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VOL. 37, NO" 21

Friday, May 28,1993

F ALL RIVER, MASS.

Southeastern Massachusetts' Largest Weekly

Sll Per Year

.C·atholic Charities Appfe.~l at $2,156,805 The diocesan Catholic Charities Appeal has reached the $2,156, 805.22 mark, it has been announced by Father Daniel L. Freitas, Diocesan Appeal Din:ctor. He said it is hoped that this amount will increase as final reports are counted and credited to parishes and to the Special Gifts category. Since the last Appeal report, the following parish<:5 have surpassed their 1992 total: St. Stephen, Attleboro; St. Mary, Mansfield; Sacred Heart, North Attleboro; St. Mary, Norton; St. Mary, Seekon'k; Our Lady of Victory, Centerville; Sc Eli2;abeth,:Edgartown; St. J 6hn the Eva'ngelist; Pocassh; St. Pius X, South Yarmouth.

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Our Lady of Lourdes, Wellfleet; Sacred Heart, St. Michael, St. Patrick; Fall River; St, John of God, Somerset; Our Lady of Fatima, St. Dominic, St. Michael, Swansea. Our Lady of Fatima, Sacred Heart, St. Anne, St. Casimir, St. Francis of Assisi, St. John the Baptist, New Bedford; St. Anthony, Mattl!poisett; St. Patrick, Wareham; St. Anthony, St. Joseph, Taunton; St. Peter, Dighton; Immaculate Conception, No. Easton. Hopefully many more parishes will surpass their 1992 totals. Father Freitas expressed gratitude to all contributors and to Special Gifts and parish workers.

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SEATED IN Our Lady of Hope chapel after procession transferring the Santo Cristo image from former Poor Clare convent in Ponta Delgada are, from left, Msgr, John J. Oliveira; Msgr. Jose Ribeiro Martins, vicar episcopal for Sao Miguel; Bishop D. Aurelio Granada Escudeiro of the Azores; Antonio Cardinal Ribeiro, Patriarch of Lisbon; Bishop Sean O'Malley; and'an unidentified auxiliary bishop from the German diocese of Paderborn,

:Bishop welcomed'to A-zorean fea~t.

CATHOUC CHARITIES Appeal workers from the Fall River area stand with Claire McMahon, third left, lay Appeal chairman, and Bishop Sean O'Malley. They are, from left, Natalieand,N()rman Alv~s~ $<i,nto Christo parish, Fall River; Daniel Shea, St. Mary's'Ca1hedral; Father Daniel L. Freitas, diocesan and Fall River area director; and Fall River John F. Andrews, pastor of St. Bernard's parish, Assonet, assistant area director.' (Kearns photo)

83' Pat McGowan with reports from Father John J. Oliveira A procession in pouring rain over streets covered with intricately-patterned carpets of flower petals and colored sawdust; another procession over a route that took four hours to traverse; heirloom bedspreads hung as decorations from the balconies of homes passed along the way; the 14th-century statue of Santo Cristo dos Milagres covered with a canopy and escorted by candles as it was solemnly transferred from a former Poor C1arle Convent to the Chapel

FATHEB: JOHN J. Oliveira, Bishop Sean O'Malley and Msgr. John J. Oliveira (left to right) participate in Porta Delgada procession at which Santo Cristo statue is transferred from Poor Clare convent to public chapel. Note man at right walking on his knees, a common form of devotion among

of Our Lady of Hope in Ponta Delgada, capital city of the Portuguese island of Sao Miguel; striking .architecture and beautiful churches. These are among the kaleidoscopic memories of Bishop Sean

O'Malley after his May 14 to 19 first visit to the beautiful islands of the Azores. Also unforgettable, he ~ said, was the welcome extended him by the people, both Azoreans from the Fall River diocese returnTurn to Page 13

549 seniors to grad11ate It's pomp and circumstance time again at the four diocesan high schools: Bishop Sean O'Malley will award a total 549 diplomas at this year's commencement exercIses.

99 seniors at Bishop Connolly High School, Fall River, will be the first graduates, donning caps and gowns for a '7 o'clock baccalaureate Mass tonight at Holy Turn to Page 13

Portuguese Catholics. Behind man to left is Father John C. Martins, pastor of Santo Christo parish, Fall River, attending his first Santo Cristo festival at the invitation of Azorean Bishop D. Aurelio Granada Escudeiro.

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2 THE ANCHOR -

Diocese of Fall River -·Fri., May 28,1993

Mother Teresa out of hospital

Mexican cardinal killed in airport shootout thought drug related MEXICO CITY (CNS) - Mexican Cardinal Juan Jesus Posadas Ocampo was killed May 24 in the cross-fire of a shootout at the Guadalajara airport that church sources say may have been linked to the recent upsurge of drugrelated violence in Mexico. The 66-year-old archbishop of Guadalajara and vice president of the Mexican bishops' conference died of as many as 14 gunshot wounds to the chest and throat while being driven through the airport parking lot, where much of the gun battle took place. Also killed were the cardinal's driver, identified as 33-year-old Pedro Perez Hernandez by archdiocesan spokesman Father Adalberto Gonzalez. According to Mexican television news reports, five other bystanders were also killed, including an unidentified woman and her young son. Initial reports said the shootout erupted. around 3 p.m. between rival gangs inside the terminal at the international departures counter. It spilled out into the parking lot .with police in pursuit. ' Hand grenades and AK-47 assault rifles were found in vehicles believed to belong to gang members. Cardinal Posadas was the third cardinal to die violently in this century. Cardinal Emile Biayende of Brazzaville, Congo, was slain in. tribal violence in 1974 and Cardinal Juan Soldevilla of Zaragoza; , Spain, was murdered by anarchists in 1923. Initial accounts from official 'sources and Mexican press reports were contradictory, but Father Gonzalez told Catholic News Service that the cardinal and his driver were killed as they came to the airport to await the arrival of the Vatican's delegate to Mexico, Archbishop Girolamo' Prigione, who was flying in from Mexico City. An employee at the apostolic delegation in Mexico City confirmed to CNS that Archbishop Prigione was en route to Guadalajara at the time. The employee, who asked not to be named, said the Mexican government's Interior Secretariat later telephoned the

ROME(CNS) - MotherTeresa of Calcutta, 82, was released from hospital May 21, over a week after being admitted for treatment uf broken ribs she suffered in a fall, a hospital spokeswoman said. "M other Teresa is feeling slightly better than in past days, although she still has rib pains. She will continue to convalesce in the convent," said the spokeswoman for Rome's Salvator Mundi Clinic. The nun, winner of the 1979 Nobel Peace Prize, fell May 12 as she walked to chapel at one of the Rome residences of the Missionary Sisters of Charity, the community she founded in 1949. She was admitted to the clinic the next morning. "We are watching her carefully because in a person of her age and her general condition this type of injury can lead to complications," Dr. Vincenzo Bilotta said May 14. He noted that Mother Teresa has had heart problems in recent years. Mother. Teresa had· an active schedule in Europe in recent weeks, traveling to her native Albania during a visit there by Pope John Paul II in April, and speaking to a number of church groups in Italian cities. The Missionaries of Charity operate homes for unwanted children, the destitute anddying in India and other countries.

delegation to assure the staff that the shootout was not connected to the delegate's trip to Guadalajara. In Mexico City, government sources maintained virtual silence while Mexican President Carlos . Salinas de Gortari flew to Guadalajara on the evening of the shooting to pay his respects to the slain cardinal at the city's cathedral. The Mexican 'president was accompanied on the flight by Archbishop Adolfo Suarez Rivera of Monterrey, president of the bishops' conference, who had been in the Mexican capital for a meeting with other bishops earlier in the day. . On the afternoon of the shooting, President Salinas sent a brief message to Pope John Paul II expressing "deep sorrow" and offering the condolences of the Mexican people and government on the cardinal's death. Salinas said in his letter to the pope that the country was indignant over the killing and considered the violent circumstances under which he died "a grave affront" to all Mexicans. Jalisco state Gov. Carlos Aceves said during a press conference that state law enforcement authorities were "carrying out an in-depth investigation in coordination with the federal attorney general's office."

Stop Hate campaign next week Fall River Mayor John Mitchell has declared the week of May 3 I to be Stop Hate Week. The campaign· to· bring attention·to problems ofbigotry.,: racism , and persecution based on religion, sex, etc. will include a panel discussion 7 p.m. June I at the Church of the Ascension, 160 Rock St. Among panelists will be James McNamee, associate superintendent of diocesan schools; WSAR radio commentator Frank Baptista; Cantor Richard Wolberg of Temple Beth-EI; John R. Correiro, superintendent of Fall River schools; and Fall River Police Chief Francis McDonald. Sponsors of the event include the Diocesan Department of Education, the Fall River School De,artment, and the Greater Fall River Interfaith :Council"Council of Churchenirid Human Relations Task Force. The program is free and 'open to the public. Refreshments will be served.

He said police reportedly have two suspects in custody, both· of whom allegedly had thrown down weapons as police moved to arrest them. Bishop Martin Rabago told reporters that Cardinal Posada's death is only one sign of a deterioration in public order in the city. Guadalajara, long considered the stronghold of drug lords in western Mexico, is "a city which is living in the midst of a radical kind of violence," the bishop said. Father Gonzalez told CNS that the growing violence in the city included virtual daily executionstyle murders which appear to be linked to infighting among rival organized crime families. "It looks more and more like war here," he said. "It really is becoming a war zone."

V atican'~ffidal urg'es . Portuguese news se~vice

An investigational drug for sufferers of Alzheimer1s Disease is being tested at The Miriam Hospital Our

Heritage is Health Care

A new clinical trial of an investigational drug for treatment of Alzheimer's Disease has begun at The Miriam Hospital. Patients are being eilrolled now for diagnosis and inclusion in this study. For information call the Cognitive Disorders Unit at The Miriam Hospital, 331-8500, ext. 2975.

TEN NEW DEACONS were ordained by Bishop O'Mal~ ley May 22 for service in the Fall River diocese. With bishop and Permanent Diaconate Program director Father John F. Moore, the new deacons are (front row, from left): John J. Fitzpatrick, Robert L. Suprenant, John F. Branco, Forest L. Wallace, Bruce J. Bonneau, (back row; from left) Paul K. Roma, John J. Emmert, George H. Zarella, Thomas J. Souza and Paul M. Fournier. Below, deacons arrive for ceremonies at St. Mary's Cathedral; Bishop O'Malley ordains Deacon Branco and congratulates Deacon Zarella during the sign of peace. (Studio D photos)

FATIMA, Portugal (CNS)Catholic communicators must promote the material they produce in order to effectively proclaim the Gospel throl.}gh :their ,work, said Archbishop John P.·Foley during a recent trip. to. Portugal. Meeting in Lisbon with Catholic media representati,ves,·he praised their efforts,' especially:in radio, and asked them to seek ways to share their articles and .programming with other Portuguese speakers throughout the world .. " .Archbishop Foley:also encouraged consideration of .starting a Portuguese-language ne.ws service for Catholic mtOdia.

Education . . . "Edu~ation;s purpose' is t'o

replace an empty mind with 'an open one."-Malcolm S. Forbes


FOCA heads for full House \V,..(SHINGTON (CNS) - The Freedom of Choice: Act was headed for'a vote by the full House after the Judiciary Committee May 19 narrowly rejected Republican attempts to amend the bill to give states more power to regulate abortion. The bill would prohibit most limits on abortion through the point offetal viability, which is not defined, or at any time throughout pregnancy "if such termination is necessary to protect the life or health of the woman." The committee accepted amendments that would allow private <hospitals to refuse to perform abortions and would permit some parental notice requirements. The final committee vote was 20-15. Several supporters of the bill acknowledged that they would have preferred passing it without the amendments but that would have made it less likely to survive a vote on the House floor. Although advoc:ates of the bill said they ho'pe it r.eaches the full House within a few weeks, Speaker Thomas Foley, D-Wash., has said bickering over amendments is slowing its progress. The Senate Labor and Human Resources Committee passed an unamended version of the bill in March and has not scheduled! discussion by the full Senate. Meanwhile, Catholic pro-life officials have charged FOCA supporters with deception, saying the bill in its current form would do more than codify the Supreme Court's 1973 Roe vs. Wade decision permitting abortion virtually on demand. -::Higi~:Qeh!nct.thy':;s!pgan. rf 'cmlibing E&e.';js:rle~~h6rllq:ufat~: nor responsible," said Helen Alvare, director of planning and information for the National Conference of Catholic Bishops' Secretariat for Pro-Life Activities. "FOCA is the stuff of abortion advocates' dreams, which are not satisfied even by Roe;'~she added.. Gail. Quinn, e.~«:cutive: ctirectw ofthe pro~life secreta-riat, had said in a May: 18 letter to House Judiciary Committee members it· was time for FOCA backers "to admit exactly what this deceptively named bill.is designed to ·do." Among the bill's effects, she said, are that some state regulations designed to provide information to w.omen· considering abortion would be invalidated. Also invalidated, Ms. Quinn said, would be state laws that restrict or regulate abortions after viability, when the child could survive outside the womb. "Thi~ makes no practical sense from any point of view: Such lateterm' abortions are more·dangerous to the motherthan'childbirth, and a pregnancy can be 'terminated' at this stage without ending the child's life," Ms,.Quinn said. "Fot.all its gnive:·faults, Roe did insist that· a wonilan's 'Iiberty to termina:te' her. pregnancy was not the only significant.value at stake. in abortion decisions," she adde:d. What also .had to be considered were· ~'impo·r.tant state interests in regulation," ineluding an interest in maintaining "medical standards" and protecting"pr.enatallife," Ms. Quinn said. •

Eliminate, .Do,n.'t Imitate "You are askecJ to get rid of your sins, not show that others have committed the like.". ~~t.john Chrysostom .

Book award given

The Anchor Friday, May 28, 1993

NEW YORK (CNS) - St. Joseph Sister Elizabeth A. J ohnson, a theology professor at Fordham University in New York, has been named winner of the $150,000 Grawemeyer award for her 1992 book, "She Who Is: The Mystery of God in Feminist Theological Discourse." Called the Louisville Grawemeyer Award in Religion, the prize is given jointly by the Louisville Presbyterian Theological Seminary and the University of Louisville. Sister Johnson said the prize money would be used by her order to support members working in shelters for battered women and children or to finance scholarships in inner-city schools.

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STANDIN G WITH Bishop Sean O'Malley and her stepfather and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Arns, after her profession of vows ceremony is Sister Lorna Riordan.

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In recent ceremonies at the Dighton provincial house of the Dominican Sisters ofthe Presentation, Sister Lorna Riordan professed vows as a member of the community. Bishop Sean O'Malley was celebrant of her profession Mass. Sister Riordan graduated from St. Mary's School, North Attleboro, and Bishop Feehan High School, Attleboro, then from Youville Hospital School of Nursing in Cambridge. Subsequently she was a staff member at Madonna Manor'

Nursing Home, North Attleboro. She entered the Dominican community shortly after graduating from high school, then left for 20 years before reentering. As a novice she began studies towards certification as a hospital chaplain, which she will continue in her new assignment as a pastoral minister at St. Anne's Hospital, Fall River.

Disabilities parleys set for summ'er

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The National Catholic Office for Persons with Disabilities, headquartered in Washington, DC, has announced meetings sponsored by the National Apostolate with People with Mental Retardation (NAPMR) and the International Catholic Deaf AssociatiQn-(ICDA). 'The NAPMR conference will t~ke place Aug. 4 to 8 at the Marriott Pavilion, St. Louis, Mo., with Rev. John Aurellio as keynoter and Clarice Plagel as a guest speaker. The theme will be NAPMR - The Gateway to Inelusion. Further information is available from Joanne Sweeney, 118 Ravenswood Dr., Liverpool, NY, tel. (315) 652-9048. The 44th annual ICDA conventiori is scheduled for July 4 to II at Sheraton Hotel Station Square, Pittsburgh, Pa., and will be hosted by the Pittsburgh Catholic Deaf Council. Further information: Tom Kuszaj,(412) 48 1-9552 (TTY) or (412) 481-9550 (voice). 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111I111111111111 THE ANCHOR (USPS-545-020). Second Class Poslage Paid at Fall River, Mass. Published weekly except the week of July 4 and the week after Christmas at 887 Highland Avenue, Fall River, Mass. 02720 by the Catholic Press of the Diocese of Fall River. Subscription price by mail, postpaid $11.00 per year. Postmasters send address changes to The Anchor, P.O. Box 7, Fall River. MA 02722.

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4

THE ANCHOR -

Diocese of Fall River -

Fri., May 28, 1993

the moorin&.-,

the living word

A Healing Message In retrospect, the recent "gay" march on Washington did very little to help the participants' cause. Reduced to little more than a showcase for extremists, it was a cross between the world of Woodstock and that of a Fellini movie. The cause of civil liberties was not well served by outrageous public behavior; indeed, causes gain very little when their supporters act as shock troopers. What could have been an important moment of public statement became a circus, thanks to the extremists who seemingly control the gay rights movement. This sell out to stereotypes was a failure. In fact, it simply stated to the nation: "Beware. Be Careful." Traditionally in this country we have struck a balance between tolerance and approval. As one writer recently stated, "Tolerance is the primary civic virtue of American pluralism. We agree to get along with people regardless of their beliefs and day-to-day behavior. Approval is quite a different matter. American institutions are not set up to approve various world views or to promote the values of those who hold them." The primary meanings of the word approve as found 'in Webster's Dictionary are to sanction; consent to; confirm. The most general definition of approve is simply "to hold as good," followed by the synonyms of endorse, certify and ratify. Achieving such approval is the goal of the gay movement as it now exists. On the other hand, the common understanding of tolerance is one of freedom. The very notion of tolerance implies freedom from bigotry or prejudice. For some the verb "to tolerate" is demeaning; however, in its true sense, it indicates that one respects another's beliefs or practices without necessarily agreeing or sympathizing with them. The word carries a sense of free choice and recognition, but not necessarily of approval. Taking such distinctions as a reality in our social order, it is imperative that we recognize that the vast majority of Americans are simply unwilling to treat homosexuality as if it raises no moral, ethical or social qq,estions. For centuries the major faiths of Islam, Catholicism,:tJudaism and Protestantism have taught that homosexual acts are wrong. This obvious cultural struggle which is being played out on all levels of our society has become a controversy being debated in courts and legislatures around the country. But if the debate is worthy, it cannot progress in sincerity and truth as long as extremists on both sides of the issue are running the show. That is why we should support the path of tolerance. With that stance it becomes unnecessary to create categories that divide people and separate them into the favored and unfavored. In all of this we must be concerned about people, no matter what their views or preferences. The good Lord did not ask people who and where they were when he dispensed his divine mercy. He simply healed the wounded and made the broken whole with no questions asked. This must be our own approach to the healing process involved in the gay rights issue. We must in effect say what Jesus said to the woman taken in adultery: "Go and do not act like this again." Our aim is to heal people as we continue seeking to bring compassionate understanding to issues that may disturb our own cultural values. The Editor

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPEROFTHE DIOCESE OF'FALL RIVER Published weekly by The Catholic Press of the Diocese of Fall River 887 Highland Avenue P.O. BOX 7 Fall River, MA 02720 Fall River, MA 02722 Telephone 508-675-7151 FAX (508) 675-7048 Send address changes to P.O. Box 7 or call telephone num,ber above

PUBLISHER Most Rev. Sean P. O'Malley, OFM Cap.. PhD.

EDITOR

GENERAL MANAGER

Rev. John F. Moore

Rosemary Dussault ~5

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LEARY PRESS - FALL RIVER

eNS/Catholic University photo

JUBILANT GRADUATES OF WASHINGTON'S CAT.HOLIC,U.NIVE'RSITY',t()N'垄'RATUT:~J.if ll EACH OTHER " r, " ;', ,'r" ";,,. ~',~ ;,:,,:.;.~. 路;oJr.路,;

"Let us be glad and rejoice!" Apoc. 19:7

Letter to the Class of '93 By Christopher Carstens

Dear Class of 1993: Here's to you for your making it through high school. Graduation is one of the few times in life when everybody you know will stop and take note of your accomplishment. Enjoy the moment; you've worked hard, and you deserve it. I've listened to a lot of commencement talks, and, frankly, most of them are pretty boring. They roll in some state senator or aging rocket scientist who drones on about something nobody ever listens to. Here are some ideas for useful things to do with your now welleducated brain while state legislative analyst Frobusher jaws on at your graduation. I. Make a list of all the rock bands who were big deals when you were in ninth and 10th grades, and who are big nobodies today. Love and Rockets comes to mind. So do Culture Club, the Eurythmics and Motley Crue. Like the Star Wars action figures and Strawberry Shortcake dolls you collected when you were in first grade, those bands' CDs and posters don't mean much anymore. Your tastes have changed, and what you thought were the most precious things on earth have become the clutter at the bottom of your bedroom closet. This exercise may well remind you that none of that stuff is very

important after all. Don't spend your life letting MTV and advertising tell you what's important. 2. Try to remember which teacher did the most to help you through high school. For me it was Ruth Duquette, She quietly made me think things through when I'd gotten all overheated and shot off my mouth - which I did a lot. Mrs. Duquette gave me the chance to work myself out of some tough corners. Who helped you through? Who asked the important questions, or kept you interested when you were losing contact with school? Who cared enough to reach out when you needed some assistance? There had to be' somebody or you wouldn't be graduating. That teacher is a person who will be important for the rest of your life. Take time to say thanks. 3. Even though you're out of school, you aren't through learning. Think of a book you've heard about, one that you'd like to read. Reading books is what makes the big difference between people who go on learning through their whole lives and the ones who begin slow brain death at graduation. Books keep you thinking, and thinking keeps your brain alive. Don't ever stop reading them. 4. While the speaker works on his old jokes, you could work on a list of your goals in life. Everything we know about success and motivation proves that the clearer your goals. the more

speCific you 'make y'OUj-:t'l;Hgets, the better y'our chances'of ;actu~Hy attaining,tne'in:' ':.: ' . If you know your' goals, then you can be your own boss: Even working for somebody else, you can use your job as. a tool to move toward personal goals> . Would you like to you,r~own business? You ,can do' it: Maybe you'd like to work 'for a'n a'irlihe o/r buy your own 18~wHeel truck or design fashions for private boutiques. ' If you can imagine it, you can make it happen. That's why you spent all tl1ese years learhing'to use your brain: ' . And, by .the way, congratulations and' good luck. We~re all really proud of you,

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Jubihlrians honored Six Sisters of St. Joseph who served in the Fall River diocese before retiring to Mont Marie in Holyoke will be among 16 jubilarians honored at a June I celebration. Sisters Blanche Benoit, Lillian Blais, Madeleine Marie Cormier and Mary Norbert Lepine are celebrating 60 years in religious life. Also being honored are Sisters Marie Joseph LeBlanc, 65 years, and Marie Luuice Faucher, 75 years.

Learning "Life is learning how to overcome the routine to do the essential." - Vartan Gregorian


The perilous fire of the Holy Spirit Acts 2:1-11 I Corinthians 12:3-7,12-13 John 20:19-23 A couple of weeks ago I noticed .a small white spider had taken up residence next to the wick of our parish Easter candle. An adventuBy FATHER ROGER ~. rous time of year to inhabit such a KARBAN " place! Though peaceful and secluded most of the week, the spider about prope~' uri"ity, the Spirit must had to be quick offoot to avoid the first instill proper diversity: a very periodic risk of incineration. dangerous process. Yesterday, scurrying away from Ignoring t.his God-willed tension the heat of my blazing match, this daring critter gave me an insight (and choos'i~to reside far away from the wick), some Christian into church, resurrection and the churches so emphasize· diversity Spirit. that they ignore the common good; Like the spider., we, the church, also gravitate toward symbols of while others so stress uniformity that they neglect individual gifts. life. Faith in Jesus' resurrection Certainly more peaceful to pick gives security to everything we do. one or the other, instead of decid. Yet we pay a price for such peace: we continually risk being over- ing to live with both at the same time. whelmed by the Spirit's fire. At Another conflict arises when we times it not only wipes out our safe look at what John believes happens haven, it also threatens to engulf when we "receive the Holy Spirit." our very selves. Listening to today's three read- "If you forgive someone's sins," ings, it's evident the early Chris- Jesus proclaims, "they are forgiven them." tian community must have had such insights. Luke deliberately describes the Spirit's arrival in jarring, destructive, shattering images. "s uddenIy... there came a noise like a strong driving wind ... Tongues as of fire ROME (CNS) - Thousands of appeared which parted and came families from dozens of nations to rest on each of them." will gather in Rome in June to disAnd, as if its arrival were not cuss the joys and troubles of famdisruptive enough, the Spirit's ily life. . Family~e.st '93, sponsored by the presence creates more problems. "They began to express themselves New Famlhes bra?ch of the Fo~o­ in fo.reign.tongues and make bold lare moveme~t, Will con~lude With proc1il.rilaiion'i:lstfte·Spiiifproirlp~ .. a papal· Mass lOSt. Peter s Square. ted them." Small-town Galileans S.ome ~4,000 .p.eople. from 80 now find themsdves addressing natIOns Will part1clpa~e I~ a thr~e­ "Parthians, Medes, Elamites, hou~,. two-w~y s.atelhte hnk With Mesopotamians, .Iudeans, Cappa- families mee~1Og 10 New Y~)fk; Sao docians, Pontians, Phrygians, Pam- Paul.o, Brazil; Buenos Aires, Arphylians, Egyptians, Libyans, Cy- gent1Oa~ Hong Kong; Melbourne, renians, Romans, Cretans and Austraha;· and Yaounde, CameArabs." The wick's lit. Nothing roon. . . T~e program. Will ~eature dlswill ever be the same again. Our other two readings are not cu.sslOn panels, 1OterYlews,. enteras graphic in describing noise and ta1O~ent and t~e vlewpomts of pyrotechnics. But if we reflect on famlhes fr0f!l. different cultures, what the authors say, the conse- races and rehglOns. .. quences flowing from their conThe message oft~e meet1~¥ Will tact with the Spirit are as unset- be t.hat. st~engthem~g ~radlt1on~1 tling as Luke's. fa~lly hfe IS a necessity m h~mam"There are different gifts but the ty s que.st for pe~ce and ~mty. same Spirit," Paul writes. "There . Famllyfest Will be .an mtro.duc~ are different ministries but the tlOn to ~he 1994 Umted NatlO.ns same Lord; there are different Inte~n~tlOnal Year of the Family. works but the same God who Part1~lpants are expected ~o draft accomplishes all of them in every a. senes o.f proposals for 1Ot~r?aone. To each person the manifes- tH~nal actIOn o.n behalf offamlhes, tation of the Spirit is given for the sa~? the orgamzers: common good" In d t b' The program Will take the form or er 0 nng of a journey through five conti. nents, examining on the way a vaRE~adings riety of situations in which families find themselves today. The May 31: Zep3: 14-18 or most important family issues will Rom 12:9-16; (Ps)ls 12:2-6; be seen in widely differing cultural lk 1:39-56 settings," a statement said. The New Families movement June 1: Tb 2:9-14; Ps was founded in 1967 by Chiara 112:1-2,7-9; Mk 12:13-17 Lubich, who founded the Foco~ June 2: Tb 3:1-11,16; Ps lare movement some 20 years earlier. According to the movement's 25:2-9; Mk 12:18-27 headquarters near Rome, New June 3: Tb fi:11;7:1,9-14; Families is active in 160 countries 8:4-7; Ps 128:1-5 and has 200,000 members. Its undertakings include educatJune 4: Tb 11:5-15; Ps ing families and engaged couples; 146:2,7-10; Mil 12:35-37 encouraging the sharing of goods among families in order to help the June 5: Tb 12:1,5-15-20; poor; providing shelter and hospi(Ps) Tb 13:2,6;. Mk 12:38-44 tality to families in difficulty, including single mothers; providing June6: Ex 34:4-6,8-9; (Ps) natural family planning courses; On 3:52-56; 2 Cor 13:11-13; and caring for the elderly and ter3:16-18 minally ill.

Rome Familyfest set for June

Daily

In

If we refuse to forgive, the results are very predictable. Bad feelings continue, revenge holds sway, and we are bound up and pinned down by our past offenses. Not very lifegiving, yet at least we know what to expect. We can't anticipate what will happen if we start forgiving. The forgiven might develop new personalities, causing us to discover new aspects of our own personalities when we try to relate with them. This could begin a scary, continuous chain reaction of selfdiscovery. We might never again have the security of knowing exactly who we are. . No wonder Jesus greets his followers with, "Peace be with you." He knows how much turmoil his gift of the Spirit will bring to our lives. Famous Scripture scholar .Ioachim Jere mias always believed' some authentic Jesus sayings were contained in the apocryphal"Gospel of Thomas." He was very cer-'

THE ANCHOR -

Diocese of Fall River -

Fri., May 28, 1993

5

tain, for instance, that the proclaaic parallels, we and the early mation. "Whoever is near me is "Church would argue for its authennear the fire!" was a quote from ticity from our experience of the the historical Jesus. Though JereHoly Spirit...and the dangerous mias argued his point from Aram- . lifestyle of a small white spider.

BlissStaples on CO. Mass. 508-676-8585 R.I. 401-624-2907 O(ficesat550FishRd., Tiverton

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Were so concerned. about your well-being, well even teach on how to sit Babysitters have a lot of responsibility. the Hudner Oncology Center. Survivors, Unfortunately, many don't have that a local chapter of the National Coalition . of Cancer Surmuchlrnowhow. Our Safe vivors, is a support Sitter Program group for cancer teaches boys patients and their SAINT ANNE'S HOSPITAL and girls aged families. Free 11 to 13 how to care for young children and open to the public. Contact Lisa. Dugal in cases of emergency. If this program at 675-5688. or .my of the others listed below interests you, sign up. Our programs offer you Smoking Cessation Program valuable advice no matter what your June 10, 7:00 p.m. Held in the Education occupation. Classroom. Presented by Beder Health Associates. Cost is $70. Contact Beder Natural Family Planning Health at (617) 327-1500. June 1, 7:00 p.m. Held in the Education Classroom. The Sympto-Thermal Water Safety: Hazards Around Pools Method of Natural Family Planning is 1993 Childhood Lecture Series June 15, taught by Mrs. Rita Quinn of the Couple 6:30 p.m. Held in the Nannery Conferenceto Couple League International. This Room in Clemence Hall at Saint Anne's is a four-session course. The first session Hospital. Presented by Kathy McGovern, is free. Materials will cost $40. Contact Prof. Aquatic Director, YMCA of Greater Education Department at 674-5600, Fall River. For more information contact EJdt.2480. Barbara Chlaupek at 674-5741, Ext. 425.

Col11l7UllUCate.·HeaRh!

A Celebration Of Life: What To Do Now That You Are Well June 3,6:00 p.m. Held at White's of Westport. Newspaper columnist Martha Smith will draw from her own experience and speak on living when faced with a serious illness. Dinner will be served beforehand. The program costs $5 alone, $15 with dinner and $20 with dinner and CEUs. Contact Lisa Dugal at 675-5688. Survivors Celebrating Life June 9 and June 23, 7:00 p.m. Held at

Safe Sitter Program June 28 & 29, Held in the Education Classroom. Babysitters learn safety precautions, basic lifesaving techniques, how and when to summon help and tips on routine child care. Cost is $35. To register call 674-5600, Ext. 2480.

11._1 Saintj\nnes iaI HospItal . 795 Middle St..Fall River. MA 02721-1798 (508) 674-5741


The Anchor Friday, May 28, 1993

6 By FATHER JOHN J. DIETZEN

The meaning of "Kyrie"Eleison" A. The phrase you ask about is an ancient Greek prayer of praise of God. It was in common use during Mass until the change to English about 25 years ago. , It first entered the eucharistic liturgy somewhere arqundthe year 375 in Jerusalem and Antioch and remains a venerable part of those Eastern Cathqlic liturgies' which use the Greek language.

Q. Often ,~ltthe beginning' of The words are usually translated Mass, the priest or song I~ader Lord (Kyrie) have mercy, or Christ , says Kyrie Eidson or ChristeEleihave rilercy, in the sense of asking son, and we answer. forgiveness. "For' the, times we , Our COUplES' group hilS talked, have failed, Lord have mercy." about it, but none of us knows The real meariing of 'eleision," what these words mean. Can you help us? Why are prayers like this however, has more to do with said when we can't understand compassion or loving concern than with direct pardon for sin. them? (Missouri)

Thus it is not so much a petition for forgiveness as a praise of God's compassionate mercy, with the sense of "Lord, you always have compassion toward us!" Your second question is not' so easy to answer!

Latin language must not be disdained by the Roman rite, "we must plainly never forget that Latin must be subordinate to the pastoral ministry and is not an end in itself."

'J ust as in other concerns, "the highest law must be the well-being The church desires as much as , , o'f souls." (April 26, 1968) , possible to keep in its liturgical In other words, since the liturgy "treasury" some of the great tradiis above all "an exercise of the ,tions of faith and worship, with' •priestly office of Jesus Christ", the thought that beautifulexpe- in his praise of the Father, all riences which helped our ancestors , elements of liturgical, celebrain the faith might sometimes be tions must be chosen "to ensure helpful for us. thattlie faithful take part ~now­ , On the other hand, our liturgical worship is not a museum. As Pope Paul VI told a group of Latin scholars 25 years ago, ~hile the

ingly, actively and fruitfully." (Constitution on the Liturgy nn: 7,11) This is of course most important

in the celebration of the Mass and the sacraments. Nothing in the liturgy should be determined by the personal inclinations or idiosyncrasies of the priest, liturgical planner or anyone else. Everything, including which language is used and when, should properly, be determin~d by the understandings, teachings and policies of the churcl1. A free brochure 'outlining C~th­ olic 'prayers, beliefs 'and practice is available by sending a stamped self-addressed envelope to Father John Dietzen, Holy Trinity Church, 704 N. Main St., Bloomington, III. 61701.' Questions for- this column should be sent' to the' same address~

A prompt response to the Great ,Gerbil Gfveaway By DOLORES CURRAN

I recently received a wonderfully creative a.ppeal for funds from a nonprofit organization which operates sheitersfor teenagers removed from their homes for reasons such as neglect, abuse and acting out. The letter went like this: This year, instead of a Membership Drive, we are inaugurating the Great Gerbil Giveaway. Your name has been suggested to be included in this

drawing for Gus and Gwendolyn, two frisky gerbils. If, perchance, you are not a gerbil fancier - or have gone the gerbil route with your kids -, you might want to avail yourself of our GGI (Gainst Gerbil Insurance) Policy. It works thusly: You make a wee check , say $5j$lO(more is absolutely permissible) to Court House, Inc., and return it with great dispatch to us in the enclosed envelope and we WILL NOT put your name in the hopper. In fact, we won't even put your name in the same room with the hopper! Without the GG I, of course, you just might WIN Gus and Gwendolyn who, we have it on unimpeachable authority, have multiplying personalities.

Seriously, while the concerns ofthis epistle border on the whimsical, the cause and need are real and worthwhile. Please help us Cherish the Children. I laughed aloud when I read the letter. So did my husband who said, "Send them some money. Get our name off the gerbil raffle." So I did. Anyone who has tried to get rid of an unwanted pet knows the problem. We've had kittens, chickens and snakes on our hands as various children acquired pets in earlier days. One son, who had a talent for bringing home pregnant creatures delighted in their multiple births, then fought to keep the progeny. Take the large garter snake he proudly toted home around his neck. "Isn't it great?" he asked.

"No, it isn't," I replied. It was ,rium and ,they escapetl into the ~,' 'huge and no wonder because a middle schoo\. ' , . week later it gave birth to 13 snakeNow that we have, no·child.rell at leis in the terrarium. At the time; ·;h,omeand one spay~d cat, rm not the mother was eating two gold- about to chance.winning agerbi\. fish daily which my son bought at They run about noisily all day on .30 apiece. their little treadmills and they es"We're not feeding 14 snakes cape when they can.. My sister's unless you want to give up eating," children l1ad one· who ,escaped. MontJ:1s later the piano tuner found I pronounced. ,j,ts mUQ1mifjed carpass in~iJl~ tl~e He rolled his eyes and' said, piano,: beaten t,q de~t~ ;iJy :yt;!vet "Mom, everyone knows baby hammers•. snakes don't eat their first month I suggest to fund raisers that we of life." use more perverse raffles just for "That gives you a month, then, the fun of it. Imagine the possibilito find 13 good homes for them." ties: send money and you won't Well, he didn't find 13 homes win a rabbit, a pasta maker, chairbut his biology teacher agreed to manship of the bazaar. The possi, .' ' .. , take them in the classroom as long bilities, are endless: ' JI :l ", as my son and friends took care of ':'fhe"author of'the -gerbit letter them. The experiment ended when telik The tll'ey"g.ot' nH~" 'of' 'consomeone left the top off the terra- tributions. ~

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Are teen's friends 'a bad influence?

By Dr. JAMES & MARY KENNY Dear Mary: My brother and sister-in-law moved -to this country six months ago with their three children. The oldeslt is 17 and a good boy. He goes to high school, has some friends and I think this is fine. However, his mother told me his friends do not look like good boys; They smell of cigarettes and beer. Their dothes and manners are not pleasiing to her. One morliling she gently told

him to be careful and said, "Some of your friends came to look for you. They do not look good to me." The boy got upset and responded, "1 know. You don't need to tell me" and left the table. After this, everything seemed OK. But my sister-in-law is worried her son will learn bad . things from these friends. Missouri Even parents not newly arrived in this country have difficulty judging the friends of their children. This judgment must be doubly difficult for your brother and sister-in-law. How do you judge whether companions are good or bad influences?What action can parents take regarding teen friendships? Appearances can be deceiving. Some young men get tattoos, wear

an earring or choose outlandish hairstyles or clothing, yet are wellbehaved. Other teens might choose styles which appear inoffensive to adults but which signify gang or cult relationships. Judging teens merely by appearances is risky. If teens show signs of drinking or using drugs, parents are dealing with more than appearances. Parents need to be aware of telltale signs. The smell of alcohol lingers on the teen's breath or in a car. Changes in behavior such as greater agitation or listlessness, eyes continually bloodshot or pupils dilated, and the presence of unusual smells might be signs of drug use. I n the absence of specific evidence that friends are into harmful activities, parents usually should not interfere with children's friendships because it is almost impossi-

ble and usually unwise. Teens today are mobile. Unless they are kept ,home' constantly" there is little parents can do to prevent friends from getting together. But parents can and should stay informed. School counselors know students and are concerned about their welfare. If you are worried. meet with a school counselor and ask whether these youths have been in trouble with the school or the law. Youth leaders in your church can often provide similar information. Try to get acquainted with the parents of your children's friends. They are probably as concerned as you are. You can keep each other informed. If you get reports that someone is a "bad kid," try to confirm it through accurate sources such as counselors, youth leaders or pro-

bation departments rather than through gossip, w,hicIi. may be wrong~' • -. " r': .. '" 'n:" .. . ~. '. "",.'. _ I H old your teen to a' curfew. You cannotknciw wht:re he or she goes at all times, but you can set a curfew and thus limit the time when he or she might get in trouble. Finally. make all'friend~'wel­ come at your home. Try to provide space for them to watch television, play cards, eat a snack or just talk. The more time they spend at your home, the less they are in unknown places getting into trouble. You may find that some of those suspicious-looking kids 'are really A'

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Reader questions on family living and child care to be answered in print are invited by the Kennys; 219 W. Harrison St., Rensselaer, .Ind. 47978.

Gaining insight from painful memories By ANTOINETTE BOSCO

My sister Rosemary and I just spent a weekend at a conference called "Breakthrough." Rosemary lost her husband of 46 years in March and we thought this conference could be a healing source for her.

It utilizes a technique called "Time Line - the study of how memories are stored and accessed in our minds, and how this memory storage affects behavior." The expectation is that if you go back to a traumatic experience that has remained unresolved in your life you may be able to relive that experience with new maturity and "cler.r" your past of this' tragic event. And many affirmed afterward that they did feel they had "cleared" past negatives stored within themselves. For example. if you at times

experience unreasonable anger, fear or sadness, it may be that you still react negatively to a first experience of these emotions, bringing that inward influence to bear on subsequent experiences. We went back in time to recall painful events. I recalled a summer day when I was about 4 years old. In those days milk wagons were driven by horses. I remember a scene where a horse had fallen. hit by a car, his blood staining the street red. I cried and asked my mother if they would take the horse to the

doctor. She told me no, the horse would have to be shot. I was traumatized at the thought. But in a way the experience provided my introduction to what it means to be concerned for another. The memory of that horse stayed with me for years.

Another painful childhood memory also came back to me during the conference. [t was in kindergarten when one of my classmates announced she was having a party after school. Anyone who wanted to could come to her house.

I followed a group to her house. When_ we got there, the little hostess stood at the top of the front steps and announced she would choose who could stay and who had to leave. [ think I was the first one she pointed to who had to go. I remember feeling devastated. as if there was something wrong with me. But my feelings changed almost immediately when I realized that I had done nothing wrong and that I didn't have to take the blame for her insensitive act.


AgainstSOA Dear Editor: ,As a Catholic priest with the 'Maryknoll Order, I have been an outspoken critic of U.S. military aid to El Salvador for the past 13 years. My involvement in El Sal,vador began in '1980, after Salvadoran soldiers raped and murdered three nuns and a lay missionary. Two of the slain nuns were Maryknoll Sisters. In March of this year, the United Nations Truth Commission Report on El Salvador was released. This report named 62 Salvadoran military officers responsible for the most serious acts of violence inEI Salvador's long civil war. According to lists of graduates obtained from the National Security Archivc~s in Washington, D.C., 47 of the 62 officers cited in the Truth Commission Report were trained at the U.S. Army School of the Americas" currently located at Fort Benning, Georgia. The School of the Americas (SOA) was established in Panama in 1946, and over the years has trained'SS;OOO soldiers from Latin American co'untries. This year, 2,000 soldiers from 18 Latin American countries will be trained for combat at the School ofthe Americas at Fort Benning. This training, which costs millions of dollars, is paid for by U.S. taxpayers. But this school is not only costly in dollars, but also in human lives: ,',':J" URJA.::t.issass,in(Ztio1.1, pf Archbishop Romero: 3 officers cited; 2 are SOA graduates. ITEM: Rape, murder of 4 U.S. churchwomen: S officers cited; 3 are SOA graduates. ITE M: EI Atozote massacre of 700 civilians: 12 officers cited; 9 are SOA graduates. ITEM: Jesuit massacre of six priests and 2 women: 27 officers cited; 19 are SOA graduates. ITEM: Las Hojas massacre of sixteen civilians: 6 officers cited; ~ are SOA graduates. ITEM: San Sebastian mas-

Mll,y30 1929, Rev. Jordan Harpin, O.P., Dominican Priory, Fall River 1937, Rev. Edmond J.Potvin, Pastor, St. Jean Baptiste, Fall River 19S0, Rev. James M. Quinn, Pastor, St. John the Evangelist, Attleboro

June 4 1920, Rev. Louis J. Terrien, O. P., Dominican Priory, Fall River 1949, Rev. Jose P. d'Amaral, Parochial Vicar, Santo Christo, Fall River 1979, Rev. G(:orge Daigle, Pastor, Sacred Heart, North Attleboro

sacre of 10 civilians: 7 officers cited; 6 are SOA graduates. As a missionary working to relieve the suffering of the poor in Latin America, I feel that the training provided to Salvadoran and other Latin American soldiers at the School ofthe Americas is an 'outrage. The School ofthe Americas should be shut down, and our tax dollars used to ease the suffering of the poor. For more information, write: Father Roy Bourgeois, M.M. SOA Watch PO Box 3330 Columbus, GA 31903

No improvement Dear Editor: A 1986 clipping from the New Bedford Standard-Times indicated that from 400 to SOO aborted babies were born alive annually in the United States, that three abortions were performed every minute, that doctors reaped enormous profits from doing abortions, and that Planned Parenthood, with 700 clinics across the nation, took in some $14 million in 1985, much of it from taxpayers. Today the situation has not improved. I wonder how much more Planned Parenthood has faken in since then. Become active with Right to Life programs! Kathryn E. Nowak Cape C?d Nursing Home

A physician's plea Dear Editor: I have sent the following letter to Massachusetts Governor Weld: Your Excellency: You have, or will soon have, before you petitions for clemency for two prisoners of conscience in this State: Reverend Francis Hagerty, S.J., incarcerated at Barnstable and Reverend Thomas Carleton, incarcerated at Billerica. Their "crime" is befieving the definition of abortion in Massachusetts General Laws 112 K, to wit "Abortion: the knowing destruction ofthe life of an unborn child" and acting on that ,belief. Out of conscience they have engaged in peaceful civil disobedience intending by their action to prevent or delay "the knowing destruction of the life of an unborn child." In the Biblical sense, they were attempting to "rescue those being swept to death." I know you and I disagree on the issue of abortion - but surely We both believe in compassion and mercy. I can tell you, as a person who always across a lifetime obeyed the law, of one day praying outside an abortion clinic and suddenly without premeditation feeling moved to drop my crutches and sit down on the sidewalk in peaceful civil disobedience. Arrested twice in this State, I was nolle prossed once and on trial found not guilty the second time. Yet, I paid a high price personally for following my conscience. While in the custody of the Boston Police and being totally passive, I was thrown on my back in an elevator and another prisoner thrown on top of me, breaking two ribs in my .' ..... ",1

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right chest. Society though aware, did nothing about this violation of my person. Was it because I was on the wrong side? Reverend Hagerty, S.J., is a 76year-old man with a heart condition who is on heart medications. He has been found guilty-he has served time. I suggest justice has been served and that the merciful thing for a Governor to do is to recommend release on the basis of time served. Reverend Carleton has a 92year-old legally blind father and an 82-year-old mother. Offered a sentence of one year with one and a half year suspended if he would pledge to not go near abortion clinics for three years, he said in conscience he couldn't agree to that; the judge's answer, "2 1/2 sentence" in jail. . Reverend 'Francis Hagerty, S.J., Reverend Thomas Carleton and other prisoners of conscience in this state are paying a high price indeed for following their conscience. This old Bay State has in the past honored conscientious violators of the law - David Thoreau (taxes), Governor Chub Peabody's mother (arrested in the South in the segregation crisis members of the underground railway (slavery). Against this, the present prisoners of conscience will be ultimately judged by history. As a citizen of this Commonwealth, I plead with you as Governor, in the name of mercy and, I believe, the rule ofjustice, to grant commutation on the basis of time already s(:rved to Reverend Hagerty, S.J., and Reverend Carleton. Joseph R. Stanton M.D.,F.A.C.P. Value of Life Committee Brighton

EWTN cut decried Dear Editor: No doubt a great many of you recently received notice from [Whaling City) Cable Television stating that we no longer will receive EWTN (Mother Angelica) with so many wonderful programs. Less than three years ago I subscribed to Cable TV because of EWTN. They are going to present another channel during [daytime) hours. If you feel as disheartened as I do, would you please write to Janice Rogers (even a postcard will suffice) informing her or whomever you are able to contact how UPS(:t you are that you no longer will be able to receive EWTN. You can write to Ms. Rogers at Cable T.V., 700 Kempton Street, New Bedford, Mass. 02740 or call 997-6701. With so much trash on television, and continually getting worse, I believe if enough of us take definite action we can turn this around before it is too late. Genevieve E. Foley New Bedford Editor'~. note: A Whaling City Cable TV representative stated that EWTN will continue to be available from 11 p.m. to 7 a.m. weekdays and from 11 p.m. to 9 a.m. weekends. She said the change was made because a survey indicated that EWTN had fewer viewers than other programming.

Norris H. Tripp SHEET METAL J. TESER, Prop. RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL 253 Cedar St., New Bedford 993-3222

THE ANCHOR -

Diocese of Fall River -

Fri., May 28, 1993

7

Pray for AIDS cure ROME(CNS) - Mother Teresa of Calcutta wants people to say the Hail Mary so that a cure would be found for AIDS. "Pray the Hail Mary before Mass so we will get a medicine for AIDS," the founder of the Missionaries of Charity t~)ld students, faculty and staff members of Rome's Gregorian University.

she also announced that her order had received permission to open a house in china. Before her recent hospitalization, the 82-year-old nun paid a brief visit to the Jesuit-run university which educates seminarians, religious, priests and lay people from around the world.

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8 THE ANCHOR -

Diocese of Fall River -

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AMONG PARTICIPANTS in Diocesan Health Facilities retreat, from left, Rev. Edmund J. Fitzgerald, Facilities executive director; John Scanlon; Ann Marie Kelly; Rev. Joseph M. Costa, assistant to the director; Susan Caldwell, Rene Roy.

Diocesan nursing homes celebrate their mission Bishop Sean O'Malley was cribed the gratitude of family principal speaker at a recent retreat members with relatives in a dioceday for managers and supervisors san homeo Three employees presrepresenting the Diocesan Health ented reflections on their work: Facilities, sponsors of the nursing Anne Marie Kelly, RN, staff develhomes serving the diocese: Cathooper at Catholic Memorial Home; lic Memorial Home, Fall River; Rene Roy, Health Facilities purOur Lady's Haven, Fairhaven; chasing director; and Susan CaldMadonna Manor, North Attleboro; well, Madonna Manor assistant and Marian Manor, Taunton. The administrator. homes' newly-developed mission Participants were asked to reflect statement was the day's theme. on the values held at diocesan homes, most notably the cherishIn talks and discussions. the 65 ing of life as a God-given gift preretreatants explored components makil,1g up the homes' mission of cious even in its final moments. providing quality extended care in , Father Fitzgerald "noted that a holistic, Catholic environment. Catholic health care's respect for Throughout the day, they were all life will gain significance as reminded that "the best mission U.S. groups suggest euthanasia statements don't hang on walls, and assisted suicide as options for they walk down the halls," in the lives unproductive in a strictly utilwords of Facilities executive direcitarian sense. He urged retreatants tor Rev. Edmund J. Fitzgerald. to lead in improving the Diocesan Bishop O'Malley's address Health Facilities' response to such needs as rehabilitative programs, focused on the long tradition of pain management, specialized se'rCatholic health care and its place in the world today. A slide presenvices and respite care. tation traced the history of the homes' sponsorship by the dioSacred Heart promises cese, the Carmelite Sisters of the Aged and Infirm, and the Dominiare conference topic can Sisters of the Presentation. "Jesus' Promises for Families" John Scanlon, whose mother, will be the theme of a national Eva Scanlon, is a resident of the Sacred Heart conference, to be Catholic Memorial Home, desheld Aug. 6 to 8 at Franciscan University, Steubenville, O. Among participants will be two priests of the Congregation of the Sacred Hearts: Very Rev. Columban Crotty, East Coast provincial ofthe congregation, headquartered OFWFSTPORT in Fairhaven; and Father William Mitchell, national director of the Enthronement of the Sacred Heart in Homes, headquartered at Sacred '1i!~~~e~ Hearts Seminary, Wareham. Jet. 1-195 & Rte. 24 • Rte. 6, Westport, Massachusetts Organized by the Sacred Heart Call today at (508) 675-7185· Mass .. tollfree 1 (800) 696-7185 Apostolate, Syracuse, N.Y., the conference is sponsored by the CONFERENCE & BANQUET FACIUTIES PRISCIllA RESTAURANT Enthronement ministry in coopServing you proudly for 35 yearsI Family-style dining at its bestl eration with Franciscan Univer• AccoDllDodations up to 1.800 • Luncheons & Dinners served daily sity. It will explore the meaning of , • Seven beautiful function rooms • Children's Menu available the 12 promises made known by • Group tour_Dinner theatre • Weekend entertainment the Sacred Heart to St. Margaret Mary Alacoque in 1675. A Youth Day program Aug. 7 will be geared to young people Special Amenities: aged 14 to 20 and music for the • 134 Rooms conference will be provided by • Free Continental Breakfast composer-musician Jim Cowan. • Free Local Phone Calls Further information on the con• Free Cable TV ference is available at telephone • Fitness Center 1-800-851-5320 or locally from Hotel Direct: (508) 675-8500 Donald St. Gelais, 995-5609, or Octave Pimentel, 992-5402.

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WASHINGTON (CNS) - An organization started by a French priest 50 years ago may soon reach American public school teachers. Cooperation with the National Catholic Educational Association is being sought to help a group ~nown as Teachers' Teams expand Its system of support networks for Catholics who teach in public schools. Started by Father Michel DuClerq, who considered all teaching a vocation and thought the church ignored public school teachers, Teachers' Teams has ,thrived in other countries since the 1940s. But its growth in the United States has been slow since its U.So start five years ago, said national coor~ dinator Sharon Whitehead, a math, teacher at Marcos de Niza High School, Tempe, Ariz. California, Arizona and New York groups are going strong and teams are starting in lllinois, M innesota and Pennsylvania, she said, but other regions haven't gotten the word. She hopes to increase awareness of Teachers' Teams by joining with the NCEA, which represents the interests of those in Catholic schools and religious education programs. "These are Catholics' with, a strong sense of mission who teach in public schools. They need our support and organizational help," said Mike Carotta, NCEA religious education head. Carotta said one of the most persuasive arguments he heard came from a Teachers' Teams omember who saidshe'MIantedto be j, included whenher'parlsh'celebOrates. o'· Catechetical Sunday, which recognizes those who teach Christian values. "I bring my values to my job," she said. A typical Teachers' Team meeting might include a discussion of self-esteeJ!l, violence in schools, politics or a statement of the U.S. bishops. Participants wOl~ld .con-. sider how the topic relates to Scripture, the work of an educa-, tor, Catholic teachings and personal experiences, Ms. Whitehead said. One California group concen-; trated on the National Education Association's support for abortion, she said, discussing how that support affected them as members of the ,nation's largest teachers' organization who disagreed with the NEA over the topic or who thought its position inappropriate for secular educators. Eventually the team succeeded in changing their local NEA constitution to official neutrality on abortion. Ms. Whitehead said her own group tackled the topic of selfesteem, often a problem for teachers who find themselves blamed by parents, students and society for a wide variety of ills. After discussions, team members began a quiet campaign in their own schools to boost co-workers' esteem with notes, positive comments and other acts of kindness. "This is not about praying with kids in the hallway," Carotta said. "It's about teachers who don't participate in the negative talk around the table in the teacher's lounge; who'll go the extra mile for kids with problems; who promote kindness ,and virtue in the classroom and then° who pray together regularly. It's the same as a ministry." 0


Farm ]~roblems unchanged says Chavez successor DENVER (CNS) - Although stunned by the death of Cesar Chavez, the United Farm Workers union is moving forward to meet the challenges the late labor leader left behind. According to Arturo Rodriguez, the union's new president and Chavez's son-in-law, the issues remain the same. Those are just and safe working conditions for the workers who bridge the gap between field and market, protection against sexual harassment and child labor abuses, and access to health care. "It is a shame that in 1993, we face what we do today - even with a new [U.S.] president," said Rodriguez to participants in a National Conference on Migrant and Seasonal Farmworkers held earlier this month in Denver. "Now we face efforts to exclude farm workers from national health care reform," he said. He was referring to a new.Washington state health plan that provides no coverage for them but has been touted as a model for a national plan. "Why can't the farmwor.ker be treated with the same dignity and respect that all of us expect when we go to work?" he asked. Rodriguez, 43, called farm work "one of the worst occupations in the country and the most hazardous. With the pesticides, the sexual harassment women have to put up with in order to keep their jobs and the abuse of clhild laborers, it is literally genocide." He reported success with the union's third grape boycott, which was initiated last year, and warned ofanupllca:rn~(,),g-cil-nlpaigri thatthe路'" Califotrlhi'"Pable"Gnip'e Growet~ " have developed to counter路 the boycott. The "sneak a grape" campaign, according to Rodriguez, will be made public soon. A marketing ploy designed to get people to sample free grapes in the grocery stores, the campaign hopes to win back the boycott participants, by showing them what they have been missing. "Beware of that campai'gn," cautioned Rodriguez. '''When you see it in the stores, you tell that store manager that you don't want that. Say, 'No grapes in '93 in honor of Cesar Chavez.'" Efforts to develop an active grape market in Hong Kong last year were quashed when Chavez took the boycott across the Pacific. The news of his death April 22

A:&

CNS photo ARTURO RODRIGUEZ

"Nonviolence is the most powerful weapon we have," Rodriguez said in Denver. "Cesar taught us that. Wewill continue that philosophy and count on volunteerism.

redoubled the boycott effort In Hong Kong, Rodriguez said. The growers "are in big trouble this year," he said. "Boycotts work. They are the way for poor people to do' things." According to .Rodriguez, the UFW has regrouped and formed "Ceasar's Team," a select group of union organizers and volunteers who will promote greater community involvement in issues that affect farmworkers and safe food production. Rodriguez's own interest in the farm worker cause began at age 16 when his pastor at St. Margaret Mary parish in San Antonio participated in a march led by Chavez in the Rio Grande Valley. After he earned a bachelor's degree from St. Mary's University in San Antionio and a master's in social work from the University of Michigan, he joined the UFW in 1971. Rodriguez was elected to the union's National Executive Board in 1981, becamefirst vice president in 1992 and was named to succeed Chavez on May 3. He is married to Chavez's daughter, Linda.

CYO basketball awards given Trophies and jackets were awarded to members of nine championship teams at the recent annual Fall River Area Cya Basketball Awards Banquet. Also, sportsmanship trophies went to Cristina DePina, Espirito Santo (Junior A Girls); Tina Boivin, St. Jean Baptiste (Junior B Girls); and, Mike, Barbosa,. aur Lady of Fati'ma, Swansea (Junior B Boys). Brian De Mello and Jessica Romeo received scholarships to the University of Massachusetts summer basketball camp. Banquet guest speakers were James Flint, assistant men's basketball coach, and Tony Barbee, senior cocaptain, from the'U niyersity of Massachusetts-Amherst. The two played key roles in the recent success of the UMass basketball team, which captured the Atlantic-IO regular season and tournament championships this year and last. Both times the team went to the NCAA tournament, last year advancing to the Sweet Sixteen Round. Barbee reminded the young players that to be successful in any endeavor they must have a goal. Flint, who started for St. Joseph's University in Philadelphia in the mid-1980s, said he was always an underdog as a youngster but had dreams which he worked hard to fulfill. To be successful in any field, one must be willing to sacrifice, he .said, and that has been a key to his own and his team's success. Father Jay Maddock, Fall River Area Cya director, was master of ceremonies for the banquet, planned by Vivian Burke. Special guests were Father Paul McCarrick, diocesan Cya director; Father Francis Mahoney, former area Cya director; park commissioner and Mrs. Gilbert Amaral; and Ken Ford. League referees were honored guests, as were assistant Cya directors John Medeiros, Charlie Medeiros, Rick LePage, Tom Coute and Adam Burns. Seventy-five teams in eight divisions with 800 participants took part in this year's Cya program.

As Cesar said, 'You can't work with the poor unless you are part of that struggle yourself.' "We need to know and believe that Cesar is here with us - help-

ing us to do his work and our own work," he added. "He gave us enough work to do for the next 100 years with all the dreams he put before us."

EGAN'S

I' 1;~KGIII.ililll\\lJJ_111111 Memorials

Eternal Candles For The, Cemetery 120 G.A.R. HIGHWAY (RT.6) SOMERSET (NEXT DOOR TO CAPT. PJ.'s RESTAURANT)

1.5 miles East of Venus de Milo Man - Sat 9:00 - 5:06 508-679-8400

We make a trip to our Emergency Department a lot less tnwmati~ People who go to emergency rooms need two kinds of care. First, they have to . be treated for whatever brought

created a new walk-in service that lets us provide a high level of care for patients with minor injuries without making them wait while more urgent cases are at-

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Association. We also have nurses who are certified in emergency nursing. That means they passed a grueling exam to prove they're ready for just about any situation that might arise, from heart attacks to

spr~ned ankles. And speaking of sprained ankles, we've just

minute of every day, delivered by a staff of board-certified emergency physicians and nurses who are as compassionate as they are qualified. And we sincerely hope you never need them.

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10.' THE ANCHOR-Diocese o~ Fall River;:-Fri., May 28,1993

A t diocesan health facilities

-

JUBILARIANS, with Father William Babbitt of St. Mary's parish, North Attleboro, are Sister Yvonne Phoenix, standing, and Sisters Alma Marie Cormier (seated left) and Cecile Payette. FOUR HOLY UNION Sisters recently observed milestone anniversaries in religious life with a Mass and luncheon at Madonna Manor, North Attleboro. Sisters, Alma Marie Cormier, 92, and Cecile M. Gaumond, 90, both Manor residents, each marked 70 years in religious life. Celebrating 60-year anniversa-

ries were Sisters Cecile Payette, 82, of the Manor, and Yvonne Phoenix, 78, who lives at the Holy Union Sisters' convent in North Attleboro and provides pastoral care services at the Manor. The two traveled together from their hometown, Pawtucket, RI, to enter the Holy Unions' novitiate in Fall River in 1933.

News from Councils on Aging Rehoboth ';', The COA will sponsor an outing to Tranquil Lake Nurseries in town on June 10, leaving COA at 10 a.m. Registration required by June 7. Residents from Bristol Nursing Home will attend lunch at COA June 9. To "Be a Buddy" for a resident call the COA. April, May and June birthdays will be celebrated at 1:30 p.m. June 23. Register by June 18. Dr. Michelle Miranda will perform eye exams screening for poor vision, glaucoma and cataracts 10:30 a.m. to noon June 24. Dan Sullivan will adjust frames and clean lenses of glasses. Appointments should be made in advance.

For information on any activity call 252-3372. Chatham The state recently awarded the Chatham COA a small service incentive grant fqr the "Senior Substance Awareness Project." The funds will be used to initiate a substance abuse education and awareness project which targets older adults and addresses alcohol use and abuse and safe use of medication. The project will include publishing a brochure and training community service providers. The COA recently took over the VN A Durable Safety Equipment Loan Program. Walkers, canes, commodes, etc. are available for loan by calling the COA at 945-5190.

A vacation ideal, If June is near. can summertime be far behind? Summer doesn't officially begin until June 21, but if your vacation dreams are not firmed up by now, it may be too late. Whether your vacation ideal is a cabin, resort or campsite somewhere in the North Woods, you will find that many of the choicest locations are already reserved. Cancellations may be your only hope. Those of us who are regulars in the north country, who have found the perfect spot and settled there, are pretty much divided into two groups-renters or summer residents. My three brothers and one sister own lakeshore cabins which they've been tending ever since their kids were in diapers. I say tending because they seem to spend most of their time mowing the grass. fixing the plumbing, patching the roof. repairing the dock, starting the motorboat or entertaining visitors. My wife and I, on the other hand, rent a cabin at a family resort with a sandy beach for one week where all the work is done for us. We arrived at our present cabin after many years at the same resort, and we can now look out on Whitefish Lake in three directions. Owning a cabin or renting one year after year cuts down on other summer jaunts, but we like our spot so well that we leave it only for church, groceries and a dinner out. How can you top loafing, reading, eating. sleeping, or, if the flesh is strong, swimming,jogging, golfing, water skiing, wind surfing or playing volleyball? , I don't know about your vacation state. but Minnesota has so many lakes that it's easy to get them mixed up in making reserva-

By tions. Our license plates say 10,000 lakes. but the actual number is 1l,842-counting only those of BERNARD five acres or more. Take Mud Lake, for example. There are more than 200 of them. CASSERLY Next most popular is Long Lake, with 118. Then come Rice Lake with 83, Bass with 69 and Round have senior menus. and you hate with 62. to take a "doggy bag" when you're If you can't find your lake, you're on the move. not alone. There are 35 Lost Lakes. Hotels and motels are goin'g to Others you won't forget, like Mawhave to be a lot more senior friendly skiq ua wacunda, Sis ba bagamah in the future because of the new and Diddle de Waddle' (honest). federal Americans 'with DisabiliBefore discovering our present ties Law. We're going to be seeing resort we spent several summers more levers instead of doorknobs on the shores of Lake Ossa winand grab bars in bathrooms. Unnamake but the lake had bad fortunately, the la w is only for new drop-offs, dangerous for little ones. construction. As we age beautifully, Dorothy For the time being, I think we're and I contemplate giving up squat- going to stay put-at least for our. ter's rights to our rented cabin and summer jaunts. A week at aN orth turning to other summer jaunts. Woods cabin with a box of books The children protest, however. and the offspring calling is about Despite their busy lives and their as close to Heaven as we expectto own children, they like to spend a get on earth. few days with us-just like old This Week's Senior Sally times. 'Tis better to buy a small bouWe like it too, as long as they quet to give to your friend this very come along for babysitting. It's day, than a bushel of roses white harder for grandparents to run and red, to lay on his coffin when and catch little ones before they he's dead. fall off the dock. And you can keep Old Irish Blessing them fishing with plastic worms only so long. Sooner or later they're going to want the real McCoy. It may be that grandma and I are getting a little set in our ways, but we do relish the familiar comVATICAN CITY (CNS) - The forts of our summer place. It's not Vatican has a responsibility to that we haven't tried other vaca- make moral judgments about the tion spots, but we've discovered arms industry and is preparing an that not too many are senior in-depth document on that issue, a friendly. Vatican official said. The problems are small, but "It cannot be allowed that while annoying. Have you noticed how peop;le .are :<JyiJlg 9J~ h.u:nz~r.:>,tl!j': small the type is getting on those , weaponsmanufa-cturers grow riCh," monster menus? And why are res- said Bishop Jorge Mejia, secretary taurants-at least the fancy of the Pontifical Council for Jusones-so dark? Very few places tice and Peace.

Sacred Heart Home

Help of Christians Most Holy andImmaculate Virgin, Help of Christians, we place ourselves under your protection. We promise to be faithful to our Christian vocation and to workfor the greater glory of God and the salvation of our souls; and those entrusted to us. With faith in your intercession, we pray for the church, for our family and friends, for youth, especially those most in need. A men.

Sacred Heart Home, New Bedford, residents Frank Ferreira, Ernest Meads, Lauretta Vaillancourt, Marion Superenant and Ronald Francisco attended a Boston Red Sox game at Fenway Park April 14. Accompanying them were activities director Maria Soares and staff members Sister Gilberte Masson, Joyce Francisco and Annette Gallant. Much to the fans' delight, the Sox beat the Cleveland Indians 12-7. "T 0 see the faces of our residents made this trip worth more than words can describe," said Ms. Soares, who added that all are looking forward to another outing to Fenway. "You're never too old to go to a baseball game!" Meads declared.

**** A 100th birthday coffee hour was held this month for Annie Brook, who turned 100 on May 5.

"HI" FASHIONS: Senior citizens and elementary students had the opportunity to get acquainted when secondo, third-, and fourth-graders from SS. Peter and Paul School, Fall River, performed a fashion show for 75 residents of Crawford House nursing home in the city. ' "We are all aware of the positive impact children have on the elderly," said Crawford House activities director Corky Cabral. "As part of our intergenerational program, this fashion show was designed t9 keep [residents] in touch with the styles of today and give them a chance to chat with the youngsters." At top, Crawford house resident Yvonne Pelletier talks with third-grader Bianca Caetano. At right, fourth-grader Brittany Ashworth take a turn at modeling. Classmate Matthew Landry is next in line. The students' first visit was such a success, the school chorus was invited to perform at Crawford House May 25.

Vatican prepares arms document


Leading Parishes ATrLEBORO AREA SI. John the Evangelist SI. Mary, Seekonk MI. Carmel, Seekonk SI. Mary, Mansfield SI. Mark, Attleboro Falls

$52,203.00 38,203.00 35,518.00 32,424.00 30,000.00

CAPE COD liND THE ISLANDS AREA SI. Pius X, So. Yarmouth $85,307.50 71,204.00 SI. Francis Xavier, Hyannis 45,591.25 Our Lady of Victory, Centerville 40,511.51 Holy Trinity, W. Harwich 36,432.76 SI. Patrick, Falmouth FALL RIVER AREA Holy Name, Fall River SI. Thomas More, Somerset SI. Stanislaus, Fall River SI. John of God, So.merset Holy Rosary, Fall River

$41,902.00 26,651.00 26,209.00 25,724.00 25,702.00

NEW BEDFORD AREA MI. Carmel, New Bedford Immaculate Conception, New Bedford SI. Mary, So. Dartmouth SI. Julie Billiart, No. Dartmouth SI. Mary, New.Bedford.

$41,893.58 34,485.00 25,556.00 . 24,745.00 22,320.00

TI\UNTON AREA SI. Ann, Raynham SI. Joseph,.Ta.unton Immaculate Conception., N. Easton SI. Mary, Taunton SI. Anthony, Taunton

$23,550.00 21,614.80 20,034.00 19,675.00 19,260.80

Palrish Totals . ATrLEBORO AREA Attleboro !:Ioly Ghost SI. John' . SI. Joseph SI. Mark SI. Stephen SI. Theresa

$10,752.00 52,203.00 9,768.00 30,000.00 12,627.88 18,346.00

... ~~~::

Mansfield-SI. Mary North Attleboro Sacred Heart SI. Mary Norton-SI. Mary Seekonk MI. Carmel SI. Mary

$200 Tally's, Providence

$[75 Permanent Diaconate Community

$50 Massachusetts State Council of Carpenters, Wilmington

ATTLEBORO $100 Warehouse Imported Auto Parts, Seekonk A & AFuel Co., Inc., E. Providence Edward G. lambert Insurance, N. Attleboro Joe lynch Sporting Goods, Norton

CAPE COD AND THE ISLANDS $4500 St. John the Evangelist Bingo, Pocasset

$2500 St. Pius X Bingo, So. Yarmouth St. Pius XConference, So. Yarmouth

$1500 Corpus Christi Conference, Sandwich $HOO Anonymous, Provincetown

$1000 Corpus Christi Guild, Sandwich St. John the Evangelist Conference, Pocasset Falmouth lumber, Inc. St. Pius XWomen's Guild, So. Yarmouth St. Vincent de Paul Conference, Cape Cod & The Islands St. Joan of Arc Conference, Orleans

$800 St. Mary Conference, Our lady of the Isle, Nantucket

$6M St. Elizabeth Seton Conference, No. Falmouth

$500 Our lady of Victory Conference, Centerville Christ the King Conf,arence, Mashpee

8,823.00 18,784.00 17,315.50 35,518.00 38,203.00

CAPE COD & THE ISLANDS AREA Brewster-O. L. of the Cape $26,225.00 Buzzards Bay-SI. Margaret 16,048.00 Centerville-O. L. of Victory 45,591.25 Chatham-Holy Redeemer 30,812.76 East Falmouth-SI. Anthony' 29,2.24.00 Edgartown-SI. EJizabeth 4,592.00 Falmouth-SI. Patrick .36,432.00 Hyannis-SI. Francis Xavier 71,204.00 Mashpee-Christ the King 34,995.00 Nantucket-O. L. of the Isle 12,202.00 North FalmouthSI. Elizabeth Seton 30,079.50 Oak Bluffs-Sacred Heart 6,830.00 . Orleans-SI. Joan of Arc 25,924.00 Osterville-Assu mption 18,207.00 Pocasset30,665.00 . SI. John the Evangelist Provincetown-SI. Peter the Apostle 5,992.00 Sandwich-Corpus Christi 30,426.00 South Yarmouth-SI. Pius X 85,307.50 Vineyard HavenSI. Augustine 7,975.00 WellfleetOur Lady of Lourdes 6,789.00 West HarwichHoly Trinity 40,511.51 Woods Hole-SI. Joseph 13,736.00 FALL RIVER AREA Fall River SI. Mary's Cathedral Blessed Sacrament Espirito Santo Holy Cross Holy Name Notre Dame

pecial Gifts NATIONALS

32,424.00'

Walter Welsh Council, Knights of Columbus, Provincetown Thrift Shop of Holy Trinity Church, West Harwich St. Joan of Arc Women's Guild, Orleans St. Francis Xavier Guild, Hyannis

$350 Pope Paul VI Council, Knights of Columbus, Chatham

$300 In Memory of Rev. Joseph M. Griffin, NantUCket In Memory of Rev. Msgr. lester l. Hull, Nantucket St. Elizabeth Seton Men's Club, No. Falmouth

$250 The Golden Basket" Nantucket

$200 St. Anthony Council of Catholic Women, East Falmouth St. Anthony Couples Club, East Falmouth St. Elizabeth Seton Guild, No, Falmouth Nickerson-Bourne Funeral Homes, Bourne In Memory of Mae F. Pease, Nantucket ladies Association of Holy Trinity, West Harwich .

$150

$ 9,959.50 4,704.00 14,696.70 4,455.00 41,902.00 10,860.00

The Wood lumber Co., Falmouth

$75 Stage Shop Candy, Dennisport

$50 Colony Moving &Storage Inc" Sagamore North Falmouth Pharmacy Family Foods, East Falmouth H. N, Hinckll!y & Sons, Inc., Vineyard Haven Eastward Companies, Inc., Chatham Thomas H. Peterson Realtors, Inc" West Harwich . Seabrook Flowers, Centerville Artistic Appetites, Hyannis Daluze's Cesspool Service, Harwich Monomoy Pharmacy, Inc., Chatham Fireside Insurance Agency, Provincetown The little Store, Provincetown Marcey Oil Company, Provincetown Snow & Snow, Attys, at law, Provincetown Bradford Hardware, Hyannis

NEW BEDFORD $2500 Catholic Salvage Bureau of New Bedford

$250 Catholic Woman's Club

$125 Sophie Daher & Beatrice Howe'.

$100 Captain Frank's Seafood Macedo Pharmacy

$50 .'

. $100 St. Patrick Guild, Falmouth Mello Electrical Co., Falmouth Stone's Barber Shop, Falmouth Knights of Columbus, Falmouth Our lady of Victory/Our lady of Hope Men's Club, Centerville Wynne Oil Company, North Falmouth St. John the Evangelist Guild, Pocasset Falmouth Bark & Topsoil, East Falmouth Bonito Construction, East Falmouth Knights of Columbu~, East Falmouth St. Mary Guild, Our lady of the Isle Church, Nantucket Sports locker, Nantucket Roadhouse Cafe, Hyannis The Paddock, Hyannis

Riverside Manufacturing Co., Inc,

FALL RIVER $2000

White's of Westport

$1300 Citizens-Union Savings Bank

.

17,828.00 6,825.00 25,702.00 5;607.00 15,698.00 . 12,973.00 10,764.00 3,993.00 . 7,908.00 10,119.00 5,025.00 12,655.00 . 14,876.00 10,429.00 26,209.00 12,124.00 19,490.00 11,503.00 25,724.00 14,718.00 26,651.00 23,648.00 15,308.00 . 16,734.00 12,197.50 11,736.00 15,033.00

NEW BEDFORD AREA New Bedford Holy Name Assumption Immaculate Conception MI. Carmel Our Lady of Fatima Our Lady of Perpetual Help Sacred Heart SI. Anne' SI. Anthony Padua SI. Casimir SI. Francis of Assisi

Waystack Realty, Inc., Harwichport ladies Guild of the Church of the Visitation, North Eastham l; Hart Farm, Dennisport Puritan Clothing of Cape Cod Bishop James l. Connolly, Council K of C #9444, Sandwich

Spartan Cleaners, Hyannis

$125

Our Lady of the Angels Our Lady of Health .Holy Rosary Immaculate Conception Sacred Heart SI. Anne. SI. Anthony of Padua SI. Elizabeth' . SI. Jean Baptiste SI. Joseph . SI. Louis SI. Michael SI. Patrick SS. Peter & Paul SI. Stanislaus SI.William Santo Christo Assonet-SI. Bernard Somerset SI. John of God SI. Patrick SI. Thomas More Swansea Our Lady of Fatima SI. Dominic SI. Louis de France SI. Michael WestportOur Lady of Grace SI. John the Baptist

$1200

Venus De Milo, Swansea Bova Publications, Inc., Boston

$250 lafayette Federal Savings Bank Colonial Wholesale Beverage Corp.

$200 Macomber Oil Co., Inc" Assonet

$14,530.00 3,400.00 34,485.00 41,893.58 8,259.00 7,767.00 6,582.00 4,429.65 7,420.00 5.010.50 5,448.00

SI. Hedwig SI. James SI. John the Baptist SI. Joseph SI. Kilian SI. Lawrence SI. Mary SI. Theresa AcushnetSI. Francis Xavier East FreetownSI. John Neumann FairhavenSI. Joseph' SI. Mary Marion-SI.Rita MattapoisettSI. Anthony North Dartmouth.,.SI. Julie Billiart South Dartmouth-SI. Mary Wareham-SI. Patrick Westport-Si. George

2,319.00 11,171.00 18,500.00 8,213.00 3,106.82 16,558.00 22,320.00 8,276.00 7,699.00 21,245.00 13,468.00 6,508.00 5,879.00 17,617.00 24,745.00 . 25,556.00 21,575.00 12,001.50

TAUNTON AREA Taunton Holy Family Holy Rosary Immaculate Conception Our Lady of Lourdes Sacred Heart SI. Anthony SI. Jacques SI. Joseph SI. Mary SI. Paul Dighton-SI. Peter North DightonSI. Joseph North EastonImmaculate Conception Raynham-SI. Ann South Easton-Holy Cross

$125

$16,271.00 6,443.00 10,458.00 15,211.00 13,425.00 19,260.80 10,636.00 21,614.00 19,675.00 11,412.00 7,075.00 13,803.00 20,034.00 23,550.00 16,574.00

$250

Yellow Cab

Sacred Heart Conference

$100 White Spa Cater.ers San-Man Corporation, Assonet Thomas E. lynch, Inc,

$200 Holy Family Women's Guild, E. Taunton Immaculate Conception Women's Guild St. Mary Women's Guild . .

$75 B.F.I. Waste Systems Micro User's Unlimited, Inc.

$100

$50

St. Peter's Conference, Dighton Trucchi's Supermarkets, Raynham Amaro's Market, East Taunton Fatima's Herbs & Gifts, East Taunton Stacy's Beauty Salon Pacheco Eggs, Raynham

F. W. Harrington Insurance Media-Concepts, Assonet Assonet Bootery Assonet Inn J M Canvas CO.

TAUNTON

$50

$500 Montfort Fathers, Dighton St. Mary's Conference

$475 Holy Family Conference, East Taunton

$300 St. Joseph Women's Guild

$177 Residents of Marian Manor

Italian Naturalization Club Aida Vita Re' Buccaneer loung~ Raynham Diocesan Council of Catholic Women, District 3 Gondola Cafe, Inc. Irene's Gift & Frame Shop

Parishes John D. MacInniS, Sr., M/M Francis W. CAPE COD AND THE ISLANDS Shannon, M/M John G. Russo; $75 M/M BREWSTER Roger A. Chevalier, MIM James Murray; Our Lady of the Cape $100 Woodrow $50 M/M Philip J. Finnegan, Timot~y K. & Genevieve McEntee; $50 M/M Robert . lovelette, Agnes E. lucius,M/M William O'Brien E. Sullivan, William F.Sullivan, John P. POCASSET Gillen, M/M Christopher McEachern S1. John The Evangelist $1,000 Alov路 . ORLEANS ing parishioner; $100 M/M William PowS1. Joan of Arc $300 'Henry J. Mcers, M/M David Curran, M/M Francis Cusker; $75 M/M Martin Gauthier, John Powers, Robert Collyer, M/M Richard Gauthier, Dr1M Robert Mclaughlin, M/M Sassone; $50 M/M Edward J. Kenny, John Conway; $50 Anna Doherty, M/M M/M Gordon Wixon . Alfred P. Lrony WOODS HOLE OAK BLUFFS S1. Joseph $2,000 Norman & Phyllis Sacred Heart $1,200 Reliable Market; MacNeil; $150 Kevin Nolan, Joseph ,g, Catherine Dunn; $100 l. PatriCk Kava路 $500 Dr/M John Campbell; $400 M/M naugh; $75 Peg McInnis; $60 Vincent & Henry Corey; $100 Jean O'Brien, M/M Jane Fierro; $50 Stephen & Carol Wagner, William Norton, Mrs. Armando Pacheco; Ted Rowan, Mary Walsh, Dr. Norman $50 Mrs. James Barry Starosta . NANTUCKET S1. Mary/O.L. Isle $200 Michael HYANNIS Ramos; $100 John F. Bangs, Jr.; $50 S1. Francis Xavier $200 Joseph H. Julie Reinemo Beecher, M/M David N. Selfe; $150 Turn to Page 12 George G. Cronin; $100 Robert C. Kelley,


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EDGARTOWN St. Elizabeth $200 M/M Arthur Smadbeck; $100 M/M Stephen W. Rose, M/M Donald Cullivan; $75 Annette Smith; $50 Leonara Bettencourt, M/M Ronald Muckle SOUTH YARMOUTH St. Pius Tenth $200 M/M John Murphy, M/M James Quirk; $120 Mrs. Nathan M. Romotsky; $100 M/M William Yoo, M/M Brenton Ray, Herbert A. Kenney, Judith Maguire, M/M Henri E. Lagasse, M/M James Fitzgerald, Charles Holley, William Gleeson $75 Dr/M Peter Ambrosi; $65 Mrs. John Manwaring; $60 M/M Emerson Snow, Stephen Nocrasz, M/M William Conley; $50 M/M Francis Cronin, M/M William Bullock, Joanne Pennington, M/M " Wendell Bradford, M/M Joseph Sasso $50 M/M Donald Barber, M/M Michael Hill, Dr/M William Tracey, M/M Edward Robinson, Margaret Shaughnessy, Jane O'Neil, Virginia Ginivan, M/M Thomas 1. Lonergan, K. Rita Dreyer, Emily M. Piekos, M/M Leonard Fisher, M/M James Kirby, Walter McGourty, Philip Saunders, M/M Francis Sullivan EAST FALMOUTH St. Anthony $100 In Memory of M/M Justino Simoes, Joseph & Sally, M/M Richard Casey, M/M Arthur Lima; $50 Mary B. Bishop, M/M Paul Tracey, Rita Bartel $100 M/M Ralph Cox, In Care of Mrs. Ernest Keating, M/M Colin Murphy, Marion Simmons, M/M Edward Reardon, M/M Arthur Bourzan, M/M Kenneth Coffey, John Coppinger, M/M Michael O'Leary, Blanche Perry, Franklin Perry BUZZARDS BAY St. Margaret $120 Mary E. Griffin; $100 M/M Donald Harrison, Mrs. Charles Fuller, John F. Hickey; $75 Bay Motor Inn, Albert Carrier; $50 M/M W91ter J. Eno, M/M Gerard Hannon, MI;~ James Lynch, Mrs. Ernest Thomas, Hart Insurance Agency, Carol Mazzarelli OSTERVILLE Our Lady of the Assumption $300 M/M Bruce Gilmore; $250 Anonymous; $240 M/M Ronald Day; $100 Mrs. Ar-路 mand Mathis, Anonymous; $75 M/M David Driscoll, Jr.; $50 M/M Thomas Mazzei, M/M Elinus Hadley, Edith White, M/M John Murdock, M/M Robert Mc"Donough, Mary Herlihy, Anonymous FALMOUTH" St. Patrick $500 St. Vincent de Paul Society; $200 Dr/M Wm. Schutten; $150 Martha Hearn; $100 Richard Lowe, Patrick Mahoney Family, Michael R. Grady Family, Dr M. Walter McL~an, Herbert Nyberg Family; $50 Robert M. Dutra Family NORTH FALMOUTH St. Elizabeth Seton $2,200 M/M Joseph McCarty; $300 M/M Kenneth Battles; $200 M/M Albert Bonfatti, M/M Florence mcCarthy, Jr., M/M William Murphy, M/M Keith Sonnabend $100 M/M Don Carpenter, Ralph DeGregorio, Falmouth Council-Knights of Columbus, Patricia & Gordon Waring, M/M Eugene White; $50 Richard Boudrot, M/M Paul Riemer, M/M Theophile Bernhardt, M/M Matthew Maggio, M/M Robert Miller MASHPEE Christ The King $500 Yvette Thivierge & David Fennessey, Marcia Hackett; $300 Rev. John G. Carroll, Beckel Family, Anne & Mary Hanley; $200 Leahy Family; $150 Lyons Family; $120 Walker Family $100 Ginnetty Family, M/M Stephen Kenney, Fitzgerald Family, M/M Robt. Justrom, Adele F. Labute, Curtis Family, Connolly Family, Sneider Family, M/M Wm. Malone; $75 Mueller Family; $60 Spallone Family; $50 Farrell Family, M/M Robt. Dosch, Furtek Family, Horgan Family $50 M/M James Lynch, Coma Iii Family, M/M Walter Carlson, Lizotte Family, Tucci Family, Garvin Family, M/M Joseph

lynch, M/M George Wood, Jr., M/M Albert Hitchins, Gately Family, Raitto Family, Tillman Family, Sweeney Family WEST HARWICH HolyTrinity $250 Catherine F. George; $200 M/M Bemis Boies, Marjorie Tivenan; $150 Frances C. George; $100 Paul J. Back, In Memory of John Berry, M/M John Brassil, MlM louis A. Chadik, Mrs. James Charles, Mrs. Dominic Ciaccio $100 Mrs. Arley Makurat Cline, Louis P. Drinkwine, Frank K. Duffy, Mrs. Gerald DuWors, M/M Cornelius J. Driscoll, Arlene E. & Helen L. Richards, M/M Robert Spidle, William H. Splaine, Mrs. Fred Scully, Deacon & Mrs. Vincent P. Walsh, M/M Philip Waystack, M/M Francis Woelfel $75 M/M Nicholas Garafalo, M/M George Gardner, Margaret Rasmusen; $54 Joanne Sullivan; $50 M/M Walter Arsenault, M/M Edward W. Barron, Jack & Ginger Burke, M/M Paul Hendrick, Barbara Keating, Mrs. Robert Kelly $50 Ester M. Miele, M/M Henry Mullen, M/M Thomas Ogborne, M/M Edwin Roderick, M/M R. Terrence Russell, M/M Kenneth R. Whelan, Mary A. Willey SANDWICH Corpus Christi $200 M/M Philip J. Cardarople, M/M William R. O'Neil, M/M William H. Mitchell, M/M Thomas G. Judge Jr., M/M Richard J. England, Mary M. Ryan; $150 M/M Eugene L. Maleady; $125 Dr/M Richard R. Brodeur $100 M/M Charles A. Peterson, Lillian C. Roth, Nora J. Popp, Barbara A. Tinker, M/M James P. Donnellan, M/M Albert J. Skirius, M/M Victor M. Devine, M/M Raymond Nelson, Robert F. Rooney, M/M George C. Campbell; $65 Sally Latimer $50 M/M Lloyd A. Forsyth, MlM John L. Roberti, M/M Daniel J. McDonough, M/M Paul R. Regazio, M/M John J. Gillis, M/M Bernard C. DiPietro, Diane 1. Willett, M/M Frederick A. Twomey, M/M Mark G. Bergeron $50 M/M Thomas A. Donovan, M/M Frank Laurino, M/M Peter R. Colgan, M/M Edwin F. White, M/M Edward 1. Rondelli, M/M Roger C. Mazerolle, Louise G. Robbins, George V. Cox CENTERVILLE Our Lady of Victory $750 M. Henry Mcinerney & Agnes Mcinerney; $500 Mrs. Helen E. Dugan; $350 M/M Jon A. Glydon; $250 M/M William E. Curran, M/M Anthony DeDecko, Atty/M Robert Donahue; $200 Mrs. Rosemarie Guertin; $150 Dr/M Thomas Antkowiak, M/M Howard Daviau; $120 M/M Henry lyons $100 Thomas DePaola, M/M William Devine, M/M Carmine Grassini, Mary G. Hamilton, Dr/M Bernard Hand, M/M Edward Hannan, M/M James W. Higgins, M/M Stanley Mclean, Mabelle O'Neil, M/M John H. Pendergast, Jr., M/M George C. Schmidt, M/M John Sweeney, M/M Michael J. Tenaglia, M/M Edward D. Tocio $75 M/M James Beech, Mrs. Julie Doll, Mrs. Frances Guertin; $60 Mrs. Robert McCutcheon; $50 Dr/M Richard 1. Angelo, Jr., M/M Donald Colebourn, Joseph Corsiglia, M/M leo J. Coveney, Kathleen Denahy, M/M Donald Driscoll, M/M Roland Durocher $50 M/M Orrin 1. Eaton, Jr., Gertrude A. Fisher, M/M Thomas Fosbre, M/M Daniel 1. Gallagher, Mrs. Richard 1. Griffin, M/M Charles H. Hazelton, M/M Owen Kiernan, Dr/M Herbert Mathewson, M/M John Moynihan, Elizabeth Murphy, M/M Charles Petrucelli, Edward' Souza, Atty/M Don Weber $1,000 Mrs. Josephine Zambon; $200 Mrs. Francois Monaghan, M/M James Murphy; $100 M/M David Doolittle, M/M Richard Griffith, Francis KildaY,Mrs. Eleanor Mahoney, M/M Roland 1. Morin, Mrs. Jean O'Neill, Dr1M William F. O'Toole, M/M Joseph 1. Reardon, Mrs. Thomas Vandervoort, John & JoAnn Wargin; $75 Ellen O'Connell, M/M John Lonergan $60 M/M Peter Boissonneault, M/M Frank J. DeLeo, Jr.; $50 Jennifer Hills,

M/M Edward Kirk, M/M Robert levine, Mrs. John Macleod, Mrs. Charles Miller, M/M James R. Queeney, M/M Pasquale J. Russo, M/M Joseph Stanley, M/M Rodger Weinert, MlM Alfred Zervis ATTLEBORO St. John the Evangelist $150 M/M David Caldwell; $100 M/M Arthur Nunes; $50 M/M Paul Anderson, M/M Richard Arrighi, M/M Victor Bonneville, M/M Ronald Caponigro, M/M Howard Gardner, Christine Jasikoff, M/M Frederick Loewen, Catherine Mulligan, Harold Sumner St. Joseph $50 M/M Mark Parsons' St. Theresa $300 So. Attleboro K of C Council #5876; $50 M/M David Weldon, M/M John David Trinidad, M/M George Hallal, Charles Manfredi, M/M Rene Gingras, Albert Cannon, M/M John Silva, Mrs. John Trinidad & Sons Saint Mark $1.000 M/M James Keiper; $150 M/M Norman Rogers; $100 M/M Robert Cunningham, Mrs. Clyde DePriest, M/M Samuel Pi no, M/M Christopher Carges, M/M Paul Palmisciano, M/M Charles Roland; $75 M/M Richard Harris, M/M Edmund Tierney, M/M Lawrence McNeil $50 M/M John C. Hunter, M/M Michael O'Connor, M/M Eliot Brais, M/M Thomas Slowey, M/M Benjamin Brunell, M/M Henry Violet, Mrs. Donna Johnson, M/M Robert Sullivan, Mrs. Mariette Dube, M/M Frederick A. Thorpe, M/M Roland Robitaille St. Stephen $100 M/M John Farley; $50 M/M Alan Almeida, M/M Dennis O'Neil Holy Ghost $500 Constant Poholek; $50 M/M Raymond Castro, M/M John Cloud, Jean Galligan NORTH ATTLEBORO S<\cred Heart $100 M/M James Dulu'de, M/M Brian Coyle, M/M Albert Desilets, M/M Russell Kenney, M/M Edmond Goulet; $75 M/M Daniel Carmichael; $50 Catherine Gagne St. Mary's $500 Mrs. John Smith; $250 I n Memory of Derek Lea VonSchausten; $55 M/M Lawrence G. Flint; $52 M/M Michael Vigorito; $50 M/M Normand Brissette, Lauretta Downing NORTON St. Mary's $100 M/M Raymond Cord, Dr/M James Dooley, M/M Ralph Foster, M/M Louis Tenore; $50 M/M James R. Barney, M/M David Borowy, M/M John F. Doherty MANSFIELD St. Mary's $200 M/M James Vaughan; $100 M/M Vincent Botti, M/M Philip Crimmins, Thomas Crimmins,St. Mary's Catholic Woman's Clu b $50 M/M Roland Benoit, Susan and Bruce Brant, M/M Thomas Dunn, M/M Frances Faria, Thomas Leonard, Rita McQueeney, M/M William Murray, M/M Clifford Pearl, M/M Raymond Pelrine, Mrs. Henry Simoni, M/M Randy Smith, " M/M Kenneth Ruppert $150 M/M William P. Casserly; $50 M/M John Albertini, Edward Andrews, M/M Gary M. lewis, M/M Shawn McKenna SEEKONK Saint Mary's $1,000 David &Virginia ". Charpentier; $140 James & Deborah Bolton; $100 Alfred & Lucille Karol, Knights of Columbus Council 5108, Theresa Y. Tucker, M/M James McDonald, Sr.; $50 Betty & Earl Boisclair, M/M Eugene M. DiGiovanni, Mrs. Jeannette Royer, M/M Robert Silva, M/M Frederick Dobras, Charles & Lori Scott " Our Lady of Mount Carmel $250 M/M William Cuddigan; $225 Mt. Carmel Women's Guild; $200 M/M Edmund McCann $100 James Araujo, M/M David Brown, Knights of Columbus Council, M/M Alfred Musson, M/M Raymond Naughton, Dr/M Anthony Potenza, Maryanne T. Whitman $75 M/M Constantine Vavolotis; $50 M/M Thomas 1. Blythe, M/M Ralph Cas-

tino, M/M Richard Costa, Jose O. Doro, M/M Paul Jannetti, Mrs. A. Donald lewis, M/M Everett McPhillips, M/M Leo Morin, M/M Raymond Saleeba, Jr., M/M Daniel Pimental $50 M/M Joseph H. Karis, Jr. FALL RIVER Holy Rosary $50 Ms. Christine Chicca, Antonio Consonni, Gina Consonni, Peter" V. Lanzisera, M/M Richard Silvia Our Lady of Health $200 Grupo De Oracao of Oloh, 1993 Holy Ghost Feast Committee, of OLOH; $150 St. Vincent de Paul of OLOH; $50 Holy Rosary Society of OLOH, M/M Tony Pacheco Notre Dame de Lourdes $150 Mr. Henry Mandeville; $50 Notre Dame Council of Catholic Women Saint Michael $125 M/M John M. Farias; $50 M/M Raymond Duclos, In Memory of James P. and Catherine G. Fox Sacred Heart $250 Sacred Heart Conference; $200 In Memory of Rev. James F. McCarthy; $125 Mary M. Shea; $100 Loretta C. Hunter and June Michaud, M/M Edmund J. Mitchell; $75 M/M Manuel 1. Soares $50 In Memory of Doris Carr, Jim and Vivian Cleary and family, Mary L. Connor, Barbara A. Dean, Raymond McGuire, Sacred Heart Chess Club, Sacred Heart Senior Citizens, Sacred Heart Senior Tours Holy Name $150 M/M Pereira; $100 Dr/M Andre Nasser, M/M Matthew Sullivan, M/M Herman R. Mello, M/M Rene Nasser, M/M Santi DiRuzza, William Keating, Jr., M/M 1. Pleiss, John F. & Ellenor Fanning; $75 Stephanie A. Lynch $50 Lorraine M. Couto, M/M Donald Peck, Patrick 1. Foley, Dr/M Robert Guimond, M/M Thomas Burke, III, In Memory of William 1. Shea, M/M Victor Ferrarine, M/M Joseph Pinsonneault, M/M Thomas Sousa Saint Anne $450 Mrs. Yvonne Fournier $100 Roland & Monique Garant; $60 St. Anne Parish Societies; $50 Anna Lalanne Saint Joseph's $250 M/M James R. Little; $50 M/M Gerald M. Raposa, Arthur Machado, M/M John M. Senra Saint Patrick $150 M/M Walter Burns Jr.; $50 Sheila Lyons Costa $200 Rev. Kevin J. Harrington Holy Cross $400 Franciscan Fathers; $100 Valerie Wi'niarski; $50 Charles Magriby, In Thanksgiving * $50 In Thanksgiving * Our Lady of the Angels $550 In Memory of Msgr. Anthony Gomes; $100 M/M Robert Correia, Holy Rosary Sodality; $50 In Memory of Silvina Cabral, M/M Edward Correia Jr. Espirito Santo $150 St. Vincent de Paul Conference; $50 Holy Rosary SocietY,lrmandade do Espirito Santo, Grupo de Oracao, M/M Salvador Felgueira St. William $250 M/M James Finglas St. Louis $600 Kathleen Tobin (In Memory ofTobin, Hussey, & O'Neil Families); $125 St. Vincent's De Paul Society; $110 M/M Arthur Pregana; $100 St. Louis Women's Guild, M/M William Lyons (I n Memory of Charles Lyons & Vernon Julius); $65 M/M Gilbert L'Hereux; $50 Theresa Ryan, MlM Robert Berube, Elaine Blair, M/M Edmund Madore, M/M Francisco Maurisso, William Whalen (In Memory of Agnes Whalen) ASSONET St. Bernard's $100 Helene Reddy; $50 M/M William Simmons; M/M Marc Rousseau, M/M Gerald DiChiara SOMERSET St. Patrick $50 M/M Edward Jynan St. Thomas More $100 Dr/M Eduardo Leonardo; $75 'M/M John T. C. O'Neil; $50 M/M Russell Burke, Ronald Mardula, Debora Setters St. John of God $1,060 St. John of God Confirmation Class Walk-A-Thon;

$400 St. John of God Holy Rosary Sodality; $200 St. John of God Altar Bosy and Jr. Choir; $100 St. John of God Rev. Daniel L. Freitas Scholarship Comniittee; $50 M/M Edward S. Machado $1,200 In Memory of Jose & Maria L. Freitas; $600 St. Vincent de Paul Conference; $100 St. John of God Holy Ghost Society; $75 M/M Thomas Cadima WESTPORT . St. George $200 St. George Conference, St. Vincent de Paul Society; $100 St. George Women's Guild, M/M John Segalla; $50 Joel D. Sunderland, M/M Manuel Camara SWANSEA St. Dominic $100 M/M Simon Oliveira; $50 M/M Jane E. Unsworth, M/M Dennis Jensen Our Lady of Fatima $50 M/M Michael Flanagan St. Louis de France $50 M/M Louis F. Aguiar, M/M Marc P. Cardin, M/M Joseph Morro NEW BEDFORD Holy Name $300 St. Vincent de Paul Society; $150 Holy Name Couples Club; $100 Holy Name Women's Guild; $85 Helen Mcintyre; $75 M/M Arnold Avellar, M/M William Bancroft, Mrs. John O'Neil; $65 M/M Charles Xavier; $50 Dennis Avella~, Mrs. Robert Doyle Saint Mary $300 Dacond & Mrs. Louis A. Bousque; $160 M/M John LeBoeuf; $150 In Memory of Conrad E. Seguin; $120 M/M Kenneth Sylvia $50 Mabel Rezendes, Laurette Payette, Leonard Cotter, Antoinette Bertalotto, Mrs. Chester Gadomski, M/M Leo Laquerre, Henry G. Fortin &Jane Martin-Fortin, M/M Marco Sanguinetti Our Lady of Perpetual Help Parish $900. Franciscan Father; $600 O~PH Bing'o; :$75:'M"YM'::~i,j) rrra:&as1;!!$,5(f<Anonymous, Dr/M John Wolkowicz, M/M Paul A. Pabis St. Anthony M/M Harry Hathaway Our Lady of Mt. Carmel $400 Rev. Daniel O. Reis; $350 St. Vincent de Paul; $165 A Friend; $150 M/M Jose L.A. Ferro, Holy Ghost Society; $100 Mt. Carmel Woman's Club, M/M Serafim Mello, Mary Weigel, A Friend $75 M/M I.P Lopes, A Friend; $65 A Friend; $50 Boy Scouts Troop 11, M/M Antonio Pimental, Mrs. Maria Silva, A Friend, M/M Francisco Ferreira, John S. Tomasia, Gilberto Cabral, Antone Felix, Alice Kohler, Victoria Madeira, Wendy Ann Mark, Edmund Sylvia, A Friend' Sacred Heart $200 Sacred Heart Conference (SVDPS); $100 McMahon Council #151, Knights of Columbus, InMemory of Denault & LeComte Family St. James $100 M/M Richard Fontaine, M/M Arnold Parsons; $75 Mrs. Daniel F. Dwyer; $60 M/M Ephraim Jeffries; $50 Mrs. Paul Hart, Mrs. Mary M. Worden Immaculate Conception $100 M/M Abel Dias Fidalgo Our Lady of Assumption $50 M/M David Houtman, M/M Francisco Neto, M/M Paul Baptista, Holy Name Society, Maria Livramento Our Lady of Fatima $800 Our Lady of Fatima St. Vincent de Pa!.ll; $100 Auntie Millie's Country Store Saint Lawrence $200 Saint Vincent de Paul Society, Saint Lawrence Parish Guard of Honor Society, Saint Lawrence Parish, M/M Joseph P. Harrington; $150 Judge/Mrs. John A. Tierney; $100 M/M Albert Anderson, M/M Thomas 1. Long, Frances A. Mcintyre, Elizabeth & Helen O'Connor $85 Patricia E. Norton; $75 M/M Anibal P. Medeiros, John T. & Mary E. Sullivan; $52 M/M Martin E. Treadup; $50 Mrs. Mary Cleveland. Francis Considine, Mary Ann Farrell, Marc & Lisa Lemieux, Hope McFadden. John O'Hara, M/M PieTurn to Page 13


,., rre A. Plante, Mrs. Aline Santos, M/M George Schinas, M/M Manuel Sylvia St. Francis of Assisi $100 M/M Robert Kenneth Brad:ey; $80 M/M Patrick Wilkinson; $50 M/M Arthur Carvalho, M/M Henry K. Heal~ $100 Mrs. Anthony Armanetti, St. Francis of Assisi Men's League, St. Francis of Assisi Women's League, St. Vincent de Paul Conference St. Anne'$50 Trine Eriksen . St. Therese $100 M/M Henri Valois, Donna Poyant; $80 M/M Bernard Poyant; $75 M/M Joseph Goyette; $50 M/M Raoul Leblanc, 8ev. Raymond A. Rob.ida St. Casimir $1,000 Atty. Ferdinand Sowa; $400 Rev. Henry Kropiwnicki; $53 St. Casimir's Seniors; $50 Walter Jarosik, M/M Ryszard Kwiatltowski, M/M Louis F. Peltz, M/M Kazimierz Zatek, AFriend St. John the Baptist $100 Mary Ann Lomba; $52 AFriend; $50 In Memory of Addie Fernandes FAIRHAVEN St. Mary's $100 M/M John Ferro, M/M Lawrence Bizarro; $50 M/M John Cabral, M/M Dennis Hogan, M/M Kenneth Melanson;, M/M John Pombo, Mrs. Anita Carroll Rose.. ~rs. Boleslaw Szeliga, M/M Germano Xavier ". MARION . St. Rita $100 Frank & Margaret Cafarel,la: ' . . MATTAP'OISETT St. Anthony's $500 M/M Milton King; $450 St. Anthony's Guild; $100 M/M Robert Black; $50 M/M Joseph Hassey,

Dr/M Robert Marklin, M/M Wayne Oliviera, M/M Antone Silva, Robert Tweedie ACUSHNET St. Francis Xavier $100 M/M Jose S. Castelo, Agnes Farrington NORTH DARTMOUTH St. Julie Billiart $500 Manuel Rebelo; $300 In Memory of Shirley Babiec; $150 Mary C. Halloran; $100 M/M Thomas S. Bancroft; $75 M/M Edmond Brisson; $50 In Memory of Russell D. Barton, Mother, Dad & David, M/M Richard H. Brown, M/M Chris Donnelly, Dorothy M. Dumas, M/M Martin E. Kawa, M/M Edmurid Tavares

EAST FREETOWN St. John Neumann $150 Robert & Barbara Smith; $50 Michael & Susan Powers, M/M Paul Sorelle, M/M Arthur Blais, M/M Donald Ouellette. TAUNTON St. Anthony's $200 Nunes Family; $100 St. Anthony's Prayer Group, M/M Gary Enos,. Hilda Wyatt; $50 Manuel Spencer Jr., AFriend St. Mary $1,000 In Memory of Rev. Msgr. James J. Dolan; $700 Rev. Jay T. Maddock; $150 Catherine McCarthy; $75 Dr/M Charles Hoye; $50 Delphina A. Granfield Our lady of lourdes $5,000 Rev. Joseph Oliveira; $150 OLOL Feast Committee, Holy Ghost Society; $100 In Memory of Rev. Manuel Resendes; $7!> OLOL Whist Party; $70 M/M Francis Cardoza; $60 Adelino Reis; $50 In Memory of Parents of M/M Joseph, Ferreira, M/M

Jose Silveira, M/M Louis Rego, OLOL School, OLOL Parents Guild, Holy Rosary Society, M/M Joseph Cambra, M/M Alfred Eugenio, M/M Robert Tutino Sacred Heart $1,000 Rev. Cornelius J. O'Neil; $100 M/M Horace Costa; $75 M/M Joseph Tavares; $50 Carol Mills, M/M Kenneth Willey St. Paul $60 M/M Wayne Pacheco; $50 M/M Francis Almedia, M/M Richard Almeida, M/M Robert Berube, Mrs. Richard Bresnahan, M/M Ralph Cabral, Gertrude Dermody, Patricia Dooley, M/M Robert Jose Holy Family $675 Rev. George Almeida; $135 Stanley Markowski; $120 Pauline Breen; $80 M/M Edwin DeBrum; $75 M/M Martin Sullivan; $65 Mrs. Terralynn Sullivan; $60 M/M Raymond Prunier $50 M/M David Cardoza, Edward Fowler, Jr., Mary Casey, M/M Robert Kelliher, M/M Peter Luttrell, M/M John Smith, M/M Robert Schweitzer, Sr., M/M Richard Torres, M/M David Mello $100 M/M Albert Adams; $50 Patricia Lasser-Valentine Immaculate Conception $50 M/M Ernest Ca ma ra NORTH DIGHTON St. Joseph $143 Anonymous; $115 M/M Frank Phillipe; $100 M/M Gary Schweighardt. M/M Ralph Charlwood, M/M Raymond Monteiro, Walter Smith AQonymous; $75 M/M Kenneth Ferreira; $50 M/M Richard Lee, M/M Donald Emond, Anonymous

RAYNHAM St. Ann's $300 Thomas J. Whalen; $100 Mrs. Francis Dunford, M/M Edmund Goodhue, Jr., M/M Jean Jacques, Ms. Lorraine Montana, Dr/M Michael J Scanlon, M/M David Trucchl $75 M/M Charles McElroy Jr, M/M Kevin Melo, M/M Theodore Sargent; $"10 M/M Edward Tokarz; $60 M/M Robl~rt Adams, M/M Richard Souza $50 M/M Peter Asacker, Jr, M/M James Boyd, M/M Bert Cichoracki, M/M James DiVincenzo, M/M Robert Gay, M/M Matthew Grzywacz, M/M Jayme. McDonough, M/M John McDonough, M/M Louis Miller, M/M Daniel Riley, Mr. Adolph Rozenas, M/M Joseph Saia, M/M John Sheehan, M/M John Spaulding, M/M Paul Torney, M/M Frank Ventura $100 M/M Forest Edward Bolton, M/M George Dion, Jr., M/M Daniel Jones; $60 M/M Oscar Vitali; $50 M/M Antenor DaSilva, M/M Charles Dennen, George Gould, M/M Alton Lyman, M/M Thomas Porter, Joan Sego, Michelle Taft, Deacon John Welch DIGHTON St. Peter $150 M/M Arthur Ventura, M/M Paul Ventura; $100 M/M Arthur Ventura, Jr.; $60 M/M Raymond Gagnon; $50 William Henry, Rose Souza NORTH EASTON Immaculate Conception $500 Vincent Galvin; $250 M/M John Fresh, M/M Robert Moulton, M/M Robert O'Leary, Jr.; $240 M/M Bruce A. Feodoroff; $180 M/M William Griffith; $150 In Memory of John B. Parkes

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$100 M/M John Lennon, M/M Thomas Ross, Jean Amorim, M/M George White, M/M Robert Wooster, M/M Philip Tarallo, M/M Lewis Chapman, M/M Francis X. Mahoney' $75 M/M Martin Lawson; $60 M/M Robert Stone $50 Mrs. John Connelly, M/M Alfred Gomes, Dr/M Eduardo Talusan, Lillian . Landreville, M/M Timothy Nolan, M/M John McTernan, Daniel Amorim, M/M . Jacques Tremblay, Lorraine Ebata, Mrs. John McGarry, M/M William Kirkpatrick, M/M Charles McCarthy, Jr., M/M John Graca, Jr., M/M James Thrasher, James D. Mullen, Jr., M/M John Reardon, Joseph Galvin, Helen Dohel-ty, M/M William McEntee, M/M Robert LeBoeuf, Celeste Dahlborg, M/M Martyn Lincoln, M/M Edward LaBelle, M/M Edward Casieri, Robert Babineau $300 Margaret Rafuse; $200 M/M Joseph Palano, Kathryn Healey; $100 Jean Larkin, M/M Joseph Mastrorilli, M/M Leo Harlow, Mrs. Mackenzie Smith, M/M Joseph Feeley, M/M Spencer Bernstein; $75 M/M Michael Sullivan; $60 M/M Jesse Swiderski; $50M/M John Goodman, M/M Aillaro Sousa, M/M Thomas O'Loughlin, Jr., MlM Lewis Aries, Jr., M/M Donald Jackson, II, M/M Charles Felice Special Gift & pal'ish listings will continue to appealr weekly in order received by the printer until all have been listed.

Bishop welcomed to Azorean feast Continued from Pa.ge One ing to Sao Miguel for the feast and by islanders with relatives in Southeastern Massachusetts. The bishop was accompanied by Msgr. John J. Oliveira, diocesan chancellor and Rev. John J. :9 ~~~j'~,!-~~~g9ifq 'i\la ~9r;·9frt'he <Ii!Jc~'san' Portuguese apostolate. Before traveling to the Azores, the trio spent three days in mainland Portugal, there celebrating with some 300,000 international pilgrims the 76th anniversary of the first apparition of Our Lady at Fatima and also visiting l,.i~borl. .. At Fatima, said :Bisbop O'Malh:y,.observances inCluded' an all-

549 Graduates Continued from Page One. Name Church and again for gradduation ceremonies at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the school. 'Graduation speakers will include Eighth Bristo\ District Representative Edward M. Lambert, class president Brian P. Comeau and valedictorian Catherine M. Torphy. Bishop O'Malley will address the 158 graduates of Coyle-Cassidy High School, Taull1ton, during commencement exercises 4 p. m. June 3 at St. Mary's Church. Also speaking will be class valedictorian Amanda Terra. The baccalaureate Mass will be held at II a.m. that day, also at St. Mary's, celebrated by school chapplain Father William Boffa. Baccalaureate speaker will be salutatorian Kathleen Egan McGlynn. i73 students will graduate from Bishop Feehan Hi,gh School, Attleboro, at 4 p.m. June 4. Nita Patel is class valedictorian; Timothy Famulare and Erinn Hoag are co-salutatorians.. 119 seniors at Bishop Stang High School, North Dartmouth, will attend their baccalaureate Mass at 6 p.m. June 5 at St. Julie Billiart Church, followed by graduation ceremoniesat2 p.m. June6. George dos Santos is valedictorian and class president Christene Patenaude is salutatorian.

night vigil and recitation of the . gada, Bishop O'Malley, reported In this connection, Father Olirosary with the fourth decade veira noted that Santo Christo Father Oliveira, joined Antonio prayed in Polish and led by PresiCardinal Ribeiro, Patriarch of parish in Fall River, whose full dent Lech Walesa of Poland, who name in Portuguese is Senhor Lisbon, Bishop D. Aurelio Granwas on a state visit to Portugal. ada Escudeiro of the Azores and Santo Cristo dos Milagres (Lord On May 13, anniversary of the other prelates in a visit to the Christ of the Miracles), is the only first apparition; Our Lady's statue Santo Cristo shrine to view the church in the United States to bear was brought in solemn procession many capes donate,p to the stjHUe, that name. to' Fati'ma'sbasilica altar where some by ancient noble families Contin~ingparticipation in the Mass was celebrated. The threeand some by Azorean immigrants feast, the bishop, Msgr. Oliveira day pilgrimage was led by Bishop and Father Oliveira joined the to the United States and Canada. D. Serafim Ferreira E. Silva, The morning of May 15, Bishop Saturday afternoon procession ordinary of the Leiria diocese, O'Malley was principal celebrant transferring the Santo Cristo statue who also presided at a 1983 piland homilist at a Mass at the from its place of ·honor in the grimage of Rhode Island and shrine, with the cardinal and other 'former Poor Clare convent to Our Massachusetts Portuguese to Labishops as concelebrants. In his Lady of Hope chapel. Father OliSalette Shrine, Attleboro. homily, the bishop expressed his veira said the 500-year-old carved joy in corning as a pilgrim to a wood statue had been given to the In Ponta Delgada shrine so beloved by so many in Poor Clare nuns by Pope Paul II I, Arriving May 14 in Ponta Del·· who reigned from 1534 to 1549 Fall River diocese.

.)

.. ~ .; y:".->'

TRANSFER OF 800-pound Santo Cristo image by specially chosen guard of honor walking on streets carpeted with flo'wer petals and colored sawdust.

and who presented it to the sisters when they came to Rome to ask permission to make their foundation in the Azores. The statue remained within the convent until April of 1700, when .t he first Santo Cristo festival was ,i'ti:ld. Today's four··hour procession ;$jill tra verses the 1700 route, noted 'Father Oliveira. He said that the statue, following the custom of the time at which it was made, originally had an opening in the chest used as tabernacle. Now it encloses a relic of the True Cross, inset in a golden medallion. Due to the veneration in' which the relic is held, said Father Oliveira, the st.atue is always covered with a canopy and escorted by can?les when it i~ carried in processIOn. . Concluding the festival observance, Bishop O'Malley was a concelebrant at a Sunday morning Mass at which Cardinal Ribeiro was principal celebrant and homiliest. In the following days he visited several villages and scenic areas of Sao Miguel and also went to the island of Terceira, where the cathedral church of the islands and the diocesan major seminary are located in the city of Angra do Heroi'smo. In a report on the feast, the Ponta Delgada ne:wspaper A~ori­ ano Oriental, nott:d "This year we have the honor of a visit from the Cardinal Patriarch of Lisbon and the Bishop of Fall River, a Franciscan who surely has seen the marks of the Franciscan spirit among his diocesans who were born on these nine islands." After discussing his Azorean experiences, Bishop O'Malley commented briefly on his hopes for greater outreach to the Portuguese community !in the Fall River diocese. Specifically, he said he is looking towards ill1creased Portuguese-language radio and television programming and establishment of the Cursillo retreat in Portuguese. Personally, he hopes for a return visit to the hospitable Azorean shores.

a

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14

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Fri., May 28,-1993

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Seniors Ryan Powers of South Easton and Gina Reis of Taunton were named 1993 Man and Woman of the Year at Coyle-Cassily High School's annual Honors Night. Each received a Joseph Scanlon Memorial Scholarship presented by Scanlon's wife, Louise. Other students of the year are junior Laurie Poyant of New Bedford, sophomore Melissa Cote of Somerset, and freshman Melissa Simas of Taunton. Stanley and Michaeline Saladyga of Taunton, parents qf a Coyle-Cassidy sophomore .and a graduate, were honored with plaques for dedication and commitment to the Taunton school. Headmaster's service awards went to Meghan Savard, Richard Gibbons, Heather Thompson and Gregory Napier. Coyle and Cassidy service awards went to Anthony Maffini, Jennifer Johnson, Joy;Cabral, Lisa Centamore, Mark Estrella and Michael Leonard. ' , Certificates of academic excellence were awarded to Lisa Barros, Christina Danforth, Thamar DesiIier, 'Eric Hager, Laurie Poyant, Amanda Terra, and Kara Sault, who also earned -an academic letter. Amanda Terra and Scott Hughes

earned National Honor Society Scholarships. In addition, each department recognized top students in each subject, and special awards and scholarships were given. Student-athletes were honored at a communion breakfast May 23. Seniors Kate Wapenski of Taunton and Anthony Maffini of Plymouth were named winners of the James and Helen Lamb Memorial Scholarship, given annually to the school's top student-athletes. Miss Wapenski played volley-

ball, basketball and softball; Maffini participated in football, baseball and winter and spring track. Underclassmen student-athletes honored were juniors Laurie Poyant and Christopher Pabst, sophomores Jamie Leonard and Jack Taylor; and freshmen Patricia Murphy and Stephen Rivers. The Athletic Association and the Coyle-Cassidy athletic department, headed by William Tranter, honored 24 scholar-athletes for their academic achievements, and 28 students received recognition for sportsmanship.

St. Joseph's School Fairhaven police chief Stephen Foster spoke to St. Joseph's School students about violence during a May 19 visit. After discussing the definition of violence, students were invited to enumerate emotions that can lead to violent actions. Frustration, anger and stress were among emotions discussed as students shared examples of violent incidents they have witnessed in their homes and the community. People must learn to deal with these powerful emotions in positive ways and release them in a healthy manner without injuring someone or damaging property, Chief Foster said, adding that everyone has the right to be free from harm and to keep their personal property safe. St. Joseph's students will continue to work to resolve conflict through dialogue, tolerance, positive channeling of anger and learning to compromise, In the wake of recent violence in local schools, St. Joseph's has established SAV(Students Against Violence) which meets monthly to educate students and faculty in nonviolence and to maintain a safe school environment. .

A WHALE OF A PROJECT: Ashley Violette, foreground, and Stephanie Lane, students at St. Mary-Sacred Heart School, North Attleboro, help assemble a life-size wooden model of a pilot whale, sent to the school by the Lloyd Center for Environmental Studies, The activity was part of first- and second-graders' study of marine mammals.

FAIRHAVEN ,POLICE CHIEF.Stephen~Fostersp~aks t? St. Jo'seph's School students about violence. .


.. ,.... The Anchor Friday, May 28, 1993

Bishop Connolly -

BEAR HUGS: Future nursery school students Meagan and Gregory Moraes meet Tenderheart Bear and Tenderheart Jr.at the St. Mary's School Teddy Bear Picnic. At left, eighth-grader Aaron McNamee with his portrait of Nolan Ryan. Eighth-grader Aaron McNamee earned a silver key in the recent Boston Globe Scholastic Art competition for his portrait of Nolan Ryan, which was displayed earlier this year at the State Transportation Building in Boston. A traditional May Crowning closed a recent celebration of the glorious mysteries of the rosary at the school. The statue of the school's patroness was crowned by eighth-grader Kerrin Boutin while classmate Adrian Boucher led stuSt. Mary's School, New Bed- dents in praying the Memorare. ford, recently hostl~d a Teddy Bear The Presidential Academic FitPicnic for childn:n entering the school's pre-nursery and nursery ness Award was presented toeighteighthgraders who have maintained a B+ programs in September. The chilor higher average since fourth grade dren enjoyed teddy bear-themed and have scored above the 80th songs, stories and games - their' own teddy bears in tow - while percentile on standardized tests. They are: Brad Abreu, Sean Fisher, parents met nursery teachers KathAaron Santos, Ryan Trahan, Melisleen Desrosiers and Patricia Lovesa Correia, Jessica Desrosiers, ridge. Carolyn J asinskie and, Katie Also making an appearance were Steliga. Tenderheart Bear (eighth-grader Ryan Trahan) and Tenderheart Jr. (third-grader Kyle Dubois). For information about the prenursery and nursery programs for three- and four~year-olds, cal1 the school at 995-3696.

St. Mary's School

In an ongoing effort to help teens make sensible decisions regarding alcohol, drugs and sexuality, the Bishop Connolly High School Alcohol and Drug Awareness Team (CAAT) recently held its ninth annual Health Day. Headlining the event at the Fal1 River school was Steve Trapilo of the New England Patriots, who addressed the student body on setting goals and making good lifestyle choices. Other presentations included: -A slide show on the harsh realities of drunk driving accidents, presented by Jean B. Mello, RN, of ENCARE, Inc. (Emergency Nurses Cancel Alcohol Related Emergencie:s). -A seminar on sexual responsibility by Brian Dalton of Stonehill Col1ege. -Seminars on suicide prevention by a team from the Samaritans. -A presentation on Native American spirituality and the interconnectedness of living things by Kathleen O'Connor. -Meetings between seniors and col1ege fresh'men about the col1ege experience. Tonya DeMelo of Fal1 River, CAAT student coordinator, has received thl~ $500 Bristol County Sheriffs Drug Awareness Scholarship. The scholarship singles out leaders in promoting alcohol and drug awareness. Miss DeMelo will attend Boston College in the fall. Kristen Rogers of Somerset and Todd Arnold of Middletown, RI, were athletes of the month for April. Miss Rogers, cocaptain of the girls' softbal1 team, has pitched every game but one, averaging six strikeouts and two walks per g~me. Arnold, an al1-star catcher last year, has played first and third base, right field, and pitched this year. The leadoff hitter, he has a .517 batting average and has the potential to set a new school mark for career batting average. Mathematics teacher Eileen Lafleur is among 30 teachers selected regionally to participate in a National Science Foundation program instructing 7th through 12th grade teachers in discrete mathematics for classroom application. The three-week program wil1 be held at Boston College. .

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I~eehan

The North Attleboro and Plainville Chamber of Commerce declared May "Honor Society Month" and held its 31st a'rmual Alice W. Agnew Honor Sodety Breakfast to recogize achievements' of local honor students. Fifty students from Bishop Feehan High School, Attleboro, as well as their peers from North Attleboro, King Philip Regional and Tri-County Regional high schools, were honored at the event. Following a welcome by Anthony Bertino, Chamber of Commerce president, students heard from the principal and a student representative of each school. Principal Brother Robert Wickman, FSC, and senior Timothy Famulare represented Feehan. Feehan faculty member and Honor Society advisor Leonard Cambra followed the speakers with presentations to ea.ch of the Feehan students in attendance.

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... 16' THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Fri., May 28, 1993

LaSALETTE SHRINE, VINCENTIANS, FR ATTLEBORO District Council meeting 7 p.m. "You CAN Know God" morning June I, St. Patrick's parish, Somerof recollection with Marilyn Norset. COME AND SEE quist Gustin 9 to II :30 a.m. June 12, Monthly gathering for single young Shrine Theater. Author of 13 books, adults ages 20 to 40 will be held 6: 15 Ms. Gustin is also a director, of to 8:30 p.m. June 6, St. John the retreats, workshops and seminars. Evangelist parish, Attleboro. Kathy She will hold a book-signing in the Legg will speak on "Intimacy in gift shop from 2 to 3 p.m. and give Relationships _ God, Family and personal consultations 3 to 5 p.m., F . by prior appointment. nends." Those attending are asked "Heal the World" youth rally 9 to bring canned or paper goods for donation to local food pantry. To a.m. to 9 p.m. June 19. Program register call the Diocesan Depart- includes keynote speech by nationf' ally-known speaker and performer merit 0 EducatIOn, 678-2828, by Curt Cloninger, music, games, workJune 2. shops, liturgy and barbecue. PreregWIDOWED SUPPORT, istration requested. Information on ATtl.~BORO either program: 222-5410. Mass 10 a.m. June'20, St. Mary's, Church, North Attleboro, followedFAMI-L Y LIFE CENTER by breakfast. Information: 226-0147. N.DARTMOUNTH路 .. ". A summer seminar on feelings of guilt will be offered at the center, 500 N. Slocum Rd., by Dorothy J. Levesque from 7 to 9 p.m. on Wednesday June 2, 16 and 30. To be explored will be guilt feelings, reactions to them and how to cope with them. Planned for Thursday July 15, 22 and 29 is a series on communication presented by Patricia Staebler, LICSW. Information on both programs: tel. 999-6420.

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SACRED HEART, FR' Pastor Father Edward Byington led the "Sacred Heart Running Team," with members Mary Agnes Murphy and brothers Rich and Tim Cordeiro, in a 5000-meter race hosted by Our Lady of Health parish, FR. Writes Father Byington to parishioners, "We looked quite spiffy in our bright red Sacred Heart jerseys (borrowed from the basketball team) and we ran quite well also. Mary won a trophy for running first in the high school girls division. In the high school boys division, Tim came in first and Rich second. The only one to run 'out of the money' was the undersigned. I promise to work harder." CORPUS CHRISTI, SANDWICH Eleanor Tabeek, RN, director of family life education at St. Margaret's Hospital for Women in Boston, will speak on natural family planning 10 a.m. June 3, parish center. D. of I., ATTLEBORO Alcazaba Circle 65 Daughters of Isabella meeting 7 p.m. June 3, K. of C. Hall, Hodges St. ST. JOAN OF ARC, ORLEANS Vince Ambrosetti, Catholic composer and recording artist, will sing at Masses this weekend and perform in concert 7:'30 p.m. Sunday. OFFICE OF FAMILY MINISTRY Dorothy J. Levesque will offer the summer seminar series "Guilty or Not Guilty-Who Decides?" 7 to 9 p.m. June 2, 16and 30 at the Family Life Center, 500 Slocum Rd., N. Dartmouth. The program will explore feelings of guilt with individual session topics "Who Pushes My Guilt Buttons?"; "Guilt's Reactionary Games" and "Am I a Guilt Button Pusher?" Information: Office of Family Ministry, 999-6420.

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MEMORIAL DAY MASS, TAUNTON Memorial Day Mass for Taunton Catholic Cemeteries will be held 10 a.m.. ~onday, St. Francis Cemetery. PartiCipants asked to bring folding chairs for outdoor service.

Letter from Haiti

Catholic.ca:mpaign target~ cities WASHINGTON (CNS) - The Catholic Campaign for America plans to identify grassroots lay leaders in about a dozen U.S. cities by the end of 1994 in its effort to instill Catholic values in public policy. Cities include Boston. New York. Los Angeles, Philadelphia. Detroit. Miami. and Dallas. Det.roit and Philadelphia will be the first Cities targeted. with "Catholic town' meetings" sponsored bv the 18c month-old group. . .

Parishioners at Our Lady of the Cape Church, Brewster, received the following letter in response to a donation given Father Louis Cineus for his work in Haiti. Dear Friends, Hello. I received your letter. the enclosed check in the amount of $1,340 including $540 for Other moves planned by the campaign in the targeted cities child assistance, pius $800 for the parish. Thank you very include rallies. speakers' bureaus. much. I am happy to learn that voter registration drives. direct you have obtained sponsors for mailings and "Celebrate Your my 10 children. For the year .Catholic Faith Night" programs. '93-'94 I am opening a school at Wykes said. Chapel Haute Feuille. (Rural He added that the campaign parishes in Haiti cover many exists "not to impose our values. square miles. Each parish has but an affirmation for what we several mission chapels in believe are the best American remote areas of the parish. St. values." The three public policy areas the Claire's has five chapels. Haute Feuillejs_,one of them.) I thank campaign wants to stress are life you for yoiJr devotion. issues. parental authority and "the The parents of the 10 chil--' '-saG~edI1t:ss of human sexuality." dren are very happy for the help , said Mary'Ellcn'Ber-k.a<;a}:"paign from Our Lady of the Cape parboard member. "It's timeiliat 路ish. You are in.m~ prayers. My Catholics saw they have a right to love to the panshlOners of Our speak in the public square." Lady of the Cape and your passhe said. tor [Father Richard La~oie, MS}. Sincerely, Father Louis Cineus Kevin McRoy, organist at Sacred Heart Church, Fall River, graduGIRL SCOUTS/CAMPFIRE ated summa cum laude from Diocesan retreat for Campfire and Stonehill College, North Easton, Girl Scouts 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. June 12, on May 16. He has been the parish Cathedral Camp, E. Freetown. Families invited to attend 4 p.m. closing organist since his senior' year of Mass'. Registration required by June hi'gI1 schooi'and"wi'Ii':c8htiiiiH: III that position as he attends Suffolk I. Information: Nancy Santos, 999-2219. Law School next year.

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SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS: Presenting the annual Fall River Catholic Woman's Club Scholarship to students John V. Donnelly Ill, and Rebecca Masterson are Club moderator Father Vincent Diaferio, president Catherine Audette and scholarship committee chairperson LotenaPacheco. ' Donnelly, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joh'n V. Donnelly Jr. of Somerset, is a senior at Somerset High School, where he has been active in sports and served on the student council. He is an outstanding scholar and leader in the school and commun- . ity. He will attend Harvard University in the fall. Miss Masterson, the daughter of Mr.and Mrs. Robert Masterson of Fall River, is a senior at BMC Durfee High School, where she is president of the National Honor Society. She has been active in sports, serving as captain for several school teams, and is a community volunteer. She will attend Massachusetts Institute of Technology in the fall. Catholic Woman's Club officers for the 1993-94 season are Catherine Audette, president; Margaret Leger, vice president; Maureen O'Rourke, secretary and Elizabeth Neilan, (rea-surer.

05.28.93  

SEATEDINOurLadyofHopechapelafterprocessiontransferringtheSantoCristo imagefromformerPoorClareconventinPontaDelgadaare,fromleft,Msgr,JohnJ.Ol...

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