , "", ''the oc~llSion WB,$, £l" unique Ail- ecumenical forum,' .wi~h blend of the new' and the tra­ discussions ranging from the ditional In the observance of New Testament to Black Power the Stations of the .Cross, mark­ and credibility in Vietnam. ~g the day of the Lor'd's death. DiscussiolIl on creativity, self, Chant 'Stabat Mater' and interpresonal relations; lec­ Two priests moved around tures on the world's great reli­ ~e chapel, announcing each glons; and conversations on the ,'Citation and leading prayers. Implications of modem theol­ 1ft the sanctuary, a sandalled ogy. student held in plaques, out­ And special events that in­ · Doing, Christ's Passion., Two etude a showing of Henry Mil­ lectors read meditations on the !er's water celom the light ",,~aning of each statioJ;l. show, and n Mass' for lawyers .' ,The congregation - when It' at Berkeley's Boalt Law School. ' wasn't meditating or watching the dancers-chanted the tra\,Vhat does it all prove? It , clitio~al Gregorian hymn uSta_ proves that a church I~ change bat Mater Dolorosa" e&l be part of a world m turm­ , oil, if it dares tD tIy to be ~C:h:'asm~~~eac::fa~: ::::: ,lib, Christ himse~, things ent, its results were off-beat to all men--even hillPies. and different too. ThIs chapel ~ packed, while parish

churches around the nation

often can't get enough people

to a lenten service to make au­

dible responses to the, dialogued

prayers.

Five Fulltime ,Priests

what makes Berkeley's New­

man Hall successful? Part o.f

tile answers rests in the fa­

cll(tieS--'-a ,new building, con~

terence rooms, chapel, class... ,

rooms, and 80 on-that are lack­

ing in so many other. studeJit

Ch'urch" in Home Bui~di~g . Business

'as'

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CYO-CCD SPONSOR NARCOTICS FORml: Sgt. Ed­ Pennine, a member of the,Providence Intelligence Narcoties Squad, ~ft, explains the dangers of narcotics at the conclusion of the Forum sponsored by'New Bedford CYO andOCD. Left; Sgt. Pennine, Gail Dupont of Holy Family High, Rev. Edward C. Duffy, CYO Area director, OhristOa pher Hendricks, Holy Family student.

waro J.

, BENNINGTON (NC)-Parish churches in the Bennington area of Vermont-where thousands of housing units are urgently need­ ed for the 10001', elderly nnd hondicapped-ure about to [;0 into the hom~ building bus;'nes3. HOD.:.E, an acronym for Hous­ iJig OpPol:tunity Mission Ecu­ menical, was organized I:I}r local , architect Richard Diamond, who crellits the iC:ca to initial efforts by, parish church.es here, particu­ larly the North Bennington Con­ gregational- United Church of Cllrist. ' Other member 'parishes of[ the nc,,' or~.mization win include St. Francis de Sales, Sal:red Heart of Jesus, St. J()hn the, Baptist, St. Peter's Episcopal, the' First Methodist Chureh and the Sec­ ond Cong;reaational Church. Diamond said the Bennington area no~ has 11 population, ~ about 26,000 compared with. 1G,­ 000 just a decade a~. "It is al­ most unbelievable but a survey shows that we need 4,000 hous­ ing units in the area," be stated. The Bennington Housina Au­ thority has been stymied in snlv­ ing the housing problem thus far. Since the city has no building codes it does not qualify for fed­ eral funds. Local parishes, which had made preliminary efforts to contribute 111 solution, decided they would be more effective if they pooled resources. So HOME was born and Diamond chosen to head it.

Graduate to a flamele'ss electric range that cleans its own' oven

~ters;

, Part of the answer rests in 1he, ..

priests working, fu1ltime ~"

Newman-five Paulists are as­

,signed to the center - while;

:other centers on other campuSeB

~ to make do with one or two,

,,; priests, often working part:"

CUne.

,

, But most oJZ the answer rests', tA Berkeley's, and the Paulists',

'!

Georgia 'lelaxes

Abortion Law

....ATLANTA (NC)-Geo~iIa han a new relaxed abortion law on '.: ~ books. It, b~c~me law. with­ 'eut the signature ~v. Lester )~Ilaq.do~.,. , ' . 'Ilhe, J;le~ law legalizes abor..:'· ", '~n 1n ca&es ,wben continuation' """'@j; pregnancy would, endanger ~ ,life ,or., seriously, and per':: .

~anently injure -the health' of' .

'~ mother;' when, the child"

~ould likely be bom with grave

nmd" perll?-anent. mental oJ; phy..,

meal effects; or when the preg­

lliancy resulted from forcible or

,lItatutory rape.

The bill, however, is not as

broad as the first 'proposed bill .

which was opposed I'll a hearing'

before the Senate Judicialy,"

of

,"

I'

~mmittee.

One 'change makes it necessary .

ilhat three physicians must agree,

after separate examinations, on.

tile necessity of abortion for the'

• I, 'oake of the mother or unborn

dlild's welfare.

i. , "," Another amendment provides \fiaat the abortion must be per­ .'" funned - in a licensed hospital : ," cir:d 'detailed rem>rt,s plust ~ mel! with authorities.

7

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"HE ANCH9R-Diocese of Fan Riyer-Thurs. Aprn ~5,

'968

New Book Guide

On Human Rights ,

Library CI,eaning Offers

Challe,nge to Housewif~

WASHINGTON (NC)-ChUNh Women United and the National Council of Catholic Women have published "New World A'C.om­ ing," a study-discussion on human rights.. 'The book was prepared jo~ ly b,y the two organizations ie observance of the 20th annive.l­ sary of the Universal Declara­ tion of Human Rights for distri­ bution,and use-during the InteJ­ . national Year of Human Rights, 1968. . .'

gui_

By Mary Tinley Daly

Nobody-but nobody-"spring cleans" any more. At _ rate, nobody admits it. Cerlainly the procedure is Dot «be way our mothem'spring-clearled: rip up aJl entire:room • a time, washing woodwork with strorig 908Ips; dusting Gown ceiJiongs and wa118wi~h review sections he finds at ~ • eloth-covered broom, wash- one or two he can't live, without mg and poliS'hing chairs, and we have to live with. _bles, bric-a-brac, shining "There's plenty of room,"is

'1be book. published JIl his perennial response. "Can't pa~rback by Council Press and :white paste that had to be forc- you take your greenhouse some. Paulist Press, is designed by ita­ Ably removed where else?' 'Bookcases are for editors for present involvement ~th plenty of books!~ of every citizen in human rights; elbow grease, No denying the logic of ~at .and for use in local commun~ beating the dayargument. So, we're solid bookie ' -. and church g·roups, college and lights 0 u t 0 f again-floor to ceiling, t)le high high school, international and IRJgs and matones being quite beyond my community relation/! clubs, aJlcJI tresses in the reach for frequent dusting. ecumenically organized gathe»-< backyard, pin-:This was 'evident when Father ings. f Ding freshly Bernard Vincent and some of· iRarched c u rhis relatives visited us the other The book contains guidelines tains to' those day. The- Head of the. House for five discussion sessiOllSt lfinger-pricking . treating the relationship oj! "'stretchers" and finishing the mentioned a book wrItten by a professor who had taught Father human rights to· the Christiaa day too exhausted to cook a and himself. . perspective, to the individual" JIOOd dinner or say a pleasant to an adequate standard of li_ :word to the family. "It's right here, let's take a ing, from a civic and political Nobody in this Year of Our look at it." A long right arm: point of view, and from' a BOa Lord 1968. would care to go reached up to the iop shelf and ciaLand cultural point of view.. through that routine. brought down the professor's The text is complete '~th e»­ In this era of sophisticated book • • • Yep, & hefty puff of tensive bibliography and sug­ equipment, wit h furnace-an- _dust! And worse' yet, mildew gestions for putting discussiOJl ehored contraptions to keep the 'leather binding. session 'though~ iJ}to actioL most of the dust out, vacuum Mending Ways eleaners and their cleverly deIn a mending-of-tJhe:"ways vised attachments to inhale resolution, I - decided to turn Urge' Governor Seek whatever dust manages to seep . attention to the books--eareful' Race Problem Solution through, there is no excuse for and frequent attention.' any of us to have a hang-up on JACKSON (NC)-The Priests" making like the Old Dutch Girl At first 'twas merely a house­ Senate of. the Natchez-Jackson with her attack on dirt. wifely attention: Take all the diocese has sent an open letter A'.II'lIlLJE'l'lIC IF.lRJESH:MEN: Athletic freshmen at· Cas­ b~oks off. the shelve'i dust them to Mississippi Gov. John BeD Women's Magazine View WIth the vacuum cleaner attach- . sidy High in Taunton are from left, front, Mary Mahoney, Wmiam urging him to med St. Paul's parish, Tau~ton; Mary Alice Lyn,ds, St. Mary's, with Matter of fact, the message ment. For good leather bindings state' religious and civic eomes through loud and clear which were dried, I applied Tau~ton; rear, Deborah Flannery' and Rosemary Cullen, leaders to "make real the prin­ saddle soap (neat's foot oil or to even the most easual of ciples of democracy" in Missl&­ both from Sacred Heart, Taunton. women's magazines that the petroleum jelly could be used) sippi. periodic whirlwind of Spring a gentle rub, wait several hours The letter, adopted unani­ cleaning is as out as ,the b\1stle. and repeat. For mildew, some responded to n simple wiping,­ mously , by, the senate, states· Those women's magazines ad­ that "racism contradicts the monish us 14> get with it every on others a cloth dampened democratic and religious prin­ day, 14> keep our homes at all with alcohol was effective. l t ~ By MARILYN RODERICK ~ , ciples of' human equality," and times sparkJing, resembling. Some were in need of mending, also says that political and l'&­ model- rooms in furniture store in others I replaced loose pages, ligious leadership has only ap­ windows. Dust-eatchers are' and ironed rumpled ones, pro­ pealed for "a repression of vio­ anathema - and" this includes tecting the page with a sheet of lence." 'J;'his, the letter says. books. Bookcases are fine, a) p'aper between it and the iron. Polls reveal that two of every own) she has already lost M By then, the' task had become oonnot and will not substitute . decorative touch, but the books three adult Americans are on a pounds. . for the visionary and positive therein should be kept 14> a, a -challenge, like Mother's vigor­ . The exercise clubs are perfect leadership' that is desperate~ diet and the o~her one is think­ minimum: a few fine volumes ous Spririg cleaning, then actual for women who are not fat but ing about it. I don't know how needed. fun. Ginny's idea was to realign but with vast shelf space 14> dis­ accurate this tongue in cheeck are trying to shift some of their play plants, or a handsome case all books alphabetically. We 'As a first step to solving M1&­ classified, rather, ~by subject report is, but it is quite true weight around into the right sissippi's racial problems, the 01" other "conversation piece." that more and more females and spots. Debbie Drake' and Jack We've tried that periodically matter and made a special sec­ What's-His-Name are fine if priests urge Governor Williams even males are fighting the bat­ tion for autographed volumes. at our house for years: gone tle of the bulge. . you have the morning hours to to "call ·together civic, political through books on the Ii ving The task took an undue length wa,tch them and the willpower and religious representativel9 Every women's ~m shelves, given away what of time, a far ery' from the magazine has to exercise alone; but since who will be empowered by you, eould not possibly be missed, women's mags notions Of have mom of u6 are weak.,.willed in the interest of the publJe at least' one consigned 14> the' attic those done with it, but the browsing having fellow sufferers to urge good, to adddress themselves te which could, to be supplied ­ was' delightful in an atmosphere article on diet­ -' us on does help. After trying on this issue." 'later upon demand. After each described by Henry Wadsworth ing: Therels an two-piece bathing suits, I've de­ old issue' of the .such decorating spree, we'd Longfellow as "the sweet' seren­ cided to sign myself up for some - Ladies' Home come up with those nice blank ity of books.':.' Journal on my figure-firming, too. It seems to Enjoy.Dining shelf spaces, fill 'em in with a me it's a perfect way to shape desk this plant or' what-have-you, si.t up for Summer and enjoy a moment that IN THE

back and admire our interior Asks Offic:ia~· Holiday night out with the girls at the offers recipes decorator's d·ream of "the un­ same time. . from "The Ad­ 1111 Puerto -Rico JOLLY WHALER

cluttered look." jUstable Die t But not for long. Like a mag­ SAN JUAN (NC)-A Jesuit --AND-Det with steel filings, the Head bishop has urged the Puertc> Cookbook," un­ Spanish Protestants der that there is SIn issue of/ SPOUJER INN of the House attracts books. At Rico Legislature 14> enact a mea­ Glamour urging read~rs to try Discuss Freedom " any bOok sale, he is the ilirst sure which would make Thanks­ RESTAURANTS customer, coming home with giving Dayan. official holiday "Spot Exercises for the New MADRID (NC) - Protestant Fashion SpOts," and 80 on and arms full; after reading bo:oli:: throughout this island. leaders met with officials of the , .Always' Free Parking on. Spanish government Commis­ Bishop Antulio Parrilla-Bo­ Group clubs are flourishing sion on Religi6us Freedom at Dilla, S.J., testifying before a . for the overweight who want Establish Committees

legislative Committee consider"; to shed pounds with fellow the Ministry of Justice here in what govern'ment spokesmen de­ ing the bill, said ''Thanksgiving sufferers and the latest innova­ For Social Justice

Day is a Significant religious and tion in our 'area is the exercise scribed as "a show of the spirit JACKSON (NC)~Bishop k­ cooperation" by all con­ cultural contribution oi. lIbe salon that literally guarantees of eeph B. Brunini, apostolic ad­ cerned. . United States not only. 14> Puerto ministrator of' Natchez"'Jackson, , to whittle off those extra inches Leading the 14-member dele­ bas instructed each of the 98 Rico, but 14> the' whole worl~." 'I in all the right places. gation was Protestant Bishop S~e Us

Be said it is a day . which parishes in the Mississippi state­ Group Psyehonogy Ramon Taibo. Vice-minister of wide diocese to establish a spe_. "represents an edifying example About

. Group psychology seems to Justice Alfredo Lopez presided cial committee on social justice of a genuine religious and eul­ be the basis of!the· diet clubs, at the meeting, which dealt . tural interest of the labor Class." alorig with an extremely'well­ and social peace. with a d·raft of specific regula­ The bishop initiated the action The bishop added that: many balanced reducing diet given tions regarding the new law of countries have adopted'; "this members. Fish is one of the' religious freedom in Spain. as a means of combatting dis­ eriminatory practices against tender tradition of acknowledge­ staples of this diet- and a girl I The regulations must be ... Negro citizens in the state. He ment- of the Creator" and ~added talked ,to yesterday said that she sued' soon if non-Catholic bodies recommended d i a log u e with that in Puertc> Rico it has be­ couldn't look another piece of are going to comply with a. those in authority in' the state come traditional for OhrIstians swordfish in the face. However, deadline of May 31 for regis­ Wareham Falmouth and those in a ·position to aid to attend church' services the­ she had only raves for the club tering their membership with KI 8-3000 ,CY 5·3800 in removing racial barriers. day. through whose efforts (and her 1he ministry. . lIP windows and pictures wi,th. a

on

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THE ANCHORThurs. April 25, 1968

First Grass Cutting Signals Arriva'i 'of Garden Season . ....

Starts Campaign Against Poverty

.

I

,','

By' JoSeph and" Marilyn Roderick

Wen, I lmow now that another season has begun be­ cause yesterd:lY I got out the laJWJl mower ani! C:.It the grass b the first time. Not that I was so eager to get 5tal"ted, but I had to put down a pre-emergen1; crab grass killer and I like to do it when the for­ come with a heating elenlent, IIYlJhja are in bloom, 80 I de­ along with a wide ·Vli:ri.ety of eWed to give tha lawn a cut­ for diHe:rent kitchen ting, trim the ,edges and give speeds jobs. One model even Clomes

DENVER

see

see

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. "

At .any rate, I will not give 1IP, no' matter what. My day will eome when n toml strangar I5toP3 his car on the way by the house and, askll me how I'we mmlaged to get such a beautiful gra~m lawn. I will puff out my chest and declll:re that after "ears of effort and experimen­ tation I have finally come upon the perfect way to grow the perfect lawn. Dreams of glory! Until then, though, I think X had better stick with my IS'tvn bock and the pamphlets put out ~ the. seed companies. In the Kitchen

Before we can even take a breather from the hectic Easter rush; another buying day is ~n us-Mother's Day. If Eas­ ter shopping did nothinge1se tor you' this year, I'm positive it gave you a lesson in shopping early. Any of those (myself in­ cluded) who rushed around on the last minute looking franti­ cally for items that had been !!Old out weeks before will have to admit that a little preplan­ lling and buying goes a long way toward avoiding last min­ ute disappointr:lents. l!f you're a Last Minute Liz­ 1Ei2, why not start thinking now about the right gift for those mothers you have to buy fer­ and buy while the stores have • good selection. For the mather who is II kitchen, buff, how about a small ~pliance that she has mentioned she would like, but FOU know . e would hesitate to buy for herself. Blenders are atthe.il' Iaest right now and some eveD.

. , 'Lem'o~ Clips

:I. eU9·sugar

% cup sifted flour 2 Tablespopns, salad oil Dash salt ' . 2 teaspQOns grated 12mon peel % cup lemon juice 1 ¥.i: cups, milk, ,scalded » beaten egg yolks 3 stiff-beaten egg whites 1) Combine the sugar, flour, salad oil and salt in a 'large bowl. 2) Add the lemon peel and the lemon juice. S) Stir the cooled milk into the egg yolks; and then add" them to the lemon mixture. 4) Fold in ,the egg :whites and pour into eight ,ungreased 5­ ounce custard cups. Set the cups in a shallow pan and pOur hot water around them until 1 inch deep. 5) Bake in a 325° oven for 40 minutes or' until, cake part is done.'

ThreelParish Schools ~1l1 A~ob~mOJ' to· C~ose BIRMINGH.A1'Jl (NC)~Arch­ bishop Thomas J. Toolen, bish­ op of Mobile-Birmingham, has announced 'the closing' of three parish' elementary schools here at the end of the' present aca­ demic year. A teacher shortage and fuadequate finances were among the'reasons given for the closing. ' Archbishop Toolen stated that another 'parl.sh school has b=' reorganized to operate on an in'terparochial basis to accom­ ntOdate pupils .from other par­ ishes.

(NC)-Archbishop

James V. Casey has launched a

• a good ralcing befOl'e getting

timer. .m the spreader. Before I knew willi its own Electrie Knife • , al'lother'semmn hnd officially , ,An electric kni::e is anather begun (in baseball they throw out the first ball but I get out handy item that many of us 'would ··hesitate to buyout of the lawn mower). Lawns lire' 1;I1e bane of my 'our weeldy shopping dellars. We received one ;;01' Cp.rL-tmas existence. I "look ct other peo­ ple's ~and t"~rn green with envy 'and our table has never been .-nn' appropriate' color. Every ·graced by a better-corved tur­ flme I r drive by Holy Name' key. It makes the me£sy chore (Tharch in Fan River I marvel ,of :z:!lrVing a snap, and it's even good for cutting into frozen lilt how a lawn can be so green and well-kept over so long u foods without using up all your energy. period of time. This is an espe­ If you feel a bi,t more"affluent dally large lawn, yet I have II1ever seen it looking anything and your mother or wife is al­ but perfect, ro 1 am sure a grl23t ways complaining that 2veryone den! of, effort :;nus! be expended in the house' eats at a different to 'keep, ,it in, such excelle..'!.t time and that she can't possibly keep th'e dinner hot and in eon­ mape. dition ,to eat,. Corning Glass " Awaiting Results Works has come olrl with a new Last Fan I gave my front ,type of food warmer Qlat is ,in­ lawn a goon goin,g over and J[ stalled under a cabbet. This am waiting patiently to see the very reliable company states RSults. I'gave it a hard raking that this warmer will hold food with a steel:roke to get ,out the at .serving temperature without dead grass and grass clippings moisture or· flavcr loss. that have accumulated over the mbe male who has been hold­ last few years, .and then I tried to aerate ~ U!inga h~e-made .i:f\g out against the purchase of contraption which was supposed a dishwasher DlllS1 admit that to replace the commercial aer­ Motber'.s'Day is ,the perfect 1ime ators which I couldn't flndnnd to gi>:le in. Away with dishpan which I probably couldn't have hands, drippy dishtowes and sinkfuls of -dirty ,dishes. Lorell afforded anyway. Lee may have thought 'that Next I applied a thin layer af "diamonds are a girl's best lifted loam to the whole lawn fl'ieRd,'" but I bet ifthatlitti.e and then planted a hlgh quality ole flapper had ever had to grass seed. The seed germinated spend hours each day doing the after much watering and chas­ dishes She might have traded in ing children off the lawn and. her gems for an automatic was fertilized' six weeks latel'. dishwasher.. • will take at least another If you like lemon you'll just month' 'before·l the results, love this tangy, sweet lemolll!. but I suspect that I will be go­ pudding that bakes like a cus­ ing to the '1aWIi book to what 'kind' of rare weed has tard, h&s a cake topping and emerged in place· ·of the old makes its own sauce.

9

DCCW CONVENTION: The program cover for the annual eonvention of the DCCW scheduled for' Saturday, May 4 at Stang High, No. Dartmouth is examined by of. ficers. Seated: Miss Kathleen Roche, president ()f DCCW. Sronding: Mrs. Elmer Paul, New Bedford District presi­ dent; Mrs. John J. Maloney,of Wa.reham, general chairman and Diocesan vice-president; Miss Adrienne C. Lemieux of .Taunton, chairman of registrations; Sr. Helen Richard, SND, of Stang High, who designed the cover.

Minnesota Community Asks Nuns Teach In Public Schools WABASHA (NC)-The Wabasha school board bas offere3 cont.racts to three School Sisters of Notre Dame to teach in the city's public school system nelet year. The offer followed an announcement that grades seven,' to 12 of St.' Felix school here will close'. Some 280' students will be ,affected. The Wabasha board also signed a leasing .agreement of more than $51,000 to use the facilities of St. Felix school and gymnasium. If the nuns sign the teach-

Sea Apostleship Sets Houston Conference HOUSTON (NC) -The 23rd annual workshop of the National Catholic Apojltleship of the Sea Conference 'will .be held here May 13-15, according to an an­ nouncement by Msgr. Anton J. Frank, president. The theme of the meeting will be "The Church, The Commu­ nity, and the Seafaring WQrld,'" Among the speakers will 'be Emile Dieth, New Orleans':'based attorney for Gulf Oil. Dieth, a Presbyterian lay leader, is a long-time promoter of seaman's welfare. - ' ­ Tbe . National C(atholic 'Apos-' tleshi9 of the Sea Confe'rence is comprised of priests who work among merchant .seamen:

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ing contracts, they will not be allowed to wear their religious habits, while teaching.' U'he Sister.s' contracts offer them salaries the same thos'; of ot..~~r teacl1ers.The ~trict offers p.olde,rs of. bachelor degreea a $6,000 base salary, and teachers' , with maSter 'degrees '~$6,SOO base. .,' , ' , I, ,The Sl.sters' salaries presum::. 'ablil' would 'be' used by theii' order fored'ucallonof SisterS, ,missionary, work and convent expenses. , Meanwhile, Father Raymond A. Lucker, superintendent of education in the St. Paul and Minneapolis archdiocese, an­ nounced that St. Michael high school in St. Michael, Minn., will be closed in June. The decision to close was made by the St. Michael par­ ish board and approved by Co­ adjutor Archbishop Leo Byrne. It followed a decision by voters in the Albertville-St. Michael pubTI.c school distrid 885 to add grades nine to 12 to their publ~e educational sys­ tem. :A state law passed 1as1; year requires that by July 1, 1971, all public school districts must operate a 12-year-educationai program or merge with a dis­ trict thot -does.

as

3-year, $1-million antipoverty program for the Denver arch­ diocese in an effort to help solve the probelms of the' poor. In a letter read at all Masses, Archbishop Casey said the as­ sassination of civil rights lender Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., '\galvanized the thinking of eoncerntad citizens." He said he has received a huge volume of mail since Dr. King's q.eath, ".and the gist of it was 'let's do something!'" , T.!lo anti-pov,erty program will attempt to i'oisz$333,OOO a year £1)r the n~[t three years. Archbishop Casey declared in ::Us letter: "On behalf of ,the Catholics of the Denver arch­ diocese I am pledging a mini­ mum of $1 million to be raised over the next three years, main­ ly through the resources of the arehdiocesan development fund. These 'monies will 'be expended' exclusively for the poor and, needy without any regard for mce 'l>r creed." The archbishop said programs are especially needed in the areas of adequate housing, job training and quality education for the poor.

Urges Youth to Help Underdeveloped Nations RECIFE (NC)-Today's youth must play a leading role in aid­ ing the third world of underde­ veloped ,nations, Archbishop Helder Camara of Olinda and Recife wrote in a "Letter to Youth." He signed the letter simply "Father Helder." Envisioning the future, the Brazil archbishop told youths: "You will land on the planets; "you will see the end of the arm­ aments race and of war - not of idealism but because o~ a ,re­ ,all.sti~ acceptance of their ab­ surdity; you "'iiI put a human touch in the era of 'computers .'. and cybernetics;, you will right the ~rongs; wql a\lt;ompiis~ thc,t 'socialization' that can best serve man, Dl,ld, will live to see ttle, dreem of John XXIII of a world community." "

Pope lauds Dodors VATICAN CITY (NC)-Pope Paul VI, welcoming participants in the third International Con­ gress of the Neutrality of lI,]:edi­ cine, hoiled "those who have chosen the noble mission of suc­ coring, curing and comforting thair fellows, whether friends or =e::n:ies." !HIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIllIIlllIIIIIIlIllllIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII\l;

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THE ANCHOR-'" Thurs. A·pril. 25, . 1968

Avoid Regressioldl With 'Dialogue,

Council Pledges, To Rebuild City'

~ENEVA (NC) UnleSiJ Czechoslovak'ia engages . in ,; III Christian - ;Marxist dialogUfj ~about the deepest values ~ human life," the~ co,uld be .~ regression from the curre~ political improvements the I'e ~ a "new Stalinism," Dr. Milalll Mac.bovec, philosophy professcat' at Charles UniversitY in Pragu£b

WASHINGTON (NC)"':"'ln the wake of the ghetto riots which 'hit the nation's· capital recently, the Council of Churches of Greater Washington has pledged to initiate action so that. "our eity wUlbe rebuilt physically imd under~irded morally. . · "The moral and spiritual leadership of. this metropoiis will seek guidance in ways of repairing our brokennesl? and developing new methods of· uJ:)iting people." the council de~ elared in a statement. "We will also seek to'hold all leaders and sources of public influence accountable respect­ in'g any unwitting development or perpetuation of attitudes' which' will prevent effective efforts to root out the basic 'Clauses which' can generate ac­ t,ivity leading toward the irrita­ tion of the crisis." · The council statement also praised Mayor Walter Washing­ ton 'of" WaShington; his . staff; end .the police for their ·per" tormance during 'disorders which :followed ~e assassinati(lIl;' of the Rev.. ,Dr. Martin' :Luther iX:ing, Jr: ' . ',"'. "," .,:..HOur · nation. and 'metropolis. .ave suffered' because·of·tbe ~olence/'· the statement·,· ,said.· "The ,nature 'of . oar·' soci:il :ptO,blem. is with us and..sHU ·has to be solved. ,Let us. '. therefore ,fe.dedicate our efforts, towar~ ,building one societ~'." . ,. , " "., . :"Members .of the .Council' .. 01 Churches. of- .Grj;!:,\te·r,., :Washing­ ~n ,i~clude: Jewish, .a.nd PrO,t~s:-. iant,.. denominations and the Roman Cathoiic' 'archdiocese: . ftpresented by Auxiliary.BishoP ~lin s. SpenCe·...· .

said here.

CARDINAL'S GREETING; 'Austrian Chancellor Josef Klaus anq Mrs. Klalls, 00 a state visi~ chat with John Cardinal Cody at Holy Name Cathedral, Chicago. NC Photo~ , ,,,... .'

.....

Appoint.s .. Catholic .Edu'cation Committee '", . '. ' . " ' .. , '.',.' ',., ~rchbis;h~p, 'C:oo~e .Asks ,Major,;~~u.~y.

,

, Speaking at the. Christianc Marxist conference sponsored ~ the World Council of ChurcheS. Dr. Machovec said that alter many years of hard work. "th~ fanaticism of Stalinism has be­ gun to be broken," and that ·!the updating of communism" i£ underway. in Czechoslovakia. This, he said, is largely d\BCli to the influence of the Christian­ Marxist dialogue, which has been conducted by the Christian Peace' Conference, often calleel! the Prague Peace Conference, rather than to "the anticommtll­ nism of the Western world." . Dr. Machovec said that Czech­ oslovak Marxists and ChristiarW have ·to have "an" auth'entie

:~~~~:;h ~~o~\ ~~~~t~/~~~~ ;ility; of man," of '''sin and the' :~ath~ga~i~::·,!:es~~~·e~t:i:~

' . J:~giJe, .C~chosloVak, Mal'xis. NEW YORK (NC)-Archbish~ president, State University' of '. Cooke' asked' 'memoers' ...that woUld "bOg do~' ·iii. i'ts owm' op .Terence. J. Cook of New New York at Buffalo; Dr. ,MOI:- they develop all facts pertinent ~Josed 'system::'. '"

York appointed a .non-sectaria!1 ..ris Abram, president-elect of, the entire scope of Catholic;..,: " ,';' ..

committee of educators.' ar~' .' Brandeis University;' Dr. John' ed\!cath)n' in' the archdiocese; "

oivic leaders ·to study Catholic Fischer,' president of Teachers' that .they evaluate policies and P.~i~sts·'C·riticize

. ~duc.ation in the archdiocese.' . College, Columbia University; objectives with our available. ". . ..

. In naming the com~ittee, the Dr. GeorgE! .N. Shuster. former resources;,thatthey propose re­ archbishop said: ''This commit- .president of Hunter College and visions in our educational en. RECONQUISTA (Nt:) A .~ .. will .. undertake a. major .l)OW ~ci~~ .. assistant to, the, deavors dictated·by·, the" facts; . group of 'priestS 1ft .this Argen:..· study' 'of CathoJic'education,in pres~dent. ofAhe University, of that ~~y analyze choices avai):- tine dioeeseiri·'northern Sanfi\ the archdiocese. 1- reaffir-m my ·lITotre .Dame.. able 't~ us, and set .forth adva~- .Fe province have issued a state~ dedication .to our educational Study Entire Scope tag~s of each, and th,at they use', ment criticiZing growing mili-. e~deavors. We must be certain Als~ Sister Mary Emil, former their best judgment to 'provide . taiy expenditures 'while the goy.;.' that' . we move to improve, president of Marygrove College, a: solid 'basis for' action,"emment . negleCts development' 'strengthen and broaden these Monroe, Mich.; Auxiiiary Bishop. Significant ImplicatiOllfi projects 'he'~ .. .' . . . I' . endeavors." ' . Edwin B.' Broderick of New 'Archbishop Cooke said DO.' :" HHig.h':'souncHng 'phrases still' ' ·I·C HWe .. inust be certain," he York; Mrs. Charles W. Engel­ deadline has' been set upon' the ry>ar in our ea~ifon'~ommuriiiy' M. US added, "that the resources. per;. 'hardo! the Library of Congress work to be done. He s'aid he ex:" . ~rid. regional development, b.ut· sonnel and facilities of the Trust Fund Board; Dan W. Lufpected the work of the commi't­ the community 'is left to die itl e~as I~un' Church are employed· in. the kin, chairman of the board, Don­ tee to have significant implica- ­ oui'midst," the pri'ests; stal~~ . HOUSTON (,NC) ...:.,..' ~ist.er.' best possible mallller. I'm confi" aldson, Lufkin and Jenrette. tions for education elsewhere ~in ment said. . ' . :f..,1 a i n e Gentemann, prOfessor dent that· tre varied' back. Also J. Edward' Lundy, exec­ the, country and. therefore itS "While President (Juan Carl-' ,~) . Qngania $ays that we' w.U

\ .~ music at Our Lady,' qfthe grounds and experience'. of .the u#v~vice-president Ford Motor conClUsions will be made avail­ . Lake College and a composer, members of the committee' will Cpmpan~; John S. Burke, Jr., able as promptly as possible. blJild a' grea't nation, we an

~~c.ei:ved the citation 'of honor help us to achieve this end." president B. Altman Company; .. Asked ,what occasioned the witn~sing here how a to_

from- the National CathQlic· ,Archbishop Cooke said he has Mrs~ Edythe Gaines,. district study, .Archbishop ,Cooke ,re, .. disappears.

Mu's i c Educators Association appointed T. Murray Mc))on~ superintendent, Board of' Edu.,. plied:. "We have many. problems . , "Official sources say that

~~re . TuesdaY. .neU, president and chairman of caiio~,' New ,York; and .Lu~s a~d. we felt' such an .objectiv., there is' no budget to keep fJ/!f

· "he citation is presented an.,. McDqnnell Co. Inc.,. chairman ·of Ferr~, industrialist•.from Ponce, st,~dy was ne~essary.··. He liste~. open job opportunities, an as-'

Bually by the NCMEA to an the committee. Other members Puerto Rico. . among those problems the .role· sertion ·peopl~ dismiss as theY eutstanding' musician music ihclude .Cyrus Yance,former ,-,Di~ Berna~d Do~ovan,. Ne~ of schools in' disadvantaged see bow. in truth, day' by da",,' ~ucator. . . . . . , ..... . Deputy Secretary of Defense; Y,ork, City superintende"t., of areas" and' adjustments in' cur.,. government-. expeditures in the. , , . Siste~ Elaine. was recently' Dr.. James A. Perkins. president; ~h~ols,. has been aPP9 i nt.ed riculum;, 'personnel•. manage'­ military 'grow~tanks, mortara-.· D~med to the 'top 20 ·composer.s Corn~ll University; Dt, Robert permanent consultant to. the menti .and· finances., ", to defend· us ••• from ·whom?· f>~ the children's music by the :r. G.oheen, president, Princeton .~mmittee. More. than 50' per' cent .of Where is·the enemy?" lITational Guild. of .Piano Teach- Uilivj;!rsit.y. , iii' rEiquesting tbem lo Serve .Catholic .students . in Manhattan ers. ~he is also due to be hon-: Also Dr.' Martin Meyerson,;. on the commitee, Archbishop are from' nunority groups, and ored . as "Texas Compos.er".· at' in the. past few years this has the convention of the. 'Texas' had an. effect on the linimci'ai Music Teachers Association t'8 '1 1 statu~ of the schools. be held. in June' in .Corpus . . ,Archbishop Cooke indicated

Christi. . . ' there :w~re, no . predetermined

At. this .meeting there will'be te~' . U.· x.i.l.i. ry'.. ·L.I,·yeS' X" t pr~oriti~sin .the stuQy.. "W,e are'. .; .. I . :z special program featu~i~g'cOm-' ~ . seel!;ing.excellence in education';, ;PQsitions.bY Sister Ela'iJ~e: ., :. ~in',Home a type of education ,that trains' WYman , ... . leaders, for tomorrow;" he stated. '3-6592 .j~ths WORCESTER (NC)T he aerv·ices since 1960, helped fOUlld "I'm ,for. anychailge that is h)r: ·R· . V· I . . "!Bishop of the Bowery!'will· . the' hospice in '1957w,hen he was the. b.etter." "­ CHARLES' F. VARGAS .~T, o· 10 ~.nce be consecrated in St. Paulls ca-, ~hassistant in', the' <:latholic

-' The studY. will· be oneo! the . '254 RC;;CKDALE ',AVENUE . :' . VATICAN.CITY(NCh...Chris"· . Qiedral here on· July 2~.. " .'. . Charities' bureau; He has )iV~d first· of its kind conducted'in' a· This 'was a tag: given' by a .. in th~re since, except 'for a brief .' paroch~al .shool .system· in . toke· \:tians striving for pe:,\ce should , NEW BEDFoRD, MASS. ..... - . !1remember that "Christ recon-' member of .the press to BishoppeFiod, when he' was a cnaplain United States,· The' Catholic ed- . "-' ' . . ..".. I ~iled . heayen and earth' not by. cleet Timothy.J. Harrington after for and·lived at, St:,Agnes Guild . ucation :system'in the,.New York· ·.s):ledding ·the blood of others it .was·· announced that ·he had Day Care Center ·here. . archdiocese is ·one of the woad's but His own." a papal let.tel'''ad~·· been'" ri'amed . titular bishop 'of 'Bishop-elect Harrington ·will. largest .. 'non-public . flducaiion ,''Vised' a youth. congre1Js meeting • Rusuca and au'xiIiar'y to .Bishopbe ,consecrated by Bishop Flan- syst~ms. . • ' , Dn .1.3erlin. . ..' Bernar'd J. Flanagan'of Worces-' agan. Co-consecrators win be "T~e letter was written in the tel' by Pope Paul' vi. , ' . Bishop Christo»herJ;Weldon "'---~ .. name of' Pope Paul VI by AmAs allother reporter remark- of Springfield,.Mass.,.and Bishop· leto Cardinal Cicognani, :Papal cd: "You're probably the 'only . John J.,Wrighf of PittSburgh. . .OU ~ecretary of Stat~, and ~as ad-' bishop in America who lives in . P)"eacher at . the consecration 3· Savings ·r:-Ians dressed to the World Congress a flop-house." . will be Richard 'Cardinal'Cush: . ' of Catholic Youth Movements This was ,a reference to the ing of·Boston. . ',' Home 'Fin~~'cing Which . op~ned in -Berlin. with fact that Bishop-elect Hal'l'ing-·· A naVveof ,Holyoke, ~ass.. . · ... :~. .~,~. ·1pe:. central theme' of. "Yo'utnton ·lives·. i~ a. modest three- -Msgr. Harrington, holdsal5ach. " -.... fIIIek~'

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. V,:'.,E.; . :,... .. .. :;; ," .'-,:, " ',ktter'uloted, it is "fiJ:st all . Lady., of· the ..Way",a .. diocesari,·in.social "work .. from.'BostoOn·,' :.:.' , .C. -'" _ "Ele~~ssal;y that t·he' r.ights of .men hospice, for.. homeless· alcoholiC· c' ,College. School of. Social Work: '., '. : and· ;6f.·n'ations should· bi!. giJar~' '~eJi' ·o.n,,~Worcester·s \~st;·Side.,".,J{.e s~udied'foFlthe"priest:hood:at'" 261 'Main'·Si.:, 'War~h~';.;r·M~S;t· ...:. ~' ..." '." ':' " .. , , : ' ..~". f.·. :; , " . .'anteed.everYwhere' and·,that aIr· S~,venty. men ·.Jive··there...... 0. > ·.ihe;Gra~d. ·~emiJ:lar,y •.' Montreal,· .• "Te1eplion~' 295.:"2 'OO"~ c';',, '."~." N~' . ~;>r.a.c;i;a·l' .,discrimination' ·811ould~.. : 'l\(sgrj·;·Hal'r.ington;.··.w.ho, "has\,· .. and. was ord~ineii j.n."Sp)i)ni~elcl .... -.,~.'..•. ".", ~.)·,A,,,,·.,, " ., .. :.-n" I.' \:I.'. ~ase:' "." I . ' ' - . , . beeJ.l "~iioee8l!'n, ~ii'ect~r:'-of: ~ci,ai ' in .l~" ·. "., . ','.,,; .. ~, .'.c,', ';.'0' , ",", "; ~_ _. ._ '._ . _ ..~_.: .._..• :_,:S_,!_:. _.;_I_" . _~~_."_!_ _"._~,.:_~~_.,' ~_ ' '."'.':. :'~. "..:., ' ": "" :'" . , '. : "

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Bishop Invites

11

THE ANCHOR-

Thurs. April 25,

Continued from Page One graves. Apart from personal conviction about the meaning' of life here and hereafter, is there anything that better sustail'l/; man on his pilgrimage thtough the valley tears than the pres"­ enee in that valley of those whom I might describe as the ''the compassionate people?" HBy 'the compassionate peo_ ple,' I do not mean a race of men, living apart in ivory tow­ ers by the side of the road, but fellow pilgrims on the journey who pause to 'refresh the out­ worn, recall the stragglers, praise, re-inspire the brave~"

ro

196.~_ _

Vow $100,000 To Aid Neg~~es

ALBANY (NC)-Thc Albany diocese will spend $100,000 of! its Diocesan Development Fund to improve "the condition of the Negro in the diocese." The 'pledge was made by Bishop Edward J. Maginn, apos­ tolic administrator, in a surprise announcement at cen'ffionies here memorializing Dr. Martifl Luther King, Jr. The money will be adminis­ tered by a newly established Hear and Heed Commission on Racial Justice. The commission will be run by HI mean those who hear arid, the laity and will have repre­ heed the stifled sob of the 'sick sentatives from the clergy and child in the silence, who cannot 1rom the Negro community. casually read of the 14-year""iOld The bishop said his commit­ boy lying stabbed to death in <l ment will receive the backing street near his home. I mean of the area's Catholics. "I make men and women who are anx~ IJhis commitment, confident tha~ iOusly concerned about all way.. our Datholic people share this ward, troubled children and see love and concern," he said. in them flowers torn from the budded coronal of Spring and Governor Nelson Rockefelleli' through the city's street blown of New York has offered the withering. !'ervices of his staff to the new "By 'the compassionate peo_ eommission for their initian SECRETARIAT STAFF: Welcoming the newly-elected general' secretary of the U.S. work. He said his staff would 00 pl~,' I ~ean, ~o~e who rega.r4 ~~ famil~, as the basic, so~jf\~ Catholic Conference, Bishop Joseph L. Bern ardin, right to his first meeting with the deJightedto "meet with repr€'<> ~ru,t, and. a~e determipe<i .t~ staff of the American Bis}lops' 'secretariat in Washington, D.C., were,.center, Archbishop sentatives of the bishop to ce­ operate with ·,hini to determine ·p~e~erve ~ .:from .. de9tr~ctio", These people. ,eannotr~st ~ttfm John F. Dearden of Detroit, president of the N.C.C.B. and the U.S.C.C., and left, Msgr. if this gift can be used as seetll . , , money, ,together with fed'C'r~ '~~~~kno\y ~llt a sing.le ~q«:\al F11ancis T. Hurley,. U.S.C.C. i assistant genera I secretar,y., NC p'hoto.. , . . r : . ' " .. ' agency in their citr. devot~~,,~ filt.state monies, to develop 1)I·oj,.. family service has a waiting }ist (>Cts in the 15.county area of the of thousands of families in acute diocese of, Albany." .. " need of sounse,Hng and advice '. BiShop Maginn said the declo­ -which may co~ all to late! !lion to appropriate the money was' made after discussion with Underatanding persons involved in·the diocesan ""~I. mea~;' t~ose WhO", u;,lder. .'WASHINGTON· {NC)-A na" wheth'er he goes to school in' a chairman, Miss Jean Fairfax, '~ocial action program, the ~nd the ,toJ:t\1res of mental and tionat .coalitiori-I.ype 'women's Small Southern county' fYt' ~ New' York City, charged the UoS'. p'riests' senate; diocesan official~ emotional maladjustment,- the eommittee has called for "a uni­ large Northern industrial city. Depa·ttment of Agriculture with . laymen and persons connected whisper in the gloom, the haunt­ versal free school lunch pro­ with the diocesan development Study of the current program 'major 'reSponsibility for the fail­ ing voice, the mocking laugh­ pl·ogram. gram" to eliminate gross inade­ ure of the 'present program, com'; in 45 communities across the and are resolved kJ relieve ilB quocies in the' current program. " minee . sponsors said they did' nation revealed that of 50 mil­ agony. . _ not' support a suit against the liOn public elementary and sec­ "I J;efer to those who are en­ The committee on School ,Archdiocesan Drive ondary school children" only Agriculture Department. gaged in that profession of com-' Lunch Participation has disso­ The possibility (If siJch a suit To' Benefit Needy passion-social work-and thoSe ciated itself, however, from .a about 18 million benefit !from the luncn program at all and less was announced by Haywood private citizens in the public move by. the National Associ:­ DETROIT (NC) - ArchbishOfj thlin two million are able to get Burns, assistant counsel, NAACP' John F. Dearden of Detroit an­ service who manage t,he affairs alion for the Advancment of Legal Defense and Educational of our social agencies." Colored People (NAACP) to a free or reduced ,Price lunch .. .,1\ Fund, 'at the press conference at nounced the balance of proceecb cj)rreet. the program through w.hich the womell's committee fl'om:the 1968 Archdiocesan De­ ., . Majo,r Responsibility You velopment .Fund (ADF) driv;e le·gill·. action against. the gove~n­ releaSed'its report. ! .. This is the work of the Cath.!. 'The study was sponsored by wfll 'be spent on service to the ment. 'Continued Good' \\'ill' oUc Charities Appe·al.· These the National Colincil of Cath'o:' inner city needy" "and basical­ Following ·the· conference, the services go on every day' of o 'The' committee based its· re.:­ Hc Women, the Nati~nal Boa~d ly ·this means service to the N~ the year. Atty. Hanify continues oMmendation for a universal of the Y.W.C.A., the Natioilal ~ommittee and its sponsors sent gro who is so disadvantaged i:tl a .. telegram to Agriculture Sec-, .to laud those· engaged. in these free lunch program on the re­ our society." Council 'of Jewish Wowtm, tile charitable services thl"Oughout sults of 'a nationwide 'survey' of National'Council of Negro Worn,. retary Orville Freeman, with Archbishop De,!rden said tlHl the vast area of the diocese tlie ''National School Lunch Pro:' . en, and Protestant Church Worn,.. 'Mhom they. had previously dis­ Ilussed ,the report,· disassociating dt!cision was not a hasty one, ;when he says: "By t'he "com.:. gr:lm:" . en Un·ited. Its results we~e an­ bi,t has been under eonsideratiO:tl t.hemselves from the NAACP an­ passionate people", I mean -all ,.Iounced by the Committee' 'on nouncement. for Several months. The arch­ .. ' The· survey report-"Their those whose: insight into ,the School Lunch Participation cre:" They told Freeman that the bishop said he discussed it witl1 image of God· in their fellow Daily. Bread"-showed that the' atedby the sponsors to conduct a 'number'of'his advisers before N A 1\ C P : announcement.. "was odds are three-to-'one·: against tti~ stitvey:' man so clear ·that they would . , .. Il'\fiking the decision shortly a, poor. child receh'ing a, 'lu'rich made,. without· the prior knowl:' not have it 'needlesslydistorted the report of the National Ad';' or blUlTed by controllable under the' current program , . Although th,e committee'. edge or endorsement of the Com­ visory Commission on Civil DifJ­ evils. mittee on. School Lunch Partici­ ol'ders 'was pubiished. pation and its f,ive sponsoring or­ "I mean all those who hold T.he eampflign. is scheduleCl ganizations and ill not a part of tilat the guage of the health "of ~eligious from May 5 to 20. our program as discussed .with our society is the measure of you this morning; its voluntary aHention to its "We are confid'ent that with. ills and that the. greatest hu­ . Ell;:CTRICAL compulsory subject in Britain's y~ur continued good' will' and· man solace in the valley of tears ., LONDON (NC)-Britain's new .~'" Contractors minister of education, Edward state schools. is the sight of eyes that· wept administl:ative 'support of the . Short; an Anglican,. has declared They cJ.aim that religious in- pl:ogram··and·th.e (iontinuiiig COm­ :no ; longer' weeping: ! "May I' ~ncluaemy descl'ip~ that he intends to keep religious' struction is' wasted· on children mitment of our organizatiOlis; nation's whose parents" 'in the· ma.in,.".­ i h es e desperately important .tion of the compassionate peopl~ ·instruction ·in· the ~cc.o·l:~i·n,g many observet·s:-;-:­ mutual, 'objectives ,·w i·ll llie . 'by saying that 'when :'ri-e'fer to . schools. , ;them, to be. very sP¢cific and , , . f'Thel'e -is a great· amount· of a.re.· gener~Uy .indifferent t~ :'lchieved: l' pressure ,at the moment.to reO. Chr~sti::'11 practi~~s ill the .hoJY)6. The NAACP had'announced.it ,:perSOllal, i meim ·"You"." .. , .. .. move.. religiousinstr.uction·. fmm They al.so claim .. that. manY would 'consider. suits on the fed­ " . " the .curriculum;" 'he .said,. "It leacheffl- ~re tl).emselve.s ,opPOsed eval; state and' local ,levels to :Press Closes Plant; will not h'appen while' I. am here. . t~ teachmg a, subject in w.hich t.ranslate the' findings' of the ~h ··..r am no.t·a particulah y. relj- they ·themselves do not believe. women's 'survey "into day-to­ To :Continue: 'Lamp' 944 C;ounty St. This does not 'affect Catholic day meaning in the lives' of the, New Bedford ' • GARRISON (NC)-The Gray­ ., gious person, but I believe pr9-' nation's children." . founaly 'that we must ~ook after schools inSide the state educa­ moor Press, Peekskill, N. Y., the spiritual side of the <;hild. 'tion system hut the ordinary publishing firm since '1918, will It is not enough to care just fOl'secular schools. t:ease operations May 1. The their phy~ical .and . iritelle<;tual Some' pressure, however, is firm's mailing and promotion development. One of the troubuilding up' to end the 1944 sections, i.ncluding Lamp·. maga­ bles of .society. toilay. is that. ",'e Educatioil Act - which set up zine, will move to the head­ neglect the s]5iritual aspect of. the preSent state school system quarters of the Society of the life." ' . ' h e r e aildprovided the legisla­ Atonement here, "·ithin a few tion for stateRsupported Cath­ months. Slnort, .55, is it fOI'mer school olic schools ..,...,·aI1d . to overhaul headmaster... the national' educational set-up Father Michael F.MeDaniel, . ·S.A., society superi~r :general, .The .pressure he' Tefer'red' ·to completely, , .' . eited the "alarming', incl'ease ,·in is lhe -strong' 'l<ibbyirtg' .by.' hu...: This' is· not an immediate prOduction (;08(S ali<J. decrease~ 'manists-a '~~·]~ ..!>ut active mipro,spect . but·, i'it could 'possibly " r· • .; ' . . ·demandsfor- pl'int~ material 'Mrity' 'whO'. 'carlOY: exceptional' happen'·within" .the' -;Jtext . few ., .. 'WYman '3..091-'1 ' "ilvi!Je.,Avenue from within our communib"1'M' .weight because of their' ·"intel. ···years.· .. JIJ., could,' andp'robablY" ':' ,~'., 8edfo'rd r· ...­ ;," ", .. : the reason for closing . the·.pub­ ;lect.u:ll'! .. image;....to -- have' reH-' .. will' ·in:" ·time, . 'create' '&H'iou£ . lishin~ lir~, . . . .,iow; iillltructron' abolished. as lI' dangers for the'Cathoik:"BC'h06lIl: " .".~". 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12

THE ANCHOR-Diocese ofFaO River-Thurs. April 25, 1968 ,

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Prof®~@@!? Daly Dep~@res Chu'r~(k{~

New Theolo,gy, 'Post, ',at 'Notre ,Dame'"

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Antl'-Feminasm

By Msgr. George G. Higgins The NC News Service 'recen.t1ycarried a feature story by Eva Maria Jung on the employinent of WQmen in ·,the Vatican and its many congregations,' secr-etariats, and lesser agencies or bureaus. Miss Jung makes a valiant a.ttempt to _ show that the Vatic'an has never really been exclusively humor or any other kind of a man's world and is demon- humor so far as that .is CQ1!­ strably less so today than'" ce~~d. takes her cause very ever before. In. the end, bow­ ,seriously, indeed, and has a ten­ ever, her statistics on the grow­ deney-or so it seemS to me--to ing nuIhber of oversimplify and to be rather women'employ- ' dogmatic, about a number of <!!d by the Vat­ 'complicated moral issues (birth ican in' orie cOJ;1trol, abortion, and divorce). minor 'capacity

or another add

Equal Rights up to' the' eon­

, Be that as it may, Professor dusion' t'h a t

Daly has made a devastating' the Vatican, in

case against ecclesiastical atlti­ fact, has always

feminism-a silly and sad tra­ ':r been and is to­ dition which goes all the way ¢lay, for all back to St. Paul and the early practical pur­ 'Fathers of the Church and is poses, very def, ~i~l very' much alive at the initely a man's world, supem-' present, time, almost .three yeanl dal aope'arances to the contraIj ~ter the:' conclusion of the Sec­ Il!l.otwi~h'~tanding. " omi VatiCan Council. :t . . The -, Council, following the Even, ,Miss Jung herself ad­ mits as, much in the concluding lead of Pope John XXIII's en­ .enten!;!;! 'of her article., After cY,cHcal; ,Pacem i~ Terris, had dting ,~ far-reaching resolution some good thlngs to say on'the which vyas adopted in Rome last subject of equal rights former:l Fall by, the World Congress on and women, but Professor Daly ibe Lay Apostolate, she says: thinks, with good reason, that "'This (resolution), in principle, the Council's teaching on this would open aU doors to women, subject isn't being taken ver¥ even the 'Bronze Gate' of the seriously. The Church, she suggests; is Vatican which has been closed still acting, for the most part, 00 them for almost 2000 years." as though some people (men. So VVhat Atutude are more equal than others (women). We men are generally fa­ dined to take this curious state Long Road Ahead (j)f affairs for granted, or, worse "It is painfully evident," she than that, to laugh about it as writes in the concluding chap'tei' though it were a big joke. So of her recent book, "that there women are not treated equally, is a long road ahead. Christian­ i:rl the Church-so what? ity,' and the Catholic Church in It was 'always thus, at every particular, has not yet faced its llevel of ecclesiastical adminis- ,responsibility to 'exorcise ',the tlration, "iind always will be-or 'devil of sexual .prejudice.In 00 we; 'seem to ,think, if indeed' 'fact, it .has, ~agged behind ,the we evbt'stop to 'think about the' . 'rest of tl,1e, world on this issue. " matter' lit all'. ' , "Oth~r ,groups ,have 'been in All "o'f~hieh merely goes ~ the aV~I\t-:g?I'de and" ironically ..a.. 'th" t "II ~'enough, theIr efforts have more "nOW a we re~ y aren as, often than not met with eccle­ Ilffiart as we thmk we "'ti'on. Th e Ch' urc' h "". h . ' bare. 81'as t'IC a'l'" OPPOSI .u:.Ither that, or we aven t een must 'a'(f.... ·t 'ts t f'l llist . f 11 t h t lUI I pas 31 ures. en~ng vee: care u yow. a However'much social conditions ' rMle d1 staff SIde has been trymg of the past excused those fail­ ~atep us for 10 these many uces, the times no longer offer ,,- rs.; an excuse.'" What they have been trying Enemy of Progress 00 tell us, politely and in mod­ Will this word to the wise .dated tones, is that the game is ' (men) be sufficient? Miss Daly all over, fellows. Since we have has her fingers crossed. She is . .refused to give them a decent bearing, some of, them are convinced, however, that if the Church fails to exorcise the now beginning to shout meta­ !1)horically speaking, and, under devil of sexual prejudice, "there the circumstances, who am I, will be no answer to the mount­ as a mere male, to say that they ing suspicion in' the minds of many that Christianity-partic­ are out of order? ularly as it is embodied in the Tendency to Oversimplify Catholic Church-is the inevi­ I really don't know, how many table enemy of human progress." These, are admittedly very women "they" represent, but I strong words - but evidently would' be willing to give sub­ stantialodds that Professor Mary ,Professor Daly, having reached the point of despair, has decided. Daly of the Department of The­ <9logy, of Boston College has that th,e only way to get men to more, women on her side than listen to women is to call a spade a spade. My ,of, her male critics. By way of a postscript, let me But who is Mary Daley? She add that better ,men than I .(1 fs the' oU,tspoke~ author of a beg your ,pardon-I meant to new :Harper &, Row book titled say'men and women) will have "The Church and the Second to decide' whether or not Pro­ Sex.'~ . Father Joseph Fichter,', ,fessor Daly is on, the right track S.J. pf Harvard Univ~rsity says when she says that the acid test that! it is "unquestionably the of the Church's. sincerity on this most. sophisticated, the most. ,matter will be her' willingness progr~ssive, and the most honest to admit women to 'sacred 0f all the works that have at­ orders. ' ' tempted to deal with women Miss Daly makes much of this and .the Church." point. I almost said "too much" I second the motion---althoi.lgh -but I lost m:y 'nerve 'when, I I hasten to add, with fear and thought of what she might do tremQling, that Professor Daly's to me ill her next article or provocative book will not win book on the ,alleged conceit of 8R1'prizes for side-.u:ilitting celibate males.

NOTRE DAME (NC)-Father Charles E. Sheedy, C$;C., liber­ al arts dean, has been' appointed to the new post of dean o.f the­ ological studies and institutes at the University of Notre' Dame. Father Theodore M. Hesburgh. C.S.C., university president, said the appointment does not at the

moment involve establishment of a ,separate. ~eolqgicalschool' at No.tre Dame. Rather, he said" i1:signifies, an effort to bring theology even more fully ,into the intellectual life of the ·cam­ pus. 'After all,' he observed, 'ti is theology and philosophy which gi¥e the 'Catholic universityi'tll

1 ,

distinctive quality> 'lridt!ed 'ttl fundamental reason for exisl­ ence. One of the first tasks 'af Father ,Sh~ win ,be ,to st.ud,y all of the;POssi.ble' wayS of struc­ turing theolog in a modem 12DI­ versi:ty:, and to suggest .how the­ Qlogymight best be , ~ here atNotl"e

Dame.­

,' , I:

',ji

--8 child

Afather mourns. He does not mourn lIone. In one latin Americancotintry 800 children die each day. Why?' , The 26,000 :hospltals and dispensaries thatw8 help maintain

are not enough. We cannot support even these without ~ help.

'lbo_=­

SALVATION AND SERVICB ,ARB (THH WORK .

.

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OF

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TIHIIE§(Q)ClllE1f1( fOR 1flHHE PR.OPAGATION OF ],:H£ FAITH SEND YOUR GUFT TO , The Righi Reverend Edward T•.O'Meara ,/ .The Right Reverend Roymotr4T. Cor.sJdm. National Director .ORDiocesan Director ' ' ., 366'Fijdz A"enue ,368 North Main Street New ,York, NewYor./c /000/ FaU RiIleT"MtlSSilChwelll,021:?O

'IAIIE

ADDRES$ ,

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Minister Defines Black PowerI Cites Aims DETROIT .NC) - Black America~ central problem is powerlessness, and it is only by rejecting integration as a

THE ANCHORThurs. April 25, 1968

Sr. Rose Alma Entered Rivier College

Following 32 Years in Classroom

13

'Bishops Agenda

By Patrici a Francis F,ifty-two years ago, a young Rose Alma Reid-just graduated from the 8th Grade

at St. Anthony School in New,Bedford-began teaching a First Communion class at the

Continued from P~ge One Consideration of a joint pas­ toral based on the Vaticalll Council II Constitution of the Church in the Modern World. Reports During its sessions, the NCCD is scheduled to hear reports on the Catholic University of America, Washington, D. C•• guidelines for priests' senates, with the recommendation that the bishops address themselvev to the rela.tJonship there should be with a national association of priests' senates, councils or as­ sociations; a proposaL that a bish­ ops' committee on the perma­ nent diaconate be established. Other reports will concern: priestly formation; distribution of clergy, with a suggested pro­ cedure for putting a national program into effect; liaison with the major Religious superiors for men and women; the liturgy; a committee on pastoral re­ search and practices; an in­ depth study on the life .and ministry of priests; the mission£!, ·and doctrine. In sessions of the Urrited States Catholic Conference, the agenda for the bishops incIudem a report by the Social Action Department on racism, incor­ porating a comprehensive list of suggestions of what the bishopc feel they can do to remedy rac­ ism and poverty and discriJJli-. nation resulting from i't; a re­ POrt on the Booz, Allen & ~amilton research .study on re­ organization of the secretariat· reports on Catholic educatio~ and on election of a member ;)f the administrative board with­ out portfolio. The agenda also lists Houston, Tex., as the site of the 1969 Spring meeting of the bishopa and recommend that meet­ ing choose the site for the 197~ Spring sessions.

realistic goal that black people school. "Actually, I think the youngsters were backward. I was teaching them how to . ean overcome this problem, ac­ read. Some of them weren't much younger than I was. I'd keep some of the girls after eording to the Rev. Albert B. school to help clean and then ; ~' '.r·",·,- i·~~~_·,~-;~--,-,-':'T--,,' _.~~-~ ....~:.~ Cleage, Jr., Detroit's militant I'd run down'the stairs with black clergyman. " ': ;. The Rev. Mr. Cleage,) pastor them when we were of Detroit's Central United , through." Today, says Sister Church of Christ and chairman Rose Alma Reid, C.S.C., who of the citywide Citizens Action resumed her family name after Committee, speaking at the almost a half-century as Sister opening session of the third 2n­ Flora, "if we did something like nual meeting of th..J! Catholic 'that, we'd be shot." Clergy Conference on the Inter­ Sister Rose Alma, now retired

rlilcial Apostolate, asserted: '''As from acti ve teaching, celebrated

long all bla,ck people believed in her golden jubilee Sunday with

irotegration, we were doomed to a Mass of Thanksgiving at Sacred

powerlessness." Heart Church and 8 reception

He told a standing-room-only in the church hall at which she

erowd of priests, nuns 2nd a held warm reunions with many

scattering of l1lymen: "And now of her ,old pupils.

that we are realizing that sepa­ At the same time, ber younger

Mtion exists we can gain power." sister, now Sister Elizabeth Reid,

Racial separation has existed C.S.C., a teacher in Alberta,

for many years i!ll America, he., Canada, was celebrating her' own

noted, and was used from the golden jubilee thousands of miles

beginning as a means of ex-, away.

ploiting and subjugating black "We entered the same day,"

people. "But even from the days of Sister Alma says. "I was 17. She

slavery, black people dreamed of was 15."

Of the 1'1 children in the Reid integration-of the day when family, only three survive: the they would enter,' the main­ stream of American society," he two sister nuns and their oldest sister, Mrs. Delia Ma·rchand, '90, said. . II resident of Sacred Heart Horne. 'Usecll Aummst Blecks "She was married and had a "Whatever black people did as black people was founded on baby' before 1 was born';' Sister this ideal of integration-the Rose Alma recalls. "She was the black church was fuunded on it, oldest in the family. 1 was ninth and the black organization like , arid my other sister was 10tli." A native of Lakeville, Sister NAACP and the Urban League," Rose Alma and her family lived

he added. Because these institutions were in East Taunton until 1906, when

working toward this limited goal they settled in New' Bedford.

SISTER ROSE ALMA REID

of integra.tion, they could not , Rose Alma' graduated from st. \

Anthony's that year. Last summer, Mrs. Marchand including St. Anne's' and St. Hy­ be effective as black organiza­ What about St: .Anthony's 'was very ill "and my sister came acinth's where she also was tions, but rather became "instru­ High School? to New Bedford. The two of us principal, St. Anthony's, and ments of the white power struc­ "Th 't hi I sch I 'boarded at St.' Anthony's Con- Sacred Heart. She was superior ture," the Rev. Cleage said. , . ere wasn any g 1 0 0 . vent" , and principal at Sacred Heart Superior General Black people were "at a de­ then," the sprightly jubilarian . when she became n college says. "That wasn't built llDltil Retired from active teaching eided disadvantage be c a use ST. LOUIS (NC) Sistell' . last J~e,' when St. Hyancinth ,Freshman. while they were dreaming ,of much later." Verona Schafer, principal ~ .,.., An.... , School closed Sister Rose Alma ·t "Most af the time, 1 had 7th Bishop DuBourg High School integration, they bad segrega­ She ta ugh "'.. •..ony Ii, ad ·ts.... ~ 1·.... and 8th Grades-but ill Hookset, tion," be said. without benefit of 0 hi~ school IDI .... a sense qn re Ie . here for the past 11 years, h8l!l diploma, :l1or two yearll before "I love the children," she says, N.H., about 1924, 1 had 92 pupils been elected superior general This segregation-and the fail­ to contend with in all eight of the Sisters of the Most ure of black people to challenge she and her younger sister en­ , ~ut after 52 years, you do get grades." Precious Blood. ' dt as it existed~abled'the tered the Holy Cross order at tired." ,

Today's students ,the longtime Now she resides at Sacred

white community to use it St. Laurent Convent in St. LalH'­ ent, Montreal. Heart Convent and busies her- teacher thinks, "are much more against blacks, he asserted. The tWo will JFetum tc the seld: with housework. "I do lively. They seem to know more, Not Realistie everything to please my sisters," they have so much experience, This situation existed until the motherhouse July,2 to eele­ brate their golden lIl~nivemaries she say;:, "and they are very kind with television and everything­ early 1950's, whe!ll first the but, they aren't the workers I with 30 other jubilarians. to me. . Unite,d Supreme Court chal­ bad in my first years." Est. 1897 When. the two Reid sisters en­ lenged segregation, and later Today's teachers, she says, tered the convent, Sister Rose when Dr. Martin Luther King, Alllta was sent as a novice to "have to study so much harder Blames Inyestors J·r., confronted it in Montgomery, 2343 Purchase Street Nashua, ;N.H. Her sister we~t. to teach children a<:cording to Ala., throughout the South and the new regulations. The poor For Miners· In~ flo Ad~ms, "She started teaching New Bedford later in the North, he said. SANTA CRUZ (NC)-ForeJgn small ones there and SUU does." things have so much to do." 996·5661 These confrontations--and the For Sister Rose Alma-known eapital ,investors are to blame Sister Rose Alma recalls that violent reactions of white Amer­ to thousands of youngsters who for the low wages paid Boliviah along with teaChing assignments, icans-slowly began to convince miners, Jose Cardinal Maurer, CO): studied for my high school passed through her classrooms as black people "that white people Sister Flora - active teaching C.S.S.R., of Sucre told & 1l'Iilly :1m. the commons room. did not want to integrate, that here. days' are over. X took correspondence courses they would fight integration­ "I make beds now and iron :ll:rom Washington University." The cardinal had been active that integration was not a prac­ sheets and pilrowcases and the & gJOvernment 1m. 1950, after 32 yeaTS of teach­ Excavaling

tical, realistic expectation in the m securing agreement with labor and mg, .. 1 received a letter from sisters' clothing. And my sis­ foreseeable future," he continu­ ters are so good, they say, 'When Church representBtivt'.s to im­ Mother Provincial saying, 'X want you're gone, we'll miss you! .. ed. Contractors

prove social benefits and con­ "Black people fonned their ditions at the tin mines, Bolly.. ~u to studr in college.'" Her eyes twinkle. She's not 9 CROSS ST." FAIRHAVEN Sister Rose Alma enrolled in about to "be gone" for a long own awareness of the real situ­ j&'S main dollar-earning iDdUBm Rivier CoJ.lege in Nashua. She ation in America-not of 11M try. WYman 2-4862 time to come. She enjoys life received her bachelor's degree in and people too much. dream or the Hlusion of inte­ Under tl 15-point agreement 1954.

lJI'ation. They discovered white announced by Cardinal Maurer Then she went book ~ teach­ people as they really are, they and Bolivian President Bene mg. iIound that white people were to Barrientos the min<ars' vade blame for the black situation, During the, years, me Ulught unions are to be restored and DOt black men," be said. their seized properties returned iii • number «Jl different oobools, "Over a period of time, black with mdernnity. Otmer fringe Savings Bank life Insuran. people simply adopted a more benefits were ~ granted, in­ Real Estate Loans realtistic view of wbite people eluding those involving food end of their own eondition.'" stores, housing and heallth Bel'­ Christmas and Vacation Clubs viees. Howevel:, 1l.be maiD goal of the ~ners, better wages, Savings Accounts Over 35 Years went 1IIDheeded by the govern­ 5 Convenient Locations BONG KONG (NC)--A new ment agency managing the of Satisfied Service Quarterly ~view for' the 1,200 mines, the Corporacion lI/Iinera Reg. Master Plumber 7023

missionary priests and Religious Bolivianlll (CO:MIBOL). COM!­ NEW BEDFORD JOSEPH RAPOSA, JR.

8erving CatholiCfl of the Bong BOL baG argued tbat G wage 806 NO. MAIN STREET

Kong diocese will 8OOJ1 make ltD increase would upset the Joter­ River 675-7497

Dldional market _ WviaD tiD. llPPearance. ~~

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Sturtevant 6­

Hook

Builders Supplies

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GRACIA BROS.

Check These Banking Services

New Reyiew

Montie Plumbing &

Heating' Co.

Fan

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INSTITUTION for SAVINGS


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14 T~~'A.NCHOR~Diocese ~ Fan River-Thurs. ApriJ.25, 1968

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1\.'O"io Citizens Se'ek:'Tuition' 'Grants 0-.)'" ,: ,For Parochial' S.choof'Child'ren'; 'CINCINl'JATI(NC) - Obio 3~' ~ncreasing·fiitan'fia1'prob-

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, ,Citizensf~'r Educational Free- lems inake the quality elf edu­ dom have announced plans to' . cation "in'~""rlori.publicl trehools ~. ~; ,I".· IDl U . seek state educational. grants difficult, to :inaJntain.'''Tbis ad­ lOy ,1Dt'• m""v. Tmsgr,.- ''Iro ll...- Cl.)1T """",",,,,,..JI... ' for cbildren attending nonpub;- , v:ersely affe,cts .th~ entire com­ .IlJ> JI1l, .1£\,.. J.V./l oiJ Ullil >::I n ...IUl. . . <W", 'lic' ·schoolS. ,.' . munity," said, IVLecklep~rg. , . , .. . .... The plan, which 'has been 4. ParentiS of n6npublic school Abrasive an:d beautiful---:..can the same book be both? nicknamed the "Jurtior GI Bill," pupils are giviDg evidence that Certainly William Gibson',s A' Mass fort,!le'Dea~)s (~thewould ,provide for .payments of ' they will'no longer refrain from , neum, 162 E. 38th Street, New York, N.Y. 10016. $7.95). $100 to parents for, each pupil, seeking tax relief. It is a celebration, r~alis~c and lyrical too, ,of his .family;, to be ~sed iq, private and pa~e0!t ~ lWdllnoqJl,g · but especrally his f~ther and rochllil schools bomplying with "The question in their minds," . state' educational requirements.. .xu ~~:d. Meckleborg, "lS' not ·wheth­ mother, the f ormer many composition. To his astonish­ f ment, his parents presented. him Paul C. Mecklenborg,' presier to seek tax relief, but rather latte , years dead, t h e r a ew with a typewriter when he was .... dent of the national CEF orgaIJ,- "what,is ,the best m.ethod ,oil tax .years dead.' Mr., 9ibson 'is gra,duated from high.~chool ani ' .. izations 'and ·past preSidento~, ).,S~pport to, minimiza' govem­ . ," ''Well known ~' th'e' author of this was cput to dcrlly l i s e , ' , the" Ohi'o'CEF; said' thtf' Obio ment contro!." h", of the mo5tpiipurl:jr'plays' He attended c.ollege, 'where,. \'."section:'bad'decided-toembar-!t, ,:.' ''Under ,our: plan ,the <llollars ,:,.', M the plist dec-'" . ',' he encountered ' one effective ( ,on' the grants-to-parents prO;' i. ,:follow the student,", he' said. '," " ride' or so, TWo &nd inspiring .tea¢ller , and -it ~,' gra~ n.ow'.~,r thef?llowin,~ rea:"" ,.."The ,. aid does' not' go w the ,. ffiji the Seesaw' 'WaD, this man:who'set him on .. SOQ8. '.'. , ~ '. , . • " .. ~ schools; but to the parents, who ,:", "'emd'TheIVIiracle': the:road to b..§ng a'wdter. . . 1.,· Rishtg teachers salanes,,: 'should '·have'· the' primary con­ . :;;', ~~.tker'lfew~. , He l~ft homeilrid liiafried; it AJRCHJlUSHOP OF PARIS: " ~ed.to SCh?ol ,sca~es~are becom-:: '~l in' the field· of education." once a Catholic ·lasted a year. Fo'r'a,,Short time ';',' . ,',' ,mgmcreaS1nglydlfflcliltf:orpar,." ' -He'calledattention to'a rec­ who lost his .~' was a Communist; He sold The: Most Rev. FranCOIs' ents ,of parochial schOol' pupils om d t" d b th .. \' faith while in a stoiY to a magazine; But' this Martj, formerly bishop of', to meet.' . ·'u. ~e~:a~r ~~ eCo~erce': , highschool, and did BOt mean that he was now Rheims, has been named by . 2: Enrollment in 'nonpubllc Education Task Force that pay­ =~ m~:t th~~ an established writer.' Pope Paw VI to be archbish-' SChOO: ish' deClinin;li .as ::,ore ment of "tuition grants" be ''''''le belief is in He mOved about" settling to op of Paris succeding the ~aretnh' c ~se pu ~ ~c O?ls made to parents in order till in­ -nothing, but continuinihis.' ..'. .' .Lor elr chIldren to aVOid ns- :troduce "competition" into the life. His mother writing. Eventually he mamed' late PIerre Cardmal Veudlot. ' ing costs in non-public schools. field of education. . ... a s Catholic, again, lind now has~o 'sons: '__ "": his father Protestant: in whoaihe _sees tbeolci drluna .. ' .,' " ' . , ", ' . . They were married by a jus;,'

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HlS Ii'am Gif~n.. diattain·ed.befO ' 're, eW~ , . ed th •...­ Ilia death, she returned to . ' " ""'" iIeOdance at Mass." . IIOUIldingsuccess which waste SOUTH: HOLLAND (NC) __ , Elizabeth Seton is staffed by next year; The teachers say . , Unselfish Patl;ler, come ,to him., His mother lived Officials of Cbicago arebdf.o­ 11 Sisters and '31 lay teachers, they were 'not rehired. be­ ,',' Mr. Gibson's 'parents were, • see him famous and well off. cesari schools have askedstrik­ ,21 'of whom are members of the l cause of their activities in or­ " poor people,. but never, destitute. Neither oftbem could have sus- ing .­~y teachers and the· Seton . federation. The Seton adminis­ ganizing .a union.

, " ".....hey livedfu a series, of New peeted that one day they would High·. School administration tration is refusing to recognize ',' ; Sister Rose Helene said the York flats, with 11 move to New klhabit the p;lges of a book. here to meet for talks on bind.,.. the federation, claiming' that :6ersey or to Longlsland inte,r'!'he book"'i8 an attempt sting arbitration. Religious fa c u;W ~t y members school is operating on a near normal sChedule despite the aoupting the succession, of city reparation. Mr. Gibson cannot Father Thaddeus O'Brien, O. should also be 'allowed to have "impasse" in negoti'l1tions. She · _meso The father held jobs "forget bis ingratitude his Cann., associate archdiocesan a vote in an election to deter­

said she dIci DOt know' if Fa­ which paid modestly, but did INll'eDts, his failure to aPPreci-~ superintendent of schools, wrote mine representation.

ther O'Brien's request 'for bind­ · ~mewhat better' once he was ate in younger days their great'. the two groups that the "mat-' Another issue is the federa­ employed by a l\fanhattan bank. qualities. ter is at an impasse," according tion demand for rehiring of ing arbitration would be ac­ He managed w provide jlor Too late, be feels, did he per- to Father Robert Reicher, chair­ .seven teachers whose contracts cepted . by the parties to the dispute. ... ..:.u ceive that lQve was the sUb..,' - man of th'e Catholic CounCil have not been renewed for d ,tds family, 'and wasspen tuu... stance of the life of the mother .men it came to treats and suron Working Life, who has been

for them.' He seems to whose talk he· fuund boring, attempting to negotiate a settle­

have been completely unselfish. and that his father's generosity ment of the month-old dispute. 01- • SYSTEMATIC For himself he bought only tho ' was 8 glorious thing.' . An arbitratOr should be mue , 70 par SAVINGS eheapest suits, and each Sunday ~Hostility 'to ~ureh tually agreed upon by both 00­ MONTHLY DEPOSITS be pressed his clothes for the . A certain hostility to the ministration and 'lay teacherS" " '~. PAUL (NC)~Pastors in '

01-' • INVESTMEitT ! · week. He had a musical gift, Catholic Church is evident m Father O'Brien said. . the ~n Cities 'have been,asked .

e 70 SAVINGS

j.lqed the piano spiritedly if . the book, harsher in' thebegiJiThe school is privately owned to take up a special collection

NOTlC( ACCOUNTS

.. ineXPertly, and vastly' enjoyed, Illing than at the end. Mr, Gib- 'by the Sisters of Charity whose on Sunday, April 28; for racial ­ . . l:ninority' groups. ,"""mpany. . . . son's recollection, of bis experi- h ea d quarters are near 'cincm­ ..... 1 • . REGUlAR

, e' 70 par SAVINGS 'ARSo Jla,ppy" etmeS' of the Church, in child- ,,'nati: Several teachers picketed ~he requests were made by His wife was a dogged, even hood and youth, is bitter.' the residence of the mother gen- _ ~djutor. Mchbishop Leo C. iranatical worker. She~aseless' Exaggeration and, inaccuraey' '. 'eral there recently. They were Byrne of St..Paul and Minneap,;. ,'; J¥ and triUmphantly fought dirt. . mark some of what he reports unsuccessful in attemptS'tO ~. o~. an~ .Auxiijary. ~ishop Leo~ !l'he flat might be a wretched,' ,.(e.g."the "maiden wafer of coil- "Mother' Mary, Orner, but·' did ,~ild P. C?~l~y. ~e in .a wretched building, but finnation"). y~ it strikes me'.' speak' with . a representative, 'Dle ,contributions, in :Minn~, ." Bank By Mail .

we kept it incredibly elean. that, in the mam, what he says' . Sister Rose Helehe. ,. , ,·flpolis will, be t;iistributed to a , SheW-as a' fine cook. ·And she is plal;lSible, if one remembers "" N ' I ' 0' 41 ,; , special oommittee of the Minne- , We Pqy The Postage

.. · could ' . look back ~ntentedly ' ~ he was se t eh qrch b l' ,....'eall' peI:a~ on ' ,~po.,. ' 't,1'. 'I'h' at .... OU<A n . orma ,. ..s, bl ack commUDl ,e. .• YA.RMOUTH SHOPPING ~LAlA the famiiY existence in any parents. who' never went 'to The teachers went.o? str~(!, S1. Paul area collections will go . 0ne 'of these: poor places-"W'e ch"~ t~e~.lves. . . af~r the school ~dml~lstra~on to ~ Martin Luther King Memo- ;= SOUTH YARMOUll'H- HYANNIS

, ~ere all so happy." Religion had 'no place in the' refused to recognize the Eli~a-: rial Fund to be distributed by - DENNIS PORT .• OSTERVIW

f" " ' 1 :" ot...n family ·-in the home. I4'w~" :_beth Seton chapter, Archdiothe Arch.1iocesan Urban Affairs ' . B ut 0 course .. was n Wl.L . , . . • aD....-, T h ' F d 't" " "'" . ":_' . , , G''; '. "posed from .without. ' cesan eac ers e.. ~ra lon, as CQmmission. .....ppmess. Mr. lb.,on ~ell re. the teachers'" bargammg agent. .

members, and poigmintly recrelit. cannot, be, ~d th~t fh.~ 'The federation has a member- . .

<~tes, ....the contention, ·between : ~,dealmg ,wlt~. a . ship of abOut one per cent of , ~••••~>tl.~l!IHiI.N.t4.~NMeMM~.~.t40~"M.".iI.llII.N.".tl"".".iI.iI.H1." such a· condition, , ,lay teachers . . . .111us b an d an d w ife. H e h as youngster sb' ed itsm, I f' 10 ·Chlcago arch. -. , '.. . . Y ;, -a. u . ght 1>et£ect~ .. 'tb.'.e differences ' , .o~_. e .especIall ..oon-" diocesan bigh schools. ... ) , ,.. :, "~. , aed, .the"occa!lional,:strife which _~I:De,t;I o!" eflpeCJ.ally,lp.pt... " " '.' " "".,.: '.. _ .. ,'. .',. ; , ,. ClCcurr<id without· damage to the, .There, ,is a, ,particula'1'ly' telling: . ~ .','J ., .. . • . ' ' .;,.., jovE: which was'. dtlepand' en- . passa~e in w:hich;.-recallingwhat "[J'@WOIfll(Q@ SWlpf;ffi.er . > '.~ • ,. .' ." , •• • .' , cdunng.• '.' >. '" ' ., ' ,..that S;ln~iar college ~acher did,,: '.. WALLA 'WALLA (NC)~is'; 7' :' :q~Sdint"''of, .,~ually:, ._W.~~~ do~~., he convey· ... .fo.r him m. a. personal way, ~t;~;...; tei' Xavier" will": leave" "here "as ;. .::. ',' ,. ....t" : , ' ,:... '.'... ," lids own' growing .up and grow- GIbson remarks that,.n~. one 10 administrator' oFSt. lVlal'y'Hos':"'~ " T'HURSDAY~" U 'NO' m~ away f:om: h1!Jr~~rents.. ~e the, Church ~how~ a like solic-. 'pital' and' take office June 21 as ' , VIi 111 fa ~

mnoyances wlth them which ,itud~ -for, hun; or· got· through 'provincial superior of"St. Igna- ­ , . IPrea«:her:· Fr. Fabian .D~yce, O.F.M.

developed, .the' quarrreling, the ',' to him, ,as:a'.person.:" tilts 'ProVince' of the Sisters of __ " elienation, his misery with' him- .' . ~~ , '. Charity of Providence; She will' " :i g· self. He has ~ld it all un,sparhead some 3,500 members ·of bIgly, and it rmgs true. ' ,. .' the province. She was appointed...:....· ,', > " ' . C~mtinues Writing·Need More by the Mother General and six'" " '. He w.as-notgoing to.. :fuliowm.RABAUL (N<;:}~'Phe 'Educil~ m~Al?er" gE!neralC?unc.~lof th~ llis father's hU:l!?-,ble footsteps. ti~ Advisory Board of the Ter- religIOUS commumty' 1111. MOD­ no:oo A.M.-12:10 Noon .... 5:10, 7 ana S·'P.M. He had ear~y.· become a rapt ritory of Papua and New GlJiD.;. treaI, Que. I leader and: .ttj~d"~ hand at eel has recommended increases. ;., ' :.. in grants for aiding mission' NovenQ~,Eve,y'

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Holy FamilyAlumnaPreparingFor Year's' Study at Lond(Jn 's Maternity flospital

CINCINNATI (NC) By Patrici a Francis Franciscan Sisters in the When Sister Marian Teresa, M.M., arri ved back in the United States on home leave U. S. have begun work on DeW guidelines to update the in September of 1966, it wasn't for a vacation. Her schedule since then proves thaJt. roles of their eommunities and . She studied at Maryknoll in New York. She was assigned to promotion work­ to "provide s contemporary ex­ · explaining the missionary activities of the Maryknolls-for 'more, than a year. She pression of the vocation of the Franciscan woman Religious." took a "refresher course" at Responsible for preparing the St. Vincent's Hospital in guidelines ill a committee of the Worcester, "catching up on Federation of Franciscan Sis­ the latest in nursing. She

ters in the U.S. which repre­ eents some 80 communities of Franciscan Sisters in this coun­ try. One of the members of the special committee is Mother Mary Julian, Cincinnati provin­ cial . of the Franciscan Sisters of the Poor, who said in an in­ terview that the document be­ ing worked on is expected to "brillg out the uniqueness of Franciscan Religious women." Mother Mary Julian said: -rhis document should give Franciscans an opening to what St. Francis wanted. He didn't ehoose a monastic stability, but n mobility which we have often lost today. He wanted to do for people whatever they needed." Pointing out that canon law requires most Franciscan Sis­ ters to live a monastic life, Mother Mary Julian said that the spirit of St. Francis is "out in the world." "St. Francis said, 'The world' is your cloister,'" she added. At the meeting of the guide­ lines committee at Wheaton. Ill., it was reported that its docu­ ment is expected to be com­ pleted by Fall. A report indicated that the main emphasis of the document will be "to underscore renew­ al" flowing from Vatican Coun­ cil II. Shifting Values According to the committee report, the document will take into consideration "shifting so­ ciological, cultural, and psycho­ logical values." It is being tail­ ored to create among Francis­ can Sisters "a greater involve­ ment with people," especially with fellow members of their own congregations. The report' noted that the way of life of U.S. Franciscan Sister is based largely on rules originally made for Third Or­ der Lay Franciscans in Europe, and therefore, was "inward­ looking and monastic in tone." The new document, it was in­ dicated, is expected to clarify the directions of apostolic en­ deavors of the, Sisters in the U.S., stressing "s, singularly positive approach to religious life." , "A positive approach to, in­ terpersonal relationships with­ in communities'! wJll, receive fresh emphasis in the new doc­ ument, it was 'reporied.~ , ,. . , The c'Ommittee described the document's. approach "18n18,;" mount ~ the approach ~t. "ran­ ds would ta~e if be were alive today." . . ';.' .

worked at' St. Clare's Hospitai

in New York, "doing some work

in the emergency room' and

spending the rest of the time in

the tropical disease unit."

, Her hectic sel;ledule, however,

hasn't fazed the former Mary

Dury of 325 Austin Street, New

Bedford, in the slightest.

She thrives on hard work,

just as she has since she entered

the Maryknoll order in 1953

and since she was assigned to

the then Tanganyika, now Tan­

zania, East Africa, in 1956.

Holy; Family Grad

Sund'ay, the Holy Family High

School and Seton Hill College

graduate, who served in the

Army Nurse Corps in World

War n, after earning a master's

degree in nursing at Yale Uni-'

versity and a master of science

degree in nursing education

from Catholic University, left

New Bedford bound !for a brief

stay in Maryknoll and the start

of her trip back to Africa.

"I'm not going directly," she

announced Saturday. "I'm re­

turning by way of London."

The "by way of London" bit,

she explained, means a year's

study for her and her compan­

ion, Sister Marilyn.

London Bound

The two Maryknolls have

been accepted as students at the

City of London Maternity Hos­ pital, where they will take a year's course leadinu to !l certificate in midwifery. "This is really important tn Tanzania," she says, "we have so many women coming to our dispensaries now for pre-natal care, delivery and post-natal care." While in London, the nuns will live at the nurses' residence at the hospital.

S][STER MARION TERESA

THE ANCHORThurs. April 25, 1968

15 •

Protect y ~uth . Continued from Page One cided. In a. 6-3 decision, the Court ruled as consti'tutional New York State law barring persons under 17 from buying smut. The situation of such youths was de­ scribed as in the midsF' of "an invasion of such minors' con­ stitutionally protected free­ doms." The state had the right tfi place such limitation based on two reasons: 1) "the legislature could prop­ erly conclude that parents and others, teachers, for example, who have this primary respon­ sibility for children's well-be­ ing are entitled to the support of laws designated to aid the discharge of their responsibil­ ity." 2) "the' state also has an in­ dependent interest in the well­ being of youth." Therefore, it ruled," the New York Legislature might ration­ ally conclude, as it has, that exposure to the materials pro­ scribed by the law constitute an 'abuse.''' Some asserted that no cause­ effect relationship between ob­ scenity and conduct has ever been established. Quoting an an earlier opinion, Justice Bren­ nan noted: "While these studies all agree that a causual link has not been demonstrated, they are equa]]y agreed that a casual link has not been disproved either."" Classification Out However, in an 8-1 decision written by Justice Thurgood, Marshall-his first major opin­ iOTh-the Court threw out 3 Dallas film classification law under which minors are ,pre­ vented from seeing some mov­ ies. Even here, the Court upheld the right of government to pro­ tect the young from possible bad influences but it felt that it had to declare the Dallas la.,., unconstitutional because it wa unduly vague. Because this law is vague, Marshall said, "it does not fo],.. low that the constitution re­ quires absolute freedom to ea­ hibit every motion picture of every kind at all times and aD places."

Marie Guadalupe of the Sisters the first Catholic secondary of Charity of the Incarnate school for girls in the country, Word and Blessed Sacrament, Marian College. There were 15 the former Dorothy Murray of graduates in the first class, she New Bedford, also a graduate recalls. Now the Classes number of Holy'Family High School and 75 or 80. then ,Bridgewater State College. Medical facilities also were "I had a couple of nice visits an innovation when the Mary­ with her," Sister Marian Teresa knolls arrived in Tanzania in said. "She's a very busy person, 1949 and opened their first doing wonderful catechetical clinic. and school work there. It was Ii! "Now ther,e are six large dis­ very nice reunion." pensaries, three of them with "When you apply, you are L a t er, S·IS t er an d h er compan- small maternity units-15 to 30 placed by the Royal College of ion toured and talked in ·Lou- beds. . Midwives," she explains. . . M · · · · an d Okla18lana, ISSISSlPPI "w . to see During her so-ealled "promo,... omen are be' gInnIng g tion" tour of duty, Sister Marian hMoma beIfl orMe returHnin to the tI;Ie advantages of medical care S,T. LOUIS (NC) _ The Na­ aryk no other ouse. and 'they return to the clinl'cs Teresa spoke to church groUPIl One regret was that -'- dI'd tional Federation of Sodalities ,,,ue three, and other organizations in New not see the Most Rev. H u m bfor ert o · and ,four deliveries, of Our Lady has changed Us York, New Jersey and Wash- S. Medeiros, former chancellor,pre;natal. ~nd ante-natal care name to the National FederatiOll ington. of the Fall River Diocese who an~ f~r t~e wel~ baby clinics.. ,of ,Christian Life Communities, "Mission education was part· now is bishop of.Brownsville, . dBe~a;~e 9 f It, the maternal . the federation's president h~ of our job," she says, "making Tex. "We didn't· get down that' an In,,ant del;l~h rates hav,c .. announced. h' <b' t' "been cut· tremendously. That s. ' people realize that every Chris- f· I ar. was OpIng ....., U .we '., wh tian has the 'responsibility to couldn't."·,· -. Yo "Q}\r:. pli'd WI'fElry cou.rse .",(1'11 , ,go ou t and te ach l}II na tODS. i' be so. "Important. '. Th"IS ,week the N' ew 'Bedford-" " . " -. . "Some· can go literally; others, . native ~sat' Maryknoll ~ying ,"~~"': we;'red?i?g safari work

~inte"~~ce' Supplies by prayers and financial8U~' .9Qdby to her !listers in religion -takl~g.. tht;, ch.n.l(:~ out. to .the.

. arid .getting ready for her Suo':' people' 20' nules ~n. one dIrecbori', .

· pOrt, help them' to do this." , ':.' SW~EP~~S ~ SOAPS . 'After a '!toutof pro~otion" 'day'flight to LO l1don;',' . , . 18 I?- another, 27 In another and· DISINFECTANTS ; duty" in the Northeast, 'Sister England, however, she·.is very·;l5 ,JI). . anotller. :rhree?l;'ndred, · Manan'Teresa was assig~, 10 emphatic about it, is just a stop-. ~o,.~ .. w2!l,len ~r~ ~ll1bng ..at FIRE ,,~XTINGUISHERS ·tJle Southwest.. ;First stop' was o.ver on her' way "home.' each stop. " ,." Houston; Tex., where she· ian· "We're going back to Africa,· . As ~he talks. ou can feel the intO a hometown J1ace. " . she says. ImpatIence behmd her words. 1886 PURCHASE STREET "I went to II monsignor's silver Afriea"Js Home

'!he year's study in London :is . jubilee 'Mass," she explains,' .. , After 10 years on the Dar~ Impor~ant-but tJheformer Mary· ~EW BEDFORD "ancil ,as I came out of the . Conti'nent, that is her real home. Dury IS: ea~er to get back'to her' Po~r ·993-3786 Murch a sister caine' up to me. 'It is good getting back to New peo~le who n~d her, t~ her BAYONNE (NC) - An inter­ "Are you from New Bedford, Bedford and seeing relatives, African friends In Tanzama. , faith group of clergymen haS're-' Mass.?" she asked. "Did you go but her heart is planted in the ~"UIIJIIIIIIII'IIII11II11"'IIII,"IIIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII""""IIII11I11H111111111111111111111111U1II1I1II1I1I1I1I1I1I1I1IIIII~ ceived a combination loan and to Holy Family? Are you Mary land where soinuch is needed­ vant from the New Jersey State Dury?" H , .including better medical eare Department of Community Af.­ The inquisitor was Sister and better education. tairs to further their plans for "';l'here are five dentists in the " bufing and rehabilitating bo1,I8­ whole country (with a 'popula­ Ing units in the city's cOre area. tion of 10,000,000 Africans) and The clergymen have organized CINCINNATI (NC) -Father none of them is an African. ~7 Ibs. and up §j ..... the Bayonne Interfaith Hous­ "Babies born there have a life Lawrence K. Breslin, bead of ing Association. They have taken expectancy of 35 or 40. Fifty­ the religion department·, 'at ~ WHILE THEY LAST eptions OIl IIOIDe ]00 units the Arohbishop Alter high school ,four per cent' of the· children lISSOCiatton plans to buy. and assistant :pastor of ·St. only get through four years of The state lI'ant win be used to Charles church, Kettering, Ohio school-only one-half. per cent _ . = ~re plans for submission to has been named assistant to the is in high school." Tel. 997.93" § When Sister first went tel § UNION WHARF, FAIRHAVEN the :rede~l Authority tor . . . ' -rice rector of the North 'Amer­ Tanza~ia, it was to bel}) O})eJa. kan college nn Rome•. ~ .:

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AfriCtl MdiO ntalU . Ambushers, tile Anniversary, The Banning Biggest Bunrl1e of l'Iiam Afi; The Billioo Il'aIlar Brain Blue M~ The

Barn losers­

King's Pirate, The: Kana Coos! tast Challenge" The. Matchless Man CalIetJ D~ Maroc. 7 Matter of ImIOCence,.A Na"va!tl} Joe Pistol for Ringo (UaU

P.l Point. 818.

PaM Cow Pr:od1mefs; Queens. Ride: to Ftangman's Tree, . . Rose fan Everyone,. I, RUlli. HerC\, Run/ Shuttered: Room .. Stranger In. T4wn, 1 Sweet November Sweet Ride; Tne Tatl, Women Toonde' AIIeJJ

• Two. We-eks iilo September: Valley, at Dol/s. V'<lIinr. Queenl T-he Viscount" The. W3lerhole No.. 3, Wil~ ., .... War Out!. Wicked. I1reams. of Paula; Schultz. Woman Times Seven,

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\'fight Games lSweltJ Penthouse Playgirl After Darl!' tBl'JI Please; Not Now! lFrJ PIIrt off Dasire Pelt Bouitlw <toyers at P.llM;)1 Bll3l:h: Relill Reflectiol1S' W. Golda! EJt:

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THE ANC"-~-

Archbishop Asks AU to Participate In Family Prayer

Ch~W2~~~~ Church

The~® o~ NCCM

MILWAUKEE (NC)­ Archbishop WilHam E. Cous­ ins has invited people of all religious faiths to partici­

NEW YORK (NC) - The

National Coun~il of Catholic

:Men will present a six-week

series of TV programs en­

pate in a cix-week Campaign :for Frunll,y Prayer sponscred by the Milwaukee archdiocese. The eampaign unoer the di­ rection of Father Patrick P.ey­ ton, C.S.C., opened here on Easter. !It wnI oeuhninote in ,an

o u 1<Io()() T

interde::](~mir:ational

famny rolly ot state Fro!' IPm'k

on Sumlay May n. "I wish to ~mphnsize that ilhe Cmnpaign fur Fo:ni1y Prayer is not a 'for Cotholies -only' pro­ gram any morc llian pray.er ,is a 'for Catholics on~lV'li1Piritual exercise," Archbishop Cousins said. "I have -talked with and writ­ ten to the Milw.aukcc clergy of other faiths, and I have suggest­ ed that they join us in encour­ aging their ,congregotions to participate in family prayer." Heartfelt Invitation "This participation 'Would, elf eourse, be according t«l tbeir own beliefs and wjihhl the !fa­ miliar prayer ,patterns of their respective faiths," ~be archbish­ op stated. "With this ,cleatlly un­ derstood, a heartfe'lt inVitlrtiOft is extended to everyone in the community to strengthen familY Ufe tllrough fami1y prayao." Father Peyton has directed more tllan ~50 wen family campaigns thmugnout the world. They oeonsist i:lt -efforts in parffib­ es and schools, outdoor r.al1ies and bouse to hQUse "i3:its.

Stress Orthodox Religious Texts cmCiI<GO (l';'C) -The Na­ tional Fe<rerution ,ci!. Laymen, Inc., an ilTganizution 'of eon­ servati'q! Qltholies, has asked the b:ishopsof 1~ United :states to OOmbat Ithe "':increase in the publicntion and tolu.ation" <Of "que..."1iol111ble" re~ious ,texts. Through .leiters sent w .an bishops, the gr-nup .asked that the ma1fer be discussed .;U the meetill,g in St. !.ouis of .the Na­ tional Confen~nce of Catholic Bishops. The bishops, the letter said, should "iake steps t.o 'restore orthodox religious texts in Catholic educational &)"stems by: "Disclaiming texts that ad­ vance .a 'new .theology oOf the Mass as a 'mool' disclaiming any that i,gnore, or reject~suht­ ly or not - or~nal sin; dis­ claiming those that fail ~ ,pre­ sent a ,proper explanation .of re­ demption~ disclaiming, an,y 'text that deemphasizes the divinHy of Christ."

In tel'rocial Watk For Undenhllndtng

17

Thurs. April 25, 1968

:'.\tASS IN FIELD: FatherEdwin 1. Wallin, C.S.P., of New York City, says Mass for the field parntrocpers of HC" Company, 1st Battalion, 506th Infantry of the lOlst Air­ borne Di\,ision. Futhelr WallUn is ehapiain to the Support {j(}mmand of the lOlst Division near Bien Roo., V.ietoom. NC Photo.

Viet Cong Used .Women in Campaign Issued Plan for Tet OHensive SAIGON (NC) - "All our women must motivate their 'husbands, brothel's and sons to join :the anmy in order to kill the enemy ;and save the coun­ ~."

"W-e must further develop the role <l1 cur women on the mili­ ltary fl'Cnt, especiaB,y in the !the guerriili:l ~:nfare movement. We must activelY mobilize w()men ·lto join :tOe v.illage and hnmlet guerrilla forces. "By the end ,of December, 1967, w.e must h.ave met -the lPl.1eSCribed quot.as which means that female guerrillas should ,account f<Jr 50 per cent or more of the guerrilla strength in the klwlands and 12 per cent in the mouni.a'in a'reas.", "Motivate women to get themse1 ...es ready to work as civilian laborers to serve the battle fields, transport food supplies, assume liason mis­ sions, evacuate the wounded, minister to the sick, etc. By DooembeT, 1967, each village will h<:1V-e ClCti vated a platoon of ifemnle civilian laborers work­ ing on a full time basis." <Jmnbat Duty 'These 4ll'e but a few of a who1e series of instructions sent 'by th1! Current A,flIoirs Commit­ tee of the Women's Liberation Associati01'1 of Binh Dinh prov­

Appoints Director Of .nfo1"mation

ELIZABETH (NC) -"Because of the success of an interfaith, NtEW YORK (NC)-Rocco A. intermcial "Walk ror iUrn:!er­ 'standing" he~d in Newark on Sacci has been appointed direc­ 'tor 'Of unf()rmcnon for Catholic Palm ,SunM!y, 0 si:I:1il= prognlm Relief Services, overseas aid will be held in Elizabeth on agency o'f U.S. Catholics, it was Sunday, May '5 at the request announcerl heT.e by Bishop Ed­ of Negro leaders. ward E. Swanstrom, the ~ency's The Newark walk, which took some 25,000 porticipants tlwough executive O{\'irector. Sacci will have responsibility 2 % miles of ghetto streets, was tor mass media relations and sponsored by the 'Christian Com­ munity Mov.ement at -Queens of other public inf-omnntton duties Angels Catholic parish. as well as 'Coo'l'dinilfion -of Il'la­ lianlll ,publicity [cor the annual The E1ia.obeth w.clk is being plann1ld .by the Committee .ci!. , Catholic Bis'Cops' Overseas Aid Concerned Alro-AmeriCW'lS in Fund Appeals Clnd Than,ksgiving concert with the ConceIlIltld Clothing Cam:;:>a'igD,. Clergy of Elizabeth, headed by Sacci is tdlring over the Il"e­ Father ,Joseph H. Mu~ oflf .s :ponsibility t'o=Jy ham'lled Immaculate Conception parish. by F,ather Fabian. IF!lynn., u>ow It is <tIwgnl'o to bring ~uburbn:n serYiog in Rome with the whites from th1'0Ughout 1Union Uge:nt:S",s regicnnl office ior County into contact with the Europe, the INearlEas:ta.'1d North Ne~ ;oomr:lUnity. Ail'ril:n.

titled "The Changing Church"

on the ~tholic Hour over the

NBC-TV network beginning

May 5 from 1:30 to 2 P.M.

'Surveying significant change1l

in the American Catholic Churclil

in the past 10 years, the sericlJ

will consist of three half-houT

films written by James O'Gam"

ediItor of Commonweal mag&>

zine and filmed by NBC.

The sCt:ond half of the sedEl!!

will be three video-taped studio

shows of "conversation" among

American Catholic spokesmen,

discussing the issues raised .in

the films.

The first three films will fea-­

ture representative ArnericaEl

cities: Cinncinati, Pittsburgh.

Atlanta, and Oklahoma Cit]i9

Okla.

They will also include liIrm of the closing sessions of VO!lh­ can n in Rome in 1965, tbe third World Congress IIf!. UJe Laity in Rome in 1967 ood Ule Synod of Bishops meeting _ Rome in 1967.

Council Sponsors Relief Program

ince on Nov. 20, 1967. tional women's Day o'bserved by CINCINNATI (NC)-The ern,.., It is an activity pl.an for De­ Communist parties ~Ind associ­ cinnati Archdiocesan Council of cember, 1967, and January, 1961l ated organizations. Catholie Men has launched all in pr~ration for the Tet tI'U{:e Under the ehairmanship 01 overseas aid program in ooopeiF­ offensive. Women were called Mrs. Nguyen Thi Dinh, it claims aUen with Catholic Relief SeJ­ upon for front-line combat duty, a membeiship of more than two vices. rear area service operations, million women. Mrs. Dinh is 2 The program, called "We Give welfare work among soldiers" member of the National Liber­ -Our Brothers Live," is aimed dependents, propaganda and ation Front presidium and dep­ at improving farming technique!) proseltizing, political 0 r g a 11 i­ uty eommander of South Viet­ and creating job opportunities ia zation and idealogical indoclri­ nmn's People's Liberation Army, unde~evcloped areas of ble nati1'ln. 'the NFL's name for the Viet world.. It is the fil'llt of i1e In addition to these tasks the Dong. type to be sponsored by ~ diG­ woIDt!n were instroded \0 The central committee said cesan council in cooperation .,itil "motivilte theilr husbands, broth­ that the seventh anniversary CBS. ers and ,SOlllS to join the army in came "at a time of very great The council win provide fun&! order to kill ltIhe enemy." significanee and marks :l big fJ'Offi its own members and wiD 'il.'heSoulli Vietnam Women's leap forward in the struggle for s€ e 'k sponsorship from otnE'!' Liberation Associauon ee1e­ national independence and free­ area Catholic groups fer tile brnted its seventh ClnniveTsary dom and equality of wemen." projects to b€ undertaken by on Marob 8, 1966. Its celebration It also referred t.o the Vid CftS staff. included a militant can from its Cong's Tet trl.!lee offensive tm Central Standing Committee South Vietnam's eities. The initial project will involve urgmg members --ro fi:lSter II ~miracle rice" scheme in the The instructions iue C()ntained :Philippine Islands. F i lip i hatred" in the cities and Ulwns in a document eaptured by ai­ and "to use all types of. weap­ farmers will be ~vea iled forees and m;lde available kits containing a revolutioJlai3' ons to kill the enemy in rural in English translation by the n~ variety of riee seed whida areas." United States Mission here. Documellt Captured ('an increase yields from 5Q PE'7 The association, .m affiliate of cent to 200 per cent. The kiiB South Vietnam's National Lib­ will be purchased by Cincinll3U eration Fl'ont(NFL)-the polit­ groups and distributed by eM ical nnn of the Viet Cong-~Il st~1f agronomists. founded in 1961 on the In!ernaBONN (NC) -The Catholie Church in CzechosloWlkia has admitted that the new commu­ nist regime in that' country is In{)vrng to fu.lfiU its promise of l'eStcring religious freedom as MONTREAL (NC)-The Mon­ part of a e13Trent program 01 treal Catholic School Commis­ liberalization. sion (MCSC) Ihas adopted a $159 million budget, some $38 million Bishop Frantisek Tomasek, more t'han [ast year. apo&tolic administrator of the MCSC President Andre Gag­ Prc\gue archdiocese, said, N\Ve 365 NORTH FRONT Slim Don also .amwuncro receipt of a are no longer a Church of Si­ $7 million SJ)eciafr grant IfTOm the NEW BEDFORD lence." The bishop was prepar­ Quebec provincial government. ing a personal report to Pope He expressed t~ eommission'll 992-5534 Paul VI on churc:h-state affairll "most heartfelt sentiments for in Czechoslovakia. . OOCOGOOOOOOOOOOClDClOOO the government's true under­ standing of MCSC's problems by making the . . . grant." MCSC operates aU the EngHsh ON CAPE COD and French-speakJing Catoolie schools in ~ province of Que­ bee. It comes under the author­ ity of Quebec's dep<lI"ltment of etlucation and, in effect, if; the chief public school system O'! the province, wheN! 1'he majority of people al'e Co:ltho1Ji1:. Gagnon said the largest single expeniliture in :the budg-e1i1 salaries. At$W8 milllon, they are nearly $20 million more than last year. I

I).

New Regime Eases Anti-Church Curbs

School Commission Increases Budget

DEBROSS OIL co. Heating Oils and Burners

JOHN HINCKLEY & SON CO.

BUILDING MATERIALS

SPring 5-0700

49 YARMOUTH ROAD

HYANNIS

AMPLE PARKING

.....


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,'FHEANCHOR-Diocese'o~ Fall River-'-Thurs. April 25, 1968 . , - . ,-,',' ..

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,

,

.

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Diocesan

- .

. grades one to thr~e-at % Friday Continued from Page One ers: of grades four to six at a afternoori, May 3, will hear Nich­ olas A. Messina, language arts 3:30 Thursday afternoon. . At another session at the same consultant .for the, American time' which will be held for Book-.Campany. dISCUSS "New teachers of seventh and eighth Trends in Reading." grades, Sister Mary Consilii,

'At the same time, Rev. Robert RS.M., of the History Depart­

ment at Salve Regina College, W. Bullock, director of the New­ Newport, will speak on the sub­ man Apostolate in the .Archdiject, "The Ancillary ~ Role of . oeese of Boston, will speak at Geography in the Teaching of the 'secondary session on "Cath­ olic Students and Seculariza­ History."

tion." "A Report on a Self-Study of High Schools," is the topic of Also at 2 Friday afternoon, H. a talk scheduled by Sister Char- Peter McCabe Jr., educational ,lotte Marie, S:N.D., community 'consultant for Harcourt, Brace supervisor of the Sisters of and Wo~ld, Inc.; will speak to the ~, Notre Dame de Namur, at 3:30 teachers of grades four to ~i~ht Thursday afternoon for second- . on. the subject, '~Looking Over ary' teachers. a, Li~guistic Progra,m." " ' ~Health 'Educator Anita Ch;lr:' . Attractive Program The 10 o'clock opening session pentier, ·M.S.,"· of the', Newton on Friday will feature Msgr. Public ;Schools, will talk ,on' Ryu'ne of B()ston. His topic will' "Family Life, and Sex Edu'ca­ be ''Teachers as Change Agents ' tij>n" at the cODl,luding 3:30 Frl­ -in.' Improving Race Relations." . day afternoon elementarY ses­ The session f-or teachers of sion;

'

;,' ~

'"'

.... , -.j

OUR LADY OF ANGELS, FALL RIVER The Children of Mary will sponsor a penny sale tomorrow

night. A Chamarita and dance

are scheduled by the Council of

Catholic Women for 8 to mid­

night Saturday night. The coun­

cil's annual Communion Break­

fast· will follow 8 o'clock Mass

Sunday morning, May 5; and in­ stallation of officers and a ban­ quet will foll()w. the. 5 o'clock afternoon Mass· Sunday, May 26. ~OLY NAME, Holy Rosary Sodality will at­ FALL RIVER tend a Communion Breakfast , .. ConteIil·p.qz:~rY ,~usic will ac;--' following' 8 o'clock' Mass '. thi,s

'eompany the 10 'o'clock. ~ass Sunday:.

-Sunday 'morning, April 28. ST. JOilNBAPTIST, . :" .:"The Women's Guild is spon­ 80ririg it dessert-card party at CENTRAL VILLAG~ T::aO. tonight, in the school hali.. _The. Ladies' Guild will pre­ Tickets· are available from board sent a' variety show at 8 Sat­ "members.: .. ' . . urday night, April 2,7 in West­ . :Registration for first grade port High School Auditorium. PRESIDlING: Archbishop

h\:: the parish school will, take' The public' is invited and tick­ John .F. Dearden of Detroit, p~a.ce .from 2 to 4 Saturday and ets will be available -at the pre~id~nt of the National Sunday 'afternoons, April. 27, door. General chairman and di­

Conference of Catholic Bish- .

and '28. Children are to accom'- ' rector is Mrs. Helen Adruskie­ ~ny" pare,n t~ and vaccination wicz, aided by Mrs. Antone De­ ops, presided at the Spring

and baptismal records will be. Costa;, .refreshments; Mrs. Mary' meeting of the hierarchy in' needed. Best, usherettes; and Mrs. Esther St. Louis, this week. NC Perry, costumes, . HOLY CROSS, Photo. 30UTH EASTON

, The Women's Club will spon­ $Or its first public supper Sat­

urday night. April 27. The menu

will feature spaghetti and ser­ HARRISBURG (NC)-A Vil~g 1 r J l · · It

vings will be from 5 to 6 and lanova University sOCiologist 1J~@m~s'!r [fOVSli1lceGu from 6:30 to 7:30. Mrs. Frank said here the Philadelphia archHONOLULU (NC) -Father 'Madden is general chairman.. diocese is unwittingly conductWilliam F. Ferree, S.M" pres­ ing a racially seg,regated system ident of Chaminade College . in parochial schools in the city here, has been riamed provin­ of Philadelphia' and failing to cial of the Society of ,Mary's meet the needs of poor. -- 608-member . Cincinnati prov­ Continued from Page One Dr. Edward Cahill made the ince-largest of all Marianist the main body of the Christian charge at the concluding hearing provinces throughout the world. <community.". of the House Basic Education Father Ferree who succeedThe Minnesota. bishop added: Committee which is considering ed Father Rob~rt R Mackey, ""I do not s.ay it necessarily has House Bill 2170, which cal~s for founding pr~sident of Chamin­ snob appeal, but it has the re- the State of Pennsylvama to ade 18 months ago will assume IIUlt of drawing together exclu- help underwrite the cost of secu- his' new position ·AUg. 15. sive groups of similar and some- lar subjects taken by students in What narrow view. In this it is non-public scools, in such areas Fat~er Mackey, who le~t here divisive rather than cohesive, as mathematics science and early m 1967 to become dIrector and until it surfaces and intelanguages.' of ~pe~ia~ized ~?rks fo~ t~e grates into the total Christian Cahill cited statistics which he Mana.msts PacIfIc provmclal ·~mmun.I·ty, I't wI'11 con·tI·nue to said the Philadelphia archdio- counCIl, returns to Honol';llu to ..~ . . . assume overall leadershIp of· be' ' . cese Reth e recen tyl 'mcorpora t e d St. . so.. ." . furnIshed to the Human . .. ".We feel there should be sources Center. at the Umverslty Louis' _ Chaminade Education sOme provision for legitimate li- of PennSylva~lla,~when t~e c~n- Center, Father' Bertrand E. , turgical. experimentation," Bish- ter 1!Vas workmg on a natlC~~wl~e Clemens: provincial of the Mar­ op .Shannon continued, "rather study o~. de facto segre~ahon .m ianist Pacific province, an­ ,than the widespread ,and unreg- the nahon's schools. The stahsced

· uiated' underground experimen- tics showed that 83 per cent of . noun .

tation." students in parochial' schools in

The bishop emph'asized that. the city of Philadelphia in 1966. the' late Archbishop Paul J.. were enrolled in schools .with 011' . 'Hallinan ,of', Atlanta "as chair- less than 10 per ,centpopulatioo., .' VATiCAN CITY' (NC)-Pope man of the Bishops' Liturgical said ...cahill, who was research, Paul VI received the. Lord '. COmmission had expressed hope associate at the center.' Mayor, of London, Sir Gilbert ibat . adequate provision might . Inglefield, and asked him to" ~.....; !Je made ff;>i-such legitiinate ex-' .take', ~'deferential greetings .,to, perimentstion, according' to' . ~er Majesty Queen Elizabeth . iuiesap'proved by the' bishops . and the royal family, and oor-.. · ~ the .c~un~ry and' by Rome.~ ,BUENOS AIRES (NC) -An', ,dial, saluta~ions to the' ci,tizens , . I intltit1ute~or. ~~e..;trailling ()f ,~f J,.ond0!l'" _ priests and educators for pas"-· .. 0 toral work among ;y:outh was- ," 0 o. .' I,CI~Un $ <,peried here iil ceremonies pre- .,......._ ...._ ......... .: .' JERSEY!,:CI~. ·(NC)~atho-,· sided over by Coad)utoi'Arch~ ,',lie .and protestant clergy~Em ,btshop Juan, Ci Ar.amburu: "of . " ". "have won the right to solicit· ~uenos Aires.. . ' ,I", '" ,... ,. funds· at· City' ·Hall ,for, the 'Poor.. ..The Institute for Youth Work, People's :qampaign lriaugurated is beirig. run ·by Jhe': Christian .' by the late Dr. Martin Luther· Brothers. , .. ' , . : . King. : . '," .. . Archblshop 'ArambuJ;U: ':said' .. , Assurances that ·solicitation that "the institute answers ·the ty' " would not . be interfered with need to' adapt our. pastoral-.

cam.e when a delegation. led by· work to the particular cliarac-.,

Father Robert ,S.· Call of St. teristics of youth in Argentina

Michael's Catholic church visit.. in the over-all planning of our

ed Police Director George Whereligious and social programs."

Ian following an incident which '

saw 19 persons arrested for dis'" ---------:-~--,ST. MARY'S CATHEDRAL FALL RIVER ., 'Members of.' the Women's Suild will receive Holy Com- . ·iriunion in a body at· the 5 o'clock' Mass on Sunday, April 28' and .then proceed to the Shamrock. Room of the Corky Row Club' for a Communion supper to be served at· 6. . .Mrs. Pauline Gamache of -Boston, a director in Social· Service work will be the guest . sP.eaker. -

,

Sees 'Segregation'

8n Parish Schools

Society of Mary

G

reets.

INDIA: 'A MISSION' GROWS THE HOLY FATHER'S MISSION AID Ta THE ORIENTAL CHURCH

/ 26 PRIESTS FOR 28 MILLION PEOPLE:­ NOW YOU CAN HELP

L d M

ayor '

"Thelong:~~rm Prospects: are excellent," saya Monsignor'Januarius,"biJt how can we ~ork if we have no place to live, to Instruct children, to - offer daily. Mass?" In 1~ villages, where new converts' are being mad~, ..he needs a church CHANDA:. ($1,785); a schOol ($2,lSQ), a rectory ($675), . ..: MORE and a convent ($1,225). (The costs are low for ·.,oErAIL~ the labor is free-of-eharge.) And yoiJ may name the church' or school for your favorite saint, In . your loved ontts' 'memory: •• $160 will sup. . j)6rt' a· parish fOr··. month. Mass stipends ani tlie oniYincome Monsignor januarius and his priests recei~. they~refr~e to offer,Mal!s~ promptly. , ' ;" " .

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f.or, 'Br.isto.1 Co.un.

were the

Rev. Robert Castle of St. John's Episcopal church, Thomas Haessler, assistant professor of theology at St. Peter's Catholic Col­ lege, and some students from the college. The arrest came after demon­ strators allegedly blocked an.en­ trance to City Hall

XAYERIAN BROTHERS,

It' I' · t ._. ". '"

_

ReliCJioua '. Teachers 10 th.· IOrvic:e

of the Churcla

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WrUe: Brether Gay. t,j.II.JL 601 Wiachester Sh'ee&

. New.... UiillalaDde.·

Bristol County -Trust Compa.,y TAUNTON, MASS." THE BANK ON

TAUNTON r . GREEN

Member or Fedell'aJ Deposit

GIla

Insurance COrJPora&loD

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. ' ..~~~-~~-------~~~-e: 'CO . . . . . EHCLOSaD PLEASE ' ...D$.......... .;..:. ...

.~I:n;Ot~~~~~rested

The area, called Chanda, is twice the size of, Massachusetts. It has 28-million people, only a " handful of whom are Christians. This week the·, temperature is 114 degrees.... Still; Carmelite superior Monsignor Januarius reports· from cen-." tral India that his 26 priests are bringing the Faith for the first time to low-caste people who never heard of Christ. He writes: "Pray for us, please. I wish you could be here to share our joy!" . .. Some of the priests were' helped as _semin­ arians ($8.50 a month) by readers of this column. Now they need bicycles ($47 each), motorcycles ($738 each, In India), a 4-wheel-drive Jeep ($2,450), to quadruple their time and save their strength. Adds Monsignor Januarius: "Can you imagine how grateful the sick will be if our Sisters can drive to the villages regularly in a mobile .clinic ('hospital-on,wheels')? We ,can get one, fully·equipped, for only $4,900." ••. Our. priests in Chanda (the mission was started by Pope John) need everyone's gifts ($1,000, $500, $250, $100,. $50, $25, $10, $5, $1) this week to help the hungry and eliseased. Walk to tha corner mailbox•. Monsignor Nolan will thank you in Monsignor Januarius' name. '

. . . . . . . Nolan:·

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Please MAM:£'_~~....._---~-..........- - - ­

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CITY

STATE_._ _ ZIP COD'

THE CATHOLIC NEAR EAST WELFARE ASSaCIATIO.

NEAR EAsT

MISSIONS

MSGR. JOHN Q. NOLAN, National Secretary Write: CATHOLIC NEAR EAST WELFARE Assoo. 330 Madison Avenue oNew York, N.Y. 10017 Telep~orie: 212/YUkon 6-5840


, Weo'tll 01 Good Pitcllers: . '

Predict, ,R,eal Ti9~t·

. Races

'

In Are'G' Ba'seball Leagues

By PETER BARTEK

Norton High Coach Pitching is the name of the g~e. A:n<~ the present baseball campaign promiBes to highlight many top notch burlel's who, tmdonbtedly will be responsible for some of the tightest pennent races in this area in m&J1Y yea.!"s. .All three leagues roea.ted within heavily upon his sop.';1omore diocesan territorial limits ap­ . pitching sensation, Marc Rioux. pear headed for a Spring con­ With Rioux on the mound, the current with the past Fall Artisans may propel themselves and

Wmter

when

surprises

were- as much the rule-as 'the exception. In the Bristol County Le~gue

no less

than five teams are considered as possible con­

tenders and one JII cast in the role of "spoiler." Both defending ehampioD Bish­ op Feehan of Attleboro, a.n ci Peter.' runner-up· Bartek Msgr. COyle of TnuntoIll have; at least, two proven pitchcm; re­ turning to bolster their chances for anothell' SU-"'t;ess!'uli season. Attleboro and, EisIWpStmlg 01. North Dartmouth rove the' Ducleus for strong pitching .w'fS. And, Durlee of I':ill River-. -.oder- the guidance, of COaeIL ~ ~ han been< improvin&: day by day. Coach :Bill Nol!ton at New Bedford. Vocational will req

. into the championship race, or, at least, have a say in the final. ' standings. Most knowledgeable baseball men arQund the, county believe that the team. that eomes up I wi:th ,tbe most depth i:n the pitC,hing dep~wilI, e1J1.erge as: league champion.' , The fact that COU1'l't;y league clubs will play an oine-inning contests this Spring in contms1 , to the seven-inning llffairs dull'­ ing the initial halJ! o£ last season , plus the additionllli fact that the \ league will feature thre<il games \ I a week every Eeeonc week 1 ~ " places additional emphasis on 1968 pitching. First-yea!.' zr.an, Coach Tom Maccarone of Feehan. will have to rely on the strong arins of John. Shea and John Mtmdeville to guide his club to a repeat championship. The Shamroeb !lave' not been ~emeLy sw:­ aessfUl in pre-realml contests­ but Macearone has tJeel'l llhuf­ ALL-AFRICAN CONSCERATlON: The ChUl'Ch has made progress in the esta1:'lisb­ mn.g his personnel. cTari:l:lg these· contests in order to find 3l strl1­ ment. of local hierarchies ,in Mrica, as exemplified recently at the oons~ration of p; 'J,op ab1'e start:i.ng lineup. Joseph Sipendi of M-oshi, ~ second from left. The consecrator was Lawrence Card-.

Moundsmen, Holel Key in FIGS! Chases Matt Chamberlain and1 A;Iec; Rich give.· COach Jim :Bums.. strong: one-two punch at COyle-. The twD key per!OrIDei:S in Iast year's camp:tign provide the' Warriors with eno~ front line' talent on the mound to move up to the top rung, of the countJ' ladder;' Coach :ferry Rickey bas six boys reacliy for mound: duty. He is hopeful they ean lift his Stang Spartmls to the top of' the league. TIle staff ace is soutllpaw Blaine Young. Kevin PheInn, Kevin Bel1evm1ce and John Thompson are expected to see plenty of action in Starting roles. Carlton Bump and: Rich Canastra probably will be called upon ror relief work. If Hickey's mot:Dd staff jells and the Spartan offensive attack elicks Stang could run off with all the laurels. Charlie Deumme1, G cor g e Phelan, Tom Hammond and LoU' SzurIeys have all seen considerable action for Durfee in DOll>league action. The Hilltoppem

\

iDal Rngambwa, second from right, of Bukoba. ~onsecrators were, far left, ArchiJ; ;;hop Mark Mihayo of Tabora, and Bishop Joseph Kilasara, far right, former bishop of M;>shio

have found the going rough in these encounters dll'opping an five. Still the Red and Black cannot be counted out. C'oaeb Lewis, one of the outstanding baseb:ill mentors b. ~ area, will shape and mould his elub to his liking and there is little SAN FRANCISCO (NC}--F'or doubt that the Hilltop~l'S will Q1tholic parents, whose ac­ be in the thick of tile race onee quaintance. with the changes in more. Attleboro will rest its case the Church is often limited. ttl willi capable Steve Soapel'; The ' the realization that Mass is DO slick hurler rates as one of the longer celebrated in Latin,. the best in the circuit but Coach news that their child might re­ Dick ofuyce will have to come " c:eive Communion before going up with some support for bis ,to confession sometimes comes llB Il shock. stellar performer i2 tl>...e Jewel'­ :But if it does, it's too, ~d, ers are to be serious contenders. Action scheduled for today and there ,are more, ~ coming, according to Jesuit Fa.­ finds Durfee at Taunton, Fee­ ther FraDk Buckley, a theology han at Voke, Stang at Attleboro and Coyle at North Attleboro. professor at the Umversit;y of San Francisco. In the Narry League, the pre­ Speaking ~ delegates to the seasO::l favorites Somerset and Case High of Swansea have elementary school section of the found the going rouge. And, at National Catholic Educaticma1 Association convention. here, the same time, two alSo rans a Father Bucldey ouUined some year ago nre estab:;ishing them­ of. the new trends, and the rea­ selves as the team.'3 to beat. lOftS; for them, apparent in the Church's eHortsto introduce Eyebrow Raising in Early Season 'children to the sacraments.· Seekonk, which: finished ·In 'of' the game has been, o.f an According to a survey taken last place in 196"1', is perched' tlhings-pitching. Rich Pl'oude, by Father Buckley and his eoatop the heap along" with who has been the mainstay o.f workel'S, some '70 per eem cd Dighton-Rehoboth,' after the Dighton's mound corps for' the first week of league, action. Both ,past two seasons appears to be the Dation's dioceses allow pat­ ents to take their children to re­ the Warriors and Falcons are ready to, assume' the same role being directed by new eoaches this Spring. The surprise has, ceivethe Eucharist befOre the solemn reception of Holy ~­ who are finding the Nariy cir- been Ed Kohn. In an iron-man, munion, usually scheduled .m cuit to their liking. performance l,ast week against the 'second grade. Coach George Bowers at See- Diman of Fall River,: Kohn This, Father Buckley explaln­ konk and Coach Dick Ruggerio struck out 23 in 10 innings to ed,. is the result of a renewed of Dighton, who were expected earn a 5-4 victory. With these' realization that parents have to roll over and play dead In two, Coach Ruggerio's Falcons the duty and the right to de­ their, first seasons, evidently should improve upon their cide when the child is ready VJ baven't been infOl'lIled. fifth place finish of last ye:u; receive the Eucharist. Seekonk will force the issue ., BeJlp Parents with balanced pitching and hitT~e Narry docket lists Ho!\y ting. The Warriors playa steady F~Ily at Seekonk, Westport at '"Instead of replacing parents defense and avoid costly mental Dighton, Case .lIlt Prevost. and 1:0 making this decision," the mistakes. In pre-season and ~merset at .Diman Vocational Jesuit theologian explained, league games to date no "star" 1D tOOay's achon. "we must help them. After has been sighted in the Warrior Bristol County" Harry' and : an. they are the ones best qu. line-up.. Coach Bower's club Capeway Conference eoacbea' Wed to judge whether the ean maintain this balanced at- alike are predicting close races: child. can distinguish the ED­ tack the "Impossible Dream" in their respectiv0 leagues. But, cllarist from ordinary bread could be Seekonk's rise from the universal cry of an coaches and genuinely desires 110 lie­ last place in'67 to first in '6&. '. in the area is '"if GUll" pi.tehlna . eeive it." At Dighton. the situation is a. holds out we'll he q) there at They ean Mlre1,. dedde JilUe cUfferent. There Ul.e name tile encl of tibe .llellBOlllo .aaetber tile citUld kDow5 . . .

re:

Holy Communion IBefore Confession Jesuit Cites Church's Other New Trends Jesus is the Son of God and that are also changing. About half GOO gives Himself to those who of the dioceses in this country seek Him. DO longer ll'equire a child to "That is an that the child go to confession before receiv­ ing his first Communion, and! needs to know, according 10 canon law. We are explicitly the practice is growing. ' Reasons for this are the con­ forbidden to require more for viction that a child cannot example the Ten Command­ ments, the Our Fathe~, the commit serious sin before' the Apostles' Creed or a set of age of 10 and the fear on the part of religion teachers tliat memorized responses to cate­ chism questions. These are the earlier confession tends . to only conditions for receivjng make the children fear God Holy Communion 'and no pastor, rather than love Him. , Another change is comit\g m DO Sister no bishop even, may the postponement of confirma­ add any others." tion to the high school years. At the same time, Father Taking their cue from the See­ Buek!ey added, the common re­ ond Vatican Council's insistence eeption of the Eucharist by that Catholics should know sehool children is a good symbol what they are doing when the,­ of the sacrament's communal . receive the sacraments, bishops nature, . and should not be lost have postponed Confirmation sight of. until children mature enougb to realiZe the importance of the Responsible F'reedom COmmitment Confirmation sym­ Father Buckley pointed out ' ' that th~pattems Of. con~ess~oD bolizes., The' goal of these changes, Fa­ . tbet Buckley concluded. "is re­ sponsible freedom - freedom ~ayman Dean' for, parents, freedom for chil­ , ATCHISON (NC)-Dr.' lUch­ dren-freedom exercised in re­ , ani W. Samell. biology pl'Qfessor sponse to the invitation of the " at Bellarmine College, Louisville, Spirit. and with responsibility . Ky.. has been appointed academfor others. This responsible ic dean at St. Benedict's Col­ freedom is the mark of thel lege here in Kansas. Church come of age."

With Safety" at

NEW BEDFORD-AflJSHNET

CO-OPERATIVE BANK

n5

WILLIAM ST.

NEW BEDFORD. M""C:


f.

.,

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RO

rHE ANCHOR-Diocese cHait River-Thurs. April 25, 1968. ,

Catholic Charities Appeal

..

.

,

Special Gifts Appeal- Apri/22-May 4

House to. House Appeal- May 5-May 15

.. TENDleR, LOVING CARE IS THE THEME OF THE ROSE I:iAWTHORNE LATHROP CANCER HOME, FALL RIVER One ,of .the 30 ~gencies·· of the Catholic Charities Appeal

"At Least a Dollar More

• In

'68"

Newspaper -Plib.licity.· for .Donors .of· $25~O.O·· or' M·o.re. (

This Message Sponsored"hy The FolloWi':l9 Individuals. 'and .Bus;n~ss ~oncerns, In The D;o~eseol Fa/~.!l;ve; r"''''''''''''''''-'''''''''''''''-''''''-''U''''''''''''''''-''''~'''''''''-Fall· River' """'''''#~~'''#'''~~'''~#'''#'''''''''H'''';'''''''#''''''~~'''''''''-' .

co.

CASCADEDRU,G EDGAR'S /FALL RIVER - BROCKTON GLOBE MANUFACTURING CO. IN'll'IERNATUONAP. LADIES GA~MENT WORKIERS UNION

LOUIS HAND, INC. GILBE~T C. ,OLIVEIRA MacKENZIE AND WINSLOW, INC. 'INSURANCE AGENCY MASON FURNITURE SHOWROOMSSOBILOFF BROTHERS, GERALD E McNALLY, CONTRACTOR' STER~ING lEVERAGES, INC.' R. A. McWHIRR COMPANY . SULLIVAN'S

r:-'" Not1h'

Attleboro---'

JEWELED CROSS COMPANY, INC.

MOONEY AND COMPANY, INC.

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04.25.68  

Cberc is need in the Diocese fOIr Jewish faiths as well as from crease through the construction present and the possibility of ....ernight c...

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