Page 1

, 'I










An Anchor of the &;111, SlIre and Firm -

Fall River, Mass.

Vol. 1, No.5


Thur:sday, May 9, 1,957

Application for .econd·class mail pri,i. leo.. i. pendino at rail River. Ma..,

PRICE. 10, $4.00 per Yr.

LA SALETI'E ORDINATION SATURDAY: Bishop Connolly will ordain Rev. Joseph Paul Fredette, M.S., of Woburn, left, and Rev. Jose Riez Nacu, M.S., of Manila in St. Mary's Cathedral, Fall River, at 9 Saturday morning. Fr. Nacu is the first Filipino to be~ome a La Salette priest.

Catholic Relief to Needy Dwarfs Other Agencies~ NEW YORK (NC)-Catholic Relief Services-Na­ tional Catholic Welfare Conference, world-wide relief agency conducted by the U. S. Bishops-led all U. S. vol­ untary agencies in the. distribution of $100-million worth of U. S. surplus food to the needy of the world during the nine-month period which ended March 31. The shipments of the Catholic agency amounted to 796,892,300 pounds of' foodstuffs, valued at $65,­ 278.021. This more than doubled the amount of food distributed by all other U. S. religious agen­ cies combined and also was more than twice the combined total of all 40 American agencies. re­ ligious and secular. Protestants Second The outstanding record of Catholic achievement In the sur­ plus food program was disclosed In a report released here by the American Council of U. S. Volun­ tary Agencies for Foreign Service. The report showed that nearly $100-million worth of the surplus foods totaling some pounds. which was more than 91 per cent of all surplus foods ship­ ped by all agencies. were distri­ buted by Catholic, Protestant and Jewish groups to the world's needy during the nine-month period. Church World Service. main­ tabled by the National Council Of Churches of Christ in the U.S.A. (Protestant). was the second largest distributor among th~ religious agencies. It handled 219.866,366 pounds of food valued at $23,171,056. Other leading agencies in the rellg-ious division were: Lutheran World Relief, 72.997.0-17 pounds, valut'd at $9.063.114; American JeWish Joint Distribution Com­ mittee, 8.584,700 pounds. valued at $;)59,290 alld the American Flit'lId~ Sprvice Com mit tee. '1'urn to Page FoUl'


Hungarians Adiust

To Life on Cape Many Cape parishes, particularly iri the Falmouth area, have a number of new and unusual parishioners these days. , They' are young people, Hungarian refug'ee students in fact, who, last Winter were forced to flee for their lives from their homeland, in the rebellion against their Com­ munist masters. How did they come to the Cape? It all started when, during the Hungarian crisis, Dr. Albert Szent-Gyoergyi, Nobel prize winner and eminent scien­ tist of Woods Hole. received wolld from Vienna that there were large numbers of young students who were in Austria without par­ ents and who would like to com­ plete their high school education. Consequently, with the help of interested citizens of Woods Hole and Falmouth, he was able to es­ tablish . the Committee for the Shelter of Hungarian Students, and asked families on the Cape to sponsor these youthfUl Hun­ garians by providing them with a home and shelter and the op­ portunity of continuing their education through high school. The response was typically ~meri«an, that is to say, gen­ erous, and soon the young people began to arrive from Camp Kil­ mer. The Catholics among them came throug'h the agency of the Catholic Committee for Refugees -N.C.W.C and the Catholic Wel­ fare Bureau of Fall River which acted as the Resettlement Agen­ cy. Today finds Rome 25 of thes8 refugees from the Red terror. scattered up and down the Cape. with the larger group in the Fal­ mouth area. Like .America

Despite all they have been· through. with the resilience of youth, they have quickly adapted themselves to their new homes and surrounding's, have made friends. and settled into the pat­ tel'l1 of our American way of life. W~n they arrived, they knew little or no English, but, l\maz­ 111g1y. after a few weeks they had learned enoug,h to get along quite well. Theil' zeal for study and school comes as almost a shock to their American schoolma tes. One of them was heard to ex­ pre s s disappointment because Turn to Page Four


HARVEST IS RIPE: Land of great potential for the Church is Kenya, East Africa, where missionary activity has received great encouragement. A catechist, at right, teaches fellow natives how to make the Sign of the Cross. Bishop Charles M. Cavallera of Nyeri, currently visiting the U. S., and member of the Consolata Missionaries, lists education as one of the greatest needs ,of his people.

Hospital for Chronically III Under Construction A new nursing and convales­ cent home for the aged and chronically 111 represents the most recent achievement of the Catholic Charlties buildini' pro­ gram, The bundlng now under construction fills a long standini' need for providing suitable treat­ ment for elderly incapacitated persons who need nursing care. The new building w111 be an addition to the north wing of the, Catholic Memorial Home in Fall River. The 74-bed unit will con­ tain facilities for persons requir­ ing traction. those disabled by cerebal hemorrhages or cardiac affliction, and those suffering from any of the 1llnesses which accompany advanced age. The Diocesan Catholic Charities Of­ fice already has a backlog' of applications. Facilities will be

available to all persons residing I within the Dlocese"'of Fall River. ~ regardless of race. color, or creed.! Up to the present. the aged; chronically 111 have found it, necessary to seek treatment in the already over-taxed facl.1ltiell of city hospitals. The new nurs­ ing wing designed specifically for such people. w1ll leave local hospital facilities free for emer-' gencles and surgical needs. Thlt cost will be approximately' $850.000. The need for the new wing 15 urgent. and should appeal ef-, fectively to the generosity of all in our diocese. The charity of Christ directs all of us to take an active interest not only in those we term our own. but in the welfare of all who are in need.



<" d





OFFiCIAL D~ocese of Faill River


~ WJ y


• May 9, Thursday-Catholic Teachers' Convention, St. Annes School, Fall River. May '10, Friday-Catholic Teachers' Convention. 7:30 P.M.-':Bishop's Chapel, Cathedral, Tonsure. Ma)'-ll, Satul'day-9:00 A.M.-St. Mary's Cathedral, Fall River, Ordinations of. LaSalette .Fathers.. , May 12, Sunday-2:00 P.M.-St. Mary's, Norton, Confirmation. 4:00 P.M.-Immaculate Conception, Taunton, Con­ firmation. 7:30 P.M.-St. Joseph!s, Tauntofl. ConfirmAtion. May 13, Monday-6:30 P.M.-Television Talk for Charity. Drive,' Channel 10.

Urges Intellectual Leadershp Among American Catholics K of C HONORS CHAPLAIN: Rev. Felix S. Childs, pastor of the Immaculate Con­ ception Church, Fall River, was given a testimonial in honor of hIs 27 years of guid~nce at Lincoln Park Monday night. With Father Childs are ,BIshop Connolly and Grand Knight Elmer Stafford.

Mass Ordo

Reds Have I-mpressive. Propaganda Campaign Going in Midd'ie East

FRIDAY-St. Antoninus, Bish­ op and Confessor. Double. White. Mass proper; Gloria; second col­ WASHINGTON (NC)-Soviet Russia seems to have lect Ss. Gordian and Epimachus. third collect for Peace; Prefac'­ a very impressive propaganda' campaign underway. of Easter. Moscow is always making propaganda, trying to win SATURDAY-SS. Philip and the sympathy and support of that portion of .the world James, Apostles. Double of. the aecond class. Red. Mass as on Which stands between the May 1st in the Missal; Gloria; East and West. But what' tural, athletic and qospitality Creed; Preface of Apostles. SUNDAY-Third Sunday after observers note now is"some­ events, to "pvershadow every thing special. It seems to other international assemblag'e Easter. Double. White. Mass held." It has been added proper; Gloria: second collect be continuous and sustained and ever that; by showing the visitors "a. Ss. Nereus, Achilles, Domitilla, to be building a climax that Is howling good time," It Is hoped and Pancratius, Martyrs; Creed; not yet discernible. to convince them that Soviet Preface of Easter. It could stem from an appre­ Russia is "the greatest friend of MONDAY-St. Robert Bellar­ ciation of the fact that World youth in the world." mine. Bishop, confessor andpoc­ War ITI would be an all-out ,tor of the .Church. Mass proper; second collect for Peace: Gloria; Hiding Hungary' atomic conflict and that no na­ Before and after the Moscow Creed; Preface of Eastei·. tion would win in such a strug­ TUESDAY-Mass of previous gle. Moscow could be seeking to festival, the visiting youths will win every possible advantage be traveling in Russia. The So- . Sunday: Glorig: second collect While giving way before that fact. ,viet government. apparently, is St. Boniface, Martyr, third col­ footing the bill. All the plans for leet for Peace; no Creed. Preface Middle East Target Easter, or St. Boniface, MarThe decision of the Kremlin the event are 'said to be firmly of tYr. Gloria: second collect 01 to make public now the warnings in the hands of communists, In Sunday. third collect for Pe"ace. It lissued to Great Britain and Russia and out, and of fellow', Preface of E8ster.

travelers. Seemingly, they are WEDNESDAY. St. John Bap­

France just before the Suez fight­ lllg broke out is seen as a part trying to make the world forget tist De La Salle. Confessor. Mass

proper: second col)ect for Peace;

of this propaganda plan, with Hungary. From tile effort tpat is being Gloria: Preface of E?ster, Ilpecial attention going to the

THURSDAY - St. Ubaldus. Middle East. In those warnings, put into the youth festival there could well be a lull' in Soviet Bishop and Confessor. Mass Moscow indicated to Great Bri­ tain and France that they are pl'opaganda for a while after proper: second collect for Peace; vulnerable to attack from missile that. Of. cpmse, Red propaganda Gloria: Pref~ ee of Easter. Iltands the Reds apparently have never ceases. It just seems to be' Million Dollar Gift, a particular effort to make hay Bet up in East Germany. this summer. ' For Milwaukee Home Soviet suggestions of new East­ West conferences are seen as MILWAUKEE iNCl-Milwau­ part of the plan. It is noted that Penthouse to Ease kee Catholic Home for the Aged Moscow shows no indication of will receive more than $1,400,000 taking up freedom for its sateh Strain on Religious' in 1972, acco'\:ding to the will of, LEADVILLE (NC)-Nuns who Mrs. Elsie K. John who died lites and reunification of Ger­ many at such meetings. conduct a hopsital In two-miie August 3, 1952. She was formerly , Kremlin suggestions and pro­ high Leadville have only one president of the Millei' Brewing posals regarding the banning of more Winter of trudging to their (:ompany. The will prOVided that nuclear weapons .tests are seen tasks through giant Colro'ado the money will be lIsed for an snowdrifts and biting winds. here as intended for consump­ addition I to the home, to be A new St. Vincent's Hospital. known as the Elsie K. John Home tion by the so-called neutra'J na­ tioris. Washington feels that expected to be built here in May for the Aged. The exact amount Russia, which has just completed' 1958, will be equipped with a available in 1972 will depend on an Impressive series of nuclear . "penthouse'" for the Sisters of Investments made in the inter­ tests itself, would be left far in Charity of Leavenworth who vening years, executors stated.. the lead in a nuclear weapons staff the hospital.

Though the Sisters of past

race, If It could persuade Great CECILIA NEWTON Britain and the United States to decades have faced severe weath­ the storms this' Spring were er, call off tests they scheduled for the worst In recent years for the' the near future. nuns who must walk from their Aiming at NATO Continued pressure for the ad- , residence to the hospital. INSURANCE When the new hospital Is mittance of Red China to' the erected, the nuns will have little United Nations is expected to Inside walking to their pent­ REAL ESTATE weaken Western opposition to house. An elevator will whisk lluch recognition. Threats from them up at the end of a hard 7 No. Main St. Fall River. Mao. Moscow to western Europeon na­ day's work. Mom are calculated to weaken· NATO. Moscow may be intending to cap this steady, intensive "peace" propaganda with the "world fes­ tival of youth and student,s" It SHlroc:e W883

ill planning to hold from July 28 tv August 11. The word "colossal" has been .,~. , !iIUJI"SjucClIOAppDnCIII'1lc:e C~.

lUled freely in advance descrip-' PIlnClrmClC:Y . tlons of this ·gathering. It is ex'" pected to draw "tem of thou­ , ~UJI'ung Ai~ Ce. " . mnds" of young peopie tv MOE­ /.\trl?/Jull6r J).. . !i/JufiJC/, fJ6'CF. cvw from aD parts of the earth. One American news servIce has 20~ CJlI'1lCl 206 fJ.OCllt ST. lI'EU.. OS !5-7S,29 .' 'Illl.lfl the Rm;sian'. government : )ltl)>fls. ,w~!th tb:\s tUspJa;y of C1.1J­





WASHINGTON (NC) - A dis-' 1) The absorbing of 9,5(\0,000 tinguished historian and author foreign Immigrants by the U. S. has called for more self-criticism Catholic Church between the among Catholics to determine period 1820-1920. He said the Church chose to save souls rather why Catholic Intellectual leader­ ship Is' lacking In the United than allow its short - handed clergy to follow scholarly pw·sult. States. 2) Presence of old and wide­ Msgr. John Tracy Ellis, pro­ spread hostility to Catholicism· fessor of American Church his­ torY,at the Catholic University of that entered )J. S. history at America, told. 150 Newman Club Jamestown and Plymouth Rock­ members from Middle Atlantic and "for some unknown reason" States that Catholics should look Is still here. He pointed out that at each other to "find our faults a great liVing U. S. historian. Arthur S. Schlesinger Sr.. of and failings." Msgr. Ellis said he agreed with Harvard, admitted to him that the English scholar and professor "the most historic llrejudice 01 at the University of Cambridge, our people Is against the 'Catholic D. W. Brogan, who in a 'book Church." . 3) Tendency of Catholics to published in 1941 Iltated that "in neglect their heritage of Chris­ no western society Is the intel­ lectual prestige of Catholicism thi.n culture in preoccupation lower than in the country where, with current educational trimds. 4) Prevalent national emphasis In such respects as wealth, num­ on wealth and material gain.

bers, arid strength of organiza­ tion, it is so powerful."

Msgr. Ellis declared that lay­ Instill Confidence

men have the advantage over

ESSEX JUNCTION (NC) - A priests because they live among clergyman should not punish an non-Catholics 110ur by hour dur­ alcoholic, but Instill confidence in Ing the day. He said there are him. The statement'was made by Catholics among leaders in' U. S. Father John C. Ford. S.J., lectur­ national life today, who have er at the Yale School of Alcoholic risen to the heights of their pro­ Studies and professor of Moral fession and are in the position Theology at Weston (Mass.) Col­ to g'ive Catholic example among lege. their colieagues. Father Ford made the state­ ment to 60 clergymen attending Cites Reason Msgr. Ellis gave four main a seminar, sponsoi'ed by the Diocese of Burlington, Vt., and by .reasons for the lack of intellect­ ual tragition among Catholics in Protestant and Jewish organi7.a­ tions in the State. the United States:


crt. IIAS.. .' v


, -J.V ur, y,loO


~ ~t"\\.."'i' 1 0' ""'_

f ~




==== A N 5 W ER =:::::::====

I:::====::' .



acquired from Russia Murch 30, 1867.

OS 8·1)286


:4 RMS

Qu~J1f#k RtlVER, MASS,.

Thurs., MOlY 9. 1957 THI ANCHOR-


Engages Unique Way to Explain Theology Point

NURSES CONDUCT PLENARY MEETING: His Excellency, Bishop Connolly"chats with officers of the- Catho­ lic N';1rses of the Diocese of Fall River at their Spring Plenary Meeting held at St. Patrick's School auditorium Fall River. Shown left to right are Mrs. Margaret H. McAvoy o.f Attleboro, corresponding secretary; Miss Anna E. Do~ovan of New Bedford, president; the Bishop, Mrs. Thomas J. Fleming of Fall River, vIce president and Miss Harriet H. Hart of New Bedford, historian. A panel discussion highlighted the session.

Protestant Asks Public B·u·sses For P'aroch;lCllI School Pupils

Silence Broken Only by RO$ary

NEW YORK (NCt - Use of public school buses by parochial Ichool students has bun favored by John C. Bennett, Protestant theologian. Protestants gener.lUy ar~ divid­ ed on this question. Dr. Bennett said in an editorit\l published In Christianity and Crisis. a bi­ weekly journal of Christian olJinion. He noted tln.t publicity i:i centered mainly on the Pro­ testant opposition to th~ use of the buses by Plll'ochill school 3tudents. "The fact that school llUses are related to the public school sys­ tem is a source Of-S;)lll~ confu­ sion." Dr. Bennett wrvte. "Why can't this be thought of as being l'l~lated to the community's pro­ vision· for its children's trans­ portation without discrimination. As a matter of fact th~ buses and the public schools belong to the whole community, including· the pllrents of parochial school chil­ dren. These parents do not need to use the public schools. but why should the use of th,e buses be denied. them? "If school buses do carry parochial school children. this may require more buses and

Silence Is the byword In St. Anne's Hospital. However, every da;y at 5 :30 p.m. the Hospital is no longer in the quiet zone, for at' that m9­ ment the wards and rooms are filled with the responses to the 'Rosary. As part of Catholic Action done by t11e Legion of Mary - "Our Lady of Good Health ·Praesi­ dium" - the Legionaires have arrang·ed to have the Rosary re­ cited over the public address sys­ tem of the hospital. The patients have all received a progTam an­ flouncing the Rosarr Crusade and numerous posters have been placed throughout the hospital for the benefit of the patients. employees and visitors.' This laudable practice serves not only as a consolation to the patients, but an inspiration to anyone who chances to be in the hospital. Radios are silent, but the world's gTeatest symphony is heard - the Rosary:. TV sets are darkened, but the consolation re­ flected in the eyes of the patients' manifests the power in faith in the Rosary.

Priests Come 'flr,om



MARYKNOLL (NC) - A sur­ vey of MaryknoU'3 June 1957 ordination class reveals that more vocations definitely do come from large families. The survey showed that of this year's class of 32, the average student for the priesthood comes from a family of seven. A large percentage of the ordinanti come from a family of 10 and 11. while one young man counts 10 brotb­ ers and five sisters In his family. Seven seminarians also have brol.hers or sisters in the relig·ious

often additional routes and thus add to the expense. But the parents of parochial school chil­ dren pay taxes, and the fact that they also pay for the parochial schools in many communities considerably reduces the taxes which other citizens have to pay. In this situation, why is it not reasonable adjustment to the claims of fail'l1ess to provide transportation for their chil­ dren?" Dr. Bennett stated that' the U. S. Supreme Court in its deci­ sion in the Everson case in 1947 "went so far as to compare the provision of police protection for all children."

North Attleboro Family Honored A North Attleboro family of five has been named the "All­ American Massachusetts Family" and will g·o to Miami Beach May 28 to compete with those of other states for national' honors. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mullen and their children, Virginia 12. Thomas Jr. 11, and Marguerite Anne 8, were chosen by a nation­ al selection board composed of editors of the Book of Knowledge and the Boys' Clubs of America, sponsors. Selection was mad'e on the basis of answers to a question­ naire drawn up by authorities on family living·. Mr. Mullen, a mason contractor, and his family are members of St. Mary's Parish, No. Attleboro. They re­ side at 108 Division Street. The children are .pupils in St. Mary's Parochial School. Mrs. Mullen is the president of the Catholic Women's Club of North Attleboro.

lif;:>. The survey also showed that mission vocations .are not con­ fined to one section· of the coun­ try, with 17 dioceses in 11 dif­ f~rent States represented by the 32 seminarians. Approximately one-third of the class are armed service veteral1s and some di­ rectly tie the reasons for their vocations to theil' service life.


fOR THE HOME 104 Allen St. New Bedfoltd WYman 7.93,514





Tel.hone .Lowell

GL 8-633S and GL 7·7500

AulliU...y PIe nt,


Book Cleanup LINCOLN r-(NC)-An Omaha member of the Nebraska Legis­ lature has Introduced a l'esolu­ tion condemning the sale of crime, horror and sex comlo books and the showing of im­ moral motion pictures that tend to corrupt the morals of the youth.




Daily Masses: 6:30, 7,

8 A.M.

Confessions Daily;

~30 A.M. to 9:00 P.M.

Devotions on SUNDAYS

begin year round at

3:00 P.M.

Perpetual Novena to Our

Lady of LaSalett. every

evening at 7:30 P.M.

Organizers of


PI.cise Contact:

Rev. Father Director TEL. Attleboro 1-0008

Speech Correction' WASHINGTON (NC)-Speech correction will be the theme of & workshop in special education to be conducted at the Cathollo University of America from Jun. 14 to 25.

ON MOTHER'S DAY Take Mother and the Whole Family to Dinner at

W'6adt "rilt open from 12 Noon

Traffic Circle Jct. Rt. 28 and 44, Middleboro

Tel. Middleboro 1

Make IIQltr reservations Boston

Celebrate Special

Mass for Animals

TROUVILLE, France (NC).,... All the dogs and cats of this pop­ ular bathing resort attended Mass as they do once each year. with their owners. As customary. the Mass was held in the park of the Hennequeville Castle. After­ ward the animals were presented Individually to the celebrant. He blessed them and presented their OWl1ers with a religious medal tQ attach to the collar of each pet.

MILWAUKEE (NCl-A speale­ er at the Catholic educators' con­ vention here told this story on the permanency .of marriage In the intl'Oductlon to her speech. It concerns a missionary and a couple whose marriage he had witnessed. They had come back to him to be "unmarried." "All Father's explaining on th3 Indissolubility of the Sacrament was met by the verbal barl'age: 'He drinks too much;' 'She scold! too much.' "Exasperatedly. Fathel' bada them kneel. Picking up the holy water sprinkler, he began to tap them on the head. First tha husband, then the wife. The suc­ cessive blows increased In rapid­ ity. "Both squatted beneath th. taps. 'It hurts: said the wife. 'How long,' asked the' husband. "Father paused. SlOWly he ex­ plained. 'Only unmarried whetl one of two dies: "The couple rose and· departed - married." The story was told by Sister Mary Alene. of Notre Dame Hlllh School, St. Louis at the 54th an­ nual convention of the National Catholic Educational Associatlotl.


• Hingham •• Hyannll

~ ~!II%I; A VIII'/~.

I" AJile V


r' ttl



':,/!J ~'"1;1t'~



NOW I·N PROGRESS And Continuing thr.ough thelVlonth of May THRILLING VALUES IN EVERY


FREE PARKING For McWhirr Custom~rs - Rear of thlt Store


Fountciin of Love

God Love You By Most Rev. Fulton J. Sheen, D.D. Did Our Lord ever weep? Yes, three times. Precious are those tears .to all who are engaged In the work of the Propaga­ tion of· the Faith. It was sorrowt, of course. which drew from His Great Heart. as a Fountain of Love. these signs of grief.' ­ 'He wept over the City of .Jerusalem. over the Tomb of Lazarus and In the Garden of Gethsemane. The weeping over Jerusalem was over a culture and a civiliza­ tion which had forgotten G9d. It is In the light' of eternity that nations are Judged, namely how they affect Christ. Jerusalem was a type of Russia and China today. - What a grief it Is to the Heart of. Christ that out of 8.500 foreign missionar­ ies there are only twenty-two left in China.


CHURCH BUILDING FUND DONATION: Honorary President Mrs. Valeria Woj­ tunik of the Holy Rosary Society presents check of over $1,000 to Rev. Edwin Agonis, O.F.M. Conv., acting pastor of .st. Hedwig 'Church, New Bedford. Looking on are Miss Wanda A. Buba, treasurer and Mrs. Franc~o!I NizJlik, president.

Relief Continued from Fal'e One 6.129.220 pounds. valued at $929.­ 641. More Than CARE CAR·E. probably the best publi­ cized agency engaged in such food distribution, led the dozen Ilecular agencies. The total dis­ tribution of the secular groups was 108,205.925 pounds of' food with a value of $14.184.256. Of this total, CARE handled more than 100 m1llion pounds valued at, $13,294.899. The Iran Foundation handled the second largest amount in the secular agency cat ego r y . 1.992.070 pounds. valued at $216.658. Close behind was Rumanian Welfare, which dis t I' I but e d 1,170,000 pounds. valued at $151.206. Varied Foods In addition to the distribution handled by the' religIOUS and Ilecula.r agencies, 61 million pounds of dried milk. valued at $9.605.040. -WeI' e distributed through UNICEF <United Na­ tions Children's Fund) .. The American Council of Vol­ untary Agencies for Foreign Service Is composed of the'. 40 agencies registered and recog­ nized by the United States gov­ ernment. U. S. Department of Agriculture data were used as 1ge basis of the report. Supplies sent to the destitute and hungry people for' free I diS:' tribution included cheese. pow­ dered milk. beans. corn, "ric~. Wheat. cornmeal and flour.

He wept not only over a culture b~t

over an Individual. Each person In a na­

tion In the world is precious. In fact. more

precious than the world. In shedding

tears over His friend. Lazarus. He showed

compassion to all who have lost relatives

and friends. A God In tears may provoke

the .smlles of a cynic but it Is only united

to such a loving Heart that a bereaved

1I0~1 can find relief.

Finally He wept for our sins in the Garden of the Getthsemane. What pain Is to us, that sin Is to Him. Only irmocence 'can under­ .tand the full SOlTOW tor sin. The hOlTor of ,the sight of the world'. 8in drew drops of blood like beads which crimsoned the olive roota . of the Garden. It Christ wept over a civilization, a death. and sin. then IIhall we who profess to be HiB brothers not link. ourselves with tbe'sorrow of the world through sacrifice? Tears belon, to God and he who does not .,.Ive them back wastes them. Our Lord never wept for Himself, because He was sinless. but we need to weep because we caused that crief. Bring your heart then to aome understanding '01 the woes and Criers 01 the world. He gave His' Life for the world. Can you not cut Into your capital or take out a part of your salary every month and send It to the Holy Father through his Society for the Propagation of the Faith? .' As Our Lord sa.ld. "Blessed are you who weep"-for your sorrow shall be turned Into joy. .

in many cases more In aIr". the"U. 8. Commodity of food than 400 pounds - being &'iven to Credit Corporation released 1,­ 310.000.000 pounc1lfof food valued 'relleve human misery for' each dollar expended in their pro­ at $123,685.000 for free distribu­ tion overseas by voluntary agen­ .grams. Costs of the surplus operations cies during the nine';' month period. . of the religious faiths are defray­ ed by the voluntary contributions Clothing and Medicines During the same period, the of their members - in Protestant CCC released approxlmately.750 churches largely through the "One Great Hour of Sharing" million pounds of surplus com­ modities for distribution to needy United Appeal and the Share­ GOD LOVE YOU to A.D. for $10. "I have rendered unto Uncle oW'-Surplus programs. in the persons in America through vari­ Roman Catholic CilUrch through 8am that which Is Uncle Sam's ... here is a portion of that· whlcb ous state welfare projects. insti­ I didn't need those bags of jelly tutional programs. and the like. the "Bishop's Relief Fund," and is God·s." ... to L. R. ...Here·s Operation of the overseas free through the "Emergency Rescue 'beans even though they were on sale." ... to R.T. "I was going to buy a nwe linen luncheon set until I thought of the people who can­ food distribution by the religious Fund" of the 'United Jewish Ap­ peal as well as other Jewish relief • not buy lunch and are starving so here's the $10" ... to R.L.C. "I groups was calTled out in addi­ was sending my raincoat to be waterproofed and as I was cleaninlJ tion to their regular world-wide programs. out the pockets found this $2. which must have been put away for schedules of relief and rehabili­ a 'rainy day'. So until I get the coat back I can do without the tation. . money. And send It to the Missions." Through these programs con­ . < tributed and purchased foods. . Continued from Page One clothing. bedding. medicines and Sterling Silver charms and things

self-help supplies are furnished there was· no school during the Golden links and wedding rings

to maintain continuing programs l'ecent Easter vacation. They at­ Diamonds. emeralds. rubies too,

tend the regular classes in high of resettlement. constructive de­ These are the things we beg from you.

velopment and assistance for ·school. overcoming the language The little Quatrain Is part of an appeal for old gold, which when refugees as well as Ilupport for difficulty with many an assist sent to us can be resold, and the money sent to the Holy Father for from their American school­ orphanages and hospitals, tuber­ the poor of the world who have not the wherewithal to sustain life culosis and other health projects. mates, and then have special let alone adorne it with 'the little luxuries to which we are ac­ classes In English. ·In the U. S. surplus food dis­ customed. ' . They have fitted well into the tribution. the religious groups parishes' of their sponsors,at­ utilize the. vast. world-wide net­ Cut out this column, pin your sacrifice to It and mail it to ttle works of their own voluntary tending Mass and other services. Most Rev. Fulton J. Sheen. National Director of The Society for the and joining In with the youth or­ relief personnel and· that of Propagation of the Faith. 366 Fifth Avenue. New York 1. N. Y., or ganizations and activities of their your DIOCESAN' DffiECTOR REV. RAYMOND T. CONSIDINE, 368 associated religious agencies. respective churches. Just- before North Main Street, Fall River. Mass. Cost Is Low Easter two of the priests of Fal~ Because of the voluntary na­ ture of their assistance both here' mouth parishes took a group of R. A. WILCOX CO. and abroad. religlo~s leaders them to Providence to enable It~1 OFFICE FURNITURE report. the religious agencies them to go to Confessilm to a achieve an extremely high rate of Hungarian priest. 'n Stock For Imrriediate Delivery In~. Almost univeI'sally... the families distribution per· dollar of cost. WAREHAM'S ONLY • DESKS • CHAIRS with much more than 200 pounds with whom they ·found sh,elter, AUTHORIZED FILING CABINETS have. expressed themselves' as quite happy to have received CHEVROLET· OLDS • FIRE FILES • SAFES them into their homes. This feel. , DEALER FOLDING TABLES ing is reciprocated on the part MARION RD., WAREHAM AND CHAIRS of the Hungarian youths, who WAREHAM 368 show a strong sense of gratitude Contact for the hospitality and kindness ARTHUR W.. TAVEIRA of their American hosts. An in­ 22 BEDFORD ST. IKE ALPERTS teresting sidelight and beneficial FALL RIVER 5·7838 MANUEL. MONIZ, .JR. by-product of it all. ·is the way In which the presence of these youthful refugees from behind the Iron Curtain has brought to their new hosts and friends the privilege_, they enjoy of being American and the freedoms that are so generally t a ken for granted. will open



T A Itlotors






PRIESTS' GARB LIKE ARABS': Father Maurice Gelinas, White Father from Africa, points out the simi­ larity of his religious habit to the ordinary dress of Arabs, to Navy Chaplain (Commander) Gabriel J. Naughten, O.F.M., senior Catholic Chaplain, National Naval Medical co Center, Bethesda. Father Gelinas preached the cause of . the White Fathers' African Mission at Masses at the center.

ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH - Fall River MAY 12.20


COndllC!ed by the Distinguished


Rev. George E. Brown, C.M.

~. Known

Wherever There Are' Schools. And


Qf Germantown, Pa. Novena Services at 5 and 7:30 P.M. Each Day Novena Masses at 7 and 8 A.M. . Hours for Confessions will be announced

THI ANCHOIt­ Thu.... M.' t. 1957

The Yardstick

Manufacturers i,n Strange Spot on Labor Measure


Labor Leader Named For Murray Award


Colleges to Expend 247.Million in '-hree Years

MILWAUiCEE (NC> - One hundred and forty-five Catholic colleges and universities which have development programs now und~rway will spend an esti­ mated $227,500,000 by 1960 readying themselves for future enrollment booms. This was disclosed by Father Edward J. Kammer, C.M., who conducted a survey under the auspices .of the college and uni­ versity department of the Na­ tional Catholic Educational As­ sociation, which held its 54th annual convention here. With expanded facilities, the 145 institutions estimate they will be able to enroll an addition­ al 111,940 undergraduate stu-

NEW YORK (NCl - George Meany. AFL-CIO president, has On April 25 President Eisenhower, after .conferring been voted the 1957 Philip Mur­ iri Augusta, Georgia with Secretary of Labor Mitchell, ray Award of the National Asso­ publicly urged speedy CongTessional action on long­ ciation for the Advancement of pending Administration proposalS to regulate union health Colored People Legal Defense and Educational' Fund, Inc. . and welfare funds. While Arthur B. Spingarn, fund pres­ he did not mention any spe­ for the Federal Government to' cific bill by name, the Presi­ reg u I ate union-administred ident, said: "Mr, Meany was the but the regulation of com,. unanimous choice by the Philip dent was undoubtedly refer­ funds, pany-administered funds should Murray Award Committee for the ring-, among other proposals, to be lett to the states. the so-called Ives Bill, introgreat contribution he has made. Illogical and Indefensible As of thfs writing, the NAM as an individual and as president has confined its opposition to the of the united labor movement, in the struggle to achieve equality ';.6 Ives of New Douglas b111, presumably for poli­ and justice for all Americans." tical reasons. The fact is, how­ A; York, ever. that the Ives b111 as T his bill, ;~1 introduced by previously noted - would also . ·",1 De m 0 cratlc apply to companY-8,dministered Senatol' Paul funds. Sooner or later, therefore. spokesmen for the NAM will ':': ""'~'" Douglas of 11­ .,,, ""' Unols, would probably have to take a vigorous stand~gainst the Administration, require all em­ ployee welfare which is known to be in favor funds to register and to file of the Ives proposal. We have no desire to pick a periodic financial reports with a Government agency. Both bills quarrel with the National Asso­ would apply to company - as ciation of Manufacturers, but it well as union - administered must be said in all honesty that NAM's opposition to the Douglas­ funds. It Is estimated that ap­ proximately 90 pel' cent of all Ives proposals Is illogical .and employee benefit plans are of the indefensible. The NAM has a formel' type. Only 10 per cent are long history of opposing labor legislation and social welfare administered by unions. . legislation in the name of free AFL-CIO Support enterprise. The AFL-CIO is fully prepared The NAM is entitled to its own to support either the Ives 01' the opinion about the meaning of Douglas bill. "We have long free enterprise and its applica­ favored legislation even more tion in the field of labor and sweeping than the pending Ad­ social welfare legislation. Never­ ministration bill," AFL-CIO Pre­ the less the NAM should not ex­ Illdent· George Meany declared pect to be ta.ken seriously when Immediately aft e l' President it arbitrarily changes the mean­ Eisenhower's statement had been ing of free enterprise to suit itl released to the press. own convenience or its own par­ "These health and welfare ticular purposes. That is to say. plans," Mr. Meany continued. if it is a violation of the princi­ "whethel' operated by unions, by ples of free enterprise for the management, or both jointly are Federal Government to regulate funds held in trust for the bene­ company - administered welfare fit of workers and should be plans, then it is also reprehensi­ completely safeguarded from any ble for the Federal Government and all cON'uptlon and misman­ to regulate uniQjl-adminlstered agement:' funds. The NAM cannot have it Mr. Meany was speaking not both ways. only for himself, as an indiVidual. Everything to Lose but for the majority of his as­ In a sense this is probably Iloclates In the AFL-CIO. More­ much ado about nothing, for the over, he has alreadY amply chances are that the majority ot demonstrated that he was not responsible businessmen in the talking merely for public con­ United States will support the sumption. If there is any linger­ Ives bill or an adequate substi­ Ing doubt about his sincerity. tute, regardless of NAM's stand. walt until the Senate Labol" Com­ Let's hope so, for the business mittee starts its hearings on the community in the United State, Ives and Douglas bills. At that has everything to lose and noth­ time Mr. Meany and many of ing to gain by standing in the Above:-Girls' nylon dresa en­ his associates in the labor move­ riched with handsome tl'1m of way of adequate Federal regula­ ment will undoubtedly throw the tion of employee benefit plans. Alencon lace, Ribbon belt wltb white flowers. Full sl1p and tull weight of their support be­ Under ordinary circumstance, extra ruffle petticoat. puff hind these proposals. If they we would hesitate to recommend sleeves, Sizes T to 12 suggest amendments· to the two that the b,usinessmen of the bl1ls, these amendments will be United States '8tssoclate them­ designed to strengthen rather than weaken the hand of the selves from the position taken by Third Floor an organization to which they Federal Government in the regu­ lation of employee welfare plans. belong. However. at a time when the rank-and-file of certain Unfair to Douglas unions are being urged on every Right I - Sub-Teener', halt­ Ironically, however, the Na­ side to break with their leaderll size dress with sissy rutne tional Association of Manufac­ trimmed front. Turn-back turers - unless it has a change in the interest of recent trade cuffs with rhinestone button of heart between now and the unionism, it would seem to be In trim. Full rayon taffeta slip. order to make a similar request time of the Senate hearings ­ Sizes 10Y:I to 14~ will probably testify against the of American businessmen tn the case of the NAM's opposition to Ives and Douglas bills and will do everything it possibly can to the Douglas-Ives proposals. Third Floor. defeat them. The NAM has al­ ready billSted the Douglas bl11 as a "sleeper," "shreWdly conceived" by Senator Douglas as an attack on "the healthy parts of Ameri­ can Industry's whole structure • Girls' lace and of employee benefits:' flower trimmed This Is very unfair to Senator

Douglas. There are no "sleepers"

eha~l length in the Douglas bill. The PUI-POSQ

2.98 .veils of the bill Is very simple, and it.'l

5.98 language Is perfectly clear. As

we have already indicated, the

Benator's proposal would merely

• '~Her Majesty" require all employee welfare

nylon slips fWlds to fUe and to registel' Breaches

financial reports with a govern­ Disinfects $3 ment agency. Purifies

What's wrong with that? Noth­ ing at all - except that the

• WhUe' Panties, bOUgla.'l bill would apply to com­

SOc, $1. Wah~11' pany - as well as union-admin­

l.'Jtel'cd funds. This seems to be At Your Nelghlbfl:),.lJno~ei

the only reason the NAM Is Store and lFiJw@lTltl~

OPPolled to the bill. According to

Supell'-MalTl!cetr the NAM, it's perfectly all right

By Msgr. George G. Higgins

. ·~·,-··,····"··:~~T;:::;\I ~~r~;~nb;r~~~~

dent.s by 1965, assuming an in­ crease of 4,100 teachers. a11d an additional 140,139 students by .1970 - if they can get about 5,500 more faculty members. At present, said Father Kam­ mer, the 145 institutions emoll about 115,800 students, meaning that by 1965 they will be just short of doubling total enroll­ ment and by 1970 wlU have more than doubled it. He said 'that 134 of the colleges and' universities reported that they could take an additional 51,593 students right now. but to do this they would need 1,654 faculty members and they can't get these needed' teachers.


.,. ,'.<:


"White Nylon" ....sparkling and crisp for Confirmation and. First Communion ..• Left: - Girls' demure nylon dress, fine tuckinll and French embroid­ ered bodice. Very full skirt with nylon ruffle Petticoat. Sizes 7 to 14. . •.

10 98

Third Floor






Above: - Sub-Teener's dress than can be worn with or without jacket. RIch embroidered nylon detail. Full rayon taffeta slip and self belt. S1ze..'1 8 to 14 ......






Wee]dy Calendar Of Feast Days


TODA Y~St. Gregory of Nazi. anzen, BishOP-Confessor-Doctor, was the son of St. Gregory th& Elder. He achieved an out­ standing record as a stud~nt, was, a' schoolmate of St. Basil the Great. Later st. Basil conse­ crated him Bishop. He became Patriarch of Constantinople In 379, expelled the Arian intru­ del' peace and spent his time working for and sound doctrine un­

Published Weekly by The Catholic Press of the DiocesE' of fall River 21 Bedford Street ' Fall Riyer, Mass. OSborne 5-7151 PUBLISHER Most Rey. lames L. Connolly, D.O., Ph.D. GENERAL MANACER ASST. CENERAL MANACER Rey. Daniel F. Shalloo. M.A. - Rey. lohn P. Driscoll MANAGING EDITOR A"orney Hugh I. Colden'

By-Products o( Charl-ty


A survey taken in a neighboring state revealed the , startling fact that most of the money taken by investors

til his death in 389.



from \he industry of that state is being reinvested not only outside the ~tate but outside New England. Small 'wonder that the industry of this area has ~uffered. The anemic coI1dition of the economy of New England is not without reason.


This brings out a signi~icant point made by the Bishop in his address at the general meeting of the Charities Ap~ peal. The Church is one of the biggest single contributors

, ..... ~:~',:." ...;:;.,;;;"';",,,


'1I'HE ANCHOR­ May 9, 1957


RAe E ­


With 55. Athanasius, Basil and John Chrysostom, lJe is ranked among the leader of the Eastern Church. TOMORROW .:- St. Antonius, Bishop-Confessor. Bom in Flor­ ence In 1389, he joined the Do­ minicam: llnd .became Archbish­ op of Florence in 1446. A confl­ dant of the Pope, he administer­ ed the last sacraments to Pope Eugene IV, He died in 1449 and


table agencies. The building program that has been car­ Sage and Sand James the Less Apostles. St. tied out in the last several years-the building that the Philip was a native of Bethsaida. Appeal has been directly responsible for-has done much He always takes fifth place He in t h I I b t t the catalogu~ of the Apostles. is mentioned three times as a o epa or, 0 crea e jobs, to strengthen local economy. confidant of Our Lord in St. The Church is the friend, of labor and capital not only be­ cause she lays down principles to guide their actions. Slie ,John's Gospel. After the As­ is the uilbiased mediator between the two not only-b"ecause cension. he is believed to have preached in Asia Minor and to she seeks justice for both. She is a friend to both because . By Most Rev. Robert J. Dwyer have been martyred about the • Bisholl of Reno she spends money which helps both. ye,al: 80 in Hierapolis in Phrygia. Such a statement is not said in boast-it is a simple The question is insistent. Why is it that the latter-day His relics are venerated in Rome. matter of fact. The life blood of economy in our system is Liberal, once so loud in" his denunciation of, the double St. James, surnamed also "the money. Any money diverted from that 'cycle harms the standard, hiu; adopted it so conspicuously? Why was he Just," was a cousin of Our Lord. llealth of the whole. Any money added to that system, death on Fascism, or any variant or derivative thereof, After the Resurrection. he be­ 'b t .' ft C , c a m e first Bishop of Jerusalem. He is the author of a canonical adds to the economic' well-bel'ngc of the communl·ty.. The' u now IS so so on om­ Church, in spending the money received in Charities Ap- munism?'Why was he so than a mystique. It Is a full­ epistle. He was martyred about the year 62 at Jerusalem by be­ peals, has contributed significantly to the economy of this bold in ,.pummeling the f1ed~ed philosophy, highly intel­ whole area. ' ghost of HItler, but so gentle lIgible and completely self-as­ . ingthrown from a pinnacle of The Church's first puipose has always been and will " in ?ealing ~ith the ghost of sured. It is, moreover, the abso-' the temple and then stoned. remain 'charit B t 'f b d' t f h ·t . ' . ' Lenm? Why IS the world much lute philosophy toward which SUNDAY-SS. Nereus. Achil­ , ,y. U I a .y-pro uc o. c an y IS economIC too small for himself and Franco, modern Liberalism has been leus, Domitilla and Pancras, help to an area, then it IS a welcome one. The Appeal is but amply large enough to pro­ tending, consciously or uncon­ Martyrs. SS. Nereus and Achll·, sciously, for the past hundred leus were 'Roman martyrs who not ~ased on this as a motive for giving. But it is an in- vide congenial living-space - co­ teresting sidelight that should not b,e ignored. existence - to accommoda.te the years. It is materialism frank and, were baptized by. St. Peter and Another point that the Bishop brought 0 t th new mas,tel's of th~ Kr~mhn? avowed, claiming to be dialectic. 'were servants of St. Flavia Dom­ . . u was e The answer, qUIte SImply, lS based, that is, UiOn an,lron pro­ itilla. They were banished with contrIbution ,of the Church to preventmg tax burdens fear. It is the response to a clear cess of reasoning. And point by her as Clll'istians to the Isle of from reaching new heights. 90uld any 'community or' and present d a n'g e r against point Liberalism h'lis conceded Ponza and were' beheaded about group 'Of communities within the Diocese assume easily .which the Liberal. has no ade­ the argument to the dialectic 100. St.. Pancras died in the ·th t f' . I d t b Quate defense Smce he has materialist. Bastion by bastion it fourth century in the persecu­ ~~d w~ iou manclR anger. he. urden.carried by the abandoned the' absolutes of the has surrendered the fortress. tion under Diocletian. He had urc n her c?aritable instItutIon&. ThIS includes not natural law philosophy (not to Small wonder that the Liberal. been a favorite at the Emperor's only the care of the aged and the orphaIl but the many men t ion ~Christian theology) as the day of reckoning comes court, but moved by the prayers , invaluable. services carried on by the welfare agencies, upon which his own freedom was closer, is afraid. ' o f his mother and sisters, rer­ by the SOCIal work of the priests and sisters and devoted .b.ased, he ~as only the .,weak reIa­ aut if he is afraid,-he is also pented his apostasy, and was layfolk in St. Vincent de Paul or Leg'ion of M G 'ld tlves of hIS com, ~romlses too, ?P­ tempted. He is tempted' 'as any scourged and beheaded for the . . , a r y or Ul pose to the' massIve matel'lalIsm man in a state of indecision is Faith. for the Blmd or Excepbonal Children work. And there of Communism. He is the man visited by the impulse to take the MONDAY-St. Robert Bellar­ are other groups as well. who has thrown philosophy over- plunge, however icy cold the mine, Bishop-Confessor-Doctor. The by-products of charity are many. It does no harm boa~'d, measur~ng his helplessnes~ water. He knows in a confused He was born at Monte Pulciano to think about them once in a while Catholic Charl·tl·es agams.t th~ mIght .of an arrogant sort of way what communism in 1542, receiv:ed his education . ' and VICtOI'lOUS phIlosophy. actually means; he knows that from the Jesuits and joined their Appeal time is as good a time as any-and better, if ,it Sentimental Racism the price he must pay is his society at, the age of 18: He first' makes us do something about it. ' I t was different in the case of freedom as a man. But he 1s no achieved his I;eputation as a de­ Fascism. For Fascism is not a longer sure of his freedom. It is fenoer of the Church in Louvain philosophy at 'all; it is only a no longer based tm'him upon any and from then on busied himself The Catholic Teachers Association meeting today mystique. 'That is tcT sa~', it is absolutes of his nature or his against attacks by lion-Catho­ , based not upon a process of 'destiny. If his soul is sick for lics through his writings and and St. ~nne's School, Fall River, is a uniqp.e reasoning but upon the crystalli­ certitudes, he has debased" its speeches. He was created a group. The prIests, slst~rs and brothers who make up the, zation of a feeling. Exaggerated appetite. Cardinal in 1598, was named ......g roup h~ve an effec.t on the lives of just about every not ~ntellectual by Will Be Destroyed Archbishop of Capua in 1602, but son withm the confmes of the Diocese. If yours is .one of _ nature, 11. .IS .sentlm~nta.l. Eve.n He has, furthermore, some­ was recalled to Rome three years ~ I. th" I k' later and died there in 1621. H'" more so. lS_ racIsm ' wh.Ich I.~ se~ r­ the nearly twenty thousand children ta ught b y t h mg i e a ispremoniti.on '" ese . mentalIsm run rabId, FaSCIsm, Communism the wave of that the was canonized in 1930.' teachers you know what we mean. In your home "Sister 'whatever degree of ph y sic a I future. He may expend all the TUESDAY-St. Boniface, Mar­ says" are the magic words that solve all problems and power it may wield, 'is ultimate~y rhetoric' at . his command in tyro He was beheaded as a. put an end to all discussions. . . bankr~Pt; It is a revolt against praise of freedom, but at the. Christian in Tarsus, Cilicia. But the teachers touch the Jiv'es of even those who the mmd. It may. b~ f~are? for back of his mind something tells about 307. He had gone to Tar­ h h" the moment, but It IS mevItable him that it m'ight be wiser for sus from Rome to recover the ave no c Ildren under their care. The influence may be that ·the mind will finally reas­ him to go a little easy on Com­ bodies of certain martyrs. His only to keep the youngsters from digging, up your lawns sert itself and throw off the munism. If and when it takes relics repOSE in a church dedi­ or' br~aking .the windows in your garages. ~ut we know incubus.. . . over (and he is far from feeling cated to him in Rome. that It goes far beyond that. If the children of today are The,Llberal knows thIS. Wha~- any assurance in the matter) it WEDNESDAY-St. John Bap­ th I d ft' th th f t · ever VIolence he'has done to hIS might be well to be on the side tist de Ia Salle, Confessor. l\. e ea ers 0 omorrow, en ese ~ ure le~ders are bemg mind he has not altogether. of the angels, or at least not too French priest, he founded the taught by men and women of dedlC1ited lives and more abandoned it. He can identify a .,far from the left of center. Noth­ Christian Brothers and became than adequate educational training. mystique and call it by its right 1ng is lost by soothing his con­ an Apostle of Christian education name. He is not afraid of Fascism science with diatribes against of youth. He died, in 1719. save as anyone fears the lio~ in Fascism or by joining the pack , May 13 is a double anniversary.-On May 13 1917 the the street. Th.e Hu~ane SocIe.ty, of the Anti-Anti-Communists. It talks only to keep his courage up. What'he will riot do, what his . . ,. '. however tardIly, WIll deal WIth icon e i I d·t· . tl apparItions of Our Blessed Mother to the three little Chll­ the situation and coop the beast s~fe. g n a an 1 IS emmen y pride or his folly 01' his intellec­ • dren at Fatima began. Our Lady appeared to the young­ UP in its cage'again. Hitler comes But for all that he is a creature tual blindness steadfastly refuses sters and through them appealed to all her children to and Hitler goes, a supreme and ridden by fear. Cut oU from his to let him do, is to re-examin8 the absolute he has abandoned. tum their thoughts and lives to her Divine Son. even a terrifying n.uisance while moorings, drifting with the un­ O th t d t th H 1 F t he lasts, but a passmg phenome­ certain tide, he' is aware of They gave him his freedom" they n a. sa~e a e, e 0 y a her ~~s consecrated non. Because Hitler was fool breakers that will destroy him established him in the liberty of a Bishop. HIS hfe has been a constant hvmg out of the enough to imagine that he could utterly. He is helpless and he -the sons of God, but he has it fixed in his head that none shall message of Fatima-an appeal for men to turn their get along with a mystjque rather knows 1t. In all modern experi­ thoughts and - lives to God. As the common Father of than a philosophy., ence ther:e 1snothin~. quite so look back. In that determination he will not' even COl1l:ient to look Christendom he has called on all of us to heed the plea .!Price Too High , 'pitiable as the plfght .of the -up. He ·walks ·lJ) the mist while­ f M' d t k t .' . , " But WIth Communism the Llb­ Liberal secularist. Once 'he spoke o alY an .0 rna e he men~s o~ ChrISt s hfe and death eral is confronted with' something With the voice of authority and the stars are shin! ng in th~ and resurI:ect!on become effective ill our lives. far' more conci'ete and 'actual the world paid him heed. Now he heilVens.

L.eb'eral Secuillar.e·st Fae' es Des t'rue,tlon e Slays BeIS hOp'

'd Y on Teachers an

- .D,ouhIe ADDlversary





lhu...., May 9. 1957

Th" Family

Wife Hard 'to Live Wii,th For Next Few Months

Adults Create Sinful Climate For Teen-Agers

B}' Rev. .JohnL. '.\'homas, S.J. st. Louis University


Adults have created "an at­ mosphere and climate of sin which couidn't help but





"'~'<"t~~"'~' .. ~,' .~:~' "

L: :.~



:~:.:. ;.l-~~:~~~ii .~:~~~

"Patron and preach­ er," is the title of this unusual painting by the modern Dutch artist, Cornelius van Geleuken. Pictured with the image of Our Lady of Perpetual Help is Venerable Peter Donders, a 19th century Redemptorist priest whose cause for beatification Is tar advanced. The fraU priest spent 44 years in the missions of Dutch Guiana, most of them caring for a leper colony. NC Photo. OUR LADY AND MISSIONER:

America Has More to Fear from Educators Than Soviet Reds NEWARK (NC) - "America. has much to fear from the men­ tality of its teachers-more so than from the nihilism of Khru­ shchev and the others of the Soviet," Father Hugh Halton. C.P .. chaplain for Catholic stu­ dents o.f Princeton University, told the Federation of Holy Name Societies of the Archdiocese of Newark. Father Halton warned that the "nihilism of the communists is obvious. while that of the teach­ eril is often more subtle," "America," he said, "is In a state of seige-the spiritual ant! moral subversion in American education today will prove more disastrous than economic or poli­ tical subversion. StUdents are l'obbed of God by the theory that' God is only a symbol and they are robbed of intellect by theories of knowledge that doubt ability to know. They are taught there is no GQd and no sin. The disaster is not so much in committing sin, as in not recognizing' sin." At Princeton where he ha.s been chaplain to the Catholio Iitudents since 1952, Father Hal­ ton pointed to the metaphysical works of Dr. Walter T. Stace.

Beatification Nearer For Canadian Nun OTTAWA (NC) - Another step has been taken 'in the pro­ cess for beatification of Vener­ able Mother d'Youville, foundreS3 of the Grey Nuns of Montreal. Advice has been received from Rome that medical stUdy has been made of two cures attri­ buted to the intercession of Mother d'Youville and that they Rre scientifically unexplainable. The Chul'ch mlist reco'gnlze these cures as miracles before the pro- ' cess for beatification proceeds. From the parent cOlnmunity

or the Grey Nuns of Montreal­ mOre formally, the Sisters of Charity-six other communities have beelt established in Canada and the United states with a to,­ tal membership today of more than 6,500. Mother d'Youville died Dec. 23, 1771. Mothet" d'Youvllle was declared Vener­ B,ble on April 29, 1890 and II. de·· cree of the Sa,Cred. COr.J.grego,tion. oe Rites in 1.955 nr.ocl.91med. her. ll(Jroic vi.rtues.

"Time and Eternity" and "Reli­ gion and The Modem Mind," which are required textbooks. Both books, he said, stress athe­ ism, referring, to religion as "opiates and dreams." God. Father Halton said, Is described as "a superstition, 'a gigantic and perhaps benevolent ghost, an im­ mense, disembodied and super­ earthly clergyman," Another work, "Morals and Medicine", by the Rev. Dr. Jo­ seph Francis Fletcher, support­ ing euthanasia, abortion, con­ traceptive birth control and other sinful practices, Is a textbook in the department of religion at Princeton, Father Halton said, as well as at othet· universities -throughout the country.

Yugoslav Cathedral Seized by Reds TRIES:rE (NC) - Cathedral of the SacI'ed Heart in Skoplje. Yugoslavia, has been taken over by state authorities and will be torn down to ma,ke room for .. govemment building. The announcement was made by Bishop Francis Ceka(1aof Skoplje In a sermon delivered at the last Mass offered in the old cathedraL The Bishop said that nothing more could be done to save the historic bUilding, but that he has hopes, for a new church to be bunt on the out­ skirts of the city.

breed today's juvenile delin­ quents," a priest expet"t on youth problems said here. The charge was made by Fath­ er Daniel Egan, of Franciscan Friars of the Atonement. at a teen-age mission held at Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church, In this Massachusetts City. He told over 900 teen-agel'S that the greatest tragedy of mod­ ern times Is that a great num­ ber of adults "have lost both the sense of God and the sense of sin. It VIas into 'this godless agEl Vlhich they created that you kids were born." . "True, you don't have to bl bad, you have free will and God's grace will help yoU be good," he explained. "But, because thl causes of delinquency kept In existence by adults are all around YOU; believe me, if a kid wants to become bad, It's certainly easier to be bad today than ever before," "YOtl kids," he added, "didn'\ kick God out of a system of edu­ cation that graduates thousands of spiritual morOM every year • . . didn't build the saloons ... the drive-in 'passion-pits,' the birth control styles of glorified doghouses we see all around UI. "You kids didn't write th!l sexy mag'azines or produce the 'Baby Dolls' which so easily rot your youthful minds." . Father Egan said that as a re­ lult of this climate of sin It Is not amazing that "we have mixed-up kids,' but that, w. ,,"haven't more'of them." Stating that teen-agel's have been made the "scapegoat" of it all, he concluded: "It's about time you stood up on your feet and said: 'You started it. Why blame us?'" Fat,her Egan conducted a re­ treat last yeat· for students at the Sacred Hearts Academy In Fall River.

Cardinal Emphasizes Dignity of Youth CHICAGO iNC) - His Emi­ nence Samuel Cardinal Stritch called on elder people to respect the dignity of youth at a Mass In Holy Name Cathedral sponsor­ ed by CISCA - the Chicago Intei'-Student Council for Catho­ lic Action - at which 2,000 high school boys and girls assisted. From his Cathedral throne, Cardinal Stritch said: "There must be a dignity of youth today. MallY problems would disappear if the elders would not crush the sense of dignity of youth. This dignity does not merely extend to the body. but it extends to the soul and the whole person dedicated to God.



St. Fall Rivar, Mau.

OS 2-2391 Rose E. Sullivan

/effrev E. Sullivan





Perr.()frOlr $(Jrvtce


Marrlaa-e Partnership

Second, there 1s confusion

about the role of woman in mar­ riage. Women have moved rapid­ ly toward greater social equality and freedom in the modern world. In itself this change Is all to the good. However. in gaining their freedom, some women have lost their direction. They're not

New Bedford's Only Authorized Chevrolet Dealer 545 Mill St' r New Bedford WY 7-9486


MORE FORD in 1951 THAN EVER BEFORE us for the BEST DEAL In a ford Car or Truck


1344-86 Purchase Sf. New Bedford, Mauo




PIf~.'=lllJPltIOI1fl $~1l1f6cr"


fjJ.. !U $~

Blames Husband

Third, there is confusion con­ cerning sexulll differences in men and women. It appeal'S that somQ wives, either because of false at­ titudes, previous training, 01' because they find more emotional outlets, experience little diffi­ culty In. by-passinli' normal mari­ tal relations. Hence, If they ara opposed to having more chUdren and are Catholic, they expec' thell' husbands to do the samlt.

It husbands refuse,or find thlJl

difficult, they accuse them of

selfishness, or of beini incon­

siderate. or even of belni over­

sexed. I\leanlna- of -"'ta What is the answer? Wello some wives lose their husbands before they learn It. Some don'~ lose their husbands but saOi'lficlt the profound happineS3 wh1ch true companionship and partner­ ship 1n marriage offers them, Some do grow up with the pass­ ing of time. Have patience, then.' Harry. At marriage you agreed to help your wife reach happine8H in this world and .the next. U you can gradually lead her to a. deeper understanding of tha meaning of life and of marriage. you will have carried out that agreement In the best possibla way.



II)lWlnmtDllllt'li IPhalf'UIlMlIltJ

9aV/llllL!WlAlW 8'1I'JR.lElE'Jr NIEW ~Ef.)llFOlltJl)l. MASS.

IllOI4P. Wlf

ness is to be found. In particular. some forget that marriage Is a partnership in which bot h spouses must contribute their share according to the different roles which each can fulfill. Thll marriage contract incrudes a life­ long meal ticket for the wife it she assumes her marital duties. Some wives apparently bellev(t that their right to be supported involves little or no obligation on their part.



a Catholic husband do? I'm Will­ Ing and able to support a family, but I'm gettinll' ' tired of having her pose as a victim. Doesn't she have some obI i g a tions, too? The family situation which you describe. Harry, Is ap­ parently b e ­ c om I nil' quite common in what Is loosely called the American middle class: More precisely, it charcterizes those who aspire to or who have moved Into this class. It is not easy to deal with because it stem. from a complex set of attitude• and misunderstandinlJs prevalen\ in contemPOrary society. It wlll clarity our thlnkini If we analyze these in some detail. True Sil'nlfleance First, there is confusion abou* the meaning of marriage. Mar­ riage has come to be looked upon primarily as a companionship. This Is the way it is defined In the majority of textbooks', in popular writing, and in the pub­ lic mind. But mal'1'lage Is more than a mere companionship. It is by Its very nature companion­ ship with a purpose. This purpose is parenthood. Parenthood Is not something incidental to mar­ riage, a mere matter of choices. It is Inl'\..erent In the very nature of marital companionship. for love between man and woman tends to, be productive and crea­ tive. Its ti'ue significance, its ability to provide for the couple's fullest development and self­ realization lies In its reproductive character. The companionship of husband and wite grows and finds real fulfillment !Jnly in the childbearing and child rearing process.


• Luncheonette • .Beach Supplies • Hospital Supplies


My wife is giving me a rough time. I'm in !he doghoURll now because she has just learned that she is pregn:mt again. We have two children already and she decided that's all there were to be, 'at least for awhile. Of courSll her present condition Is all my fault! She's going to be sure where they're suppose to ba hard to live with for the going. They've grown confused about where their true self-ful­ next few months. What can fillment and consequently happi­

----------------_ .. _--.



Af{/voo A. DI!I1JIIlI3I'Ift 11<111. ~. Prop, ~ II ft II


YOliJlff Fll'llell1l\d~1f 1Dl1l'1LO~(;U~

DeLi()!t· S€I.



,Il 8




EVIEIRy'rHING OPEN s~~~~~~y PD(1lIII1l

YOlUllJ' PIIC~IICS, OlUl'II'II~GS {)Gf.l.Cl\O(;

MJr. Ga.rtlAche, 'Fe!'..




At Our House

Commercials F'lood Couple

After Engagement Notice.



Tinley Daly

To paraphrase Shakespeare, "How far the little news casteth its beam .. '." . The one-inch announcement of Eileen and Tony-'s en­ gagement - o~y one of 27 on that particular day - has brought forth a deluge of commercials that has us Then followed the "up" prices ending with $$$ for a 20-piece swamped. A like innunda­ orchestra-for there was no cut­ tion is occurring, of course, ting him off.


THE ANCHOR:­ Thurs.• May 9, 1957

Newport College Scholarship for Fall RiverGiri

Sans Fanfare in the homes of the other 26 "Very good," the Head of the brides-to-be. We know, naturally, that big House responded. "Enjoyed the business has moved into the concert, but the contract has al­ ready been let ,to Meyer Davis." bridal pat h . "Oh yean?" came the gasp. However, In our from the other end of the line. naivete, we had Well. the Head of the House must Ilupposed that have his little joke. such a pressure Another one-it was a stationer group confined this time-came' to the house its efforts to the with samples of invitations, and big wheels in prices up to almost infinity. In the social cal­ the midst of the sales' talk, Gin­ endar, and to ny came in the back door: "Look, Uncle Sam's 90 per-centers. Mom, these saddle-shoes are Not so. Not so 1 From the mail arriving dally gone. They can't be half-soled ANNE MARIE DOOLAN again!" The stationer laughed and telephone calls coming hour­ " and showed us samples within ly. we find that all you have to Anne Marie Doolan, a senior do Is make public that a family reason; "Got a family myself'," at Mount Saint Mary Academy, member Is to be married. You he chuckled. Fall River, has been awarded a Well, it's quite a racket. Good­ are then bait for photographers, engravers, florists, musicians, ness know,S, people have been full fom-year tuition scholarship eaterers. travCl agent.." dress getting married for a long, long to Salve Regina College, New­ Ilhoppe proprietors, beauticians, time. At the marriage feast of port. personnel of rentable halls, real Cana there was a celebration, but Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed­ estate salesmen, life Insurance sans fanfare. . ward F. Doolan, 54 Cottage Times Cilluiged Street, Fall River, Anne Marie agents. Well, these are the on­ The main thing: two young has maintained a place 'on the ly ones thus far, who have court­ ed Eileen. Any day now, a call people. before God, pledging highest honor roll of her school ma.y come from somebody trying themselves to each·other for life. for four years. to sell a ce~etery lot: Marriage, They will have a Nuptial Mass. Co-editor of the Academy Nuptial Blessing - what else' newspaper, the scholarship re­ 1957, Is a buy-buy proposition. mattei's? Family and friends' At Your Disposal cipient. is also vice-prefect of the Eileen, back In college after want to attend and wish them sodal.ity and secretary of the Easter vacation, has given us well. In the old days, friends Diocesan Queen of Peace Sodali­ were notified' by visit, later by permission to deal with the com­ ty Union. mercials. The opening pitch of phone. The house was bedecked She is secretary-treasurer of with flowers from the garden, each letter is gooily sweet-a the Lathl cluh and ,has received paragraph typed in, noting that older women prepared foods a the Cum Laude certificate of the she and Mr. Brennan are to be family member, endowed by God Latinum Auxilium Association, married on July '13 l\nd wishing with a fine voice, sang a song • a national organization. them great happiness. Then-and and all joined in. Her other activities include We hope to. strike a happy here are naivete dwindles as we membership in the Academy 1magine a bored office worker medium betweefl. the elemental Glee Club 'and St. Mary's Cathe­ ripping out the letter and insert-' and the high pressure boysl draJ choir. " 1ng Into the teletype (or the whatever-you-call-it) to clack the additional paragraphs: "Of eourse this wedding will be a never to be forgotten experience. and - - - - - &qo. Is putting at Fall River Catholic Woman's your disposal its - - years of ex­ Club will sponsor an annual Rev. Patrick J. O'Neill, 'assist­ perience." dance for the benefit of its schol­ ,ant at st. Thomas More Church, Thousands of satisfied clients arship fund at the Hotel Mellen, has been' appointed moderator of (not customers, mind you) at­ Fall River, Friday, May 24. "·the Somerset Catholic Women's test to the unexcelled service,. Distribution of the fund is Club. etc., etc. Then they get down to Officers were installed at the eases-this much (of whatever) limited to members' daughters pursuing higher education In club's annual banquet at the for this many $$$$-:...the "par ex­ cellence your wedding deserves." colleges or accredited schools of Gotham, North Tiverton. Members received corporate "For the bUdget minded," they nursing. Committee members are , drop down a paragraph-and you Mrs. Francis J. Connors, Mrs. Communion at St. Patlick's Thomas J. Fleming, Mrs. John Church. Rev. Edward J. Gorman, feel yourself. descend to the bar­ gain basement with the Class B J. ~arrlngton, Miss Dorothy C. pastor, spoke on the, Blessed Sulhvan and Miss Leonora M. Mother and encouraged special prices an? an "If you must" at­ Sullivan. devotion to her during the month titude. Then the wind-up: Seems Mrs: William Donnelly, general of May.' , we (and how mRny others?) Atty. James W. Killoran, guest .have been "elected among the chairman, announces Buddy Reis his orchl!stra wl1I play from speaker at the Communion favored few" to join a club 9and to 1. ' breakfast, emphasized the im­ whereby we may pay so much per portance of the -home and month-ad Infinitum, it looks to motherhood as the keys to civi­ us. lization. Thus the mail-sheaves of it. " 'Better'n Anybody The phone calls are a bit more difficult. After the first few, our The follOWing sehedule. of an­ naivete disappeared completely. nual district meetings of the Fall We can envision the sales execu­ River Diocesan Council, National tive giving a course in "The Per­ Council of Catholic Women, has tional Touch" (and touch is been announced by Miss Mar­ right) via the telephone: "You garet M. Lahey, president: . _ get the bride-to-be or her moth­ Fall River - Monday at St. er-see? She wants everything LoUis hall, Mrs. Fl-ederick B. to be O.K., impressive-see? So Tuttle presiding. ' you take all her troubles off her' Attleboro - Tuesday at St. mind. She's got nothln' to worry . John's hall, Mrs. John J. Mul­ about, nothin' a-tall. We take on laney presiding. the worry-see? And the cost Is Meetings were -held Sunday at nominal. Nominal, that's a good Chatham for the Cape Cod' and word-use it. .. We got, prices Islands district and Monday for better'n anybody In town. Let the New Bedford district. .COMPLETE PR'NTBNG

her know we got class-and If Urges Patience you can get class and still save TOLEDO (NC) - Sister M money, you're Inl" AND'MA'UNG

We have listened to many a Charles Bon-omeo, of St. Mary'~ College, Notre Dame, Ind., warn­ pupil of such sales executives. One such offered music for the ed here against teacher im­ patience that ends with having wedding-piano, vio11n and ac­ eordlon-and that time the the work that should be done by Head of the House had answered students, as :part of their forma­ 234 SECOND ST.' fAll R~\fER the phone. He even got a brief tion; being done by faculty LINCEI' ONE llloo~ 6TREE"; 1"1.00." recording of "Oh, Promise Me." members.

Fall River Women Somerset Women Sponsor Dance Nan1e Moder~tor

Women's .Council pistrict- Meetings

St. Palll HOllsewife 'Chosen Catholic Mother of Year WASHINGTON (NC) - The 1957 . Catholic Mother is Mrs. Fred A.' Kueppers of St. Paul. Mrs. Kueppers is the mother of 10 children ...:- five boys and five girls. Her husband, a St. Paul attorney, is pres'ident of the Ramsay County Bar Association .. The Kueppers family have known two tragedies. One daugh­ ter was lost by drowning, another was lcilled in an airplane accident . on a trip to Washington. In both tragedies, the Kueppers family accepted the losses in a rare spirit of Christian fortitude ­ with an absence of hysteria and with resignation to the will of God. Zealous \\Torker Mrs. Kueppers helped to ar­ range the two-hour Family Ro­ sary procession in St. Paul when 25,000 persons took part in a public 'demonstration of faith. She pioneered In the Cana' Re­ treat Movement. She had been a principal in Vocation Day pro­ jects of the St. Paul Archdiocese. has been an instructor in pre­ natal courses for young married couples' and teacher in pre­ marriage classes given in Catho­ lic high schools. She is vice president of the St. Paul Archdiocesan Council of Catholic Women. president of the St. Paul Deanery of Ca tholic Women "and chairman of its Family Life Committee. Pawtucket Sponsor Mrs. Kueppers, no stranger at the annual National Family Life conventions, ,was chairman of one of the most successful con­ ventions ever staged. She is past president of the St. Joseph's Academy Alumnae,. of the St. Luke Home and School Associa­ tion, and is active in work of the Christ Child Society and the Guild for Catholic Women in St. Paul. • She took a leading part in the resettlement of Hungarian re­ fugees brought to· St. Paul in the -~-.;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;


MRS. FRED KUEPPERS emergency program and long has been active in affairs of St. Paul 'clvic organizations. The Catholic Mother of the Year award is the annu'al gift of J. P. Hayes, president of the H.M.H. Company. of Pawtucket, R.!.

Luncheon Bridge' Attleboro Catholic Women's Club will hold its annual spring luncheon bridge Saturday after. noon at ! at Lafayette House, Foxboro. Co-chairmen are Miss Irene· Pelletier and Mrs. Ernest Anderson. Final meeting of ·the seasoll will be held Monday. May 20, for the election of officers.



WY 9-6264 cmd 9-6265


Hiram WheatolJ 'and Sons, Inc'.



45 SCHOOL ST. At So. First St.






AUG. 4

(Jperated and Supervised by Experienced Sisters and Counsellors WEEKLY RATE $30.00


Phone GENEVA 4-2079 or GENEVA 4-0143 or Write to Sister Mary Thomas, R.S.M. 3070 Pawtucket Ave., Riverside, R. I.




Summer Session - June 1.9 •



for Dnformation Call or Write the

Registrar Tel. Easton 100


National' Women's Council Head

To Address Diocesan Meeting

Honors and Awards

Spotlighting Our Schools SACRED ."':ARl'S ACADEMY, FALL RIVI~R

Eunice Edgett, a senior, will elimax nine years of violin study with a solo recital in the school auditorium next Thursday night. She will be assisted by Anne Jane Reselgh, piano and clarinet pu­ pil. Daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. John Edgett, 43 Palmer Street, Eunice has been Concert Mistress of the high school orchestra for t~e past two years and is president of the

Orchestra Club. She nopes to continue her study of music at Seton Hill College. Sophomore probationists of the Sodality of Our Lady hav8 elected Mary Elizabeth DaPaola; prefect; 'Nancy LeFleur, vice­ prefect; Lucretia Carreiro, sec­ retary, and Glenna Gendreau, treasurer. Rev. Henry Sattler, C.SS.R., will conduct retreats sponsored by the Fall River Catholic Stu­ dent Council at Cathedral Camp on successive weekends, May 17­ 19 and 24-26. The glee club will entertain for the Cerebral Palsy fund ben­ efit Thursday, May 21, at Jacob Ziskind Memorial Center. HOLY .'AMII,Y HIGH, NEW BED.'ORD

Officers of the recently formed Monsignor McKeon Debating SO-' ciety are Geoffrey Nunes, presl- • dent; Roseanne Thomas, vlce­ president: Marilyn Young, secre­ tary. Atty. Maurice Downey Is dIrector. An 8ff1l1at~·· of the National Catholic Forensic League, the Ilociety expects to participate In Nal'l:agansett League competition next year. Many students took part in the Catholic Theatre Guild ot New Bedford, Inc.• presentation of "Oh! Susanna" which was directed by Miss Florence Mahon, • an alumna. DOMINICAN ACADI':MY FALL RIV.:R

A model lesson, a poster exhi­ bit and a tax project will high­ lIght Parents' Night program Thursday, May 23, sponsored by the junior accounting class. Based on the theme. "The Dominican Way In the Business World," the presentation will em­ phasize the importance of virtue in all phases of work. In line with the Christopher movement to encourage the young to become teachers, pupils have been given experience In teaching methods and new tech­ niqlies.

Students will summarize their

accounting payroll computation

and tax work. Miss Mary E. Little

is the teacher.

Seniors Nancy Hart and Vir­

Ilinia Morrisette won certificate

Ilwards for having participated

with distinction In the annual

high school contest conducted by

the American' Association for the

United Nations.


Sacred Hearts Academy. Fair­ haven, will hold its annual schol­ arship examination at 9 Satur­ day, June 8. Candidates will be examined in English, reading, Ilpelling, arithmetic, and reli­ gion. Eighth-grade pupils be­ longing to the Diocese of Fall River are eligible. APplication blanks may be obtained from the principal of each school or from Sacred Hearts Academy,­ haven. Blanks should be re­ tmned on or before Tuesday, June 4. Very Rev. Mother zenaide Lo­ riel'. Superior General of the Sisters of the Sacred Hearts. left Fairhaven on Tuesday after a two-week stay. Representing the studcnt body at the Logan Air­ port were Catherine Norris, Ann Farley. and Anne Fitzgerald. Juniors; and Patricia. Heming­ way and Patricia Ellison, Scniors. Sacrcd Hearts Academy Iltu-

Mrs. Robert H. Mahoney of Hartford, president of the Na­ tional Council of Cath.olic Wom­ en, wlll be guest speaker at the annual meeting of the Diocesan Council in Sacred Heart School, Fall River, Saturday, May 25. Theme of the meeting, chosen by Bishop Connolly who will also address the members, is "Youth and Education at a Changing Point in History." Rev. Thomas F. Walsh, dioces­ an moderator, will open the meeting with prayer. Miss Mar-

dents attended the New England Catholic Publications Conference at Menimack College. They were Mary Agnes Caron, Gene Calla­ ghan. Margaret Duggan, .Catner­ ine Non-is, and Louise Poirier, Juniors; and Carole Almeida, 'reresa Houlihan, Elizabeth· Judge, and Mary Anne Souza, Seniors. ST. MARY'S HIGH, TAUNTON

Sheila Tetlow, yearbook busin­

ness manager has been awarded

a Stonehill College scholarship.

Barbara Zawacki, senior, was awarded second prize ·in a high school essay contest sponsored by the Taunton Allied Veterans Council. Special May altars in honor ot the Blessed Virgin have been erected and decorated by stu­ dents in the various classrooms. The Dramatic Club will pre­ sent "Enter the Hero" under the direction of Miss Helen Murphy at an assembly May 29. . Cathol1c University examina­ tions will be given next Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday.

Stonehill Conducts Special Devotions

FALL RIVER NATIVE:· Dr. Helen Blair Sullivan, a fonner Fall River resident, will be a featured speaker at the diocesan Catholic Teachers Association Coiwention which opens today at St. Anne's School Auditorium, Fall River. Dr. Sullivan, director of the B. U. Educational Clinic, is a nationally recognized author­ ity on reading.


Catholic Alumnae Plan Observance Of Mary's Day

Paul Fraga, a junior, has been selected by Brother Elides, C.S.C.• princil1al, as the school's Taunton representative to the annual Boys State conducted by the American Legion. Francis McGarry has been 01­ fered scholarships by Providence College and Boston College. In memory of their son Joseph. a Coyle graduate kllled In an air crash while In military service, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Levis of North Attleboro are offering a $200 scholarship to a Coyle senior intending to enroll at Stonehill­ College. Francis M. Norton has been awarded a scholarship to Rens­ selaer Polytechnic· Institute. He has also been granted admission to Massachusetts Institute ot Technology. Norton was awarded a certi­ ficate of merit for his high score In a scholarship qualifying test conducted by the National Merit Scholarship Corporation and was named winner of an essay con­ test sponsored by the local Allied Veterans Councll and Public Library. Coyle students are enjoying the compact collection of Cathol1c reading matter available at the Publ1c Library In the new Catho­ lic Book Shelf section.

Diocesan members of the Masachusetts Chapter, Intel'l1a­ tional Federation of Catholic Alumnae, will take part in the organization's observance of Mary's Day at Our Lady of Vic­ tories Eucharistic Shrine, Bos­ ton, Saturday morning. . Miss J 0 s e phi n e O'Farrell, chapter govel'l1or, and other offi­ cers wiII lead the procession which wiII lead the procession which will include college seniors in cap and gown, nursing school and secondary school seniors in uniform, with representatives displaying college or s c h 001 banners. Crowning of the statue of Our Blessed, Lady will be followed by Mass celebrated by the chapter's spiritual director, Rt. Rev. Tim­ othy F. O'Leary, Ph.D., Archdio­ cesan superintendent of schools. Miss Marguerite Hern, Emman­ uel College alumna, will be soloist. Mary's Day is observed nation­ ally by individual chapters, all members ot the International Federation.


New Bedford& Acushnet Co-operative Banks 115 WILLIAM ST.


A special lJrogram of five­ minute devotions to the Blessed Virgin during May is being con­ ducted weekdays at Stpnehill College chapel, North Easton, by Rev. James Lowerey, C.S.C., spir­ itual director. Sponsored by the Crusader ClUb, the services In­ clude a hymn to the Blessed Virgin Mary, the Litany of the Blessed Virgin and the Memo­ rare. The chapel has received a Ciborium' in memory of Joseph M. LeWis, '54, an air crash victim. Gift of the Crusaders, the Cibo­ rium wlJl be \Ised exclusively at student Masses.

Alumni Style Show . Holy Family High S c h 0 0 I Alumni Association, New Bed­ ford, wlll sponsor a style lihow, "A Summer Rainbow," Wednes­ day night, May 22, at 8 o'clock in Dartmouth High School audi­ torium for the benefit ot its scholarship fund. Miss Helen L. Stager is chair­ man. Ticket committee is headed by Miss Ellen Curry and Miss Patricia Mahoney.

garet M. Lahey. diocesan presi­ dent, will preside. Entertainment will be offered by the Sacred Hearts Academy orchestra and a special group from the Mount Saint Mary Academy Glee Club. A tea to honor Mrs. Mahoney wlll follow the meeting.

Father Thon1son Guest Speak~r At Norton Rev. William D. Thomson will be guest speaker at the installa­ tion banquet of the Norton Catholic Women's Club May 16 at the Rose Garden, Mansfield. Administrator of St. Mary's parish Norton, Father Thomson is the club's new spiritual adviser. Officers to be installed include Mrs. Gerald Bernier, president; Mrs. Homer L. Simmons, vice­ president and Mrs. Robert Char­ ron, recording secretary. Also Mrs. John PolUs, cones­ ponding secretary; Miss Dorothy Mondor, treasl1l'er; Mrs. Joseph Dufresne, Mrs. Odiaa Guevre­ mont and Mrs. Leonard Sjlvia, board of directors.


YOUR OilHEAT! , tIl _~





Band Concert United States Ail' Force Band wlll present concerts at 3: 15 to­ day and 8 tonight in Technical High School aUditorium. Fall River, under auspices of the Fall River Clover Club, Inc. .

Jimmie Evan's


IINo Better Food at Any Pricel l

IfJrf/Ille/( tiel/very fJ!





Complete Coverage of Catholic Programs'



. MONDAY thru FRIDAY· 9:15 P.M.

SUNDAY-1:oo P.M,





9:00 - 9:15 P.M.

6:30-7:00 P.M.

The Mission Program Sunday -7:00 P.M.





Home Improvement LOA,N Three Convenient Offices To Serve You South Bank 2 Rodney French Blvd.

1499 ~ERCIlAN1S Acushnet

North Bank




at your Ondepell1ldent grocers




Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation



Theology '~(3:( lL'O ym'en


Always Itselfu Has' No Parts to Lose By F. J. Shee4ll

Catholic Pupils "Aid Menta.lly III

As we bave seen, a steady g'aze will show us that a being which llas no parts, no element in it that is not th(l whole part. of it, cannot occupy space. Continue to gaze, and we see that it cannot be changed into anything else, it cannot by any natural process be destroyed. We baby ang'els, all cute and cuddly, have at last arrived at the which disfigure our' children', deepest truth about spirit­ books, have nothing to do with


spirit is the being which has a permanent hold upon what it is, so that it can never become any­ thing else. Material beings can be destroy­ ed in ·the sense that they can be broken up into their constitu­ ent parts: what has parts. can be taken apart, But a partless being Ii e s be­ yond all this. Nothing can be taken from it. because there is nothing in it but its whole self. We can conceive, of course. of its whole selt' being takell out of existence. This would be annihilation. But just as only God can create from nothing by willing to exist, so only God can reduce a being to nothing by willing it no longer to exist: and for the human soul. . God has told us that He will not thus will it out of existence'. Retains Identity A spiritual" being. therefore, cannot lose its identity. It can experience changes in its I'elation to other beings - e.g. it can gain new knowledg'e or lose knowledge that it has; it call transfer its' love from this object to that; it can develop its power over mat­ ter; its own body can'cease to respond fo its ai\imating power and death follows for the body ­ but with all these .-changes it remains itself. conscious of itself, permanent in .the flux of things. indeed by memory dominating the' flux and bringing the parts under tribute. casting its hold forward over the future. The student to whom all this is new should keep on thinking over these truths. turning' back to them at odd moments - on the way to wor~ in periods of in­ sonmia, He should keep on look­ ing at the relation between hav­ ing parts and occupying' space till he sees, really sees, that a partless being' cannot be in space. He should keep on looking at th.e relation between having parts and ceasing to exist. till he sees as clearly that a partless. being cannot ever be anything but it­ self. Spaceless Reality

But the battle is never won. Space will come creeping back. We find ourselves, for example, thinking of sin as a stain on the soul. This is a common figure of speech, and does no harm .to the instructed ·mind. But we are not ready for figul'es of speech yet, we should stick to plain prose. A stain is a discoloration. a color that happens to be the wrong color in that, particular place. But you cannot have colpr with­ out space; the soul does not oc­ cupy spac~, and is no suitable ground, therefore, for discolora­ tion. .We should try to bring to­ gether, .all these separate truths about spirit. One way is to con­ centrate upon our own soul, the . spirit we know best - wholly it­ self, doing each thing that it does with its whole self. We may think of the soul as a machine, with no parts, possessing its existence, g'enerating its ideas. in the one simple, spaceless reality which It is. Materialism Repulsive The ideas it gen.erates are not in sp'ace, but they have brought the conquest of space within our reach - if they do not blow' our world into outer sp9,ce first. And with all that power, the human soul is the lower,t of. spirits. The' least of the rtuge1r.' is unim!l.gin­ ably St1ne.-:~l' iii [>ower. (those

angels) . It is not enough to have leamt what spirit is. We must build the knowledge into the very structul'O of our minds. Seeing spiritual reality must become one of the mind's habits. When it does, we have. reached th"'e first stage of maturity. Materialism, however persuasively argued can ho lang­ eI" take hold of us. We may not always be able to answer the arguments, but it makes no dif­ ference. Materialism is repulsive. all our mental habits are set against it. It is as if a scientist were to produce arguments In favor of walking on all fours: we should find the idea repulsive, all our bodily habits would be set against us. That indeed is no bad comparisol}. The man who knows 'of the universe of spirit walk. upright, the materialist hugs the earth. . Next week we come at lut t'o God.

Church Parking, Lots Sought by Planners BURLINGTON (NC) - New churches here would be required to provide one off-street park­ ing space for every 10 seats un­ del' a proposed change in the city's zoning regulations. Under the plan, retail stores, schools. auditoriums and similar places of public and private as­ sembly also would be compelled to furnish off-street parking' areas at the tilrie new buildings were constructed. The.reco'mmendations are in­ cluded in a preliminary report written by the City Planning Commission, which has been stUdying the zoning ordinance for several months.

Cardinal Speaker P!WVIDENCE . (NC) - His Eminence Francis Card ina 1 Spellman, .Archbishop of New York. will be the speaker at the 39th annual commencement ex­ ercises at Providence College on June 4, Father Robert J. Slavin, O.P., college president, has an­ nounced..


I~I))) I.-I~S SUPER MARKET East Taunton's Food Shopping



T04fl ANIClItOl­

n..n., Malt' t. 1'S7

PONTIAC (Nc)-For yearl. Michigan residents hayt Joked' about "going to Pontiac"-mean- . lng of cour~ the mental hospital. This city o( 75,000 has lonl been associated with mental ill­ iless because o( the sprawlinl state hospital (or the mentally 111 located here. But' this year, "going to Pon­ tiac" has a new meaning. Ii means that everyone is really go­ ing to' the Pontiac institution. They are going, not because they are mentally ill, but to prove that the mentally iJI can be cured. Figuring prominently in tho renewed interest in Michigan's problems In caring for the men­ tally ill are clubs for future social workers which were ol:ganized a.1I st. Frederick's and st. Micl1ael's high schools here. These clubs are among the first of their kind in the U. S. They were organized by Margue­ rite M. Parish, director of social service at the state hospital. Lat­ er other clubs ~ere organize!! at Pontiac public high school and Ferndale high school in Oakland county. . A band of professional Catho­ lic social workers in Oakland and' Wayne counties has volunteered to teach religion at the stat. hospital during their spare tim•. Other citizens groups' also vol­ unteered their services. Working with professionals in the hospital's recreation and edu­ cational therapy programs,th. volunteers visit the' iilstitutlon several times each week. - They read to 'small groups o( patients, teach them how' to paint. 'to make paper flowers, to stage plays, and to make cor­ . sages. Others sponsor da.nces and evening entertainment.

Tlradol,,! Stamp. Procure School Bus for Parish PITTSBURGH (NC)-Tradlnr stamps are not coin o( the realm but this fine distinction does not .daunt parishioners at suburban .St. Elizabeth's. Their optilnistlo excursion Into the field o( pr.­ mlumshlp haa netted the parish IChool a new bus. Though no premium housel list school buses in their cata­ logues, the stamp books do have a cash value. With JudicioUl trading, it seems possible to ob­ tain almost anything with them.

AnnOl1ncements were made at

Sunday Masses and a box Wal placed In the church vestibule to receive the books. In a few weeks so many stamps had been collec- ­ ed that, with the trade-in on the old bus, It was possible to buy a new school bus at' no cost to the parish. .

Berchman's Dance St. John Berchmans Club and Epsilon Sorority o( Fall River will bring their social program of the school year to a close with a semi-formal dance In New Bed­ .ford . Hotel Wednesday night, May 22. . Membership in the club, 11 limited to Catholic sophomorea. juniors and seniors of B.M.C. Durfee High School. Rev. Rober' L. stanton is moderator for botb Iroups.

Somerset D of •

: : : •

April 24 to May 12

'Safety~!ested Used

. free Parking ~p.n friday Until·' P. M.




!• •





",011U 1I1UI 1111110111


Cottage Deale!.::


Telephone OSborne 8-5236


This anniversary special made • possible throuRh cooperation :: . of your neighborhood •

•:: White



Special !-. 1 PINT 37~ I, PACKAGE

·2-for 49':,



'.1 ICE CREAM I I ! 9th Anniversary I -

't, Ylt..


i·····················i E WHITE COTTAGE fr.

-•=_ ......

Daughters of Isabella, will hold a mother and daughter Com­ munion breajl:fast at Old 'rown Hall following the 7 o'clock May Sunday at Saint Thomas More Church.

WINOOSKI (NC)-A company

of PlaYers, Inc.; summer stock

company which appears annual­

ly at Vermont's St. Michael's

Playhouse, has left by plane for

Germany, where "Charley's

Aunt" will be ·presented durilng

a six 'weeks' tom of American

Ail' Force bases. .


MOlt enryoo. doN, hut aot all of va can afford It. Now Stop II Shop bring. TO. a way to ,et luxuries lik•• lIver .ervln, ,lee.. without spending an extra cent. EverT tim. )'011 .hop at Stop '" Shop you get free Top Value Stamps with yOIII' purchase •.. ODe for .ver, dim. yOll spend. You can get lovely plaee setting. In 8 famoUi pat­ ternl, a rlchl, beautiful coff.. .eryl"o 211 pleee t,abl. Httlo,&, lUIill' and cream.- .ell, and mao" man, other .nv.rwar. ,ilt. frolll wbkll you. lila,. eh_. Plek _, 7 - fne TOJI Valu. Gilt Catalo, at y • • • ••rb, It.. II 8laop.

8t. Patrick'. Circle, Someraet.

Perform Abroad






Here at the HUB Youth Center crisp white suits for that most important day in his young life! Carefully . tailored, com­ pletely WASHABLEI Tropical 13.95

Gabardine 10.95

Huskies 12,95 - 14.9!i





County'$ Largl1st Men'lJ crt Boys' Apparel store!

lhe Children Knew,

Our Lady of Fatima Story Now Brightens HoriZron By Joseph A. Breig

Cleveland Universe Bulletin

It is an astounding fact of history that three small children, 40 years ago, knew more about the way the world was going than did the most prescient historian. Two of the youngsters were shepherdesses-Lucia dos Santos, 10, and Jacinta Marto, 7. The third was a stop offending God, a more ter­ rible war would follow. But that So h e p her d boy, Jacinta's was' impossible, as everybody brother Francis, 9. knew. A more terrible war than

SP~INGTIME IS WORKTIME FOR NUN: With coming of warmer weather Sis­ ter IngrId, one of Sweden's first native Dominican nuns tends 10 acres of land for' pro­ duction of fruit for the Monastery of Sodra Sandby, South Sweden the first Monas­ tery to be built in tht Scandinavian country since the Reformation'in the 16th Cen­ tury. At left she drives a tractor; at right she wields a hoe. NC Photos.

Hoover Blasts Weak Laws Governing Smut Peddlers

WASHINGTON (NC)-FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover :has directed a blistering attack upon "parasitic peddlers" cf obscene material for their "degrading influence on youth and American communities." In a strongly worded ar­ - - - - - - - - - - ­ tide in the May issue of the crime is guidance and moral FBI Law Enforcement Bul­ training in the home, school and letin, Mr. Hoover called for church, Mr. Hoover stated that )ocal, state and federal laws to a:ombat the flood of obscenity that Is threatening this nation's )louth. "Although statistics are not flvailable," he said, "to compute the exact influence of the Illicit traffic in obscene material on the incidence of sex crimes, it would be naive to assume that there Is no relation between the mounting deluge of such filth end the increase In sex crimes. "In crime reported by police In cities over 2,500 population, the crime rate of persons involved In Eex offenses, excluding rape and prostitution, rose from 38.5 per 100,000 population In 1953 to 41.7 per 100,000 In 1954, to 45.3 per 100,000 in 1955, and reached 47.5 per 100,000 In 1956." Although the most effective means of preventing juvenile

Soviets Request Mission History TECHNY, lll. (NC) - Now what do they want that for? The Di,vine Word Fathers have puzzled over that q\.lestlon b.e­ cause of an order received at their publications 'Office for a priest's book on the mission his­ tory of a West Africa country. The order came from the Lenin National Library in Moscow­ yep, the one In Russia. The order requests a copy of the ,book "Gold Coast Mission History, 1471-1880," written by Divine Word Father Ralph W.· Wiltgen and published here at the community's U. S. head­ quarters. The volume was written earlier this year before the West Coast became Independent and changed Its name to Ghana. Despite all the speculation on the Russian library's interest In the volume, It wlll be sent - and by registered mail as requested.


T.V. and RADIO



JAMES E. NORTON 46 Middle Road Acushnet WY5-7548

"a breakdown In this basic phase of adult responsibility Is clearly evidenced by the spiraling youth crime statistics." "Parents, school authorities and law-abiding citizens • • • must share the duty of reporting sources of obscene material to the proper officials." Mr. Hoover said that "too often the purveyor of filth • • • reaps a rich reward as a result of lack­ adaisical public opposition to his evil occupation." "Public opinion and coordinat­ ed action," he concluded, "can sound the death knell for the obscene material peddler."

Catholic Pupil' Wins National Contest WASHlNGTON (NC)"':'-Sharon Garrett, a student at Judge Memorial Catholic High School In Salt Lake City, Is the winner of the $1,000 first prize in the 1957 national essay' contest con­ ducted by the President's Com­ mittee on Employment of the Physically Handicapped.

Masses Will Mark

Fatima Apparition

FATIMA, Portugal <NC)-An uninterrupted chain of 150 Masses will be said on the three days and nights preceding the anniversary of the first appari­ tion of Our Lady here. The Masses; which will be said by 48 priests, will begin with a Solemn Mass tomorrow and will , conclude with a Pontifical Mass to be celebrated by His Eminenc6 Manuel Cardinal Goncalves Cer­ ejeira, Patriarch of Lisbon, on Monday. , It is planned to have a similar "Rosary of Masses" next October, to commemorate the last of Our Lady's apparitions.

Georgetown Students Help Pay Own Way WASHINGTON (NC)-Thirty­ nine per cent of the students at Georgetown University are work­ ing at jobs to help pay the cost of their education. Of a total registration of 5,770 students, 2,248 are employed. Full-time jobs are held by 1,522 Btudents and 726 are working part - time. A total of 2,614 Georgetown students are financ­ ing their own education, as com­ pared with 2,722 financed by parents, 1,169 by the Veteran Administration, and 472 who re­ ceive help from various other sources.




Since 1922

c;J~.rU·ftv , G"-.4l1ift HaW ••


Fabricators of

Sln.clural Steel and

Miscellaneous Iron





753 Davo. St., Fall River

The Favorite Throughout the Diocese


Ice Cream'


the World War? Then the war did end, as the children had predicted; but people did not fall to their kn~es begging to be spared the next conflict. Had not the war been the war to end make the world safe for democracy? Still Brushed Aside Mankind was too drunk with the heady wine of the armistice to listen to the children. The statesmen, In their top hats, rode to the peace conferences, and the young shepherds were brushed aside. But I am gi.ving the wrong impression. The children were not really brushed aside except by a handful cf men-albeit men representative of the times. Newsmen filed stories from Portugal about the Miracle of the Sun and about the children who said the Virgin Mary was appear­ ing to them, but the dispatches were tossed into wastebaskets by editors in other countries-edi­ tors much too shrewd to swallow any nonsense about the super· natural. Horizon Brightening Mankind, therefore, did not hear, until 25 years later, about how Russia was going to "spread her errors through the world. giving rise to wars and persecu­ tions." By that time, much of toe prophesied tragedy already had come to pass. , . But the world at least did hear, and millions turned to God in prayer, trustin'g in the promise of Our Lady that ultimately "my Immaculate Heart will triumph; Russia will be converted, and an ' . era of peace will be granted to mankind." Millions are reciting the Rosa­ ry daily. Millions receive Com· munion on the first Saturday of each month. Millions wear the scapular. In this fortieth anni­ versary year of Fatima, the hori­ zon at least. is brightening and not darkening.

John E. Cox Co. Inc.'



They knew what no one else dared hope for, and they knew also what others were too blinded by pride to fear. Not kings, not presidents, not\l,,\~~~,.4f'" premiers shared ' their know­ \/.) ledge. ~\\\ That was ex­ ~ ceedingly 0 d d ~ b e c a use the '\ children t r i e d hard to tell the world what they knew. But what they knew came from God, and the world of that day was sunk in secularism. Took God Seriously The world of 1917 did not deny God. Indeed, It paid dutiful weekly lip service to Him in church. But It conducted its af­ fairs apart from Him; and upon those who emphasized Him, it turned Its back. ' The perfectl~ appropriate pun­ ishment for that sort of sin was approaching, in the form of full­ I!cale atheism which denied God entirely, and therefore denied human rights also. The Immi­ nence of this horror was one of the things the shepherd chlldren knew. But people who took God very Eeriously were considered a bit odd In those days. The three youngsters took Him most seri­ ously; they said they were receiv­ ing messages from Him for man­ kind, through Our Lady, who was appearing to 'them. Paid No Attention What the children knew and tried to tell the world, now that we look back, was inexpressibly astonishing. The y said that World War I was near its end. Nobody else thought that; tpe Btruggle had settled down Into an endless bloodbath in the trenches. On the other hand, the young:' Eters said that If people didn't









South Hyan,:,is






110 Meadow St.

Providence, R. I.

Gen. Mgr.

OSborne 5-7836

Sea Sts. Tel. HY 81

PAwtucket 5-4231


Peaceful World



Pope's Pax Romana Talk Hits at Isolationism By Donald McDonald Pope Pius XII's address last week to Pax Romana, the international movement of Catholic intellectuals dedicated to world peace, should quiet, for a while at least, the shriil' :voices of those American Catholic isolationists and xenophobes who have ,been pre, tending, for a number of done this with reference to the ears now that their strang'e further Question of an organized "world community." In other Y notion of in~ernational rela­ words, the Pope does not stop to

tions is the, only one to which loyal Americans and orthodox C@-tholics can subscribe. Despite over­ whelming evi­ dence from the

Vatican to the ~

contrary, such 1-;'

Catholic' publi­ cations as, The

Tidings of Los


Angeles, Wanderer of st. Paul, Tablet of Brooklyn, and periodic editorials by Father Ginder in Our Sunday , Visitor have sought to convince their readers that:' 1) The United Nations is doomed because it, is not a for­ mally Christian organization; 2) ThoSe w 0 l' k 1'n g towards world federalism are nothing but despicable 'one - worldeJ:s' who are -either stupid or traitorous; 3) In any event, Catholics have no business working with nonCatholic and non-religious per­ 80ns towards any kind of even a limited world federation which, like the U. N., is foredoomed to failure because of. its religiously pluralist foundations. Vatican Attitude


As I say, there has been literalIy overwhelming evidence from the Vatican contrary to the above position. The fact that the Holy Fathe~ has given monetar'y donations to various' U. N. welfare agencies; that he has al~ays greeted U. N. personnel warmly and sympathe­ tically and encouragingly; that the Vatican has for years main­ tained official observers in such organizations as UNESCO; and that the Pope has spoken out not only on behalf of the U. N., but also, as in 1951 and again in December, 1953. in favor of a federated world community for the purpose of effectively outJawing international war and armament races _ I say, the fact that such evidence has been both plain and 'abundant has not de­ terred the isolationist sowers of fear and suspicion in our midst. These people simply do not ad­ vert to the Holy Father's ,words' or actions which are nothing more nor less than re-statements of the Church's traditional teaching on the natural law and positive law so far as they relate to international life. 0

Pope's Answer There comes now Pius XII's most recent address to Pax Ro­ mana. Fearlessly. the, Pope asks the critical Question: Can Catho­ lic intellectuals, who adhere to a body of doctrine as given- them by the infallible magisterium of the Church.. collaborate in the service of the world community in institutions where God is not' expressly recognized as author 811d legislator of the universe?' The Pope's answer: Such_Catll­ oIlcs not only can. they must. work toward this world com­ munity which. he says, lsstill In formation. . The Pope distinguished be­ tween various levels of coopera­ tion open to CatholicS in the situation he presents. I am awatt­ ing the complete text of this lmportant talk and when it arrives. I shall pass along here, the Holy Father's distin~tions. Organized World Communi.ty The fundamental point noVl is that the Pope has given a general -affirmative answer to the Q.ues­ ti6n of Cathollcs collaborating with unbelievers. And he has

"argue" whether or not such a world community, is needed. He assumes it is needed. He does not concede that the' world com­ munity issue is any longer argu­ able. From the news story of his Pax Romana address, we can gather some of the reasons advanced 'by the Pope for Catholic collabora-' tion with unbelievers in the cause of'world peace and an effectively organized world community. For the Christian, he says, ';all men are his brothers, not only by virtue of the unity of origin and participation in the same nature. but also in a more pressing man­ ner through their common call­ ing to a supernatw'al life. Valid Common Good "Minds free of prejudices and passions," continues the Pope, "can come ,to an agreement and help each other in behalf of a real and valid common good, for healthy reasoning suffices to es~ tablish bases of the, rights of peoples, to recognize the inviol­ able character of the person. dignity of the family, and pre­ rogatives and limits of publio authority. \ "This ·.is why cooperation of Catholics is desirable in all insti­ tutions which, 'in theory and ,practice,A' respect natural law. They will seek to maintain insti­ tutions in the proper line of action and to play a helpful rOle through their presence." Supernatural M:oti~ation Does anything in his Pax Romana talk contradict what the Pope has said in recent years about, the ihdispensabillty of the "Christian spirit" in world peace ' organizations? I think not. He reminds Catholics that they should always keep in mind "the' highest goal" as they work with others for world peace. "For a Christian, the will of Christ ie the ultimate reason of his choices and decisions .. ." That is, while unbelievers may have their sights 'lowered to a natural horizon. the Christian. with supernatural motivations, can and must collaborate "on be­ - half of a real and valld common good .. ." Catholic Isolationists Though the unbellever may be in pursilit of simply "pure rea­ "son," the Catholic must cooper­ ate with him. And in any event. this exclusive peoccupation with the rational can, reminds the Holy Father. mark the coming of God in the hearts and· social institutions of the unbellevers. In the beginning of t~is piece; I cited. several publications noted for their unbending isolationism. I did so, not to' embarrass those publications (a difficult and pro- ' fltless task), but to remind read­ ers (who may drowsily think the Pope 18 stating obvious truth;;) tl)at a ,vociferous segment of American Catholicism remains unconvinced: And, too often, those outside the Church. con­ fusing loudness with atuhorita­ tiveness. think It 18 this minority segment which speaks for the Church on international matters.


Health of Soul Affects Body

FUNERAL HOME 70 Washington. Street


VA 3-3311

Installation Banquet.

The Parish Pa'rQde

ST. PETER·S. • WORCESTER (NC) - The SOUTH DIGHTON health of the spirit of the soul Holy Name Society members ,can influence bodily health in' wlll receive Holy Communion, in an important way and degree. a body at the 8:111 Mass Sunday. 'A complete analysis of the heart speciallst Dr. Paul'Dudley problems connected with protect­ White said at a testimonial here ing the lives of people within & honoring Bishop John J. Wright given area was presented the parish men at' their monthly of Worcester. He r said "if we can neutralize. meeting by Lt. Charles Lundberg of the Dighton-Swansea Nike in­ as is certainly sometimes pos­ stallation. Movies were shown to sible, the unfavorable effects of demonstrate 'points of the ofti­ pessimism, impatience, anger, ,cer's talk. grief and pain by the inculcation by churchmen -or anyone else of SANTO CHRISTO. positive virtues, we have one of FALL RIVER the best relationships possible Children of Mary Sodality wlll ,between the psyche and the observe its May feast SundIW soma." with Mass alid Holy Communion .He said that "less is known of at·8. Afternoon ceremonies will the mechanism of the beneficial include a procession, admission influence of the positive virtues of new members and Benediction. and of joyful events on health. Mrs. Carolyn B. Manning, past but we doctors have had experi­ Regent of the Daughters of Isa­ ence with the helpful effects of bella will be principal speaker at such factors as optimism, cour­ the banquet for mothers an'd age,' patience, reassurance, and daughters at 6 in Hotel Mellen. of faith, hope and' charity on OUR LADY OF LOURDES. health and disease." TAUNTON Dr. White declared that "hap­ plly there is an opportunity In Brownie Troop 3:1 observed its southeastern Italy at San Gio­ first birthday anniversary at a. vanni Rotondo to make Ii" study" mother and daughter pot luck of the best relationships possible supper with Girl Scout Troop 6. between the psyche and the , Highlight was the presentation soma, "if it can be scientifically of a I;lirthday cake in the form set up." of a Maypole surrounded by 31 "Next door to the monastery Brownie dolls. Mrs.' Carol SilvIa where Padre Pio (an Italian related the story of Juliette Low. stigmatic) receives and treats Father Oliveira gave the invoca­ ' with his spiritual guidance and tion. cheerful common sense thous­ ands of pilgrims who come to him,-:ST. JEAN THE BAPTIST. from all parts of the world. there FALL RIVER is a beautiful new hospital with Rev. Thomas M; Landry. O.P.• the most up-to-date laboratory was guest speaker at the third equipment for the study and annual Communion breakfast treatment of the physical ail-' sponsored by the Women's Gulll1 ments of the pilgrims and neigh­ following the 7 o'clock Mass Sun­ borhood' population." day. Rev. Leonidas Lariviere gave the benediction.

State Prison Work Gains Conversions ANAMOSA (NC) - Dedication ceremonies for the new chapel at the Imen•s Iowa reformatory here were 'held with Archbishop Leo Binz of Dubuque. officiating. He dedicated the chapel, offered a Pontifical Mass and adminster­ ed the Sacrament 'of Confirma­ tion. The new chapel was necessi­ tated by the increased attend­ ance at religi0!1s services growlni out of the appointment of a r • 8 ide n t chaplain last year. Father, Cyril Engler. chaplain. repOrted the chapel work was done by Inmates of all faiths. All 23 members' of the Confir­ mation class were converts.

Michael E. O'Rourke



Proceeds of a bazaar to be held this Summer by the Women's Guild of the two parishes will help defray expenses of the new' kindergarten to be opened 1n September. Rev. David O'Brien, pastor of both churches and spir­ itual adviser of the guild, has an· nounced 211 chHdJ.'en have been registered for the opening. Other activities of the organi­ zation include a paper pickup

May 18 and a cake sale Ma.y 26

in the new parish hall at Buz­

zards Bay.

OUR LADY PERPETUAL BEI.P. NEW BEDF.()RD Very Rev. Nor bel' t Zonca. O.FM. Conv.. pastor, has an• nounced the purchase of build· 1ngs on North Front Street and Potvin Court for parish use. One building will be converted into a CYO center, another wlll ,be us~d for storage of parish property and a third wlll be razed to make room for a parKing lot. ' ST. JAMES, NEW BEDFORD Mrs. Elizabeth Giblin and Mrs. Emily Gobeil are co-chairmen of the committee planning a whist party to be held Wednesday. May 22, under auspices of Monsignor Noon Circle. Refreshments wlll be served and prizes awarded. ~ Next regular meeting of the Circle is Wednesday, ¥ay 15.

ST. ANTHONY', OF PADUA. FALL RIVER The 'crowning of a May Queen will be the highllght 'of the May Ball to be sponsored by the Council of Cathollc Women of St. Anthony of, Padua Church at 8 Satw'day night at Stevenson's. Dartmouth. . CandIdates must be attired in formal gowns. Senator Mary L. Fonseca wlll preside. The semi-formal ball is under the chairmanship of Mrs, Ruth Ferreira with' MIss Mary Vas­ concellos as ~ubliclty chairman.

This Summer - have your son or daughter learn to type Mornings only, 8.30 to 10.30

Monday, July' 8 to Aug. 16

T!Ypewritluf helps children &0:

• •

Cllt Higher Crades Cet on School Publication' Staff ' • Earn Money in Spar. Tim. • Cet SUrted in a Clrell~ Enrollment Is Limitett Write, phone or visit the school for free Teen-age Typing Bulletin


,The Campbell

Funeral Home


986 Plymouth Ave. Fall River


25" Moron St.'

Phon•. WY •5-7024

OS '3-2272

Funeral 'Home



571 Second Sf. fall River 05-96072




,'IIt_., t,b, t. 1957



Helen Auberiill1le Braugh

Owner and Director

Spacious Pall'king Area

WY2-2957­ '29


, N_ Bedford

D., D. Sullivan & Sons F'iltnera£ .Directors 469 Locust St., Fall River TIEIL. OS 2·3381


46 Taunton Green Taunton, Mass. TEL. VA 2-2282

HOur Heating Oils Make




Specializing Since 1~55 in



Applications Civen Prompt Attention



New Bedford. Ma••

THI ANCHOR­ Thurs., May 9, 1957

Hollywood in Focus

Wide Screen Movies Need Su'itable Story Material' By William H. M:oori~g Sincewide screen became the general thing my reader mail indicates a wide opinion of two to one that movies are bigger, not better. It was inevitable, to begin ,with, that Cinemascope, VistaVision, Todd-AO and similar magnifi­ cation processes, like a new toy with a child, would di­ be said of several new screen­ vert the attention of film plays not yet publicly viewed. MOM's "The Vintage", which producers from older con­ takes us through the gorgeous cerns, Including some' basic es­ lentlals. Stories, fOr Instance. The mOre impressive and sweeping the backgrounds the greater the need for strona story material and ac­ celerated power In Its presenta­ tion. Hollywood moguls sensed this too. They began to play up, es­ pecially In !I1ms they made abroad, the mOre violent and vi­ cious attributes of foreign com­ munities featured on the SCreen. This was intended to heighten contrasts and InCrease shock. One alarlng example was "House of Bamboo" with Japanese- and American GI's as black mark­ eteerS and aambllni hoodlums: • bad ItorY with fasclnatina and informative backgrounds. Often Nauseatlnr Hollywood companies sent to nlake 1I1ms, In the far corners of the earth, aimed at stories with the neo-realistic flavor of the black and white pictures from France, Italy and Sweden, which usually run in our "art" thea­ ters. Decked up In Technicolor on the Cinemascope screen such Hollywood efforts produced • cinematic hybrid In which mal­ admixture of foreign intrigue and typical movie spectacle cre­ ated an effect something like lerving one's guests dill pickle on angel food cake with passion fruit dressing. Results were just as unappetizing and as often neuseatlna. Those who recall "The Revolt of Mamie Stover" (which 20th century Fox officials trY hard not to do!) J'emember most the disappointment of a vicarious trip to lovely Hawaii, during which, while yearning to stay among the palm-fringed hills and beaches, they were trapped in an ugly "dive", with Jape Russell and the boys. No one was so deprived when Para­ mount took us Into the snow­ capped Alps to see Spencer Tracy and Robert Wagner climb "The Mountain", nor can anyone, however critical he may be, have been "Around the World In 80 Days" without feeling the trip had been worthwhile. Story as well at setting's guaranteed that much. Story vs. Backg-round Other recent movies have well lived up to the purpose of telling tales we found as novel and In­ teresting as the terrain against which they unfolded. "Heaven Knows, Mister Allison", on To­ bago island in British West In­ dies; "The Brave One", in Mexi­ co; "Teahouse of the August Moon" In Okinawa. even "GI­ ant", dealing with our own sprawling Texas, are good ex­ amples of this. Still others are on the way. Some new films stili feature weak stories enacted in wonderful, places but the per­ centage in which badly integrat­ ed story quarrels with superb background, Is diminishing. Was there ever more raptu­ ous, authentic scenery t han that' in "Boy On A Dolphin"? The Agean islands, Athens with its ancient Partenon, the Acrop­ olls and the amazing mountain­ top monastery of Meteora, lit­ erally take the average Ameri­ can "out of this world". MOre deft integration of story with background and less daUiance with the physical attributes of Sophia Loren might have en­ 'JUred a morally acceptable, com­ pletely dellghtful and vividly in­ formative movie. The same may

vinyards of Southern France; "The Living Idol", moving from ancient Yu.catan ruins to the modern and spectacular univers­ ity at Mexico City and "Inter­ lude" which shows us time-mel­ lqwed Munich and the magnifi­ cent Austrian mountains, reflect some literary triteness which de­ feats total effect. They ~re much less disappointing, however, than many of the earlier wide screen efforts. Welcome Trend Apart from moral and social aspects which may spur discus­ sion later, both "The Prince and the Showgirl", . which co-stars Sir Laurence Olivier and Marilyn Monroe and "Something of Value", a vital, provocative story about the Mau-Mau In East Af­ rica, present strong stories that are served, not dominated by their settines. "The Prince and the Showgirl" gives us a verita­ ble tour-de-luxe of old London and catches the spirit of its peo­ ple at coronation time. Then we are soon to get "Joe Butterfly," • humorous and believable tale about GIs In. Tokyo. Still more are on the way, which if looked at as enteratlnment seem to point a welcome trend towards movies that are not only bigger but dramatically better than we were getting on the old stan­ dard-sized screen. Condemnat[on Hurt Hollywood trade paper "Dally Variety" invariably obits stories attesting the effectiveness of the Legion of Decency: plays up stories painting the Legion as indefensible or ineffective, There­ for repeat this among your .friends. On its front page, May 1st, "Daily Variety" reported as fol­ lows:­ "Although Warner Brothers 111 giving It the hush-hUsh treat­ ment, it's obvious 'Baby Doll' (condemned by the Legion) has succumbed to the obstacle course prepared for it by the National Legion of Decency. "It's now es-' timated 'Baby Doll" may play no more than 4,000 dates (mean­ Ing will show in less than 4,000 of the nation's 18,OOO-odd thea­ ters)-or only 25 %. of its po­ tential. "Attempts to get Warners to provide figures on the number of actual bookings and of theater cancellations are .unsuccessful, reflecting the company's concern with the situation." This column can inform "Daily Variety" that a large number of local theaters cancelled this film as a result of quiet but firm united public action. In short "Baby" got a well-deserved spanking to which the whole Hollywood anatomy will long ache in sympathetic reminder. Catholics have shown that rights to free speech and assembly be­ long to the mllJions Bs well as the few.




The First Nation~~


of Attleboro and SOllth Attleboro


Women Against Right to Work Legislation OINCINNATI (NC) - More than 1,000 members of the Arch­ diocesan Council of Catholic Women promised action in their families to' make Baptism's meaning and gifts more easily understood: Meeting at the fifth annual ACCW convention, they resolved to }) Choose godparents for their apostolic qualities 2) Select the child's name from the roll of great Church heroes 3) Teach the child about his patron saint and celebrate his name day 4) Provide candle and robe for the child that he may always have these symbols of eternal light, and spotlessness 5) Celebrate the occasion of baptism lIturlt1callY, and the an­ niversary' of baptism fittingly 6) Use baptismal vows for family prayers on anniversaries and on Holy Saturday. The ACCW opposed a "right to work" bill pending in the Ohio Assembly because it "can prove' dangerous to union aecurity and usually leadll to Indust,rial unrest and conflict between labor and management."

Prelate Urges Temple Perm,it 'ST LOUIS (NC) - A nearby city's refusal to issue a building permit for a Jewish chapel brought a protest that the action violated the first and 14th Amendments of the Constitution. Archbishop Joseph E. Ritter of St. Louis, and the (Protestant) Metropolitan Church Federation both were granted rights of par­ ticipation in the suit filed. by the Jewish congregation, Temple Is­ rael, against the City of Creve Coeur. The ArchQishop contended that the City of Creve Coeur violated two amendments 'be­ cause it affected the free exer­ cise of religion and the rightl of religious groups to acquire land to use for religious purposes• Creve Coeur also brought com­ ment from the Archbishop last summer when It moved to con­ demn property purchased by a physician at.St. Louis University, Dr. Howard Venable, for a public park, after it learned Dr. Ven­ able was a Negro. The Arch­ bishop protested the condemna­ tion as an obvious case of racial discrimination.

• LlNGUICA • CHOURICO • MORCELAS At Grocers-Super Markets

AltIABAL'S LISBON SAUSAGE CO, U3 So. Second St. WY 3-7645

The Perfect Gift for Y oqr Loved Ones

FRANCISCAN MASS LEAGUE Perpetual Remembrance In Dally Mass

The Living and Deceased May Be Enrolled. Illuminated Certificate for Each Member Enrolled Enrollment $5.00 ... Write To:

Rev. Father Redolr, O.F.M. OUR LADY'S CHAPEL

Franciscan Fl!lti:lers 572 Pleasant St. New Bedford

FBI Director Warns Against Coddling' Young Criminals BOSTON (NC) - The nation's juveniles under 18. Mr. Hoover top law enforcement offioer pointed out that during 1956 the warned that "any attitude of population In the 10 to 17 age complacency" toward commu- group increased only 2,6 per cent nism or juvenile delinquency is but during the same period juve­ "an 1 n v ita t ion to national nile arrests increased 17 pe? cent. disaster." "Certainly one important reaFBI Director J. Edgar Hoover son for this increase was an un­ said here both the communist realistic coddling of major of­ and the teen-age criminal have fenders," Mr. Hoover commented. been taking advantage of the The "vast majority" of Ameri­ American tendency toward leni- ican teen-agel's are decent and ency. ·law abIding, Mr. Hoover said, but "The term 'juvenile delinquent" their reputation and moral well­ iS,not always accurate when ap- being are threatend by the plied to young criminals," Mr. minority of hoodlums. "The future 'of the next gene­ Hoover said. "Many of them are no'more than vicious thugs and ration cannot be 'secure if this they are w1lling to take advan- minority Is free to flout society tage of their 'tende-r years' to at will," the FBI director said. avoid puishment. Leniency has Journalism Session its propel' place in the adminis­ tration of justice, but age alone ST. LOUIS (NC> - A plentiful cannot be the criterion.'" array of problems connected with During 1956 major crimes In Catholic journalism has been the United States increased by scheduled' for discussion during 13.3 per cent over 1955 and near­ the 47th annual Catholic Press ly 46 per cent of arrests for such Association convention which crimes in urban areas were of starts May 14.


TIM Hoi, "aUier reeein41 tlli. plea., 'WOII't ,oa lIelp him. Dar­

... Ara..-I.....U *If. ill ItU, Kllorbe., a LeballeH· border ,m•••

, et tarmer., IUd 1I0t e&ea" dama,e, 001' Ht.

doe ellurch wa. .Ntro;fed. TIle." flUhf..

(Greet rite, be.. the Father to ft••


'S,OM more to eomplete 1M bamble eIIl"1


wiaieh the, tried .. rebaJld "ut their fllDu raD out. MaD,,, their fieldl whlell 1.. a few hundred ,arda .",a7 la lormer raj. N&ine, ",hleb w.. &hea Ar.b ten:Uor)".


The areat Arebblsbop of Florence has a least today. His name

means, "little Anthony" and we know he's thinking of'two ottJer Iittl.

Anthony. (in Rome and in India I w,ho may follow bi. lead. First

we must find each I "aponsor" during bis six yeara seminary trai...

lng. A sponsor pledges the yearly $100 needed to ·train him.


Often durin, the ;rear ;rou arrange for Masse.

lor relalives aad friend II, IIvln, and deceased.

But what Ibout four own soul? Will someone re­

member you? I'ou ean Irrange NOW for Ma_

for ;four own 1I0ui lest others forret. Ask aboa'

eur SUSPENSE CARD. Masses are said before

a wtll ,etll to court.


With your MEMBERSHIP OFFERINGS you become I partner

",Ith the Holy Father In his merciful aid to the poor Church in tho

Near and Middle East lands. Enroll living and departed ($1 I year:

$20, perpetual-families, $5 and $1001. Enrolled share In 15,000

Masses yearly and enjoy rlcb indulgences: Ind are remembered

daily, in the Masses of the Holy Father. of Cardinal Spellman, our

President, and In the prayers and sacrifices of thousanCls of Near

East missionaries.


St. Robert Bellarmine (feast Maf 13) Is wltb

God. But we have SISTER BELLARMINE Wi'll

the Sacred Heart Sisters In India who would

,ive her Ufe to God; liso Carmelite SISTER AN·

SELM. Lest we for..e~ SISTEK DANIELLA I.


opll. Tbeir families cannot help with Ihe $15. \

aeeded year'7 durin, t"o years Inlnin,. Won·t you help one?





Yes, the recent Middle East troubles have mul­ tiplied them, as be goes about dispensing the , Holy Father's relief to the Arab refugees from Is­ rael (now more than 900,000), Besides clothes, schooling and shelter, a daily stream of individual em'ergencies comes to his door. For every $10 gift he gratefully sends a HOLY LA~O ROSARY,


!lou'll be looking for gifts. Our beautiful new 'GIFT C~RD will

say you had Mass said for them: OR you enrolled them in our rich

spiritmil be'lefits; OR In their name you placed an artiCle in a


~'l1ear fastOlissionsJ~l; FRANCIS . CARDINAL SPELLMAN, President

Msgr. Peter P. Tuohy, Nat" Sec\,

Send all communications to:


480 Lexington Ave. ot,46th St.. New York 17, N. Y.


Books of the HOlJlr


Bishopus Day Christ Died .Has Reverence and Love By Rev. D. Bernard TheaU, O.S.B.

Jim Bishop's The Day Christ Died (Harper, $3.95) applies to the history of Our Lord's-last day of earthly life the same technique used so successfUlly a few years back in The Day ·Lincoln Was Shot. Both of these books are representative of a new technique in historical writ­ would not read ·the New Testa': ing that has become popular ment Itself, a sense' of what Christ's death really was like and in the past few years - the of the world In which it took

minute examination of a single place.· historical event (the sinking of Three Centuries the Titanic is Cathedral and Crusade by another exam­

Henri Daniel-Rops mutton, $10) pie) according'

Is the first part of a multi-volume to an hour-by­

French religious history to be hour timeta7

translated into English, and it ble. is a fascinating presentation of The present f:M~W' three great centuries - some wot'k begins at would say the greatest, excludini six o'clock on the days when Christ Himself the evening lived-of the Church's. life. . before Christ's Beginning with a rapid sketch de a t h, and of all Europe in the middle of the ends with that 11th century, when the life of the' death at •four o'clock on the' afternoon of April Faith was strong, in spite of all the uglinesses and meannesses of 7, A.D. 30 -as close an appi'oxi­ .TROPHY FOR THE CHAMPS: ~embers of st. Mary'S basketball team, Fair· medieval life, M. Daniel-Rops mation as can bl! reached' in goes on to the import· . haven, were honored as Diocesan champions at a testimonIal dinner. With the Bishop modern reckoning to, the hour .ant men and events of the next Connolly tr'ophy are the Rev. Egbert Steenbeck,' Pllstor, coach Richard Rebello, assist. when Our Lord eKpired on the . 300 years. A whole chapter is de­ voted to the life and work of St. ant coach John Francis, and CYO di~'ector Rev. Leo T. Sullivan. Team members are: Cross. Approximately two-thirds of Bernard, and large part of subse­ quent chapters to St. Francis, St. Manuel Cabral, Robert Benoit, Robert Pimental, William LeBlanc, Joseph Mattas, Rich­ the book's 335 pages are devoted ·Dominic, and St. Norbert, othel' ard ~ernandes, Gilbert Santos, William Pot kay, Ronald Richards, Daniel Santos, John to this almost mlnute.-by-minute great fqunders of communities Sylvia. . and workers for the Kingdom of account of the last day. The re­ maining 'hundred pages sketch God on Earth. The central episodes. of the Catholic Pupils Wan

in three essential blocks of back­ ground, providing biogt'aphical period studied, M. Daniel-Rops Merit Schclou-shap's

considers to be the great cathe­ information about Christ Him­ EVANST()N (NC) -At least 60 self, th'en accounts of the Roman dral of the world, and the series Rt. 6 at The Narrows in North Westport and Jewish worlds as they stood of incredible journeys to retrieve Catholic high school students

Where The related to eacll other at the time the Holy Land from the infidel, have won National Merit Schol­

corporately called the Crusades. at'ships, according to of the Crucifixion. Entire Familv partial

'Throughout the whole period, Tries Too Hard Can Dine

llst of the winners' issued here by·' Mr. Bishop, who is a Catholic, the Church is seen as the uniting Economicallv has had the help iti the writing' of force of the world, even as' a the Natio~1al Merit Schola~'ship

half centUl'Y ago, Henry Ad~ms Corporation.

this book of many priests, minis­ Mother's Dav ters and Hebrew scholars. What sub-titled his work on the cathe­ More than 12.500 U. S. high _Sun .. Mav 12

results is very' obViously a labor drals and the faith that built schools entered 162.000 of their

them, "a study in 12th centUl'Y students in the nation-wide com­

of love and a book that will ap­ peal to many thousands of read­ 'unity." petition. Each scholarship is a

ers. But this reviewer must con­ Good and Bad four-year' award and enables the

fess an inability to be enthusias-' M. Daniel-Rops does not make recipient to seek admission to any

tic about the work, while admit­ the error of seeing only the g'ood accredited college in the country.

5-7185 ting this may be a purely per­ Minimum stipend is $100 per

side of the Middle Ages-he sees sonal reacti'Jll. their darker 'and gresser aspects, year. There is no maximum. The

For one thing'. it seelrts to me too. But the balance is far on average stipend is about $650 per

that Mr. Bishop has tried to do the side of the g'ood that the faith year. A scholarship is awarded to

too much, especially in com(:'ress­ did. . about one high school senior in

.ing within about 80 pages· the every 1,800.'

The book ends with a descrip­ . background sketch of Jesus, tion of the rise of heresies in the The. scholarship progTam was

Which amounts to a digest of the .late 12th century-and the last begun in 19'55, based on grants of

Gospels-at any rate, of the tht:ee chapter Is called "The End of $20,000,000 from the Ford Foun­

accounts of Mattllew, Mark, and Christendop1," with. Dante pic­ dation and $500,000 from the

Luke. Even the accounts of Ro­ tured as a supreme witness of the Carnegie Corporation of New'

man and Jewish history and poli- . period. Professional reviewers of York. Last year 556 merit schol­

tics, while they undoubtedly help the European editions h a v e arships were made available.

the inexperienced to see pointed out many small errors Officials here said the sch<;>lar­

OUt' Lord's world;. are too sketchy of fact in the work, but the broad ships this year will run more

and superficial to help very picture is certainly true and than 800. The scholarship pro-·

much: worth having. The book bears the gram is backed by funds from 57

But mainly it is a matter of the Imprimatur. companies and foundations.

injury done to the beautiful econ­ ARTHUR J. Doucn FRANCIS J. DEVINI omy of the Evang'elists' writing, when' the author takes it upon FALL RIVER, MASS. 363 SECOND ST. himself to imagine what Jesus felt, . how Mary grieved,' with 164 .RIVET STReET what facial expressioilS and tones WY 6-8867 New Bedford . . of voice Judas spoke. how Peter roared out his denials. and so on. We 'Speclalize In ·712 Acushnet Ave. It is, of course. one "Of the basic problems of the histoi'ical novel New Eredford WEDDING

01' fictionalized biography in gen­ Bus. Ph. WY 2-3089

eral. But here it is magnified a PHOTOGRAPHS

Res. ph. WY 4-8770

'- a name to remember great deal because of Him about Whom it is written, and because whether you're thinking of of the high artistry of the origin­ al writings which are here used opening a F AST~GROWING SAVINGS only a§' underpinning-. , Nevertheless,. The Day Christ ACCOUNT or obtaining a LO'" Died is a book written with rev­ erence and love, and it will un­ HOME MORTGAGE LOAN! doubtedly give to many who

WHITE'S Family Restaurant









Plumbing - Heating

Berthiaume Studio







Also complete Boiler-Burner or Furnace Units. Efficient low cost heating. Burne, and fuel oi.1 sale. and service.

Stanley Oil CO~, ,,.


480 Mt. PI"nant. Stleet New'Bedford WY)·2"7

J~hn A. -O'Hearne ,.

George S. O'Hearne

7 Broadway Room 12


DIAL VA 4-6959






THE At.'CHOIt­ Thllln., lib., 9. 1957

Sports Chatter

New Bedfor;d Slab Art'~s;t mmpressive w~t'h ~agles. By Jack Kiineavy

The latest baseball controversy, revolves about the f!.lJeged throwing of the megal spitter: Birdie ~ebbe~ts' charge that Milwaukee's Lou Burdette w~s mOls!enmg the ball touched off a chain of events that culmmated with an official ruling from President Warren Giles' of­ Chisox came in the form of re­


Parent's of Three Foster 22 Other's PITTSBURGH (NC) H you're wondering how it feels to be' the mother or father of 22 children in 10 years, just ask Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lubomski of New Kensington, Pa. For in addition to raising their ~wn three boys, the Lubomski couple have been foster parents to 22 boys and girls since 1947 when the first foster child was placed in their home. When Mr. and Mrs. Lubomski . began to serve as foster parents, their eldest son was in high school and their youngest still in grade school. Now the boys are 26, 25, and 21 - Joseph, Jr., working as an engineer after graduating from the University of Pittsburgh, Robert away In the service' and Stanley living at home. In the course of these years, the 22 babies In the family's home have ranged in age from' five days to almost three years. Mrs. Luboinski said that she accepted her first foster child when she was in the midst of worries over an Illness in the family. ~ "And I recommend this to any­ one who has problems. With chil­ dren in the house, you are so interested in them and in seeing them develop that there is no time for worry," she added. . At present the Lubomski home Is what is known as a licensed foster home which may care for two infants at all times. The two children now with the couple are ·three months and six months old.

tributive justice. It was he who traded off Minoso, then Doby, to the Windy City aggergation • • • health. But, there are many experts In MORE OF SAME: Bobby Bra­ the game today who advocate gan, colorful pilot of the Pitts­ legalizing the pitch. Foremost burg Pirates, doesn't hesitate to. among them is Frank Shellen levy fines on his players who are bach, eminent pitching coach of guilty of "skulls." But the other. the New York Giants. Shellen­ day he even fined the team bach contends that the spitter­ trainer, "Doc" Jm'gansen, for moisture properly applied by a forgetting the urn - the fine pitcher with good wrist action repository. Bragan plans to raf­ causes the ball to sail-Is no fle off the urn at the conclusion more dangerous than the knuckle of the season • • • Bobo Newson, ball currently in vogue. well travelled pitcher of a few Some years ago, Bob Lemon years ago summed up the reason oI'ICleveland was made to change for his retirement by saying he caps in the middle of a ball was throwing as hard as ever but game, after It was charged that the ball just wasn't going as be applied slippery elm, or some • • • Aren't the two old pros lIuch substance, to the visor of fast Stan Musial and Ted Williams bis cap to which he seemed to of! to great starts? The Bosox go quite often. Now Its Burdette. weren't the same without Ted Charges and counter charges are in Detroit. Look alikes: Cary being made In all directions. But Middlecoff and Ted Williams it·s hardly likely that any signi­ • • • Rumor has it that Spike ficant change In the rule, which Briggs hall his eye on the Wash­ forbIds the pitcher to apply any Ington franchise. Briggs,. who re­ aubstance to the ball, 01' other­ cently resigned as General Man­ wise doctor It, will be forthcom­ ager of the Tigers, is a graduate ing. How well the rule Is en­ Georgetown University • • • forced, however, depends upon of Dick Sanford, Wellesley (Mass.) the visual acuity of the men In native son, is making good in a blue. big way with the Phillies. Last Reserve Clause week Dick rang up his fourth The Celler Committee, which victory of the young season. a IlJlI1olll1ced plans to hold Con­ five-hitter against the hapless . Top College Quintet

gressional hearings on the pro­ Cubs • • • Sam Mele. erstwhile Prayed Before Games position of placing baseball under Red Sox and Cleveland outfield­ tlle' jlll'isdiction of the anti-trust er, is. going great guns at Indian­ WINSTON-SALEM mC)

laws-as are football and boxing apolis. Mele, a Quincy (Mass,) Prayer was discIose.d here as the is now marking time, indicative resident, hit at a .400 clip in his "secret weapon" of the University of a wait and see attitude. first eight games with the In­

Of North Carolina basketball Congressman Torbert McDor!­ dians farm club. aid, former Harvard football cap­ STILL MORE NOT~S: .Carl squad which went undefeated tain and .ex-minor leaguer, circu­ Burgess. former Holy Family this past season and ended up lated a questionnaire addressed diamond star,is one of Coach the nation's No.1 college team. to the nation's leading sports­ John Temple's mound mainstays Frank McGuire, the coach who writers requesting their senti­ at Boston Colle~·e. Carl is a hails from Brooklyn, told some ments in the matter. The point sophomore. Bob Koczwara, an­ 600 memberl} of the North Caro­ of issue in the investigation cen­ other of Coach Ed Lowney's pu­ lina Catholic Laymen's Associa­ ters about the reserve clause pils, is in the D/')dgers' organiza­ tion that prayer was nothing 'which binds a player to one or­ tion • • • A host of ex-Durfee new to his Tarheel squads. ganization. It is contended that luminaries have been instru­ "We've been prayi11g for five this arrangement reduces the mental in' bringing the Tech professional ball player to a state Engineers into title contention. years, but this year our prayers of peonage. Without it. players Foremost among them is diminu- . were answered," he said. He told the gathering that he would be in an open market basis, tive Ray .Medeil'os who hurled offering their services to the Sacred Hearts to the CYO title had some Catholics, a Je\v and some Baptists on the squad, but highest bidder for a given year. in '53 • • • Prevost's representa­ What disasterous results would tives with Tech are pitcher all of them joined in reciting a "Hail Mary" before taking the follow immediately obvious. Roland Sorel and first baseman floor in each game. Wealthy clUbs would corral the Dick Vaillancourt • • • The outstanding talent and the game Boston College Stadium Fund

as we know it would be no more, was swelled this past week by .a Seek first the King­ check sent from the South Pole. Players Satisfied dom of GOD and His Contributor John J. ConnOny, '53, If baseball is denied the 1'1'­ Is a lieutenant In the Navy • • • lerve clause, the game must come justice. The annual Hearst Sandlot lIP with a satilifactory substitute Classic will be staged at the Polo Matt. 6:33 in order to survive. The players Grounds on Aug. 17. Russ Gibson, 'tl.1emselve~ the men most directly Durfee catcher, was one of two affected, are overwhelmingly Massachusetts boys In the game opposed to any disruption of the last year. Incidentally, the names' present status quo. If the ques­ of those who pai'ticipated In tion, then. is merely an academic earlier Classics - this is the one, it would be wise for· Con­ 12th - would read like a current NO. ATTLEBORO gressional investigators to con­ edition of Who's Who In the cern themselves with more press­ majors. jng areas of inquiry.


Maris, rookie Indian outfielder,

js being tabbed Cleveland's future

Mickey Mantle. The six foot-195

pound lefthanded swinger col­

lected a $10,000 Incentive bonus

from the Indians on opening day

• • • The relocation of the Dod­

~ers appears imminent. Chavez

Ravine County of Los Angeles,

.lite of ~ probable 70,000 capacity

fJtadium is the lure. Inexorably,

the hold of the East on major

It'l1tjue ball is slipping. Al Lopez'

GUlQlT'dS Chiosx are off and runnint to a

good start. Always considered a

plnyers' manager, the affable­

flenor's days in Cleveland were (J • munbend after be labelled the FAILn. ~D\9IiI, MASS., 215 BANK STREIiT Int:llnns' inns "bush and. un­ , deserving «>1 a pennant" for their

booing the mjured Al Rosen 86

O!>!l»crrJl1le1 "1·,9318 he WI\!; belnv. borne on the field

Jflst MAY. H.11l f'mployxoc.tli', i)~'

fice giving the Braves ace righthander a clean bill of



• Armored Car Service • Unifcu'med ·Armed!

• Complete PClyroDI 'Service

T'I'ophy Honoring Priest-At·hiete LOlunches New College Riv'olry

With the approval of the Pres­ idents and Athletic Associations of St. Bonaventure University and Providence College a trophy to be named after. and In mem­ my of the late. Father Anselm Kli€ g er, O.F.M. will be placed in competition next fall. This is to be a permanent tro­ phy for competition in varsity basketball between the two in­ stitutions wlJich shared Father Anselm's love and' loyalty, and is being presented by his class­ mates of the Providence College Class of 1931. The trophy will be activated when the teams of Providence and St. Bonaventure meet at Olean next season. Johnny Krieger, who was to become Father Anselm. O.F.M., entered Providence College in 1927 from Central High School, -Paterson. N. J .• and remains en­ shrined as one of Providence all-time basektball College's greats. He died at Olean, New York in February 1956 after a lo ng illness. . While at Providence College, Johnny Krieger.. for' two years. was named to the first All New England and second team All­ American. After graduation he taught and coached at LaSalle Academy in Providence and then entered the Franciscan Order •and was ordained in 1939. His fi rst assignment was to the new­ ly founded Siena College In Lou­ dOnville, New York where he h elped organize the Athletic De­ partment. In' 19t2 he was ap­ p ointed Athletic Director at St. B onaventure and was In charge of the sports program until fail­ ing health forced him to resign In October 1947. During the 1945-46 season he acted as bas­ k etball coach at· St. IlollRventure a s his team won twelve of fifteen games. In 1945 also he launched

the footbrJI ):'1 C/!l rom ",-hich ,,"l:i~' to bring St. ECr::l\'o1~ur!" nationRI recognition. This trophy named after Rr. outstanding 1'tudcnt and athletf, teacher and r(luch, administra­ tor and Priest will achieve what Father Anselm ~o earnestly de­ sired-the opening of inter-col­ legiate athletic 1elations between his colleges.

Deters Delinquency CONCORD INC) - A Man­ chester legislator hlj.s declared that passage of a New Hampshire bill to permit released time from public school sessions for reli­ gious education would "dQ much

to combat juvenile delinquency

and provide more stalwart citi­

zens in the decades to come."



for Bristol (ounty


Brist'ol (ounty Trust Company TAUNTON, MASS. THE SANK ON TAUNTON GREEN l\fember of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporatlon



GENERAL CONTRACTORS and EtNGINEERS JA.MfS H. COLLINS, C.E., Pre.;. Ih:listered Civil and Structural Enr,inu:r Member NlItional S'ociety Professioul fnl1,nU'1








N(:~GHBORHOOO Only the fall River Trust provides a::onvenient neighborhood bank­ ung. Ol,(,t South . • . i'1\ the flint

and in Somerset.

. FLINT BRANCH - 1219 Pleasant Sheet SOMERSET BR~NCH -1045 County sti.€et SOUTH END B:R.,ANCH -

1649 South MaIn street

FALL RIVER TRUST CO. 43 NJOR<lI'H MAIN Slrer:f:T 'O'CJJ!CJI .t!J!Jefs Over $26,000.000 IlfelY D~pG51t hc:cllUr1lf Is Insured Up_ tic) $110,000

Ill' the fed,wei' (lep.!!'" Insur(lJr1lce

c(;)~ pCJC"f~,rilcn


AND THE GREATEST OF THESE IS CHARITY: Hopes of young and old are raised as the 1957 Catholic Charities Appeal prepares to ge' underway. You can make younger lives happier and older lives more comfortable.

Undaunted Poles Non;,,:Catholic Asserts Our Church Ready to cFace' Red Challenge Display Strong Hold on Faith MILWAUKEE' (NC) .:.. Catho­ to adapt to the needs of lic schools were hailed nere as

Censorship Still Permits Intellectual Freedom


LOUISVILLE (NC)-"Censorship is a mark .of maral and intellectual failure in soine element of society," Dr. Vernon J. Bourke, of St. Louis'University told a pre-con­ ference session of the Catholic Libr.ary Association's 33rd annual convention here. . Dr. Bourke defined cen­ such an abuse. -Democracy ra­ sorship as' "the practice of quii'es an informed citizenry." Privat'e Censoring . restricting the public ex­ Speaking of undemocratic-llt­ pression of thoughts, feelings, or volitions, when that expression is considered by the ~ensoring agency to be contrary to the pub. lie or private good." . He said that most Americans will grant the' right of Catholic authorities to· regulate for Catho- . lies the literatUl'e which is "ap~ propriate to their religious and moral convictions."


WROCLAW, .Poland (NC) The people of this southwestern Polish city lined' the streets to greet the Primate of Poland. His Eminence Stefan Cardinal Wys­ zynski, when he arrived here.· During his visit he announced he would soon ,go to Rome. The large square In front of the Wroclaw Cathedral was filled with people - inclUding great numbers of children and youths -who saw Cardinal Wyszynsk1 greeted by Bishop Boleslaw Ko-. minek, Apostolic Administrator of Wroclaw. Bishop Kominek said:. . . "Wroclaw welcomes you on be~ half of Its 400,000 inhabitants and the 2,200,000 faithful of Lower Silesia. "We ask you to tell the Father of Christianity that the Polish western territories are inhabited bi a loyal people, attached with their very SOUls to Holy Mother Church. These people have struck such deep roots here that no power will be able to wrest them from the land." . Bishop Kominek concluded his welcome address by saying: "During the past ·few ri\onths. one sees everywhere new. more hon­ est, and more sincere actions on the part of the.state authorities. We want to aid them with.all our heart, because we are united by the common affection for this , land, for the Mother COl.mtry," . In his sermon. Cardinal Wys­ zynski spoke on the unity of the Church and especially 'about the uniting force of the Faith during the 1,000-year history of Poland.

erature and books "which attack our very way of Ilfe," he asked: "Who is to decide on the list of· objectionable books? Suppose a group of citizens in some com­ munity. decides that any mention of Catholicism in a history text is incipient fascism? What pro­ tection would we have -against ­ such private censoring?" Dr. Bourke added that "no law COO)leratioll I,acking can be framed which will auto­ But non-Oatholic Americans matically separate the obscene are not prepared to accept or to from the non-obscene." . help enforce censorship. he con­ "The determination that a,c~,,­ tinued. It is impot:tant to under­ tain. book is obscene reduces to stand that "our society is plura- . the private personal judgment of listie; it lacks unity of moral and one or more persons," he asserted. religious conviction," he said. Role of Church Dr. Bourke declared that in Father Redmond Burke. who is this country there is "a wide­ director of libraries at De Paul spread . identification of moral University. Chicago,' declared and religious pluralism with dem­ that the original meaning of the ocratic freedom." word censorship was to appraise Infomled Citizenry or estimate. "This Is exactly the Dr. BOUl'ke examined three role of the Catholic Church cen­ areas of American life in which sors." he said. censoring is attempted: 1) gov­ He stated "Catholics believe In . ernment restraint of news; 2) re­ censorship for themselves. They striction of communist and other also believe that intellectual free. ideological material which Is con-' dom must· be protected, Between sldered objectionable; 3) the cen­ these two extremes there is room soring of allegedly obscene and . for wide variation as time and crime-inciting materials. circumstances permit. Catholics "It is iny contention that we are permitted' elbow room in aU do not want either federal cen. regarding religion and morals." . { sorshlp, or local censorship or' - censorship by aliy minority group, such as a church or pa­ DON'T DELAY - SAVE triotic organization, In any of these areas," Dr. Bourke said: "My general reason for this po­ sition is that 1 think censoring does more harm than good." Dr. DOUl'ke declared that if there Is "undue restriction of • SAVE ·.BY· MAUll. • ·news about government activities, Catholics should be opposed to We Pay Postage Both W«Dys


New York

Lace Store

89-93 Maon St. Tauntolm


'1/1 FashIons".





No. I North Main Slreet

L'O A. N..

AS S 0; C 1. II 0 N

ofr 'Talt:~~"·.

A Modern Institution For Savings


Ready for Challenge

Open Friday EveninlC tlll' 8 Home Loans

the day, Catholic schools and' colleges may well realize in the decades ahead the full potential of thell' Iharehless tradition," he explained. WAITS LONG TI31E

McCook, Neb. _. After riding in taxis for 42 years and spend­ ing more than $5,000 for taxi fares, S. H. Russell,' now a l'etired railroad employe, decided to buy and learn to drive an ·automobile.




Anthracite & Bituminous


Catholic schools now have the needed numbers and organization to provide examples in every Automatic Coal Stokers

community of the intellectual Bag Coal - Wood

excellence that must be develop­ Charcoal

ed It Russili's challenge 15 to be met successfully, Mr. Benton asserted. . He said this is possible because "a ferment is stirring Catholic education today." i,It rises out of what seems to me - as a non-Catholic layman '- a 'most remarkable capacity for constructive self -. criticism. 640 PLEASANT ST. This in turn springs from newly .strengthened confidence. With WY 6-8271-2-3 :b:ol:::d::n:::e::ss::....:i:::m:::a:g~l::n:a:ti:::o::n...:·a::n.:d:..:a~.W:.i::ll:::-~~~~~~~~~~~~~~







;", N.'b

having given "leadership to the entire nation" on the matter of racial Integration In education. The praise came from W11llam . Benton, publisher of 'Encyclope­ dla Britannica, a former U. B. Senator from Connecticut and former' Secretary of State. Catholic sChools in the South provided' a "stirring example" for public schools by "quietly opening their doors to Negroes 'years befOl'e the Supreme Court decision of May 1954," Mr. Ben­ ton declared. . Without citing his sources. he said that before 1954. some 25 Catholic collegeS'. universities and seminaries including institutions In Mississippi, Louisiana and the District of Columbia - had de­ segregated.




A new nursing and convales­ cent home for the aged and chronically 111 represents the most recent achievement of the Catholic Charlties buil...