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The ANCHOR .

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An Ano~or 01 the Soul, Sure a,nd Pirm-ST. PAUL

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Rev. Mr. Wilfred A. Brimley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Brimley of 23 Robeson Street, New Bedford, will be' ordained to the priesthood in the Paulist Fathers by Francis Cardinal Spellman tomorrow in the Church of St. Paul the Apostle, New York City. Rev. Mr. Brimley will eelebrate his first Solemn Mass at Holy Name Church, New Bedford at 11 Sunday morning, May 13. Officers of the Mass will be Rev. John J. Hayes, pastor, archpriest; Rev. William McAuliffe, C.S.P., deacon; Rev. CHarles Palms, C. S. P., subdeacon; and Rev. Henry T. Munroe, master of ceremonies. Rev. Leo SUllivan, pastor of St. Ann's Church, Raynham, will preach. The newly ordained Paulist will bestow his first blessing at a reception to be held from 3 to 5 Sunday afternoon in the New Bedford Hotel. Rev. Mr. Brimley attended Holy Name parochial school in Turn to Page Eighteen

Dio:asanAid toAged -First in New England The Diocese of F~ll River is first among the 11 Dioceses in New England in providing housing and bed care for the Aged - persons of 65 years of age or more. The four Homes in the Diocese have a total of 683 beds to serve 258,992 Catholics in the 1194 square mile area that comprises the Diocese. The ratio is one bed -for every 379 persons. The next New England Diocese in rank is At C~thedO'~! 1@trf!BOflB'@'W Portland with a ratio -of one bed for every 828 Catholics' in the Maine Diocese. Furthermore, compared with the 43 Dioceses of the United States with populations greater than Fall River (exclusive of the New England' Sees), this See' holds first place. St. Louis, Mo., follows with a ratio of one bed for every 394 Catholics in the Western Diocese. After a stUdy of the 133 Dioceses of the country, regardless of population, Fall River ranks fifth. Only St. Cloud, Minn., Sprlngfield, Mo., Evansville, Ill. and Turn to Page Two

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O~ CCh[7D~~o@n~ On1) rn3o@~ NEW YORK (NC)-A Jewish leader ·said here that there is a "widespread movement" among European Christian leaders to combat anti-Jewish prejudice ~~'rooted in_ ~ligious texts and materials." Zachariah Shuster, director of the European office of the American Jewish Committee, reported on this development at the committee's 55th an-

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Five young men will be ordained to the priestmood by the Most Rev. James L. Connolly, Bishop of Fall River, at 5 tomorrow afternoon in St. Mary's Cathedral. Four will serve in this diocese and the other new priest will be ordained for the diocese of Santa Fe. Those to be ordained are: Rev. Mr. Philip A. Davignon, son ot Mrs. Grace Davignon and the late Philip A. Davignon, of 118 Wilmarth Street, Attleboro.

S3~~~Qa~ D~CC®~(jlfiY A@lM~fi' C;;err~M©m1l1 SM[1l)~@YI! M(lJ!7 20; A special ceremony of Confirmation for adults from all sections of the Fall River Diocese will be held at 2 Sunday afternoon, May 20 in St. Mary's Cathedral. This will give the opportunity . of receiving this Sacrament to recent converts and to other adults who for some reason have not yet received the Sacrament and would feel more at ease receiving it in this special ceremony arranged for them. Adults who have not yet been confirmed are asked to cooperate with their pastors in making arrangements for receiving the Sacrament on May 20.

RlEV. MR. BRUMLEY

B.isnop to Ordain Five To Priesthood Tomorrow

~®~MO®rriJ1 M@ryJ TI!l ~@[[ tL@U'@ ~O~[}u@6Q) The Most Reverend Bishop will celebrate a -Pontifical Requiem Mass at 10 o'clock Thursday, May 17, in St. Mary's Cathedral on the eleventh anniversary of the death of the late Most Rev. James E. Cassidy, third Ordinary of the Diocese of Fall River.

RJEV. Milt. HATTON

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·The number of U.S. Catholic priests more than tripled 'in the last half-century, according to figures in the OfficiJl.l Catholic Directories for the past 50 years. However, the same figures show that in the last 25 years the number of U.S. Catholics has increased Church in the U.S. The first at a substantially faster rate issue of a U.S. Catholic directory than the number of priests, appeared in 1817. The number of priests in 1962 and the ratio of priests to Catholics has deteriorated. The directory, published by P. J. Kenedy & Sons, is the most e x h a u s t i'v e published source of statistics on the

Versatile Bishop . Stang Sophomore Is' ,First In Na~i()nwide Science Fair at Seattle

DUal meeting. He said important European ehurch leaders had been striving By Patricia McGowan to "demonstrate the fundamentally un-Christian nature of' "We couldn't ask for anyone nicer to get it." That's what the Sisters at Bishop Stang biased religious teachings that High School have to say about the national science award won at the Seattle World's bave fed anti-Semitism over the Fair by Lili Ann Motta, 1.5 year old sophomore. "We're still on a bubble" was the Centuries." The movement, he declared, excited comment of Lili Ann's mother about her d~ughter's whirlwind success. Thirty. found expression in a "re- eight mice are Lili Ann's newed study and respect for the passport to fame. They ~'~""'~---~!.'~~'"""t...,,.....-,~ Old Testament and JUdaism, not demonstrate her work with tust as relics of Biblicar times, but as having contemporary grafts, work so outstanding that American Medical Associailor'ce and meaning. "Such understanding often re- tion judges who voted her exsults in changes in the teaching hibit tops among entries from all of the catechism and i.n religious parts of the nation could scarcely texts. This has been particularly believe her tender age. true iil France, and generally Lili Ann and her mice will such revisions go hand in hand journey to Chicago next month, where they will be on view at with the combating of prejuthe American Medical Associadice," he said. Shuster maintained that the tion anriual convention. PrevilMost significant question posed ously, the teen-ager's project was rated first at New Bedford's . Turn to Page Seventeen sixth annual science fair and second at the 13th annual M.LT.Boston Globe Fair. Lili Ann has always been in.jEishop Connolly will speak terested in science and has (lllll the Catholic Charities Apwanted to be a doctor, says her IlJemn Sunday, May 13, at 12 mother. Her particular interest Noon ovell' Channen 12, WlP'RO, in skin grafts and immunology ll"rovidence. began two years ago when she ;jT. lHIarry Condon, Lay Chali'was 13. llImaD of the Appeal, will ad"She wrote to doctqrs and re· allress a TV audience Sunday, search centers all over - the May 20. at ll2 Noon over ChanLILJI ANN MOTTA - SOPHOMORE SCliEN'll'IS'Jl' 'X'W"n to Page Iwelve me! 10, WJfAE, l"rovidence.

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Rev. Mr. Arthur T. deMello, son of Arthur Tavares deMello and the late Dunthilda deMello, of 32 Luke Street, New Bedford. Rev. Mr. James E. Murphy, son of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Murphy, of 15 Huntington Avenue, New Bedford. Rev. Mr. Ronald A. Tosti, son of Mr. and Mrs-. Antonio M. Tosti, of 19 Porter Street, Taunton. Rev. Mr. Francis A. Hatton, son of the late Daniel J. and Frances TidIer Hatton of Dartmouth, who will serve in the Santa Fe Archdiocese.

is more than three times greater than in 1912 - 55,581 as compared with 17,491. This is a total increase of 38,090. By contrast, the· 1962 Catholic population is a little less than three times that of 1912 - 42,876,665 compared with 15,015,569. What this means in practice is evident from the change in the ratio of priests to the total Catholic population. In 1912, - there .was one priest for every 852 Catholics. Now there is one priest for every 771 Catholics. There is, however, another side to this pi~ture, since in 1937, Turn to Page Eighteen

Women Meet Saturday Bishop James L. Connolly will be guest of honor at the

luncheon opening the annual convention of the Diocesan Council of Catholic Women this Saturday at Bishop Feehan High School, Attleboro. Convention registration will be held at 11:30 in the foyer and l].Incheon will be served at 12:30 in the school cafeteria. Following the luncheon, a business meeting will be conducted at which the officers for the coming year will be elected. The program for the convention will start at 2 o'clock. Probate Judge Beatrice H. Mullaney of Fall River will be the keynote speaker and Bishop Connolly will also address the gathering. Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament in the Feehan High Auditorium will conclude the day's activities.


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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs., May 10;1962\ ...

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-FRIDAY-SS. Philip and Jamet\ Apostles. II Class. Red. Man Proper; Gloria; Creed; Preface of Apostles. SATURDAY - SS. Nereus, Achilles, and Com pan ion s. Martyrs. III Class. Red. Mass Proper; Gloria; no Creed; Preface of Easter. SUNDAY - ill Sunday Aftell' Easter. II Class. White. Mam Proper; Gloria; Creed; Preface of Easter. MONDAY - Mass of previoUlJ Sunday. IV Class. White. Mastll Proper; Gloria; Second Collect St. Boniface, Martyr; no Creed; Preface of Easter. 'TUESDAY - St. John Baptist de la Salle, Confessor. 1m Class. White. Mass Prr:>per, Gloria; 'no 'Creed; Preface ld Easter. WEDNESDA y - St. UbalduSl, Bishop and Confessor. lIlt Class. White. Mass Proper; Gloria; no Creed; Preface a:2 Easter. THURSDAY - St. Paschal Baylon, Confessor. HI Class. White. Mass Proper; GJaria; 'uo Creed; Preface of Easter.

meeting of the Fall River DioeContinued from Page One esan Coun~il of Catholic Nurses, No. Dakota, lead Fall Bishop noted the great River in the national rating. " role theConnolly Diocese is playrng in the According to the Hill Burton care for th_ aged and I emphaestimates, prepared by State sized the fact that "he considers agencies, there is a national need ,the aiding of the aged Iand the , of 250,000 additional ~eds. infirm his particular ,ch~rity." OIJe person out of 11 in the The Ordinary of the' Diocese United States today is 65 or further said that the new Home older and in t'his age group there for the Aged that is in the offing is a total of 16,000,000. Within in No. Attleboro will accommo-' 20 years, this total will increa~e date 120 persons and thus into 25,000,000. crease the ratio, of be~ for the. Speaking at the annual Spring population, The Bishop's:Appeal: ~fsmarck,

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"Blessed' are the merciful, for they shall obtain mercy."

I '., . St. Matthe"l 5:7 Once again we come to the special season' for Charity. It is not that we fail to thipk of others at other timbs. The record of what we do for the missions, and suppor~ of the Bishops' World' Relief. programme is outstanding. But this is a season for thinking of our own diocesan' need~. What have we done and what can we 'do for our family and friends and n~ighbors in need? How' can we reach put the hand 'of solace to those in our midst who need i understanding sympathy? What are we ab~e to do, as goo(l Catholic people, to make our community better? For me, ' each Charity Appeal has been an o~casion for comfort and gratitude. I am grateful for th~ broad vision of our late Bishop Cassidy. But I am thankiul also for the loyal manner in which you supported his ambitious programme. He.founded.two ~omes ~or the aged. He' helped expand the accommodatIOns m a thIrd such home. ,He set up three you,th centers. Arid all the while ~e was dispensing your alms, in so far as needed, to I,lurserIes, orph~nagesi , camps, CYO activities, welfare bureaus, and even. cOiffimun, ity projects. Not alone t~at, but he left u~ enough m r~serve to warrant onr expansIOn of Our Lady sHaven. ! The past few years have seen.the level of givi:pg, rise constantly, until last year we achIeved .an unprec~dent.ed sum of over :lix hundred thousand dollars.' For that I am and will be everlastingly thankful to God and to all who gave such strong' endorsement of our Diocesan Charity. But we all have reason f<jr happiness when we consider how the diocese is able not alone to house the aged, but the aged who are infirm. It is. comforting to know that with the opening of Marian ManoJ; in Taunton we c~n l'!-0w provide shelter and care for about ,seven hundred ana fIfty old people, 'of whom about two hundred require 'ti~rsing

Ordo

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N<e{:U'@fiCllgy MAY 12

Rev. John F. da Valles, ]920. Chaplain, United States Army. MAY 13 Rt. ~5'!v. Osias Boucher, 1955, '~AISED 1'0 SAINTHOOD: This painting of St. Martin Pastor, Blessed Sacrament, Falll de Rorres was unveiled in St. Peter's Basilica in Rome Sun- River. day during the canonization ceremonies on his behalf. Th~ MAY 16 Rev. William McDonald, S.s. former Dominican lay broth,er, long venerated as .the patron 1941, St. 'Patrick, Falmouth. of interracial justice, was beatified in 1837. NC Photo. ' , . Rt. Rev. J. Joseph Sullivan. P.R., 1960, Pastor, Sacred Heario Fall River. MAY,I?

The 'Office of the Dead will Father Creedan, a Mansfield MoSt ·Rev. James E.' Cassidy, ,be chanted at Weston College native, entered the Jesuit order D.D.} 1951; Third Bishop of Fall ' Chapel tomorrow morning at in 1907' and was ordained in River. 1934-51.' 9:30 for Rev. Daniel F. Creeden, 1921. S.J" 76, professor of moral Surviving. are three brothers, theology at the coUege,' who John V. and Frederick J., both died Monday at St. Elizabeth's of Mansfield;' and Henry~ A. of IF©~lnr [fU@lLQ~5 Hospital, Brighton. Attleboro: A niece in the Order The office will be followed ,of the Holy Union of the Sacred !Q)~V@l'UON at '10 o'clock with a Requiem Hearts also survives. High Mass. Friends may call at , care'We will continue to to' provide solicitous Jursing. the college today and 'pay their A(/"U'~~Il»@B'O llt@S«ll~1, , May 13 - St. Patrick, Falfor all who need it. But as everyone knows, the carel of the respects to, the departed' priest. Attleboro area Holy Name 50mouth. infirm is highly expensive, and yet our facilities are always' cieti~s will"'-hold a living rosary .St. Joseph's Orphanage, taxed to the hmit. We keep mindful of needs in other[ areas. le~D@9'il @{f '[O)~~~Il'il~Y in Attleboro Sunciay, June 3. Fall River. We .wan~ our· sp.nior citizen~ to ,have a have? c~ose ~ol ho~~. The following films. are to be : Holy Name men and their famiMay 20-St. Casimir, New WhIle onr concern for the aged and InfIrm IS CredI- added to the lists in their' re- lies are inviteil' to-attend. Bedford. ' fable, we do not stop thinking of others. There are few spective classifications: dioceses'that have a record as good as ours in caire for Unobjectionable for general Villa Fatima, Taunton. WOUDUalf1f!i) S' !FMll'4tellCWU Holy Ghost, Attleboro. exceptional children. Our youth programme is inte~rated patronage: Big Red; The Big f}={J@f1f!i)~' ' and can be found functioning in every quarter of the Wave; Road to HoIUt Koruz; May 27-St. Mathieu, Fall diocese. We have a free camp and a pay camp fori boys. Zotz. EST. 1870 River. 'f N Unobjectionable for aauIts We have two day camp!'! beautifully situated north 0 ew and adolescents: The Manster; U Washingion· Square St. ,Kilian, New Bedford. Bedford. We have established a center. in that-same city The Miracle Worker .(this story - NIEW BIl:D~RD lVIay 31 - Mount St. Mary's for our Puerto Rican citizens. Hospital care is pr.ovided .of the childhood of Helen Keller Reg. Funeral Director ,and Convent, Fall River. competently at St. Anne's. Our Cancer Home still cares and the' faith and love of her Emb"almer Conven~ of the Holy for the poor at no cost to them. Within the- fameworkof remarkable teacher, Anp.ie SulPRIVAYIE PAR'KING AREA Union of the Sacred' our Cana' Conference and Family Life Bureau wJ bend, livan, is highly recommended to Hearts, Fall River. TIEL. WY 6·8098 every, effort to assure a happy wholesome home atmos- adolesc:nts. and adults). . phere, and our Welfare Bureaus tend to the troubled areas" Uno?Jectionable for adults: of our c o m m u n i t i e s . : The ~lge.on That. Took Rome. . . .",. , , ObJectlonable 10 part for all: All thIS goes on, WIthout fanfare. But we would be lost Confessions of an Opium Eater without it. So~e of our, people act as though they Ididn't (sadistic and suggestive; this know, others as though they didn't care, when we ~sk for classification applies only to support of -such a variety of services. But we all have .prints shown in U.S.A.). FREE MIl:ASURING - FREE INSTALLATION' reason to thank God that they exist here. Hundreds and . . EASY BUDGET 'TERMS even thousanas in the diocese would be hard-put without . C@Il'i~nrrm«llti@lnls BLINDS RIETAPED ,AND RECORDISD them, and that includes especially those who ar~ .slow May 13 - 2:00 P.M., St. PaUl Curtain Rods 'folding Doors to give., ... . .0 I, , Taunton; St. Peter, ProvinceWindow 'Shades Veneiial. Blinds town. Sp,· my beloved in Christ, I renew my appeal 'fori funds 4:00 P.M., St. Anthony, Taunto operate our extensive charities. I assure one atid all, ton; St. Joan of Arc, Orleans. as I have many times befqre, that' no charity is 'foreign· 7:30 , P.M.,' Our 'Lady of 233 BRIGHTMAN STREIET - OS 5.7458 . to the Churcn. The only limits·on 'wh~t we do or cait hope Lourdes" TauntoD; Holy Trito do, is the limit that lac~ of funds' imposes. I nity, West Harwich. So~eone said long years. ago,. th~t our type ofl w~r~ ~ay 14 :- 7:30 P.M., 'St. Anne, Fall River;. Our Lady of the can fall, only when men lose theIr sense 'of compaSSIOn. (b;£u[}{8m:GIDrnR~[L ,~~~rP~ Angels, Fall River. But that can never be, least of all in a ChristiaIicoinMay 15 --'7:30 P.M., St. Patrick, munity. We have beer. taught to love our' neigh})or as @VIE~N ~(GIHlY <eAMfP. ~©~ ~@YS River; St. John the Bapourselves. We have beer pyJomised the mercy of th~ Lord ,'FaIl Swimming, Horseback Riding, Booting, Athletics, Arts and tist, Central Village. Him~elf, if we so much as, reach out a cup of water to Crafts, Physical Fitness Program- - Seminarian-Counselors one m need. Let us then deserve God's mercy. by showing $60.00 ~R TWO WISIEKS ourselves merciful to those in want. ~ .I . I urge you then to receive warmly all those wh~ come to you on behalf of the belleficiaries of Catholic Cllarity.· Athletics, Waterfront Sports, Arts and Crafts, Hikes , One. I assure you of their grateful prayers and of my oWn for , Physical Fitness Program whatever measure cd nelp you 'choose to lend us 'in our $25.00 FOR TWO -WEEKS FUNERAL SERVICE 1962 Charities Appeal. Please God, we may continue' to DAY CAMP FO.1 GURlS have your confidence and, support. I

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WINDOW· SHADES Made to .Order

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Fai;thfully yours in Christ,;,

Bishop of Fall River.

549 COUNTY ST. ,

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NEW BEDFORD, MASS.

OUR LADY OF THE LAKE

Athletics, Waterfront Sports, Arts and Crafts, Nature Study, Square Dancing, Special Events $25.00 FOR TWO WEEKS 13 mi. from New Bedford, 14 from Taunton, l,7,from Fall River TransporiC?tion ,provided-No extra' charge., Campers bring , own luncheS. Milk is served SPONSORED BY THE DIOCESE OF fALL RIVER


Preparatory Group Studies B;$)hop!), C~techetics

Catholic Press

VATICAN CITY (NC)-The role of bishops, pastoral eare for migratory groups and catechjsts were the topics discussed at the opening meetings of the sixth general session of the Central Preparatory Commission for the coming' ecumenical council. FortyPietro Cardinal Ciriaci, Pretwo cardinals were among feet of the Sacred Congregation those attending .the first of the Council and President of meeting of the session which . the Preparatory Commission for ill studying item~ for th~ counthe Disc!p~ine of the Clergy. and

'1 "da from May 3 to 12. a"cn The Ii rst' three meetings were 'd d over by Eugene Cardi~~~s~i~serant, Dean of the Col-' Ie e of Cardinals. g . Mission of BIShop Pao 10 Cardinal Marella, Prestdent of the Preparatory' Commission for Bishops and the Govcrnment of Dioceses, sllbmit ted proposals concerning auxiliary and coadjutor bishops and the mission of bishops in the care of souls. A.nnounce~ent of tile two proposals was made by the press office for the couT\cil without indication of further details; The session also studied a proposal for the agenda regarding the means for caring for migratory groups.' This proposal inV()l ved not only emigrants and· migratory workers, but also such groups as merchant seamen, airline crews and even tourists. It also pro p 0 sed methods' to give greater flexi'bility to Church organization in !'egard to population shifts. Indifferent The proposals on catechetics and adult iI'1struction' included suggestions of ways to reach persons who are indifferent or 'hostile toward the Faith. ()I

Pass $25 MnUicm NEW YORK (NC) Cash oontributlons to an archdiocesan fundraising campaign for a new seminary and high schools have gone over the $25,400,000 mark, Auxi1;ary B ish 0 p John J. Maguire of New York announced. The Bishop said $39.5 million ha's been pledged. .

Club Scholarships,

Miss Ann Marie McGuire and M' 1 Michelle Gariepy are this . year's recipients of scholarships £rom Fall River Cat hoi i c Womcan's Club. Miss McGuire, daughter of Mrs. Mary S. McGuire, 171 Madison Street, has been an honor

In

180$j['<O)01 NEW YORK (NC)Representatives of Catholic magazines, newspapers and publishing houses will examine the role of "The Catholic Press in Contemporary Affaits" at the 52nd annual convention of the Catholic Press' Association, beginning next Tuesday in Boston. 'Preliminary registrations _ inclUding some 100 delegates who will attend a special oneday Catholic Fund Raising Conference - indicate' the meeting will have a near-record attendance, according to James A. Doyle, CPA executive secretary. The main speaker at the annual convention banquet, Thursday, will be Richard Cardinal Cushing, Archbishop of Boston. The banquet will also be highlighted ·by the presentation of the CPA's fourth annual award "for the outstanding contribution to Catholic journalism in 1961." Keynote Address Bishop Albert R. iuroweste, of Belleville, Ill., episcopal chairman of the National Catholic Welfare Conference Press Department and honorary president of the CPA, will deliver the convention keynote address at a luncheon Wednesday. A newspaper editorial meeting, with Father Donald Kiernan of the BUlletin', Atlanta, Ga" as chairman, will discuss "What Should the Catholic Press Be Talking About?" The need to compete with the' secular press in presenting attractive, well-designed publications has led to the development of a series of sessions on layout and 'typography during recent conventions.

Lauds Apostolic Spirit of Laity

Dcminic'a~1 Sacred Heart Sen'iors Catho~k:

To Co~vert1e

·the ChrIstian People, submItted 1 d' th proI?osll: s reg~~ mg e . ecclesIastIcal reVISIon and possIble prohi?,ition of books. and the questIo~ of censures,. The latter would mvolve questions of excommunication,suspension and interdict.

LAFAYETTE (NC) - The growing apostolic spirit of laymen is a blessing' for the Church, a bishop said here in Louisiana. Bishop Maurice Schexnayder of Lafayette, preaching at a Mass he offered to open a Southern regional meeting of the Conference of Life of Total Dedication in the World, noted that 30 years ago "dedication" was considered a term used only by non-Catholics to describe their zealous workers. "Thank God, now 'Ye have many truly dedicated lay men and women," he said. Bishop Schexnayder said people "must learn' to think with the Church," If more people did so, he added, "we would have very few troubles today." The meeting. brought together representatives of seven groups, already secular institutes or potential institutes. They were the Institute of' the Word, Pax Christi, Madonna House, Our Lady of the Way, Oblate Missionaries of Mary Immaculate, Little Brothers of the Good· . Shepherd, and the Bishop's H;elpers, hostess group from the Lafayette diocese.

roll student' at Sacred Heart Academy, Fall River, for three years and is active in many school organizations. She will attend Albertus Magnus College. Miss Gariepy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo' W. Gariepy, 47 Manton Street, is senior class president at Dominican Academy, Fall River and prominent in many other school activities. She held a scholarship throj.lghout high schOOl. She will attend Sargent College, majoring in physical ed4cation.

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THE ANCHORThurs., May 10, 1962

DIOCESAN VISITOR: Bishop Connolly, right, welcomes Ambassador Dr. Theotonio Pereira of· Portugal to the Diocese in the presence of Rt. Rev. Humberto S. Medeiros, Diocesan Chancellor and pastor of St. Michael's Church" Fall River..

Name Cod i rector for Carnegie Appraisal of .Catholic ~chools DETROIT (NC)-Reginald A. Neuwien, director of the Greater Cleveland Educational Research Council, will be codirector of a nationwide study of Catholic elementaryand secondary schools. Neuwien, superintendent of schools in Stamford" Conn" before joining the Cleveland group three years ago, will assume his new post on Tuesday, June 15. His selection was disclosed here during the 59th annual convention of the National.Catholic Educational Association. Neuwein will work with William H. Conley, who was named director of the study which will

Contradors Eledrncai

be financed by a $350,000 grant from the Carnegie Corporation of New York. Conley is taking a leave of ab_ sence from .his post as educa... tional assistant to the president' of Marquette University, Milwaukee, to direct the project from' its headquarters at the University of Notre Dame. 4

,CATHEDRAL OVERNIGHT C·AMP SPONSORED BY THE DIOCESE OF FAL,L RIVER

43rd SEASON ()\.\C CA",~

Counselors Seminarians Lay Leaders in Youth Direction

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A,CTlVITIES Swimming' Horseback Ridin~ Boating, Athletics Arts and Crafts

PHYSICAL FITNESS PROGRAM ACCORDING TO. PRESIDENT KENNEDY'S DIRECTIVE

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THE ANCHO",-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs., M~y 10, 1962 , \

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By Rt. Rev. Jo.hn S. Kennedy Rose Macaulay, who dIed'In 1958, was an' EnglIshwoman well known for her novels ,and travel books. Letters to a Friend (Atheneum. $5),: recently published, repre~ents' her part of a correspondeiuie' with Hamilton Johnsbn, 'a member· of the Anglican: able -'damage' done. perhkps' r community ,known as the: shall mind more and more' all Co~ley Fathers. The letters! my life ... ~ see now why ib~lief here collected were written : :.in God fades a~y and, has to

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between 1950 and 1952, and of.- ; go, while one is leading l_ife fer a first hand aC,count· of Miss ' one kn~ws. to. be wro~gi The Macaulay's r e - . ' r two ~an t live ·to~ether. turn to the !" 'R.C. . practice of t h e . ; All through he~ lette~~. rl;ln Anglican nilireferences t? the C,~ thl~ 11 c gion which she Church, WhICh she mvapably had for a long styles "R.C." S.he was ac~used, time neglected. ,~ore th~n once, of ji~ihgl at it Her resumption m her, Dooks and arhcle~. But of it resulted her letters show that 'she was from a letter concerned if. anything she ~rote which Father I gave offense to Catholics. i Johnson wrote The Catholic Church obviously her after readfascinated her: Yet she w~s aling one of her wilYs on her guard agains~ tenbooks. dency Rome~ard, and she ,never Miss Macaulay's family tree! did move. from Anglicanism, may be said to have been full much though some·who Iknew of parsons, as well' as !Jf scholars her thought she might. I writers, and other people proAgain she repeatedly exminent in English life for many pfessed complete ullconcern as generations. She had a religious to ~a~idity. She meant, evidently, upbringing. Family prayers, for validIty of orders or of lother example, wete a faithfully ob- ~acram~nts. On the last page served tradition. m one of the books she says Object of Mock,ery flatly that ~, 'validity' never Her religious' commitment bothers m~,at all," and sh~ discontinued into adult life. But ! misses it as totally· irreleyant. in the 1920's she fell in love' Which makes one :wonde~.,ex­ with a-man who, only later did I ceedingly concerning wha~ she she discover, was already mar- I sUPP9sed was the worth ~f the ried. She was on the closest absolution she rec.eived Iwhen terms with him for two decades, she went to confeSSiOn. until his death in the 1940's. Best Church , She dropped her practice of She complains of "that conreligion, and indeed religion be- fident, . religious superiority so came an object of mockery in I m'~nY R.C.'s have, as' if they what she wrote, though her I were in the best church, which leaning toward it could be dis-.: they are not; .we are. (Hhw is cerned by the sharp eye. Even : that for religious superiority?)" after this man's death, she re- Although she could, mdmenmained away from church. tarlly, laugh at herself' ort this Then came the letter which point, she- nevertheless tdok it initiated the great change. F.ather extremely seriously. .Johnson' was by now stahoned Interested, in history, espein the United States. Whil~ he , cially English history, she rew~s still in England, ~nd when fers often to the timeslwhen . MISS, Macaulay was still young, Catholics were persecuted, as 'they had met briefly, but they under Elizabeth I, and priests in could not be said to have bedisguise went through' the t:ouncome friends. It 'was only in try trying to keep the :Faith 1950 that, through corresponalive. These priests 'she both addence, a friendship developed, mires and condemns. The latter Bl;lt mo~e re~arkable :han the bec~t1se she sees in them profnendship IS -the mfluence moters of sedition and revolt. which he had on her. Hilarious though uninterltionEngrossing ,Reading ally so, is her remarking, after a The. correspondence would be menticm of the alleged f~menmore intelligible, if we had all I ting of plots by Father Henry of it, and. not merely her half. Flood, S.J.; in the 1590's 1 that' But Father Johnson's letters "our modern Jesuits must Pliss were' destroyed after Miss Mac- it rather." . . . ~ ilUlay's death, along with many , , Her Own Ideas' '" other papers which she had di-. Miss Macaulay, as is now rected should be disposed of.' 'plain, had her own ideas about Reading her letters is like lis- ! practically everything. But this tening to one end of a telephone characteristic is' nowh~re eviconversa~ion. It is possible to denced so forcefully as iJ} her reconstruct much of what he declaring in connection with the said to her, but some key eledeath of, Anahias and Sapphira, ments, only suggested in her "S. Peter had a lot to !learn comments, are permanently be- I about Christian methods." yond our reach. The book makes, A pity she could not have engrossing reading none the less. ,taugh~ him! Presumably, how-, It enables us to observe Misli : ever, they have met by Inow, Macaulay's res u m p t ion of i and he has had his le~son. !'fot to church attendance and of prayer, i mention a few he undoubtedly her embarking on and pursuit i gave her. of an impressive course of theo- i This oddly made, oddIYr enlogical and spiritual reading, her 'gaging book is a fascinating deepening interest in every sort ,mirror of, a mentality not of religious question. : pec.uliar to Miss Macaulay.

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ACADEMY VISITORS: Girls at Jesus-Mary Academy, Fall River, have as guests students from Thevenet Hall, Highland Mills, N. Y., also staffed by Religious of JesusMary. From left, Carolyn Shaffer, Marie Hebert, Ellen Chanowsky, J oni Dega~.

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!H@pe$ C@~lHj'jH~':Bt' C@[ffl~Dde!r l«:!lDifW '~e~or® f@U' V ®rIT'e@~MU@1f MT. AIRY (NC)'- A noted theologian has' ~id he, h~pes the coming Sec1>nd ,VatIcan Council willcons'ider "the expressed desire among the laity in many countries" for Mass to, be said in the vernflcula!. Msgr. Gustave Weigel, S.J., theologian at Woodstock (Md.) college, made this s,tatement in an ' address I before some 250 Lutheran pastors and theologians meeting at the Lutheran sem,inary het;e in Pennsylvania./

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Again and again, Miss Macaula.y quizzes Father Jo~nson as to her resort to confeSSiOn. How " 'often should she go? .And to ~ whom? Should she have a regu- '. lar confessor or simply drop i n t o : , a church where confessions were '~ heard? ,

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enduring effect. The Catholic ~ SHARON, ·MASSACHUS.EnS may note with respect and profit 1 " her remarks in the latter regard. : A RESIDENT· SCHOOL FOR .BOYS j She believes her sins are for- . . . . given, but she continues to wish, ,... Gram~fr Grades 4-5·6·7·8 . ' "If only .1 had ~efu.sed., and g~ne ..._ THE BROTHERS OF THE SACRED HEART, on refu~ng. Its not a ~ueshon a.~A of forgIveness, but of Irrevoe- ,/ ''

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WASHINGTON (NC) - The Georgetown University Medical Center here received 17 grants amounting to $280,833 in the.' 1961 fiscal ye~r from the Public Health Service for' cardiovascular research, 'a spokesman announced. The center also received seven fellowship awards amounting to $14,000. ,

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Vatican had a deluge of letters from the laity requesting it. Notes lImprovement , The Jesuit theologian also lauded the improved religious climate in the U. S. "For years the Protestant majority viewed all Catholics as aliens," he stated, "and Catholics maintained, their own nationalistic ghettoes and difi'erences. "Prior to 1914, there was no Catholic unity. Irish and Polish, for example, would not worship together, and there had to be a' Catholic church' for every. Ian": guage group, even though. it meant a chul-ch in every block. Time and suburbia' have erased these differences.'"

Msgr. Weigel,voiced tliis hope while at the same time noting that J>ope'Jol1n recen~y directed that the Latin language be retained in the Mass. \ ,\He stated that when' America, national Catholic' weekly re.view; published articles on behalf of the vernacular, the

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Most Rev. James L. Connolly presided at the. Solemn, High Mass of ~equiem Monday morning in ,St. Anne's Church, Fall ' River, for the 'epose of the soul . of the late Rev:. Raymond S. Piche, O.P., 77, former prior of the Domincan Monastery, Fall River. . Born in Windsor, Ont., Canada, Father Piche entered the Domiean : Nov i't i ate in St. . Hyacinthe, Que., in 1909 and was ordained in 1914. In 1920, he· came to the FaR River Monastery and served as its prior from 1937 to 1940. . Father, Piche then did missionary work for 10 years and r~ turned to Fall River in 1950. In 1935, the Bene Merenti dip 10m a' and medal were awarded to the 77 year old Dominican by Pope Pius XI in 1935. Officers of the Mass were: Rev. Martial Bergeron, O.P. as- ' sistant provincial from Montreal; Rev;,",:, Nicholas Ferron, O.P., deacon; Rev. Louis Fiset, O.P., ,subdeacon. Chaplains to the Most" Reverend Bishop were Reverends Joseph A. Cournoyer and Alfred J. Gendreau, S.T.D. . Also present' was the Most Rev. James J. Gerrard, Auxiliary Bishop 6f the Diocese. Chaplains \ to Bishop Gerrard were Rev. Albert Ethier.. O,P., prior, and Rev. A.M. Begin, O.P. " -

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Castro Attacks Unite Catluolics Inl Cuba The relentless ",ar of aftribution being waged by the Castro regime against the Catholic Church of Cuba has

St.· Anne's Hospital, NUf3ing School Director Publi~he~

Study

(pf Prof<e~§ional

THE ANCHORThurs., May 10, 1962

A.n~olUrru~e Th<eme

4ttitudes

Fo~ Catho~BC

By Patricia McGowan

Latest addition to the list of authors in the Fall River Diocese is Sister Madeleine Clu~~ Clemence, director of St. Anne's Hospital School of Nursing, Fall River. Her book, "ComWASHINGTON (NC) mit~ent .to Nursing," based on ~esearch done for her doctoral dissertion, has just been "Build Better Local GovernpublIshed by J. B. Lippincott Co., outstanding for works in the field of medicine. Sister ment" will be the theme of Madeleine sandwiChed work ,the Catholic Civics Clubs in on her book between duties the 1962-63 school year, it was at St. Anne's and as assistant announced here by the Commission on American Citizenship of professor in the gcraduate

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brought about even greater onity among the Catholics themselves. The ouster - of the foreign dergy and many Cuban priests all well has reduced the total Duinber bf priests in Cuba from over 700 to a scant 123. But school department of nursing at Boston College. Mass. attendance has risen by Studies Students SO per cent, even though there ere many churches where the It is a study of the way in Holy Sacrifice can no lon~er be which student nurses regard Offered every Sunday. At the their profession. Sister Madesame time, there have been subleine's observations were based stantial increases in the number on extensive, questionnaires of persons receiving the Sacra- filled out for her by young peoments of Baptism, Confirmati<m ple in varied types of nurses' ond Marriage. training programs. . Pl!>1I'Rslll Work As Dr. Helen Nahm, dean of Parish work is continuing. But the University of· California {he organizational framework school of nursing, observes in a of the· lay apostolate is praCtiforeword, Sister Madeleine. "has cally destroyed. The priests - made a contribution too often still in Cuba follow faithfully neglected by researchers in the 1ihe norms set by the bishops, field of nursing; she has ground_ and the bishops in their inteed her research in a specific grity and devotion are exemphilosophic base-that of exisplat·y. tential philosophy.".. I The Red-controlled press. of 'Of interest to the layman, euba seeks to hide the upsurge Sister Madeleine examines a of religion. It distorts the' picdivergence among nurses as to ture in general, and in particuwhat their role should be. Some lar tries to convey the impresnurses, she explains, are tradision that the clergy and the tionally oriented, others are proCatholic lay leaders are "abanfessionally minded. In brief, doning" thE: country. traditionalists emph?size "tender From late 1959 onward, the loving care 1' and· bedside nursChurch in Cuba was subjected to ing, whereas professionalists increasingly virulent ·verbal atunderline the importance of tacks. In 1960 Fidel Castro himtechnical training. self' was berating the' foreignWhat is the effect upon stuborn clergy. as "fascist" and dents of these differing points of telling Spanish priests and Reliview, inquires Sister Madeleine. gious there was no place for What is the difference between them in the new Cuba. The Church and the Catholic reli- a young person who commits herself to nursing, allows it to gionbecame open prey. < shape her life, and one to whom Voice of Action it is merely a job, to be perThe voice of the Church has formed efficiently, but imperbeen stifled. Open Catholic Action is a thing of the past, and , sonally. institutions' for formal Catholic The .book raises more queseducation are no more. tions than it answers, admits the But the Church is riot a church Fall· River educator, but she of the catacombs. Most churches feels· that if it spurs others to remain open, al1d the sacmfurther research along the lines ments are more sought after than she has indicated, it will have before. fulfilled at least a part oeits purpose. "Few will deny that student S~fn1@~@!)to~ nurses are exposed to more than their share of situation-limits," writes Sister Madeleine. :'They ~rmrrn yti~Hfnte[{ see people· grieve, suffer or re:Ann Marie Turner, Sacred joice' with an intensity that Hearts Academy: Fall River has seem$ hardly possible for 'been selected for a 1962 scholar- humans to bear. They see women ship award valued at $5000 by give birth, and they see patients Trinity College, Washington, die. 'D. C. "They see men and women in Ann will be admitted to the sl,lch crises that they are stripped college with highest honors. She naked of what they have: wealth, is among the top ranking group prestige, beauty, status, intelliof candidates for admission in gence, and only the person that 1962, according to a letter sent they really are is left. her by the admissions office. "Student nurses . . . can be "Your personal and academic presence to patients and follow. qualifications indicate that you the road leading to authentic possess a capacity for high inbeing. They can remain aloof,' be tellectual attainment and will spectators, but then their path be a foremost contributor to all will take them to the world of. levels of cpllege life," the letter function, to unauthentic being. continued. The former ... will be nurses. -The Fall River senior has The others .. , will have a nurse's earned many high school honors job." and counts debating among her . "It is impossible to teach comextra-curricular activities. She is student government president.

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America, sponsor of the national group. More than 4,100 civics clubs active in the upper grades of parochial elementary schools were chartered in 1961-62 by the commission. The commission's program is carried out through monthly articles published in Young Catholic Mes~enger, current events weekly for the upper'elementary grades published by George A. Pflaum Publisher,. Inc., of Dayton, Ohio. The 1962-63 program was selected by the commission to develop understanding and' appreciation of local government. The monthly articles in Young Catholic Messenger will deal • with the organization and \ldministration of local govl:>rnment, fire protection, police 9nd courts, recreation, health .and welfare services, essential ut.ilities, public school system lind local taxes. The 10 clubs with the most extensive and vigorous progra~s receive Good Citizenship Awards from the commission each year.

NEW BOOK: Sister Madeleine Clemence (left) director of St. Anne's Hospital School of Nursing, Fall River, shows her newly published book to Sister Marie Ascension of the hospital staff. mitment," stresses Sister Madeleine. "Commitment is a purely individual attituae toward be~ng, toward one's being. No educator can teli or demonstrate how the committed nurse should act because, and this is the crux of the question, she does not act, she, is." Sister Madeleine was born in France and studied at the University of Paris and the Centre Medical Bretonneau in Tours. Her graduat· studies in this country were completed at Boston College. Her assignments as a Dominican Sister of Charity of ~the Presentation h a v e included teaching iIi Spain and nursing in Spain and Italy. Since coming to the United States she has held' her present position as director of St. Anne's school of nursing. In addition to· her· book her most recent major accomplishment has been the planning_and

opening of St. Anne's new school building. Both projects have 1?een under the direction of Mother Pierre Marie, superior at St. Anne's and one of the reli_ gious to whom "Commitment to Nursing" is dedicated. "Because it was a work of obedience," says Sis'tel' Madeleine, "this book is, literally, a work of love." • ~1~D'I.~I'8'"

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When the late Cardinal O'HaraJ of Philadelphia was made, as a member of the: Congregation of Holy \ Cross, President of the University of Notre Dame, one' of hi'~ first actions was to preside at a faculty meeting. And In his opening remarks he reinind~d those assembled: "You get your reward out of your <!lever students, you earn your salary on your medium students, and you save your souls on your stupid students." :. And perhaps many a school teach~r at ·this st~ge .of the year. is echoing the Cardinal's sentiments. , The year-end rush is on, with pupils straining *t the bit to enter the vacation period while teachers are trying to tie up all the last-minute efforts of the year. Arid the dedication that goes into th~se final weeks from tea~hers, religious and lay, in schools, parochial and public, is, "iorthy of notice and praise. ,' , Catholics are citizens of ,the community as well as being members of the Family of God. They are interested in the public school system that they support as well as ip the parochial school system that they underw~it~~, They r~joice in the dedication of the teachers in the one as well al!! that of the teachers in the other. ; .: , And they, are happy to see the great number of teachers In the public schools who - no less than; their counterparts in the parochial system - look on their Iwork' as a vocation and their performance of it as a matter of pride and conscience.' ,

(C([j)uncil. By Rev. \AIm. f. M«»gcm, C.S.C. ~ S~onehil!

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The Beaux Arts Ball of the Fall River Art Association last 'Friday evening chose to present as part of its· program of entertainment an "interpretive dancer." , Poverty is always to' deplored. " Poverty of spirit is an especially pitiable thing. An exhibition of such poverty of spirit in the name of art and· under the protection of. a cultural group is particularly distressing. : Especially when there is a whole world of beauty waiting to be explored and presented. " i . Is it that someone, in the Art Association decid~ that this type of "entertainment" is what the members want? . Quite flattering to their tastes, i~n't it? II . Is it that this is art in some form or other? At least Scollay Square '7- Of late and unlamented demise - was honest and booked such programs for Iwhat they were - a pandering to the l~west tastes of indivi!duals with no pretensions to cult~re., , Most of the Fall River Art Association members and even those on the Ball committee had no knowledgel that this particular exhibition wils in the offing. i Someone, therefore, oweS apologies 'to the Association for prostituting its name and aims in bringing this distasteful,'exhibit into its program. . I It is a' question of morality. It is a question of good taste. " i It is 'a question of the first-rate versus littlene~s ,of spirit and limited imagination - elements quite alien to the field of' art. I - Art has always had this problem - brashness: substituting for talent and daring masquerading as ability. Such crudity 'of taste is, the very opposite of sophistication and intellectualism -in art. Such juvenile attempts to startle do not entertain. They simply disgust. i , And the disgusting has no place in art and irt the life of the i:lpirit. . : And -let it be hoped - it has no place in the! Fall River Art Association either. . ! I

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CWEd~' 'With

OFF~CIAL NEWSPA~E~ OIF

THE DUOCESE OF FALL RIVER

Published weekly by The Catholic Press of the Diocese of Fall River 410 Highland Avenue Fall RivEH, Mass. . OSborn PUBLISHER Most Rev. James l.... Connolly, 0.0". PhD. I. . ./' I GENERAL MANAGER ASST, GENERAL MANAGER' Rev. Daniel F. Shalloo, M.A. Rev. ,John P. Driscoll; , MANAGING EDITOR, I ,Hugh J. Golden

thE ChWlCh

By REV• ROBERT W. HOVDA, Catholie University : , TODAY-St. Antonine. BishOP. Confessor. Part of the message of the picture of the Saviour as watchful and attentive and personally-interested Shepherd is also the message of today's Gospel parable. Each of us is different. yet this variety hasn't got out of the control of loving Providence". Faithfulness .to His claim is not in wishing we had the "talents" or gifts 'of another, but rather in accepting ourselves and in using respo~­ sibly what· He~as. given us. o

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TOMORROW - SS. Philip and James.' Apostles. Catholic public worship ,and ,oommon prayer follows the norm given by our Lord in today's Gospel. It is worship of the Father and prayer to the Father; through Christ, and in the Spirit. So it is never proper, nor' is it true, to defend' the doctrine of the oommunion of saints or of the intercession of 'saints by denying 'the Christian's immediate access to tpeFather. Prayer for the intercession of saints is enrichment, an. act of oonfidence in fraternal charity, iil 'bearing one another's burdens. But it is never a denial hf the norm. SATURDAY SS.. Nereus," Achilleus and Companions, Martyrs. The Gospel tells us about a man who put his trust in the words that Jesus had spoken ,to him. It is this faithful trust that the liturgy, seeks to elicit through the Spirit working in' our hearts as we listen to the Bible readings at Mass. At Mass we are not concerned with scholarly problems relating to .. the biblical texts. We listen to hear the good news of our salvation.

This is not any attempt to sabotage organized sports. They have a great place in the community on a natIonal , " I and area and local basis. ! But a small word of 'fajnt praise is surely in order for the unorganized "kids" of the day - the neighborhood youngsters who are still to be found with ragged gloves ,. and much-taped balls and cr,acked bats, picking up t~am8' THIRD SUNDAY . AFTER and engaging in highly irregular ~all games oil their [own. EASTER. The texts of today's indicate a pilgrimage and In this day of organized everything --- including, fun Mass a sharing' of the suffering our - kudos, as Time would say, to' them. " Lord triumphantly. concluded . I

@rheANCHOR

Professor

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The open hostility b~ tween the Monophysites and the Catholics lasted for some time, with the emperors

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with his Resurrection. After the Resurrection, for the worshiping community of Christians on earth there remain those evil .desires which war against the soul (Reading) and, the constant struggle ·forvirtue and righteousness (Collec't, Secret, Postcommunion). This is the "little while" (Gospel) in which sorrow is real even though it is the prelude to certain joy. The difference is that we have in His Resurrection the covenanted Pro:vJ.ise, and that' moral perfection is not the end or goal of the Christian's spiritual life but only a means and an' expression of the life of union with the Father in Jesus Christ and the Spirit.

MONDAY - Mass as on Sunday. The fact that this is the "little while...· the "space-be~ween,". the time of pilgrimage. In no way reduces the importance of this earthly life. On the contrary. the G<>spel compares it to. a time of pregnancy, a time of dIscomfort, pain, -anx~ety. but entirely J!ecessary if there is to be jOY,a birth, a new creature. Our chief act of public worship is a -sacrificial act not only because it is through our Saviour's freely-offered death and Re, surrection that we have a divine answer to the human problems of sin and death. but also because we must offer ourselves with Him during this "little while." TUESDAY - St. John Baptist De La Salle. Confessor. The liturgy, our public worship, is a teacher to form teachers. The good news does not belong to that segment of humanity which h,as thus far been able to hear it. It d~es not belong kl any Latin or European cultural bloc. We honor today a great teacher and a founder of a teaching order. The Mass reminds us that a true Catholic will receive 'all cultures, languages, all "children," as the Son of God took a human nature and identified himself with every "race" and every people. Only when we receive a,nd accept them can we share with them the good news.

trying to bring peace betweeli the factions of the empire. Iii 482 -the Emperor Zeno issued a statement of doctrinal ambiguity called the Henotikon (formula of union) at the, instigation of .the ·patriarch Acacius. In its positive wording the statement was orthodox, but it undermined the' value of the Council of Chal-: cedon. Pope St. Felix III held' a council in Rome and deposed ar -, excommunicated Peter Mongos, the Monophysite patriarch of Alexandria, who had' ousted the CatholiC'" patriarch after signing the Henotikon and also Acacius, who had composed 'the formula. Acacius refused to submit and brol:e off union with Rome. The schism lasted for some 35 years,: spurred on by the rule of Emperor Anastasius, a professed Monophysite. At the death of Anastasius, Justin" his successor. began negotiations with Pope St. Hormisdas and peace was externally restored, in 519 by having the oriental bishops sign the formula of Pope Hormisdas in which the primacy of the Holy See is affirmed and the leading Monophysites condemned. Pope VigiIiu8 Justinian succeeded his uncle Justin as emperor in 527 and reigned 38 years. Famous for his', work in consolidating Roman law, he is likewise infamoiJs for his interference in theological questions. Justinian was greatly influenced by his wife Theodora, ;l' striptease artist oonverted to Monophysite Christianity, who did much to further Monphysitism even trying to have a Mo~ophysite appointed patriarch of Constantinople. When Pope St. Agapitus died on a visit to Constantinople and his successor Silverius died after banishment, Theodora contrived to give the papacy to Vigilius, a deacon, on the condition that he approve her Monophysite' favorites. It appears that Pope Vi'gilius .publicly professed the creed of Chalcedon as Pope, but in a, private letter addressed to the three eastern patriarchs he sided with their Monophysite views.

WEDNESDAY - St; Ubaldus, Bishop. Confessor. Both lessons .confirm this universality of the Christian 'vision. The fir s t· reading teaches us about the "great priest" to' whom the Lord Condemns Writings gave "the blessing of. all na-. Justinian was con v inc e d tions." All nations, with no, Ciceronian req'uirements. And the through intrigues that there Gospel ,parable of the talents, SO might be a definitive, end to frequently heard at Masses in Monophysitism if the writings honor .of confessor bishops. is of three deceased theologians obviously at least a dio/ine who had given the semblance Of "toleration" of the differences favoring the earlier heretie between peoples - differences. Nestorius were condemned ~ which in no way limit their Theodore of Mopsuestia, Theocapacity for acCepting the mes- doret of. Cyrrhus and' Ibas of sage of salvation. . E des sa. This oondemnation would give the' appearance of discrediting C h' ale e don and D~scuss SemBnClIrY would please the Monophysites• COMrses in Latin He consequently issued an , . ROME (NC) - Educational edict condemning the writings experts gathered here for a of these roen; these writings threeday workshop to consider were known under the name of what changes could be made in the Three Chapters. Pope Vigithe Latin courses in minor semi- tius refused to confirm this naries in the United States and edict; and the emperor comother English - speak~ng OOUn- pelled him to come to Contries. . stantinople, where he forced It followed two months after ,Vigilius to issue this condemPope John pUblished his apos- nation. tolic constitution "Veterwn The Church in the West proSapientia," which calls for more tested vigorously and Vigilius intensive Latin preparation in then called a council. Justinian seminaries t h r 0 ugh 0 u t the 'world. ' Turn to Page Seven 0

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~~v~~fi~an C~~nM~n. Fa~heV' Hamel9~ -Memory lLives in Conti,nued from Page Six . ; in his impatience issued a proOf §tto 1fh<Blre~® Par~h9 New ,£ession of faith again condem'Ding the Three Chapters. Vigi;. .Jius managed to eseape from Constantinople despite his advanced age and Justinian withdrew his condemnation. . Fifth Council

The Fifth Ecumenical Coun-

cil finally met in Constantinople

Every Parrt

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THE ANCHORThurs., May. 10, 1962

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JEy Avis C. Roberts The history of St. Therese Church is inextricably bound to the life of its first pastor, Rev. Joseph N. Hamel, founder of the church in the North End of New Bedford and pastor of the parish from 1926 until his death in 1956. Father Hamel was a great builder of the faith, materially as well as spiritually. During the bliilding of St. _.. .~.~~._ ........~_ ..L . _ ._. Therese Church he was a familiar figure in his overJ /,,'" alls laboring with his parishioners in the .construction of

EXp~@~ITfl 'WJ[?~©s)® Of CC~~~~~ OTTAWA (NC)-Cath()o lics should not look upon the coming Second Vat i can Council as a "summit cone

In May, 553 with about 160 bisference" among all Christian hops in attendance. Pope Vigireligions but as a means for the the edifice. With pick and shovel lius again refused to condemn interior rebirth of the Church, .the writings of the three theo- he and other volunteers dug' the the administrative board of the logians, although he did con- basement of the church and later, Canadian Catholic. Conference with saw and hammer, he helped demn some extracts therefrom. said here. with the superstructure. . At Justinian's demand the At the same time the 10 merna Non-Catholics, too,. helped council excommunicated the bers of the hierarchy come .Pope and con d e m ned the with the new church building posing the board said that writings of the three theologians working only for the thanks and priests and laymen should not prayers of Father Hamel., The and some of the writings of Orihesitate to give their bishops pastor said during the first ,Mass gen. It closed as a schismatic suggestions 'in regard to things at the church, on Easter Sunday and anti-papal council. . they would like to see discussed Under pressure, a broken old in 1930, "There were few large at the council. benefactors, but everybody gave man, Pope Vigilius endorsed the The Bishops on the board of council and was allowed to re- . as much as possible." WUh establishment of St. tho CCC, which is the secretariat turn to Rome, but died on the of the Canadian Hierarchy, way. Fortunately there were no There's parish, all members of St. Joseph's is parish living north stated that Christian unity will matters of doctrine treated in Undoubtedly be' an important' this council but only dogmatic of Balls Corner, became. communicants of the new church. concern of the council. But facts - whether or not the The parish _was established 'by they stressed that the council particular writings were orthothe. Most Rev. Daniel F.' Feehan must first consider a prelimidox. in 1926 for 250 Franco-American nary question: "the interior re:. Sixth Council families. -Father Hamet celenewal of the Church." The Sixth Ecunienical Coun- brated his first Mass in the parThe statement first explains ell, III Constantinople, dealt ish in a large store on Ashley what an ecumenical council is. with the heresy of Monothe- Boulevard near the junction ,of . It then discusses the forthe litlsm (There is but one will in Acushnet Avenue. coming council and its relation Christ), a development of the Standing Room Only to Christian unity and the Monophysite heresy. modern world. It concludes with During the first .Mass, it is reSergius, Patriarch of Con- corded, "The doors had to be an explanation of the duties of stantinople, began to teach· that kept open and the people stood Christians in regard to the counthere is only; one type of opera- ,on the sidewalk and prayed." cil. .ST. THERESE, NEW BEDFORD tion in Christ because there is The SRO situation co~nued "An ecumencial council," the only one will 10 Him -:- "Christ until 1927 when Father Hamel Bishops state, "is an assembly performs His actions, whether hired three l;ll~ger slores on made-the tomb and figure of St. , panding rapidly and 350 chil- of all the Bishops of the Cathdivine or human, by one sole Acushnet Avenue and rebuilt Therese at the church. Over the dren are expected to attend the olic Church, who in union operation at once divine and them into a small church. But altar, which .is of gold decorated parish school next year. Part of with the supreme head of the human, theandric." the enthusiasm of the parishion_ work with elaborate carvings, is the church hall in' the church episcopal body and under his This teaching appealed to the ers knew no bounds and coura- a life-size statue of the Blessed basement will be converted for authority, gather to study queslVionophysites and reunited geous Father Hamel set to work Virgin. A second side altar is still another classroom. tions of faith, of morals, of dig.. them. Pope Honorius endorsed planning a, new' church and dedicated to the Sacred Heart. There are 60 high school cipline, of government, of eccle.Sergius' teaching against Soph- parish school. Rev. William E. Collard, now children and 130 g ram mar siastical organization. ronius, Patriarch of Jerusalem, Ground for the new church pastor of St. Therese since his school children participating in "Besides, should the occasion but not 'in the sense that Sergius was broken in May 1929. The assignment in June 1956, -con- Confraternity of Christian Doc- arise, they may define dogmas. was teaching in. first floor of the church building tinues to make changes and im- trine classes, taught by nuns and enact laws, and lay down direcwas constructed for a school and provements in the parish. lay teachers. tives for the Christian way of Condemns Ecthesis During his pastorate, in 1958, auditorium while' the basement life and for the apostolate." Active organizations at St. Pope aonorius agreed that was fitted. out as a recreation the auditorium was partitioned Therese are Children of Mary, I'll the council opening Oct. 11, Christ has but one will in the room and gymnasium. into regular classrooms and a Ladies of St. Anne, League of the statement continues, "the sense that there was no conconvent for the Sisters of St. Father Hamel installed within flict between the divine -and the church a shrine to St. Joseph; who staff st. Therese the Sacred Heart, St. Vincent Church will consider its own human wills of Christ. Sergius Therese,a reclining statue of the School was built. The convent de Paul, boys' and girl~ CYO, image, reaffirm its faith, and drew up a doctrinal statement, church's pc.tron saint. With it he is located at 2699 Acushnet- Girl Scouts, Brownies, the Union adapt certain elements of its of Prayer, and the Confraternity legislation and sanctifying action tl- - Ecthesis, which Emperor placed relics of St. Therese Avenue. The nuns had been of Christian Doctrine. to modern circumstances." Heraclius imposed on all in 638. brought back from Lisieux, living at St. Joseph Convent in Pope H 0 nor ius' successors, France. III the years that have New Bedford. With two lay dIIhT dIIhT dIIhT dIIhT dIIhT dIIhT dIIhT Il1IhT Il1IhT dIIhT dIIhT tlllhT Il1IhT dIIh~ Popes John IV and Theodore, followed thousands .of pilgrims teachers, tpey teach grades ~ demanded to no avail the revo- have visited the church to pray from pre-primary to eighth incation of the Ecthesis by Herac- at the shrine. clusive and the school's enrolllius' successors. ment now numbers 298:OutdOor Stations Pope St. Martin I condemned' Silver Jubilee . Not one to sit back and admire the Ecthesis in a local council In June 1959. Father Collard ~ the fruits of his' efforts, Father of Rome attended by 105 bis~ ~ hops, affirming that there are . Hamel next planned an outdoor oversaw construction of a new modern brick facade for the Way of the Cross--an innovation two wills and operations,the at the time in this part of the church. It was found' at t~at ~ ~1 divine and human, 10 Christ. country. The dedication was held time that the church steeple was The Emperor Constans arrested the' pope and had him with 5,000 devout in attendance not llound and it was removed. Father Collard was honored brought to Constantinople where in October 1933. 'The stations were built' of in June' 1958 at a testimonial he was subjected to inhuman treatment, finally dying in exile cedar in rustic style and again dinner in observance of the 25th "'=I 1;>"1 Father Hamel put on his work anniversary of his ordination. in the Crimea. clothes to labor with pick and Parishioners and friends pr.eshovel filling in swampy area~ sented him with a new car. 'Peace of Silence' Rev. Clement F. Dufour is asThe succeeding popes main- and leveling the ground. The project was completed sistant at St. Therese Church. tained a "peace of silence" with Father Hamel the Emperor Constans until his with ereetion of a lifesize figure of Christ over an outdoor altar In addition to the New Beddeath. In 668 Constantine IV, the new emperor, invited Pope on an elevation at the west end ford parish, Father Collard is Agatho to send d~legates to of the grounds in a grove of oaks. in charge of the Chapel of St. Unfortunately, one of the Therese du Lac in Sassaquin Constantinople to examine the severe hurricanes which hit the formerly a mission of St. dJctrinal issue in order that the eastern and western Church area some years ago 'wrecked Joseph's ChuFch. Of the 2000 the outdoor Way of the Cross. parishioners in all, there are might be reunited. Eight papal legates went to But the area _it encompassed about 700 at the Sassaquin this third general council held was sorely needed for the Chapel which has recently been with an ~ at Constantinople, the sixth of rapidly expanding' school and' renovated inside and out by its ~ the Church. They brought with the schoolyard was enlarged to parishioners. ~ ~ Three Masses are said there them, to this gathering of about triple its former size. In 1935 Father Hamel installed each Sunday with the aid of a ~ ~ 50 bishops; a letter from Pope Agatho condemning Monotheli- a new altar dedicated to the priest from Sacred Hearts MonBlessed Virgin in the church. . astery. There are three Masses tism. Making necessary repairs NOW will save, you from The council had some 18 ses- It was the work of Alfred Gau- also at the church. . dette, a parishioner, who also . Father Collard's flock is ex~ having to make mai,or repairs LATER ~ sions lasting from November 680 to September of 681, with about 174 bishops 10 attendance by the time it ended. , ON CAPE COD The councll condemned the heresy, after much discussion, and the leading Monothelites, ~ , ~t among them Pope l:Ionarius. The 'MATEflUAlS latter was condemned, not for ~ CENTER. BANK-Purchaso and William Sfs. .~ professing heresy, but for not ~ NORTH END BANK-Cor. Acushnet Ave. and Coffin Ave. ~ repressing heresy, as Pope St. Leo II indicated when he conSOUTH END BANK-:.Cor. Cove St. & Rodney French Blvd. firmed the decrees of this council after the death of Pope Me.mb.. Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Agatho. ~ , . ~, AMPLE PARKING (Next Week: The Seventh ~'llIJ'.\. ' llIJ'.'llIJ'.\. ' llIJ' A . 'llIJ'.A. ' llIJ'.A. ' llIJ' . ..'llIJ' . .. ' llIJ' . ..'llIJ' A 'llIJ' A 'llIJ' b 'llIJ' A 'llIJ'.A. ' llIJ' ~ Ecumenical Council.)

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, ':~THE ANCHdR~i>ioceM tA,FaftRiver-Th-UR~,May~J~,'r1962"'J> ,.

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Two Nurses The American Red Cross hms presented a Citation for Nursing Services to Miss Mary Halloran, R.N., of St. Luke's Hospital, New Bedford, a member of the Diocesan' Nurses' Guild. Also honored at the AnnualL Red Cross Meeting 'was Mrs. Edith Pitta, R.N., of. South Dartmouth, American Red Cross Nursing Instructor, who received a twenty year pin and a citation for her years of s~rvice above and beyond the call of duty Un the nursing field. Recently, Mrs. Pitta gave & Disaster Nursing Course in New Bedford that included 10 Sisters from the Greater New Bedford! Area.. '

By Mary Tinley Daly i Visit a local church, Is top at a local restaurant for Gvery two or three hundred miles of driving, that! is the way the Head of the House likes. to travel when: we go by car. "Only way to get ~he 'feel' of the places you are pa:ssin~, through/' he main- church while the priest is still tams. Hear dIfferent ao- hearing confessions." _ cents, find out about peoThat is how, after we finished pIe" he advises. "Otherwise, supper, we discovered the ,little

'You"re just a speck on the road." old' white-painted frame, buildWe used to complain about ing with its worn froIit steps. ~is progress-' ,The alt.a.r ~as proba~~y pine stQpping habit boards, lIke ,Its supportmg legs,. of his espebut it was cove~eJl ,withl a spotcially "":hen our less white cloth edged with exc:hildren pulled quisite ha~d embroidery. Whotheir perennial ever had' made the cl<?th had joke "The disdone so with love and sIsill, as tanc~ is. 10 had the one who laundered it.', hours driving On the altar, ready for-Sunday, time - 16 for were ,pots of pink. garden Dad and Mom." azaleas, each pot neatly ,cov(~.red Mat t e r of with kitchen' aluminum, foil, ia c t though, patiently fluted, arQund the top. ~at break for Well Cared lFor' ' local color does add human in-, The few plaster statues, on ~rest, a certain flavor and resmall inexpensive 'tabl~s, .nad laxation, particularly on a'long recently been touched 1;1J? with trip. Highways, throughway~, paint. Pews had seen better days, and turnpikes are wonderful in some now more !opulent time savers. But, when you have church, no doubt ~ndthe eaten at Pete's Place in Maine, kneeling benches were hard and . again in New Jersey, in Vir;' narrow. No foam rubber for the ginia and on down the coast, you knees of this ~ongregation. get fed up in more ways than In many places, floor boards one. And when you stop only had been patched and ~epaired ,m chain motels there is the' _and the confessional"too"showed tl8me monotony. , signs of sturdy ,;arpentry. Only No Records warmth ~ould, come ~rom. a SQ, with disregard for driving small staInless steel b~ater m . I :records we take this or that one corner. exit,' "~ee the town," have I~ touchi.ng tribute I toward meal, talk with people and drop givmg the tmy room a ~~urchly in a Catholic church for a prayer look, sc;>m~?e ~ad contr~~ed ~n­ ,ond "three wishes." .- . expensive st~med. glaS{! WID. This has resulted, of course, dows in, a un~que, way. frosted -m visits to many, many Catholic .gl~ss - the, kmd u~~ ~msu~e churches; ,fine cathedrals, ol~ ,prlvao/ - had };leen mst~ll~ ~n city ,churches' with transient t?e wmdow fr.ames. ~:n, black congregations, startlingly mod- hnes were pamred 10 Irre~lar ern suburban edifices, college ~IQck shllpes, ~ch ~~ are found end university chapels. -In actual sta~ned glass:~ch One of the tiniest churches we block w.as~mt~ a .d~fe~ent /have ever seen one of the color" diffUSIng ~e lIght ~ cleanest and ~ost lovingly giving a son effect. i tended by' an obviously small Such was the reverentl,y c~ed and modest congregation, Wail for little church.we !o~pd ?lCr one visited on a recent trip den away on a, back street m a through the South. litt~e southern ~wn -lone in Having left the highway, we which we found It very,leasy to lbad jogged along through thr~_ pray to a Child who h~d been sleepy little southern towns born in a stable. I without finding a Catholic church at all. -Nuns Offer to Wdrk At the fourth town, the gas station attendant declared, "No In Latin America I BOSTON (NC)-Latin Amer_ Catholic church in this town. ican missions staffed bYI a mis~ No, sir!" , So we stopped for a meal any- sion society establish~d by way, that late Saturday after- . Richard Cardinal Cushihg will noon, and enjoyed the specialty soon have the services of volunof the house, country ham and teersfrom two cOmmunities of nuns. i' yams. Cardin~l C~shing, Arcrbishop "You-all have a nice trip, hear?" the waitress said. "And of Boston, said the Sisters of hurry back to see us. You-all Notre Dame deNamur Imd the don't mind if I serve your, des- Missionary Sisters of the Society sert now? I want to get' W of Mary have agreecl to work in Peru and Bolivia with the members of the Society of St'. James the Apostle. "

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Aid Caseload Reflects Broken Marriages CLUB BREAKFAST: Shown at the Communion Breakfast of the New Bedford CatholJc Woman's Club are, left to right, Seconq-.,Vice-President Miss Jean A. McGinnis, speaker Joseph A. 'Reilly, and President Mrs. William N. Whalen.

Crippled ~indu Girl; .Mother Go On Pilgrimage to Lourdes LONDON (NC)_A crippled Hindu girl and her mother have gone to the shrine o~ the Blessed ,Virgin at Lourdes with this year's national, children's pilgrimage. ' Their way was paid through

Fall River Foresters Our Lady of Fatima Court, Catholic Association of Fa~~-"'-_~ attend 8 o'clock Mass Sunday morning, May 16' ar-St. Louis Church, receive corporare communion and hold a breakfast in the parish hall thereafter.

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CONCORD (NC) - Divorce. separation and desertion are responsible for nearly 60 per cent; of the caseload under· New Hampshire's aid to dependem'g children ',program, it was reported here by State Welfare CommisSioner James J. Barry. Emphasizing that efforts are being made to cut the state'o p"Iblic assistance costs by finding work for those on relief rolls, the commissioner declared: "Public assistance was never meant to be a continuous way of 'life, but rather a help in emerg~ncies beyond the individual~ ability to meet without help,"

the Handicapped Children's Pil_ grimage ,Trust. Othernon-Catholic ,childr.en' were among the 820 children and adults on the pilgrimage. The ll-year-old Hindu girl, Meena Veerma, is a spastic. She _Blesses Statue and her mother arrived in EngDAVANT (NC) - A statue land about a year ago from of Blessed Martin de Porres was Delhi,' India. , delicated on Sunday, May 6 at < - "I come from a religioushis shrine here in Louisiana, the .minded , people," 'the mother day of his' canonization, 1>,_explained' wh~n asked why she Auxiliary Bishop L. Abel Cailand- Meena, were, going, to ~ louet of New Orleans. The statue Catholic shrine. . ' is in front of Blessed Martin de "We are seeking the truth." ' Porres mission school. ., .

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]By A1Jlldll"0Y lP'allIm'il lRnlk~ll' - Wha1; is meal time like at your house? If everyone digs i~ with gusto, if there is a fair amount of noise, milk spilling and undercover kicks and jabs, things probably are close to normal. In Bome homes, however, the dinner table is a grim battlefield. 8. What he doesn't eat within On one flank sit powerful half an hour, remove with no parents urging their child ~mments or dirty looks. . to surrender and eat. On the 4. Until things get better don't

other, cut off from reinforcements but strong and willing to perservere to the end, sits non - eating child. Intellectually, most parents recognize that forcing a child to eat solves nothing - it \ ..,<> .,only increases V'· t:);, .. 'this dislike for .'\::}:.:.:'''''··.;.:':food.But emo- . ·','o....::::::.::....c-'tionally these aame parents are extremely aggravated and even frightened when their youngster persistent'ay refuses meals. In desperation then they may try a variety of. ooercive met hod s - force feeding, reserving the same cold congealed food, or threatening dire punishments. Pel'hap~ something like this happens at your house:

MEDINA {NC) - The 1,000seat St. Francis Xavier churcl:il. here, built by the volunteer labor of 365 parishioners, was dedicated by Auxiliary Bishop John F. Whealon of Cleveland. The 3B5 men worked 2B,5~ hours in the evenings and en Saturdays for more than a year in building the church. They weJre supervised by A. J. Hummer, a retired contractor and! member of the parish who alro was a volunteer. The colonial style brick: strue.. ture with white wood trim haa a full basement _ .auditorium. which also accommodates 1,000 persons. The church, now debt free, cost the parish about $225 000. According to the architec't. Thomas Koehl of Cleveland, tt is valued'at.$500,OOO.

dispense any between - meal snacks such as candy, cookies, sandwiches, or even milk. Keep mealtime desserts light and nutritious. They Won't Starve It isn't easy to learn to be relaxed and unconcerned about food if you were brought up to believe that it is sinful- not to finish everything on your plate But parents have no .magic way of knowing how much a youngster can eat. Children have a built-in appetite regulator. On this regime they may miss a meal or two but they will not starve.

Many children normally go through periods of temporary loss of appetite. If you immediately get upset and start insisting, your child quickly learns that his eating is very important to you. He senses, too, that at mealtime he can rebel against too many spankings or harsh training practices in other parts of his life. As, one youngster put it, "It~s my stomach, isn't it?"

SaGll lDmsl8 of AJe.1Ill Alan refuses everything at IOreakfast but a glass of milk. 18y 10:30 he moans that he is I3tarving. Mother gives him <rookies and milk (glad to get him to eat anything). Alan re:fuses any lunch. By three ·he is Women's College Drops tired and cranky. Mother relents Pians for New Campus and gives him a peanut butter DETE.OIT (NC)-Mercy Colsandwich. That night he pushes {lway an attractive, nutritious lege has abandoned plans to move from downtown because a dinner. After much coaxing, new highway will cut through however, he agrees to let mother property selected for its new • him a special hamburger. campus. You get the idea. And within The '20-year-old college for \fuis degeneratJve'cycle it is easy for parents .to become con- women will remain at the intervinced theli'. child eats "noth- section of Southfield Road and West Outer Drive instead of bg." moving to Farmington Township Always check with your docaccording to Mother Mary Jus": wr to be sure your youngster is tine Sabourin, president of the Illot physically ill, and has no board of trustees. severe emotional problems. The college anticipates a 1,500,. Then, a gO()d way to approach student enrollment by 1970 and the battle of the dinner table is to neutralize the area and elimi- :a 5,OOO-student' enrollment by Illate the power struggle. Briefly: .'2000. The present enrollment w 800 students. 1. Refrain from all coaxing end pleading. Don't talk about food or nag about -manners. Do Dames Patronnesses' your best to keep the eonverRe-Eled President aation pleasant. Mrs. Frank Chartier has been 2. Three times a day, at regular family meal hours, serve re-elected president of the your child small helpings of bames Patronhesses of Sacred exactly what the rest of the Heart Home, New Bedford. family eat&- no special prepar- - Serving with her are Mrs. Gaston DeBrosse, Miss Vivianne ations or foods. Surprenant, Mrs. Bruno Charbonneau, and Mrs. Edmond Allain, vice-presidents; Mrs. William Benjamin and Mrs. Jean Boutin, secretaries; Mrs. Alma Richard, treasurer. The unit will hold its annual bridge party at 1:30 Wednesday a'fternoon, June 6 at Stevenson's restaurant. Proceeds will purchase hydraulic lift· chairs for Sacred ~eart Home.

A~CKOR-'

Thurs., . May ~O, ~ 962

NEW OFFICERS: New officers of Fall River Council of are, ~romleft, Mrs. Thomas J. Fleming, vIce-preSIdent; Mrs. MIchael F. Fitzgerald, president· Sister . Rita M?-rie, historian; M:rs. Margaret E. Quinn, tre~urer; Re-Elect Miss Chace Miss Helen Chace llas been Mrs. Vmcent McDermott, recording secretary. Not shown Sistei" Marie Ascension, corresponding secretary. • elected to a third term as presi-

C~tholic .Nurses

Warns Women of ~nto~erance . W~th Work of C~'ergy, La~ty PALM BEACH (NC)-Catholie women should guard against an overenthusiasm that leads to impatience and intolerance with the work of the clergy and laity, a priest sain here at a Catholic .women's convention. _ "In the course of daily living and working, both at home and in the parish, there is a constant temptation to overen:thusiasm whose hallmark is the ability to know more about everyone's job than they dO," said Father David J. Heffernan.' 'Hindsight SpecUllftsts' The priest, spiritual moderator of the Miami Diocesan Council of Catholic Women, gave the keynote address at the council's thI'ee-day convention. Bishop Coleman ,F. Carroll offered a Pontifical Mass' in St. Edward's church to' 'open the convention.

Father Heffernan warned o~ "hindsight specialists who have the answers to everything long after .the answer is needed," and added that "presidents of anything from parish groups' to large countries are fair game for criticism·... "A~y president or chairman," he stated, "accepts the responsibility not only of coming up with ideas, but also of being exposed to the criticism of the overenthusiastic ',' . They may even be accused of trying to throw their weight around, or trying to be a dictator. ."When dealing with your parish priest," Father Heffernan told the women, "try to" remember that he is, in his own way, tr-ying to make your home a good home. We try to be enthusiastic about your efforts, and we hope that you do not become overenthusiastic about OlltS."

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New officers of Cape and Islands District Five of the Diocesan Council of Cat hoi i e Women are Mrs. Harold Hays, South Yarmouth, president; Mrs. Manley Boyce, West Harwich vic.e-president; Mrs. Nestor Ro~ idou, Pocasset and Mrs. Philip Dempsey, South Yarmouth secretaries; Mrs. Adolph Richards, Hyannis, treasurer; and Mrs Michael Malone, Falmouth, Dio~ cesan vice-president.

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10

Urges Emphasis .On MOffa I Aspect

THE ANCHORThurs., -May 10, '1962

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OMAHA (NC)-Nebra~ ka's Gov. Frank Morrison told a religious seminar Oil traffic - safety here "we,

mn Courrncol Work : PARIS (NC) - Laymen are not taking part in 'the work of. the ecumenical eouncil because the lay aposwlate itself has not spread far enough, Maurice Cardinal Feltin has declared. ' . '''Some people have thou/.tht that certain laymen might, even in the role of consultors, be <:aIled to cooperate with the bishops, since there now is in the Church an organized laity colla,;, borating actively in the aposto- ' late of the ,bishops and priests," the Archbishop of Paris noted. '''There seems to be no obstacle to the principle of su~q . participation. ,'. "But without doubt, this par~ ticipation of laymen has not yet been sufficiently widespread in the Church to allow, at this pOint, their active and di~ect contribution to an ecumemcal council." Cardinal Feltin contin~eck '"Let us guard against con.. eluding that the laity are n~ present at the council. , 'Present Through Bishops'

"First of all, there is a com.,' mission of, the lay apostolate, whose members and consultors, both. bishops and priests, have collaborated long and deeply with the laity in Catholic Action movements. . . '''But above all,' the laity are: preseqt at the council through their bishops themselves. "It' would be a caricature of the Church to think of the laity as ,a sort of third estate (lower, claSs) less favored than the bis,:" hops and priests, who up to now had no place in ecumenical councils. . !'Laymen are the people of God who have the bishops as their guides and responsible leaders. Each diocese, is like a family with the 'bishop as its father, or even mj:>re likea body' with a bishop for a head.' Wherever the bishop is, there also are priests and, laymen in-, separably united to their chief."!

POPE RECEIVES AJFRICAN PRESIDENT: Pope John extends greetings to President Maurice Yameogb of Africa's Republic of Upper Volta during an official audience at the Vatican. President Yameogo was -the first head of a newly independent African state to visit the Pope offi~ial1y and received the full honors due a chief of state. NC Photo;

Sees WarJing in Breakdown of Morality

haven't placed enough stress ,on the moral aspect of safety.'" In the killing of 38,000 persons unnecessarily each year through ~ccidents, ''the impact i1l the same as if they were murdered," Morrison' said, "It's about time all of our clergymen and all of our leaders and educators spent more time talking about moral responsibility in driving and creating an atmosphere amQng all of our people that to carelessly and recklessly use an automobile, or any dangerous machine, is in effect immoral b e c a use it threatens t~e life of other people as -well as one's own," Morrison said. The problem of traffic safety cannot be solved by -law enforcement, education, training or 1 ice n sin g, because increasingly important is personal discipline and "here is where the help' of religious leaders is needed," the Governor said.

Progtr~~s

Cheers LatDIm Newsmen'

MONTEVIDEO (NC) - Impressive progress has resulted NEW YORK (NC):-Los His 'comments· appear in an amount, to a lif.Ung of moral from the organization of the Latin American Union of tlie · Ch·.i W'l interview'in the pamphlet, "The, restraints." 1 P Angeles 0 Ice le.L:, I - P 0 1'" Parker sal'd that technological Catholic Press three years ago, Ice , WI'th . D ona Id M cD ona Id , liam H. Parker said Ameri~a dean-elect of the College of changes in Am e ric a n life its bulletin has claimed. faces a grim future b~ause Journalism- at Marquette Uni- ''largely_ disrupted, if not de-, The organization, now preof the general' breakdo\vn of' versity, Milwaukee. stroyed/' the home influence. paring for its second meeting to be held in Bogota, Colombia, in public and private _morallty. Parker' was especially criti, 'Eat and Sleep' ~merican civilization ~ ';will cal of last year's decision by the "The home has become the July, cited the estabiishment of destroy itself as others ha,ve be-. California Supreme Court which;- place where many people just journalism scholarships; study fore it" for these reasons, Parker "according to an interpretation keep their clothes and eat and courses, regional and, national associations; and" many local -said in an, interview published by OUr City Attorney, means sleep;" he said. l meetings in support of its optihere by the Center for the Study that our department can no "It was a tragedy when the of Democratic, Institution1s. The longer arrest for violations of mothers of America went out of mistic report. An organizing committee dicenter is the principal acti~ity of ordinances dealing with prosti- the home and -became wagethe Fund for the Republic. tution,' possession of indecent earners. Many of them had to do rected by Father Mario Revollo, ' Materialism, disintegration of writings and shows, indecent ad- that. But I believe that raising director of EI Catolicismo of home life" the lifting of I moral vertisirig, and indecent" motion a family is a full-time job. We Bogota, is already at work at restraints and, "a general falling pictures." haven't made any formal, scien- the convention site. Convention news is being ciraway from religious practice" "It is my contention," Parker tific study of case histories of are major reasons 'why crime is declared, "that in the guise of juvenile crime here to relate culated throughout Latin Amerincreasing four times' fast~r than restricting the authority of the the crime to the family and ica by the joint, bulletin of the press union and of' the Catholic the population, Parker sars. police, such decisions actually home life of the juvenile. ,radio and television guild, pub"But we have seen that di- lished here. ' vorce and the breaking'up of the Near~'M~§~ P@Ir~O~~@[p)lruY' rfDh~S) home and the attitude that chilCINCINNATI (NC) - Scratch ~ometimes turn,~ out t~ be ~imere- their own moral destruction. dren are an unfortunate accident , Red !Influence the veneer of art on some of to- ly camouflage', He CIted ,recent of marriage rather than a purday's movies and pornography ~ilms in which the ~ction st?PS Communism remains "a serious pose of marriage are so"1 often in will be found, a veteran motiop. ,Just s~lOrt of obsc.emty, l~avmg influence" in Hollywood, said the background of' juvenile picture critic said here. the mmd of the VIewer t~ com- Mooring, who won nationa~ at- ,criminals- that we just expect William H. Mooring, the critic, :. plete the scene.,. ' tention in the 1940's for his these attitudes, today," he, said., ' spoke at a meeting of Citizens, " Hopeful .Slgns exposure "of' Communist party' for : Decent Literature and' At the same. tIme -t~ere' are 'members working in the -indus-' ' . . Motion Picture~. His topic was some h~pe,ful SIgns of. Improve: -try. immorality and subversive influ- ment lD th~ movle-~akers "Communism' 'never flags,' ences in the film industry.. pr~duct, Moormg ad~ed. I never' gives up," he said. "And Thomas F; Monaghan Jr. Maintenance Suppll.. What appears, to be artistic ~he fact th~t a, number of. there are many communists and merit in some movies, he said, famdy - tY1?e ,fIlms have: been, communist sympathizers emSWEEPERS - SOAPS Treasurer eno~mouslY success!ul - ~ 'Be~- ,ployed in motion pictures." DISINFECTANTS ~tlr for exa~ple! and 'I?+sn~y s . Their techniques have changed, Lau~s FIRE EXTINGUISHERS Parent Trap - IS ha~l~~; an he said, and "they no longer 142 SECOND STREET e~~t o~ future prod,uctIo~, the try, if indeed they ever did, to critic saId. i. get direct ,propaganda into OSborrne 5·7856 WASHINGTON (NC)' -: The .. Cu~renU?", however"there IS movies. Instead, they try to '886 PURCHASE ST. a dlst';lrb~~g, de~res~:!1g I cy~le ,equate religion with supersti,president of Notre Dame Uni-' FAll RIVER NEW BEDFORD· versity said, here that Peace: of mOVIes, he ~a.ld, m ~WhlCh tion, and to make it seem morWY3-3786 Corps workers~' in Chile have members of fa.mllIes ,are ~hqwn ibund out of date futile." to be devourmg each other."" , made Chilians "aware that peo-, pie in the U.S. have an interest , He mentioned, new fi1.Jhs in which families seem beht on YOURS TO LOVE AND TO GIv.E! in their welfare." I ! Father Theodore M. Hes-' the life of a DAUGHTER OF ST. PAUL. Love God more. and give to souls knowledge and love of 'burgh, C.S.C., also referred to Happy God by serving Him in a Mission which uses the the Peace Corps as "one of the ., Press, Radio. Motion Pictures and TV. to bring , Mothell's finest projects ever devised, to His Word to souls everywhere, Zealous young give a sense of responsibility to ' girls. 14.23 years interested ia thin unique Day American youth." Est. 1897 Apostolate may write to: The Holy Cross priest spoke REVEREND MOTHER SUPERIOR Builders Supplie~ at a Notre Dame night: DAUGHTERS Of ST, PAUL observance. 2343 Purchase Street 50 ST. PAUL'S AVE. BOSTON 30. MASS. He recently returned from a New Bedford tour of the rural areas of Chile, ' 6-5661 where he observed the work of ''Thanks'' , 45 Peace Corps,-volunteers who ' were trained at Notre Dame and Famous Reading - HARD COAL other Indiana universities. NEW ENGLAND COKE

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Says Pope John Deserves Praise Of Ch~;stendom

mE ANCHORThurs., May 10, 1962

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11

Ponft'~§~

V@~rna~\t Figlnfi"@ @~ ~(»I}!J~ For ~M[Ji}l]@ml~~Y

GLASGOW (NC) - The prospective head of Scotland's s tat e Presbyterian Church has declared that all

SANTA ROSA (NC) Newly enthroned Bishop Leo T. Maher of Santa Rosa lauded Pope John as a "val- .

Christians should be grateful for Pope John. Dr. Neville Davidson, Moderaiant figure of hope for humanitor-designate of the Church of ty." Scotland's General Assembly, The Bishop, who was enalso branded as "nonsense" some throned in S1. Eugene catheof the criticism fired at the dral by Archbishop Egidio Vagvisit of the present Moderator nozzi, Apostolic Delegate to the to the Pope. The Moderator, Dr. U.S., said: "This day will remain Archibald Craig, held an infora memorable day in the history mal meeting with the Holy of the Church in this diocese. It Father in March. is the day of spiritual joy for "All Christendom should be all the Catholics of the Redwood thankful that at the head of the empire." great Roman Catholic comThis empire, he added, "ever munion there sits today a Pope more manifestly appears to be who by every possible token has a fertile soil for the doctrine of shown that he desires Christian the Divine Redeemer giving love to be the dominant note promise of an increasoingly alike in his words and actions abundant harvest of souls hunduring his occupany of the Holy PULPIT GETS BROADWAY POINTERS: 'Father Sebastian Miklas, O.F.M~ Cap., gering for justice and truth." See," Dr. Davidson said in 0 "History will relate the erecEdward Mulhare, Broadway star, and Father Fidelis Goodman, M.M., discuss tape recordsermon in Glasgow Cathedral. tion of the diocese," Bishop Epistl~~ and Gospels read by stage stars. NC Photo. . ings of Maher stated, "and the august "It is from his side that gestures of ecclesiastical friendship name of Pope John XXIII, who l have been initiated, and Chrisstands as a valiant figure of hope for humanity, will be ever tians everywhere must rejoice in the new climate of charity." WASHINGTON (NC) - Tape Monday, June 25 to Friday, July Helen Hayes, Alexander Scourby bound to this city." Bishop Maher was appointed recordings of selected Epistles 20 at St. Francis College, Loretto, and Cyril Ritchard. . Differences Remain to the episcopate in February. and Gospels read by Broadway He said no theological signiPa. In announcing this feature of 1962. He has served as chancelAmong the actors whose read- the institute, Father Sebastian lor of the San Francisco archficance should, be attached to stars will be used in a voice FMC' the present Moderator's courtesy dynamics class at the Preachers ings will be used are Edward M'kl 1 as, 0 .. . ap., the director, diocese since 1956. As Bishop of visit to the Pope, or to occa- Institute to be conducted' from Mulhare,. K e v i n McCarthy, said: "Our priest students need the Santa Rosa diocese, he is the sional informal meetings beexample more than correction to spiritual leader of some 65,000 tween representatives of the improve their preaching and northern California Catholics. reading in the pulpit. These Church of Scotland and the tapes of excellent speakers will Catholic Church. help to supply the models and (He spoke shortly before 80 WASHINGTON (NC)-Charges .nedy Casablanca, Donated by the examples." Anglican, Catholic and Presbyterian clergymen and laymen leveled against Catholic Relief People of the United States of intensive Training - The Chancery Office anmet at a Catholic convent here Services-National Catholic WeI. America, Not to be Sold or Exchanged." , fare Conference are an·, "insult" Making of the tapes was su- nounced today the awarding of . to discuss Christian unity and Propaganda pervised by Father Fidelis contracts for the building of' the the forthcoming Second Vatican to that organization and to President Kennedy, a CongressGoodman, M.M., a staff member new Espirito Santo Church, AlAn accompanying article was Council). man has said. " of the Preachers Institu(e, which den Street, Fall River. headed: "What Is This? Catholic " The doctrinal differences Kurtz and Denning of ProviRep. Victor L. Anfuso of New Propaganda with U. S. Govern- is now in its 30th year. Over that separate our two commu1,000 'priests have taken the in- dence are the architects and nions are far too wide and too York made the comment in a ment Label?" Anfuso and Bishop Swanstrom stitute's Summer course. The Joseph P. Flynn of the same city deep to be quickly resolved," statement in the Congressional Record replying ,to charges. pointed out that under a 1954 institute is designed to help is the general contractor. he said. Other contracts were given to against CRS-NCWC by the Rev. supply the demand for more spe"Those who speak as though Harvey D. Springer, pastor of the law, Catholic Relief Services and cialized and intensive training Frank Mazzoni, Fall River, other U. oS. voluntary relief the visit of the Moderator to the First Baptist church in Engleplumbing;. Joseph P. Cuddigan agencies, including Catholic, in pr.eaching. Vatican indicated a readiness to wood, Colo. Inc., Providence, heating and Protestant and Jewish groups, In addition to the readings by sacrifice principles and convicAnfuso also placed in the Re- distribute U. S. surplus fOOds Broadway actors, those attend- ventilating; ~rady Electric Co., tions held dear in Scotland since cord a letter on the subject overseas. Fall River, electrical work; and the Reformation are, to put it written to him by Auxiliary • The CRS-NCWC representa_ ing the institute will hear tape Jolicoeur and Resmini Co., recordings made by Richard Carbluntly, talking nonsense." Bishop Edword E. Swanstrom of tive in Morocco is a man named dinal Cushing, Archbishop of Providence, ceramic tile and New York, executive directoI;' of Thomas F. Kennedy, they said. Boston; Archbishop William E. terrazzo. Catholic Relief Set:vices. Hence, the label on the surplus Cousins of Milwaukee; Bishop wheat pictured in the Western John J. Wright of Pittsburgh' Western Voice Anfuso's comments and Bishop Voice indicated that it was a' Auxiliary Bishop Leonard P: .Swanstrom's letter referred to shipment designated' for Ken- Cowley of St. Paul, Minn.; and BAKERSFIELD (NC) - The an article in the March 22 issue . nedy in Casablanca, the chief Msgr, John J. Dougherty, president of Seton Hall University Bishop of Monterey-Fresno told of Western Vpice, a newspaper port of Morocco. I LIKE BEING HELPFUl South Orimge, N. J. ' Moslems Benefit California Catholic women to I published by the Rev. Springer. INSTEAD OF HE1.PLESS Bishop Swanstrom said in his Bishop Swanstrom noted that .avoid so - called rightwingers THE WAY I, WAft BEFORE who are capitalizing on ,the I copies of' the newspaper had letter that between October 1, WE REH'1\'ED THIS subversive character of com- 'been sent to all members of 1960,' and September 30, 1961, 'WHEEL CHAIR FRoM ;CR8-'NCWC distributed U. S. ,Congress. munism. In that issue the newspaper surplus supplies to 'some 840,000 Bishop Aloysius J. Willinger, C.SS.C., said "they have become printed a front-page picture of persons in Morocco. About 95 a noisy, unbalanced, bitter and some government surplus wheat per cent of the distributions labeled "Catholic Relief, Ken- were to Mosl~ms, he said. accusing element." CITIES SERVICE The prelate suggested to the DISTRIBUTORS annual convention of the Dioce- ,A~sumption SoCiety NO JOB TOO BIG san Council of Catholic Women that the "honest, middle-of-the- ;To' Visit Shrine Gasoline NONE TOO SMALL road American" be guided in his Assumption Society members an~i-communism by J. Edgar Fuel and Range ,in Massachusetts, Rhode Island Hoover, director of the FBI. 'and Connecticut will hold their Hoover, he noted, has urged 'annual pilgrimage to the AtAmericans to study what com- tleboro Shrine of Our Lady of . PRINTERS Oil BURNERS munism is and how it works, La Salette at 3 Sunday afterbut to remember that the job of noon, May 27. Some 7000 memMain Office and Plant G. E. BOILER BURNER UNITS curtailing and containing com- bers are expected to participate LOWELL, M~SS. munism is not for vigilantes, but in ceremonies including rosary, For prompt delivery for legally constituted authori- way of the cross, sermon, Telephone Lowell ties supported by the coopera- blessing of the' sick and bene& Day & Night Servlc~ GL 8.~333 and GL '~7500 diction. tion of all citizens. Rev. Timothy R. Rondeau, St. Rural Bottled Gas Service "Fighting communism is no Auxiliary Plants place for amateurs," liaid Bishop Peter's parish, Northbridge will 61 COHANNEl ST. Willinger, a member' of the Re- preach." Special intention~ for BOSTON TAUNTON demptorist order. "Chasing sub- the annual event will ,include OCEANPORT, N • .II. versives is not for the untrained: success of the Ecumenical CounAttleboro - No. Attleboro PAWTUCKET, R. I. cil, world peace, and conversion Taunton 'Type of Zealot' of sinners. "We must be informed about communism, understand its ways anp. be alert to its tactics, but we must not indulge in our own private campaign against it," he said. Speaking of, what he termed the so-called rightwingers, Bisat hop Wjllinger said: "The overactive character of this type of zealot has not only disturbed the good order of the community, but actually split it in two. "I have no time for rabble115 WILLIAM ~T. NEW BEDFORD, MASS. rousing zealots, social propaUNION, WHARF, FAIRHAVEN gandists or pure charlatall8o"

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]By

Most Rev. Ftdton J. Sheen, IDl.

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We have been writing this column for more than 10 years. It is quite different from most columns in that it combines two chm:acteristics: 1) it gives missionary information; 2)· it offers a spiritual challenge to aid the Holy Father and his Society for the Propagation of the Faith. It seeks to distress· the comfortable, to whom it is addressed, and to comfort the distressed Da!Dely, the poor in Asia, Africa and Oceania. '

Our readers are of two different types. ·Ii~e the two daughters-In-law of Naomi. When Naomi returned to her natlvo Bethlehem after the del1>&h of her' two sons, their wives,· who were Moabfite and not .Jewish women, accompanied her to the border' of .JUQ. "Orpha kissed her mother-In-law and went back (to the; pagan land); Buth would not leave her side." Orpha had many good qualities. She was courteous and kind; she had reverence for those .who were wholly dedleated to God: she was· affectionate and thoughtful, but she "went back to her own people and the goda they worship." Ruth, however, said to hell' mother-In-law: "Thy people shall be' my people: thy Gocll shaJ.P be my God."

.-EASTERN GARB: Clothed in Eastern Rite vestments, Richard Cardinal Cushing, Archbishop of. Boston, presides at the consecration of Archbishop John· Bassoul of Horns, .Syria, at ceremonies in the Cathedral of the Holy .GrOSS, ~oston. NC Photo.

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Our readers are led in the "God Love You" .column to the borders of the mission world, to the lands where missionaries· sp~nd themselves an~ are b,;ing spent for the cause of Chris~. . Some, however, are hke Orpha: when they see the Holy Father ,there pleading for The Society for the Propagation of the Faith they give the column a ·mother-in-Iaw kiss and go back to thei; Cross:-Iess world, the idols safe in their pocketbooks. Others, like. Ruth, .when they hear the Vicar of Christ plead for aid, prayers and scarifices, say: "Thy people in Africa and Asia shall be my people." Each day they make a small act of self-denial and at the end of the month send it to the Holy Father through his own Society. .. . . May we ask the Ruth-readers to pray for the Orpha-readers, IIInd may we assure the Ruth-readers of celestial blessings. We never hear of Orpha again. But Ruth married Boaz and .became the mother of Obed, and Obell was the grandfather of -David. Thus, from. her .seed sprang Our Lord and Savior, Jesus ChriSt. So the sacrifices of Ruth-readers will beget other-Christs as converts and priests in mission lands. . ,.

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,GOD' LOVE ,YOU to· M.R.H. for· $60 ''For the Missions of the. world." . . . to V.K.D. for $50 "You requested iIi a column that· each reader .send $10.. I am sending an extra $40 to make 'up for f0.ur readers. who _c.annot affOrd to comply. with your request." . . . to, Anonymous for $2 "I promised Our Lord t would send a quarter, to .the Missions for every pound I. lost; As I lost weight an.d money, mar .the c~ildr.e~ in mission lands gain."'. Send. us your old g~ld·~~d jewelry.-. the··~aluables yom ~~ longer use but which are too good;to throw I!tW~Y. We will sell the earrings, gold eyeglass frames, . flatware,. ·ete., use the. ~oney. to rei_eve the suffering in mission, lands~ Our'address: 'rheSoeiety ot the Propagation of .~h0 lFaith, 366. Fifth .Avenue. . New :i'ork 1, New York. .. .

and

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re.' .

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. Cut out this column, pin yoUr sacrifice to It and mail it to the Most Rev Fulton J. Sheen, ·National Director of; the Society for the Propagation of the Faith, 366 Fifth Avenue, New York 1, N. Y., or your Diocesan Director, RT. REV. RAYMOND T. CONSIDINE /" 368 North' Main Str~t. Fall Riv;er. Mass.

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, Tft£ AN<;HOR":'" ,.

'I'epa'ring for ·Final· Examination Absorb Attention of Students As Scholastic Year Wanes

'Thurs., May '10, 1962 eeived an individual trophy _ best affirmative sp,eaker. The New Bedford team wID compete in a national tournament Wednesday, May 30 ,m Miami Beach.

By .Clement J. Dowling There are only six more weeks of school before summer vacation is here. The -importance of knowledge and the development of individual abQity absorb the time and energies of our diocesan high-scnoolers. Next week Catholic University exams, then in a. remember. The importance of few more weeks the' final good manners and consideration exams prepared by the indi- for others are stressed to such an vidual schools. Topics discus- extent here that long-time grad-

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uates often fondly ten how their own lives have benefited. One recent D.A. grad now in college waited ,to hold a door open for a professor and received "Say - and where do you come, from?" Yesterday ended the annual three-day retreat for the girls at Mount St. Mary's Academy', Fall River. Rev. Bennet Kelley of the Paulist Fathers was _retreat 'master. An example of a retreat in our schools is: . 9:00 A. M.-Conference 10:0o-Spiritual Reading 10:25-Coilference' 11:25-Holy Mass STUDENT COUNCIL: Student Council members at 12-1:0o-Lunch and ConferSacred Hearts Academy, Fall River, are front, from left, ence • 1:3O-Conference' and Bene- Ann Turner, Diane McGee; rear, Patricia Mead, Elizabeth diction Ann Collins. Amazing is the response and enjoyment of the students to achieved by 32 H.F.'ers whose More and more our Catholic these retreats which develop works-.. were printed in the re- teen-agers are finding the Litpractical and spiritual maturity. cently published "Young Amer- urgy developing in themselves May Activities ica Sings," a compilation of a vibrant love and appreciation Traveling through the various poems chosen nationwide by the for their religion. high schools during the first National High School Poetry Athletic Banquet week of May, we find Stang stu- Association. About 30 girls from Bishop ' dents looking forward to tomorVisiting Feehan High and the Stang will attend the annual row night's Spring Dance when Convention resulted in unearth-' Bristol County Girls' Athletie a King and Queen will be chosen ing some interesting facts. Yes- League banquet Thursday, May 'to lead the grand march; a group terday a helicopter landed in the 1'1. They will t:epresent varsity of 25 juniors at Mt: St. Mary's parking lot of the school as part sports played at the North Dar·tplanning attendance at St. of a joint activity exercise ~ · mouth school. Anne's Hospital's open house on . Science and Civil Defense. . In addition to super prize wiDMay 11; and Bishop Feehan High Nuns and students were given · ner Lili Ann Motta, Stang stubeing notified it has been ac- short rides as they absorbed in- · dents recently gaining recognicepted for affiliation with Cath- formation on too uses and impor- , tion in the field of science inolic University. tance of a helicopter. Movies clude Robert ,Murray and Paul Overheard at a number of. also were shown describing the · Lamoureux, ·both award winner. schools are enthusiastic descrip- operation of these fly bids as at the Diocesan Science Fair. New Bedford Debate1'l9 tions of teachers who attended' well as the ABC's of internal Msgr. McKeon' Debating Sothe National Catholic Educa-' eombustion and auto engines. <eiety oJ. Holy Family High tional Associatioo conference in Youth Fitness Detroit., ' School added to its impressive Feehan High is also observing record C1I. victories last week ill Adding to their appreciation National Youth Fitness Week in a first place tie with a team from C1I. a }V0nderful meeting, the 'speakers described side visits to Ii praCtical way. They will cor- Cam.~lic Memorial High School, the Ford museum, St-. Theresa's relate special menus in their West Roxbury. Susan Aguiar reshrine, and 'St. Aloysius church. school cafeteria with gym activ.,. Seen at Fairhaven's Sacred ities aimed at proper eating and Hearts Academy are the viva- exercise habits. Stonehill College once again cious seniors and juniors looking forward to a Boston Planetarium provided Diocesan students with visit 'as a I reward for putting a wonderful Liturgical Confertogether a wonderful school sci- ence on their campus. Students lI1iill'ect Method ence fair. And the ambitious from Msgr. Coyle in Taunton, Interesting news picked up at seniors have completed plans for Sacred Hearts Academy in Fall River, and Bishop Feehan mothe Convention. included the weekly cake sales to augment ALM program in foreign lan- their graduation expense treas- tored to. North Easton on Satur-' day to hear famed speakers lecguages where traditional teach- ury. ture on the Liturgy and its vital New Sollllalists ing is reversed and the students Bishop James J. Gerrard this importance to spiritual developare taught the so-called "Direct ment. Method." For the first eight week presided at Sodality serv\ . weeks they learn to speak the ices in St. Lawrence church. <. .language, then they attack the Thirty students of New Bedford's ~~FO~E V(QlllJl grammar. Holy Family High took part, two aUY - TRY < "Is Teaching Science Your renewing their sacred promises, Cup of Tea?" was a lecture that 11 making promises for the first enthralled the 1000 plus teachers. time and 17 being accepted as Science today occupies students probationers. Full Sodality membership is in our Catholic schools from fifth OLDSMOBILE through 12th grades. Other out- - attained only after one proves standing parts of the Convention' personal and serious dedication Oldsmobile-Peugot-Renauit included the panels on "Teaching to Sodality ideals. 67 Middle Street. Fairhaven Poetical success has also been Religion," "Creative Writing," and "Testing." Superintendent of Schools Rev. Patrick J. O'Neill received high words of praise for a wellprepared and excellent convention. Feehan High in Attleboro Earn our new, higher4~ proved to be an ideal building rate on reguiar s~lVings. ' U and host. leach account insured, . . The entire affair was handled safe by an agency of U on one floor of the magnificent the U.S. Govt. A Yeall' monument to Bishop Feehan. Some 92 exhibitors showed their ~ wares and many public school . • • • • • •:£,o"e.bY·. teachers were seen viewing and . . _ • • "po" tor' ,,1"9 o"~ examining :the exhibits. Needless • __ . _ -'se"eS ", eSe,olh eS to say the Science Fair, featuring rFREE/lUT "'01\ tor"" lJl / ~ outsta!lding Diocesan students, ~'occo"""-' •. proved a most welcome and absorbing attraction. ~ SIC)",IO - , . • New York Trip Elsewhere 40 seniors from Fall River's Dominican Academy will eo •••• . , leave early tomorrow for a one ~ CI''I •• _• . • • • • • • •~....... Resources over day trip to New York to tour the .....••••• $20,000,000 United Nations and 'Rockefeller Center. This Is the same school that features continuing "Courtesy Campaign." Freshman C class is 1 North Main St., cor. Bedford. - Open Frio Eve.1I 8 one class D.A. students alWa)'8 sed on the campus and going to and from school often include possible exam questions. Students swap oral exams with each other and prepare ,apprehensively for the BIG TESTS. ' Ahead of the. game in one field are those students who prepared for the recent 12th annual prize examination in mathematics. The purpose of such an exam is three-fold-to stimulate interest in mathematics among teen agers; to encourage high standards of proficiency in these schools; and to acquaint students who are proficient in math with the professional opportunities in this field. Math imperative Mary Ann Ferreira and Judith Callahan of Fall River's Mt. St. Mary's have received full tuition grants from the National Science Foundation to attend Brown University summer school. The girls will be studying physics, biology or electronics." In all these fields,an extensive knowledge of math is imperative. Someone asked what benefits students derived from the recent Diocesan Teachers Conference. Posing the question to the teachers brought forth the facts that· their profeSsional competence was improved, they returned to their students renewed In spirit and enthusiasm, and the opportunity for exchange of ideas resulted in a broadening and valuable experience for the individual teacher. . One principal summed it up with "We continually strive to learn and improve,o~selvesthat our students may in turn be better." Refreshing It is to hear teachers in a discussion group relating scholastic problems and find_ ing them common. Fairhaven, New Bedford, No. Dartmouth, Fall River, Taunton or the Attleboros--teachers swapping scholastic experiences found their students with like problems and aptitudes generally.

PATERSON (NC)-Hospitality to refugee CUban~ arriving in this area from Miami is not m matter of option but "the law of Christian living," Bishop James A. McNulty of Paterson said here. The Bishop asked Catholics m. the diocese to open their hearts and homes to Cuban children, 4(]) of whom arrived at Newark Airport under auspices of PatersO!l Diocesan Catholic Charities. Noting that "2,000 refugees ar~ rive in Miami every week," ths Bishop added that "their loved ones have been slain or imprisoned, their homes and posseszions taken from them." "In this emergency," he stated, U 'love of neighbor' is not a matter of option or counsel; it is the Lord's commandment. It is the law of Christian living. This lov<1l of neighbor embraces all men i:JI need."

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River,,-Thurs;, May, 10; 1962 , . . I , •

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W~Nr~lfB Whii€&. R~(Gip~~ By Rev. Jol1w It folsier .

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St. Anthony's Church - New Bedford·

Doesn't the sanctuary' of your parish church look dif(ferent? Sure it does, for i there o~ the Gospel sid~ all can s~e an elaborate candlestick as a finger pointilig I up to a' large, pure~ white candle 'and. saying "Look, 'look, He is truly risen." How and w,hy 'mas' but imm~rses Ius in 'a did it get there? Well, while wormth of intimacy ahd mystithe dramatic ceremonies: of cism which in its joy has us see the Easter Vigil Service lj.re the horrible ,sin of 'Adam neariy

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still fresh' in our minds and the as necessary andQ.happy - only Church bids -that the evenidg.'s because it provoked I such a joy still perwealth of love 'for us on the part vade the 'season of God! ' it would be well . Invitation I to mention 'one In solemn and ornate tones, of .the Church's' the priest invites all present to choicest recipes. join with him in ble~ing' arid , You rememthanking God. He reminds us of bet that the the true parallel ,betWeen the first part of the first Passover, when \he Jews Service con';' throug,h God's mercy were freed sisted 'iri 'the..... of Egyptian bondage,' and the blessing of the second, our own Easter, when f'i r e . Such a Chpst, as the flicker qf life rea blessing was entered p.is ,body, has ~lilzed' the Q comm<!ll thing in the early . wa~ for us too, W.hat ~eas~n~ to Church for the light necessary be JOyous: 'death IS no~ the end for an evening's service was ~l- but the door: sin is' not a crushways first blessed and offered to ,ing:-t~:de~thi Satan. is pot w~t~­ God. Now, it tak-es on added sig- out hIS. hmIts; all th,at Cllnst nificance. because ,we are not.' taught was true ... true, and He used to' seeing our churches 'has now. PFo:ven it to u~. What a . ' stripped naked and dark, Now, cry of VIctory, and fOlj us well- : it symbolizes a sudden awaken- founded hope! ' ing like the' cemetery guards , Sacrifice':, , must' have experienced early ,on Then, reverting agairi one's at-, that Easter morn. , tention to the Pascha~ CaIJ.dle,· Your ,parish priest then took that glorious symbol of the Res-" this newly struck fire into the urrecte~ Lord, the priest offers it Church. The entrance was dra- to God as a sacrifice. : matic: one solitary light with the What a wonderful burnt-offer_ . glad cry: "The Light of' Christ!" ing presente<: to God While we Thus we witnessed Christ, the beg His forgiveness and with Light of the World, overcoming Christian hope thank I Him for 'the darkness and dispelling, it this, the greatest of His favorswith the brightness of His Res- 'HiS Son's Resurrecetion! The Urrection as the Pillar of Fire Candle is marked with :His Son's had done for the Jewish people sign; in it are pressed five grains in their flight from Egypt. of incense as He stands before Meanwhile, this same fire in... _ 'us this day with His Five Glocreases and spreads out to the riou Wounds. We remind dod clergy apd to the faithful. Thu~ that it is for us that Hi~ Son has dQes Christ influence one ilnd all; so suffered and beg Him' to reaccepted by e!ich willingly or He ceive our 'poor sacri1ice, the does not come. work of busy bees. ) Exultet . Intercession : Now in the midst of such With Christian confidence, drama, the Church must make - therefore, we turn to Ohr 'Father a solemn effort to have us under- and pray. We ask Hint to bless stand the meaning and imp6r- our saintly Father, John; guide tance of this night. It, sets the our \ protector and ;provider,' hymn in a Eucharistic form- James; inspire the 'christian like our many Prefaces-so as!to leaders in their effort~ in this give it solemnity; it uses lan- troubled world; help the' people guage which rises to the heights here in church and\ ~hose not of which it is hard to find, a able to come. ' I I parallel in Christian literature. You didn't realize 'all this? It does not enumerate cold dog- Well, the Paschal Candle is still there in the sanctuary to inspire yOI,l, we are still in Paschal time Graduation Speaker Christ does still want to 'resurWINONA (NC) - Margaret rect you from your daily imd Mealey, executive director of the petty problems but you do have National Council of Catholic to approach and hold the candle Women, will speak Monday, of your life near to Hi~ that you June 4 at commencement exer- too may burn with fove of Him cises of the College of St. Teresa and us. .. " I here in Minnesota. Next Week: Asperges

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- '~ TAUNTON VINCENTIANS: At communIon breakf~st fot Taunton Particular Council, Society of St. ViJ~cent de Paul, from left, William J.Fagan, council president; Bishop Connolly; Rev. James Lyons, area chaplain; H. Frank Reilly, Fall River Particular Council president.

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs., May 10, 1962

LiTURGICAL WORKSHOP: Scores from Diocese participate in Stonehill College's third annual liturgical workshop. Left, Virginia Waring and Sara Miller talk to Rev. William F. Hogan, C.S.C., organizer of program. Top right, Rev. Thomas Barrosse, C.S.C., principal .speaker and scripture professor at Holy Cross College, Washington, D.C.; Rev.

Richard H. Sullivan, C.S.C., StOllehill president; Rev. John H. Hackett, Diocesan vice-chancellor, and 'workshop chairman. Bottom right, panel participants, :from left, Sister Mary Francille, C.S.J., Rev. :Mark Noonan, Mrs: Philip J. McNiff, Rev. James O'Donohoe. More than 500 clergy. members of the religious and laity attended.

Cardinal Asks Healthy Collaboration ·Between Clergy and NEW YORK (NC)-Priests and laymen must work Dut "some kind· of healthy collaboration" in the Church, Paul-FJmile Cardinal Leger, Archbishop of· Montreal, believes. Cardinal Leger said the clergy "have to make an act of confidence" in laymen. The clergy find it "difficult to acCardinal's views are contain- cept" such changes and added edin an interview in America that this is "understandable." magazine, published here by Nevertheless, he said, "I have the Jesuits. The interview was conducted by Father Walter M. Abbott, S.J., the\ magazine's feature editor, and appears in the May 12 issue of America. Greater Role Cardinal Leger· noted that to encourage laymen to assume a greater role in the work of the Church he has taken such steps as these: all seven members of the Montreal Catholic School Board are laymen; a layman is vice rector of the Catholic University of Montreal; a Montreal Catholic school has been turned over entirely to laymen. The Cardinal said many

P·!an New Cathedral In lill'l<=Il'\ln Dio«:ese LINCOLN (NC)-The Cathedral of the RIsen Christ has been selected as the name for the new mother church of the Lincoln (Neb.) diocese, construction of which will start .next year, Bishop James V. Casey has announced. The new cathedral will replace Ute present St Mary's cathedral. Bishop Casey said: "Its the, matic scht:me will be the Resurrection of Christ. Presently, architects, artists and theologians are engaged in studies and research to find inspiration from this central truth of Christianity for the planning of the cathedral."

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WASHINGTON (NC)-Catholies of Polish ancestry in the U. S. were praised for their demonstration of Catholic unity in contributing over a half-million dollars for construction of a chapel in the National Shrine of the Immaculate ConceptioJA.

told my priests that the aspiration of the laity to share in direction of the schools is legitimate . . . 1 have been encouraging dialogue not only between Catholics and separated Christians but also between Catholic clergy and laity."

"conformism." "I call upon our laity for a solution to this problem," he said. uIf we have enough profoundly Christian laymen who are aware of their responsibili-

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THE ANCHO"-'):ocese of Fall River-Thurs., May 1O. 1962

OUR LADY OF ANGELS. ST. AUGUS'.II.'JNE. ST. STANISLAlUS. FALL RiVER, , VINlEYARD HAVEN FALL llUVER Ladies' Guild members will be 0 The Parent Teacher and ,Alu.mNew officers of the Council of ni Associatio& will sponsor a guests of the Holy Name Society Catholic Women are Mrs. Mary mystery ride and Mother's Day at a breakfast followirtg 8 o'clock E. Velozo, re-elected as presi,party 3unday, May 20. A break- Mass Sunday morning, May' 20. dent; Mrs. Esther Dzugala, vicefast for First Communicants will The guild will have as' its guests president; Mrs. Theresa Souza members of St. Elizabeth Guild, and, Miss Anna Rocha, secretaalso be held this month.. New officers will be chqsen ' Edgartown and Sacred Heart ries; Mrs. Gloria Magano, treasWednesday, June 6, at which Guild, Oak Bluffs at la meeting urer. meeting sixth grade mothers will Saturday, 'May 26.: A guest Banquet and installation are be hostesses. "'he annual chil- speaker will' be featured. set for Sunday, June 24 at Venus Members are makfug aprons de Milo restaurant. Mrs. Mary dren's field day will be held Sunday, Aug. 19 with Jolin for a sale planned fbr August. Silvia is chairman. Mazurek and Edw&rd Holewiak Mrs. Arthur Amaral will be in The 'council's annual corporcharge of a receptiort for chilin charge. dren to be confirmed Sunday, ate communion will be held at 7 o'clock Mass this Sunday mornMay 2'0. ' '1 ' ST. MARY'S. ing. ' MANSlFIJElLD Tesiimonial basketball banThe Catholic Women's Club ST. MATlIlllllEU. quet ~ planned for 6 Sunday will hold its annual banque~ at F AILL RIVER I, night, June 17 at White's restau6:30 tonight at the Lord Fox, A communion breakfast and. rant. Tickets are available from Foxboro. Rev. Daniel F. ShaBoo, general manager of The Anchor, presentation of new officers will committee 'members. follow attendance at 17:30 Mass Our Lady cif ~els Fea;t will will speak. Sunday morning, Mayj 20 by the be opened with 'a block· dance OUR LADY OlF MT. CARMlEL. Council of Catholic Women'. 'Formal' installation .ceremonies Thursday, Aug. 16, and will be SEEKONK are scheduled for Swiday, June followed. I;!y an "angelola" FriPreliminary planS are under -3. day, Aug. 17 and auctions, con... . I· way for a Christmas bazaar, to certs and religious' ceremonies be sponsored at the end of Octoon Saturday, Aug. 18 and SunST. JAMES. ber by the Woman's Guild. Mrs. day, Aug. 19. William Bishop and Mrs. Manuel NEW BF.D"!'ORD I De Mattos head a large commitMsgr. Noon Circle, will hear S8. PETlER AND PAUL, tee and announce that the next Bishop Stang Glee Club at its . FALlL lIUlVlER pla~ningmeetingwill be held in meeting set 'for 7:45 Wednesday The Women's Club's weekly September. night, May 16. Sister Patricia, h' Gertrude will direct the singers. . w 1St will be held at 8 Monday ST. 'JACQUES, In charge of the soci~l hour to night, May 14 in the church hall TAUNTON follow 'will be MrS. Edward with Mrs. Raymond A. Dooley and Mrs. Walter Cabuccio in Rev. William Hogan, C.S.C., Thornber, chairman; and Mrs. charge of arrangements. professor of history and chair- Kathleen Walden, co-chairman. man' of theology at Stonehill College. addressed Ladies\ of Ste. ST. JTOlllIN BAP'll'lIST, Anne and Children of Mary at a' OUR ILADY OlF M'U'.CARMEIL, ,ClENTRAlL VIlLILAGlE NEW BEDlFORD i, Communion' supper. His topic Films 'of past events will feaRev. Luiz G. Mendonca is Inwas the forthcoming Ecumenical ture the Ladies' Guild meeting . sti"ucting a, claSs in. Advanced Council. The unit's annual Christian Doctrine from 7:30 to tonight. SACRED HEART, 9:15 Tuesday l:1nd Friday nights, mother-daughter breakfast will NORTH ATTLEBORO in the church basem~nt. Topic be held following 7:30 Mass this New Holy Name Society ,offi- of discussion will be ,[Ithe sl!cra- S!¥lday qJ.orning in t~e church cers are Edward Surprenant, ments., The course is primarily'. hall. Initial plans are being president; Gerard De~ilets, vice p'lanned for' Confraternity of. formed for the annual installapresident; Leo Meumer, secre- Christian Doctrine ihstructors, tion banquet, to be held, Thursday, June 14. tary' Joseph Bonneau, treasurer;_ but all are welcome to l attend. Leo From~nt, marshal. They OUR LADY OF GRACE. be installed next month. ST. ROCH, NORTIIl WESTPOR:'r . New members will be recei:Vcd. .FALL. RIVER The· Council of Catholie following 7 o'clock Mass Sun~ay morning, May 13 and at a father . The Council of Catholic Women' Women' plluis' its installation "\ and son Communion breakfast plans a membership t~a Sunday banquet for 7 Tuesday night, afternoon, May 20 in ;the ~chool June 5, in the church halL Sunday, June 10. hall, preceded, at 1:45 1 by Bene- Reservations must be made by 'Spring activities for the,pai-ish diction. Friday, June 1. Tickets are CYO will include reception of available from the co-chairmen, corporate Co~inunion at 7:30 who aflnounce that all women of , Ascension Thursday evening, NOTRE DAME,' the parish and their friends are May 31, followed by supper at FALL RllV!ER : invited. Mrs. Mary Almond will Sandys restaurant. jteservations The Council of Catholic Women be .installing officer and, music for the supper must b~ made by will sponsor a humtnage' sale Tuesday, May 15. James Murphy Friday and Saturday, June 8 and will be by the parish orchestra, directed, by Miss Ann Danis. 'is chairman. 9,at; 146 East Main i Street. A 'Beginning at 8 tonight, the Planned for Saturday night, membership reception is sched- Rose Hawthorne sewing group .uled' for an open council meetJune 2 from 8 to 11 is a Spring will meet on alternate ThursFrolic in the church hall. Dennis ing Monday night, May 28. Mrs. days in the church hall. Fournier, Jr. is in charge of ar- Paul .Dumais ,is chairman. A rangements and announces ,'hat teen-age roller-skating party is l!I!OILYGl!I!OST. a CYO mascot will be introduced set for Friday, May 25' and ATTILE!B0RO planned for September is the and the. program will feature The Mothers' Club will hold games, prizes and refreshments. council's annual fashion show. a penny social at their meeting Mrs. Yvonne L. B~auchesne; Friday, May 18. Mrs. Jean RobiMembers of the eighth grade graduating class will be guests president and Mrs. Yvette Lajoie, chaud and Mrs. Jean Melville of honor and, all Attleboro' area vice-president, annoO-nce that will be co-chairmen. ' the fourth annual banquet of the CYO members are also invited. Council of Catholic i Women's Sunday morning, June 3, a bowling team will be held at cake sale will, follow Masses, with Miss Irene Desautel as 7:30 Wednesday night, May i6 ' at Lord Fox restaurant, Foxboro. chairman. , A bike hike is set for Satur- Rev. Gerard A. Boisvert, 'guest of day, JUDe 23. Members are asked' honor, will present trophies. to brin? lunches ' HOlLY NAME, I, ST. JOSEPH, NEW BlEDFORD ~ FAI,L inVER The Women's Guild plans a The ne-ir parish Boy Scout dance at 8 this Saturday night in troop meets from 6:30 untIl. II the parish hall. Chairmen are CHARlES f. VARGAS Wednesday nights in the chlir." Mrs. Albert, Frates II and Mrs. hall. 254 ROCKDALE AVENUE William Carter. The Women's Guild meets at 8 NEW BEDFORD, ~s. tonight in the school hall: A movie on the d4ties of a hos~ess ST. PATRICK'S, SOMERSET . will be' showl. and installation I ' Parishioners are making initial banquet tickets will be distribplans for the annual lkwn party: uted. ' Men of the parish will attend ,8:15 Mass and a Communion ~. IA. W~ILCOX CO. breakf,ilst Sunday, May 27. I O!FIF~CIE fllJR~rII'URIE IMMACUILATE 'CONCEPTiON, in Stock for Immediati, DeUve.., BREWSTlER, DENN][S The Women's Guild will hold & DESKS '., (HAIRS FILING CABINETS a social at 8 Monday night, May 21, at the home of Mr'-and Mrs. • FIRE FILES II> SAFES Harold. Ellis, Pleasant Lake. fOLDING TABLES New officers of the Holy Name AND CHAIRS i Society are David Hodson, president; Warren Doe, vice-presi~. A. wnlL~<O~ C©. dent; Paul LaBrecque, secre22 BEDFORD S1. tary; Frank M"Carthv. treasUrer; fHJfEAll~G ~AU RIVER 5-1838 I , William Bohlin, udit()l'. 1

GIFT TO BISHOP: Eugene J. Pontiff, former owner of the Hotel Mell~n, Fall River, present to' Bishop Connolly the grandfather's clock that was object of admiration for generations of guest.<'

DETROIT (NC)-The Catholic Business, Education Assoc41tion here marked Sunday, May 6 as ,Interracial Justice' Day in honor of Blessed Martin de Porras, who was 'cannonized. the same day. The executive board of the association, meeting in conjunction with'the 59th annual convention of the National Catholic Educational Association, said members 'were urged to organize special programs in their schools to highlight the need for sOcial: charity and justice.

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs.,. May 10, 1962

.W;~~(0\~~afl'!l ~§~~~O@~~ A~~~ (6@\lB~{f ~@ ~In~e MADISON (NC)-The State Supreme Court was asked to make a prompt decision on the eonstitutionalityof Wisconsin's new school bus law.

"friendly suit" designed to provide a test of the controversial law permitting limited transportation of private schooi studenttl on public school buses.

Indications were that the court would comply with the request, . made by state. officials in a

The new law provides that school districts must transport

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PHILADELPHIA (NC) - A challenge to "awaken the conscience of Catholic America" was given Catholics in the communications media by Father Albert J. Nevin~. M.M., president of the Catholic Press Association. "America stands at the crossroads, and like it or not, those of us who are in communications are the guardians of the American conscience, the balance scales of justice, the catalyst of public opinion," the priestjournalist said. Father Nevins, who is editor of Maryknoll magazine, spoke at a dinner after receiving Villanova University's 51. Augustine Award for 1962. Dwell in Void "By and large our Catholic-people are insensible, dwelling in a vast void of silence," Father Nevins said. "It is not that

Hails Efforts' Continued from Page One by Catholic and Protestant churchmen in the restudy was: "How could Hitlerism have - occurred in a Christian civilization?" The Jewish leader cited the action of His Holiness Pope John XXIII in eliminating the phrase "perfidious Jews" from the Good Friday liturgy and the declaration of the' Protestant Synod of Berlin-Brandenburg that "hatred toward Jews is a manifest impiety." Recen& Steps Shuster said recent steps by leading Catholic authorities had raised 'hopes that the forthcoming e cum e n i cal council would "pave the way for a fundamental reexamination of distc ·ted pictur~s of other religious groups contained in religious texts which in the past have been the source of misunderstandings and prejudice." At another session, the' direct,· ")f the Jewish 'agency's Latin American office warned that anti-Semitism in South America generally, and particularly in Argentina, "is at its highest level since the end of World War II."

.

Praises Nuns WASHINGTOfJ (NC) - Rep. Thomas J. Lane of Massachusetts. in a statement placed iy the Congressi1>nal Record, paid tribute to nuns, saying, "wherever there are people in need ••• there you will find a nun."

C051l~~oe!mce they are in favor of hunger, oppression, disease. But they are so wrapped up in their own cares, comforts and little worlds, that they have subconsciously drawn the shades so as not to be disturbed by the problems outside." CathOlics in the communications media, Father Nevins said, must strive "to make our people understand that in the baptismal ritual they were pledged to the service of God and neighbor." "Despite 0 u r technological growth, the American people have fallen behind in the aI'eas of religious fidelity and moral responsibility," he declared. "Expediency has become a national virtue with 'What's in' it for me?' the motto of the day."Father Nevins charged: "We feed upon our own· pettiness, our material comforts, our personal prides. We offer the 'world our pastel kitchen phones and selfdefrosting refrigerators, never realizing· that while the world may need bread, we ourselves have a greater need for the reaffirmation and revitalization of the tremendous Judaeo-Christian ideals that are the cornerstone of our society and the pillars of our nation." r------~ c_

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18 . .

THE ANCHO!:!-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs:i MarlO, 1962 "

,AYsterrofry. ~ lflroportont'

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Becomes Paulist Continued from Page One

F@(Slf@S'

New Bedford and graduated in 1945 from New Bedford High , School. He served in the Army Air Force during World War II, then attended Harvard, graduating with a bachelor of arts·degree. Following graduation Rev. Mr. Brimley entered government service. His assignments included a two year tour of duty in' Hong Kong.

C@MmM~i~mnJ

By Most Rev. Robert J. Dwyer, D. D. Bishop of Reno What price, materialism? There was once a time when ,words had a reasonably fixed and permanent~eaning. Or sd we assumed in out innocence. Changes, if any, were Islow and imperceptible, so that one gelleratioh could broadly u n d. e r S tan d the' h : 1 ease 0 f th e • voca t'''' Ill);; p. ySIca speech of Its fathers a~d' enjoyment of creature !comforts (though with somewhat 'less by its adepts.' On the Icontrary, success, admittedly) that of its inner history, the ~istory of its sons and daughters. its saints a9 d seer~\ is fa record 'But this lis, no longer qu~te of extreme austel'lty, ~ven as-O so true. We ceticism, ahnost as stark as that are' witnessing of the ancient Christian hermits in our day a of the Thebaid. , far more rapid It has exerte5i an influence a ttl' i t ion of o'ver countless of its· followers mea n i n g , which can be describe,d,glibly, doubtless as 'a enough, as fanaticism, but which !l' e fIe c t ion in many instances apswers quite of the increasas well to admirable self-sacriing confusion in fice. the mod ern " How else can some of its more mind. And it conspicuous gains be understood, is hardly to be those won not by brutal force of won del' e d at arms but by the evideI1t attracthat definitions once accepted as tion of its .example? ' universally valid are ceasing to 'Unq'uestionable Enthusiasm enjoy that distinction. And it must be admitted, howWe had thought, for,example, ever much it hurts to do so, that that the term materialism was this asceticism of Corhmunism reasonably well understood I by contrasts with telling force with educated perso.ns, It me~nt, a Western o\Jsession with:material philosophy of hfe, of realIty, of goods, with the popular love of being and becoming, in 'Which, luxury in the free wdrid.· and the totality was reduced or sim- with the only partiali success ,plified to sheer matter, to t~e 'measured by Christiani'ty in its exclusion of spi.rit. .I combat with materialistn.in its It is an ancient aberratic;m own body. . : with roots deep in the past of This asceticism accounts for Hellas an'd the Orient, and it has the unquestionabl~ en~husiasm had a tremendous revival in which the movement arouses' in recent times, fr~m the 18~h many hearts, an en'thusiasm century to the present, almost, which its logic should denounce to the point wl!ere'it cap. be said. as bourgeois weakness but to have captured the mind of which it practically accepts as modern man. its most precious asset for world Basis of Communism conquest. It has furnished the basis for ' Perhaps an increase in Compositivism and evolutionism," munist well-being will change beguiling men as diverse as La, all this and destroy its austerity, ' Place and Herbert Sp~ncer, and but for the time being it is a it has been adopted - its most factor' to be reckoned 'with. signal victory - as the ground-' Power in Morale ",:ork ~nd justification of the And beyond t.his, i Polanyi dIalectIC hammered out by Karl pointed to a kind of perverted Marx. or "inverted" spirituality in· Communism, thus, is built on Communism. It does s~t values materia1ism. Its dialectic is on absolute devotion ~nd total nothing more than the ironclad consecration' it does 'canonize ,process by which spirit is eliIj!.- its Saints and apostles,. i inated, along .with the illusiol1S , No explanation exists' for this of, indep'endent intellect and phase in its dialectic but it is ,free ~m, from the concerns of' clear that here th~ [dialectic mankmd. , . yields to realism. There may be M~teri~lism is the substance as y~t no temptation t~ legitiof histol'lcal necessity, of econo- matize immortality but the acmic and socia~ e,,:?lutioni~m. claim of a grateful ~eopie is now Man must sl;lbmit 'to It. Nothmg a recognized power in Commuhe can do WIll cha nge or deflect nist morale . .u~ course by a hair's breadth. More, the~e is a senseln'which ~IS dream of dominating matter the total denial of fre~dom or IS pure fantasy, for eternally of individual mind becomes and. ine.vi~ably matter must invertedly, a badge of th~ dommate hIm. greater freedom and of' a holier Polanyi's View understanding. It is' almost the So far so good, and something echo of the Christian principle understood. But now comes one of losing life' in order to find of the ablest thinkers of our it. ' day, one. of the keenest critics Drama' ~f Promi$e of Commupism, Michael Polanyi,.. I Nonsense, all of this? ,Cerbrilliant scientist and equally tainly it is if we ever expected brilliant social philosopher, with to deal with Communist materithe thesis that Communism, alism as a rational ph~losophY, however 'enslaved to a dogmatic or thought to see it exemplified materialism, is strangely non- according to the rules of reason. materialistic . in its personal But if 'we recognize the trend manifestations. , for what it is, the strhggle of The notion that its materia- . the human spirit to emerge from lism qualifies the thinking arid the darkness of its' de~th, then actions of· its believers is tdo it takes on the suddert drama simpliste, 'too naive to be taken, of a promise. i serious. And indeed, ,whiie Once more we may fInd God materialism may still be aswriting straight with a I crooked sertcd as the .Qfficial dogma, pen." I, there is much to show that it is honored more in the breach than the observance. ' Attraction of Example Polanyi J:tas no difficulty in showing that Communism is not and has never been particularly materialistic in tpe sense of ad-

,I

£~~&~y L~w ~~~~@~ , COLUMBUS (NC) - A nonprofit corporation charter has been granted to the Ohio Blue Law Constitutional Amendment Foundation of Akron. The organization is seeking to obtain some 350,000 signatures required to ~ave an amengment to state Sunday sales laws placed on the ballot in November's elections;

Returning to the United States, he attended Boston College and. St. Philip Neri School for Delayed Vocations. He entered the . Paulist novitiate in 1955 and in 1956 began formal studies for the priesthood at the Paulist House of StUdies, Washington, D. C., where he received a master's degree in theology.

,

Rev. Mr. Br'imley will be assigned to the Catholic Information Center, Grand Rapids, Mich., this Summer. In September he will resume graduate studies in preparation for ,the specialized' apostolate of ·the' Paulist Fathers, which includes CONTEST WINNERS: Prevost students Paul Morrissette, Gaston Plante, Collin Matton and Marc Mancini were, giving missions, publishing books and magazines and administerthe oratorical contest winners at Monsignor Prevost High ing Newman Clubs- and InformaSchoo~, Fall RJver. tion Centers.

Numb~r Tripl'es

YOUR LAN,D. MY LAND

Continued from Page One the' midway march in the p'ast half century, the ratio of priests to Catholics~ was actually one per every 662.> Thus, while the ;ratio improves between 1912 and 1937, ,it has actually deteriorated in the last 25 years. .. Religious Order A comparison· of the figures for religious order priests with those for diocesan priests shows that, while both groups have been growing, the order' men have been increasing fa'ster than the, diocesan clergy. In 1912 there were 12,996 U.S. diocesan prie~s and in 1962 there are :13,774. Thus,' the- number of diocesan clergy today is two-and-a-half times the number a half century_ ago. At the same time, however, t1}e number of religious order priests is almost five times what it was 50 years ago. Order clergy, who totaled 4,495 in 1912, number 21,807 today. In 1912 there were in the United States 6,006' seminarians 'and 17,491 priests;' thus the number ,)f seminarians was roughly' 36 per cent of the number of "priests. By contrast, in' 1962 there are 46,189 seminarians and '55,581 priests - 83 per cent as many seminarians as priests. This is an improvement Qvet 1937, when there were twothirds 'as' many seminarians as' priests 21,877 seminarians and 31,649 priests. 'Related to the increase in the number of seminarians 'has been the increase in the number of seminaries - from 83 in 1912 to 205 in ']937 and 545 today.

''The Family That Prays Together S~ays Together"

THE HOLY LAND-sacred to Christian, Mos.tem and- Jew~ has been, for the past fo~rteen years, A LAND DIVIDED. Since 1948,' the time of the Arab-Israeli War, more than ONE MILLION ARABS have been homeless, living in _ exile in GAZA, JORDAN, LEBANON and SYRIA. ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND of these ARABS are CATHOLICS. The PONTIFICAL MISSION FOR PALESTINE, our Holy Father's Relief Agency for PALESTINE REFuGEEs' has bee n instrumental through the years in bringing spirituTht Holy Fathrr's MisJion AiJ al comfort and material aid to these war victims who lost everything' and for tilt Orimfa/ Churrh still need everything. Operating with funds donated through the CATHOLIC NEAR EAST WELFARE ASSOCIATION the Father of Christendom has been able to give food, shelter, clothing, medical aid and spiritual care to thousands who lost, in 1948. home, livelihood, all maierial possessions. During the month of May each year we appeal for the necessary financial help to keep the PONTIFICAL MISSION FOR PALESTINE in operation. The number of refugees continues to grow as children are born in exile-4,OOO babies were bom in Gaza last year - and, with no immediate solution of the "Palestine Problem" in sight we must continue to supply these poor people with all the things necessary for the life of their bodies 'as' well as for the .life of their souls. We are counting again this year on the wonderful.generosity of the people who ,have aided us in the past and we hope that new readers will give us added assistance. TliE HOLY LAND, the land of Christ, is indeed OllJR LAND. ", ' PlLEASE lIllELP US to educate the native priests and sisters who will keep our holy faith alive in the land of its birth and' on whom the Pontifical Mission depends for the day by day adminisll'a.tion of its relief program. PLEASE HELP US to provide native priests and sisters with . the wherewithal to care for the orphans, the aged, the sick and \he poor of Christ's native land. <

o

WiLL YOU, IN 'fIHIE LAND OF CHRIST,

EDUCATE A NATIVE PRIEST ($600) OR SISTER ($300' who will spend a lifetime mil1istering to the people 'of Our Saviour's homeland? Broken down into monthly or yearly I payments you might find this possible. . t:I GIVE AN ORPHAN A HOME? A child can be fed, clothed and housed for $10 a month. FEED A FAMILY FOR A MONTH? This, too, can be done b$m ~ 0 PAY A MONTH'S RENT FOR A FAMILY IN' BETHLEHEM? Rents are not very high' in the town of Our Lord's birth-$5 a month. COVER A CHILD WITH A BLANKET? A warm blanket can be purchased for $2. ' PROVIDE A DAY'S CARE FOR AN AGED PERSON? It costs the Sisters who operate our Homes for the Aged $1.50 a day for the' complete carp of each elderly person. o SEND US SOMETHING, no matter how 'small you 'think it is to help us bring food, clothing, shelter, medical aid and spiritual care to the Palestine Refugees. ,., .

o o o o

11

THE

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ELEVEN HUNDRED SIGHTLESS PEOPLE

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in Gaza have placed their hopes of a better and more fruitful life in th~ PONTIFICAL MISSION FOR PALESTINE. Most of them have been blind since early childhood. We have begun construction of a school which will give elementary schooling to children between the ages of 8 and 15, vocational training for boys· and men fro~ .16 to 411 years of age. For the blind of pre-school age, for those over 40 years of age and for others who would not benefit from training at the school itself, a specialist will make home visits. The initial cost for this' project 'will be $13,000. Could yeu don'8te something toward this great work of m e r c y ? ' ~,

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By Jade Kineavy Schoolboy baseball rounds the corner and heads -home after completing this week's schedule which will close out first half play. The nine team Narry circuit commences second round action today and the Case-Somerset game will 'be the cynosure of· all front a ~o of area products have eyes. The league - leading figured prominently in Colby's Raiders took a one game early season successes. The edge over the Cardinals into Mules' leading hurler is Somer_ Tuesday's clash ~ith Holy Family which with three contests carded will be the busiest of the Narry Clubs this week. Case enjoyed an open date Tuesday and coach Jack McCarthy promises to have the Cardinals in fine fettle for today's crucial Hanson Field date. Somerset will be looking toward a sweep of the series having taken a 7-2 decision on opening day behind the effective hurling of Sophomore portsider Jim Goodwin. Coach Jim Sullivan will more than likely go with Goodwin again today. The youngster is 3-0 at this writing. Somerset executed an unusual triple play, in last Thursday's ,8-2 conquest of Apponequet. The homesters had men on first and second, none out in the fifth. A tap to the mound was fielded to third for a force; third baseman Bruce Cranshaw fired a strike to Ray Ready at first to get the batter and Ready then whipped a throw to shortstop Pat Hunt on second to rub out the third runner who had swung wide on the play. Heads-up ball all the way. , llJiull'ilee Undefeated Durfee remains the only undefeated team in this neck of the woods. Coael. Don Montle's fine combine was 4-0 entering this week's league play which included two away dates, MQhday a' Attleboro and Taunton today. The Hilltoppers boast a 7-0 overall season's record, their last auslander victory being a 6-0 win over Rogers High with whom they have a return engagement this Saturday P.M. at Cardine Field, Newport. Instrumental in Durfee's fast start has been the effectiveness of the relatively inexperienced mound staff which appeared teD be in deep trouble when No. 1 flinger Ed Berube came up with a lame flipper. However, Paul Tryznadel, Eric 'Isadore, Carl Viens and latecomer, Oscar Levesque, the Viking conqueror have come through admirably. Isadore owns a 3-2 victory over highly - regarded Natick and Tryznadel answered the ball . against New Bedford. The leading schoolboy pitcher of the year thus far has to be Barry Needham of Randolph High. The 6-5, 170-pound senior chalked up his third successive no-hitter of the season last Friday, an 8-0 calsomine job versus Qliver Ames. The lanky fireball fanned 20, walked only one in the '7-inning contest in which Ames failed to get the ball out 'of the infield. Calling all scouts! On the New England college

------

-~-~

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs., May 10, 1962

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By Lynn Kennedy Tufts has a real good baseball team. So good, in fact, set's Jim Bridgeman who is clos- that Joe Pelczar, a fiveing out a brilliant three-year, letterman in football and

career under Coach John Winkin. baseball while at New Bedford Providing a solid thump in Colby High, is wondering'if he'll ever batting order are first baseman crack the Jumbos' starting lineCharley Carey and leftfielder' up. So far, his activity has been Rick Bonalewicz. Both' young men, former Durfee stars, are limited to late inning appearances and pinch-hitting roles. junior' clo.ssmen. Mainstay of the Army's mound But, Joe, a real competitor, isn't staff is righthander Tom Eccle- giving up yet. "I've been hitting the ball well ston who played high school ball at Wareham High where he ,all season," the likeable preand teammate Ken Borsari made dental student said, "but it's the Spillane-coached Capeway tough when you're a Sophomore teams the scourge of the Old and there are all those veterans in front of you." Joe was refer-' Colony circuit. Eccleston is a first classman at the Point, Borsari a ring to Fred Phanenstiehl in parsenior at the University of Con- tiCUlar, the Jumbos' regular left fielder who has been belting the necticut., , .Word from the University of ball well, too. lExcelient JRecoll'411 Massachusetts informs us that "It's tough to be on the bench former Somerset captain Steve Winslow is currently leading the when you feel you should be playing," he went on. But then undefeated freshman team at the plate. Winslow is playing center_ he added somewhat philosoph:' field for the Redmen fledglings ically, "I'll keep swinging to win and one of his flankmen is Bob a starting berth." As a freshman, Joe was a regLyonnaise, former New Bedford football and baseball luminary. Ular, hitting a notch over .300 as ,Pitching for the Providence' Col- the Tufts yearlings posted a 7-3 lege Frosh is ex-Durfee standout, mark, the best at Medford in six years. But the Tufts varsity Terry Lomax. lost only a few performers frorp Tracli: Notes the '61 club and Joe was faced A tip of the hat to the track with a battle from four holdsquads re~resenting Dartmouth overs for the three outfield slots. and New Bedford Highs which Well stocked at every position, finished third and fourth in ~ob Meehan's club has whipped Classes B and A, respectively, at six of nine opponents, including the recent St. John's Relay Car- a prized win over the BC Eagles. nival. Only a couple of points Other wins have, come over separated Coach Al Boucher's Northeastern, MIT, Bates and Crimson fro m second-place Bowdoin. Only Amherst, topBoston Tech in A which Newton flight Harvard, and BU have High easily captured. Host St. toppled the Jumbos, the BU deJohn's, a perennial track power, feat a oitter loss last Saturday. successfully defended its B lau- The Terriers rallied in the final rels followed by Andover and frame to overhaul Tufts, 10-9. JOE PELCZAR Dartmouth. Fairhaven placed lPlenb of Experience, fifth. "The team has looked real Quincy, both three-hitters and this season yet. And somehow, Both Dartmouth and New sharp' except for th~ BU game," belted the horsehide at a .360 we got the idea that Joe Pelczar Bedford scored double victories. Joe stated, but what he was hint_ clip. ,would be in there with his bat The Green captured the 880 and ing at was the old axiom that a Highly regarded as' a mound before long. 2-mile relays, while the CrimsQR coach sticks with a winning prospect, the chunky 170 poundAlthough Joe won't say so, led the way in the broad jump combination. '''I had a pinch· er injured his throwing arm in and shot put. Dartmouth came single when we lost to Amherst, a collision during a City League he's wonderful with the younger close in the 440 and the broad 5-2, but I wish we'd won in- game the Summer following 'kids.' He took time out from his jump finishing second in each stead," Joe modestly confessed. graduation. Since then, Joe has busy playing schedule last Sumevent. A fifth place in the shot The son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph turned his talents to outfielding mer to manage the Cardinals of and the discus rounded out the Pelczar of 364 Dawson Street and as fulltime baseball job. Yet, he the NB Colt League. Before the Green's total. a ~.)mmunicant of St. Casimir's still recalls his biggest diamond season ended, he converted a Church, Joe has a w'ealth of dia- thrill. On the hill, too. "As a foundering team into a hustling mond experience stretching back Pony Leaguer, I nearly pitched group that bq.rely missed win~@t®s ~®M@\tlm@ to his Little and Pony League a _perfect no-run, no-hit game. I ning the league?title. days. Joe, now 19, also' lists walked one batter, that's all." three years of American Legion Eyes OuUield ball, all winning for New Bed(O~R~~£ ~ ~~~~ Asked about the injured flipCHICAGO (NC) - The bas- ford's Post 1, and three years of ketball team of DeMatha High City League ball, inciuding per, Joe said, "It's coming along. ONilE S1I'0P I lifted weights all Winter to School of Hyattsville, Md., a membership on the champion- strengthen it. It doesn't bother SHOPPING CEN'IJ'!E~ suburb of the nation's, capifal ship Newbury TV team in '59 me now." was rated the best Catholic high and flag-winning Smith's Sports• Tillevisiolll I) Furniture Will he ever pitch again? school team in the country in a • Appliances $ Grocery men in 61. In 1960, he was an , "I doubt it. Next year I intend survey conducted for the New outfielder-pitcher on the runll04 Allen St.. New Bedford to be a regular outfielder for World, Chicago archdiocesan nerup Guido's Classmen. 0WYman 7-9354 newspaper. Tufts." There was a pause. One Coach Charlie Luchetti at NB The survey was conducted by High will also tell you that Joe could sense he hasn't given up Robert L. Speeter, a Minnea- was a valuable cog on the Crim_ polis, Minn., attorney and an son '58, '59 and '60 editions, first avid bas~etball fan, who has' as an infielder, then as an outbeen pollIng the leading Catho- fielder and hurler. As a senior lic high school cage teams for Joe became a top-flight chucke: the New World for the last 12 and hitter. He recorded shutout years. ' . ~UN!Q}AYo MAY1~frlh1 wins over Weymouth and North Speeter called the DeMatha Alfij'fE~NOOiJ\g (3-5) IEVIEN~INI@ (6-8) JJ®~u~Gu OU'@@1'1l0i!:@t\'D@!i1l team "the scourge of the Atlantic Seaboard" and reported that !L@ll1J@]~ M@[i1'~ C@(l!JU\l~O~ ~!T0 - 'Wm~~OOorf~~ IiIT@~rn BUFFALO (NC) - A Jewish '~seven colleges offered athletic organization has presented a scholarships to all five starting 2860 rNlORTH MAl!\'! $1I'~lE!Ei scroll to the Buffalo Diocesan seniors· of this year's team if they would enroll as a unit." , ~®D'il® ->~O'bf@lYUU' Council of Catholic Men for its MU ~8ViEEl, AAA$$. DeMatha, which is conducted efforts against racial and reliby the Most--Holy Trinity Fathgious prejudice. ~Y€lln[TlgS The 1962 scroll of the Depart- ers and whose coach is Morgan Wotten had a 29-1 record against ment of Intercultural Affairs of ~35 Winter St. Sp. 5-0079 the Anti-Defamation League of high school competition during the J961-62 season. B'nai B'rith was.given to ValenAS A HOLY CctOSS I'=Amle~ tine F. Niezgoda, the Buffalo, Priest-Teacher H~me Missioner council's president, by Hersh L. DRY CLEANING Foreign Missionary Parish Priest Alderstein, the Anti-Defamaand tion League's director. FUR STORAGE For Information about the The citation commended the Prescriptions called for Buffalo DeCM for extending the Holy Cross Fathors OJ' and delivered efforts of the National Council Brothers, write to: HEADQUARTERS FOR of Catholic Men to "combat racial and religious prejudice, DIETETIC SUPPUES HOLY CROSS FATHERS 34-44 Cohannet Street and (for) its warm cooperation 600 Cottage St. WY 4-7439 NOJ'th Easton, Massachusetts with the Anti _ DefamaUoa Taunton VA 2-6161 New Bedford League ill th'is endeavor."

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Highlights of Annual Teach'ers~ Convention I

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05.10.62  

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