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High Schools Grant ip~omasto .636

The 'ANCHOR

Six hundred and thirty-six seniors will graduate from 10 high schools of the Diocese at ceremonies Sunday, June 11 and Monday, June 12. They include 234 boys and 402 girls. Largest clas's will graduate fro,m Coyle High School, Taunton, which will confer diplomas on 127 boys. Following is Mt. St. Mary Academy, Fall River, with 86 girls. Eight schools will hold graduations on Sunday, with Coyle and Sacred Hearts Academy in Fall River scheduling" cere- -

An Anohor of the Soul, !Jure aM F'irm--ST. PAUL

FaU River, Mass., 'Thursdayu June 8, 1961 !Vol. 5, No. 24 ©

1961 The Anchor

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Second Clau Mail Privileges, Authorized at Fpll River. Mass.

St.Chris·topher's Rank D~ma.nds Explanation~ . WASHINGTON (NC) - Church authorities in Rome have denied reports that St. Christopher might be eliminated from lists of the saints. Officials of the Sacred Congregation of Rites also labeled as false and baseless rumors that the Holy See grown up about these saints. plans to downgrade the feast The calendar issued last July of St. Patrick. Speculative reduced the feast of St. Patrick reports concerning the status from the old rank of "double" of' various early saints have been published sporadically in'a num_ beT of countries ever since the HOly See revealed in April fuat it ·considers "St. Philomena" fictitious. Actually, nobody ever !beard of "St; Philomena" until the beginrling of the last century, when remains found in a Roman catacomb were assumed to be those of a person of that name, Qnd were acclaimed as the relics 01 an early Christian martyr.

to that of a third class feast. Thus in most places, since March 17 always falls within Lent, the feast of St. Patrick is n(}w superceded by the Lenten Mass of the day. But in Ireland, because he is the national patron, and in local dioceses or churches where he is the patron, St. Patrick's Day is a first class feast. Old biographies of St. P·atrick abOund in marvelous deeds which are purely mythical. But historians know a great deal ab(}ut him, not only from records handed down by his followers, but from his own ac;. count. So there has been no serious suggestion th'at St. Turn to 'Page Thirteen

lllonies Monday. Dominican Academy and Mt., St. Mary's, both Fall River, will hold graduations at 2 Sunday afternoon. Bishop Connolly will preside at St. Mary's Cathedral for Mt. St. -Mary girls and Rev. John Cronin will speak. Mt. St. Mary's class day is scheduled for a tomorrow' -afternoon in the academy auditorium. Carolyn J. Howarth, valedictorian, will graduate maxima cum laude and summa cum laude graduates are Mary ~nn Christensen, Joan Majkut and Sylvia Ann Laureanno. Diane Perry, salutatorian, will be among seniors graduating cum laude. Auxiliary Bishop Gerrard will preside at Dominican' Academy ceremonies, to be held in the school building. He will present diplomas to 57 girls. Rev. John R. FoIster will be commencement speaker. The academy class day was held yesterday. Highest Turn to Page Thirteen

Catho~ DC

Chancery Announces New Assignments

The Chancery Office today announced the transfers of two assistants and the appointment to area 'positions of two other priests of the Diocese. Rev. Cornelius J. O'Neill9 assistant at St. Joseph's, Church, Taunton, for the past fifteen montns, becomes asI~' addition, 'the Most Reverend sistant at St. Augustine's Bish(}p has appointed, Rev. Church, Vineyard Haven. Francis L. Mahoney, assistant at Rev. John F. Moore, assist- St. Margaret's Church, Buzzard8 ant at Holy Name Church, Fall River, since February, 1960, is transferred to S1. Joseph's Church, Taunton.

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Bay, to be Cape Cod Area Director of the Boy Scouts. Rev. John W. Pegnam, assistant at st.. Turn to Page Eighteen

Agency

Tops in ForeigOl Relne~ Aid . WASHINGTON (NC) More than one-third of the total spent in foreign aid by U. S. voluntary relief groups

during the last half of 1960 was spent by the U. S. Catholic relief agency. FATHER MOORE FATHER O'NEILL Catholic Relief Services-National Catholic Welfare Conference spents $55,511,997 for foreign relief be,tween July 1 and December 31, 1960. During the same six months the total spent' in foreign relief Rev. Mr. Efren L. Musngi, seminarian at La Saletto by 56 U. S. voluntary agenc\c:s Seminary, Attleboro, will be the first missionary of Our was $147,562,180. These figures are contained in Lady of La Salette to be ordained in the Orient. Leaving NEW YORK (NC) - The.present conflict over Federal a report made public here by the the United States Monday, June 26, he will be ordained ia aid to education is essentially one between religious minded Advisory Committee on Volun- - his home parish of Santiago, Foreign Aid of the InternaTomas, Manila, until he joined people and secularists, a priest warned here. Msgr. George tary tional Cooperation Administra- Isabela, Philippines 'Friday, the La Salette community m 'A.. Kelly, director of the Family Life Bureau of the New tion. Aug. 14. Ordaining prelate 1954. York archdiocese, said a new But keep'them private and keep Following ,Catholic Relief will be Bishop Teodulfo Arriving in the United State. Services in the amount spent was concept of the public school them small."_ Domingo of Tuguegarao. CARE with a total of $25,971,352. is in vogue today and its Thi,s kind of reasoning, Msgr. The other three agencie:t among Rev. Mr. Musgni, son (}f Mr. proponents' goal is the secu- Kelly asserted,. "is secularism at the- .top five are: Avelino T. Musgni and Albina larizatiQn of American culture.- its best and totalitarianism at its : Church. Wotld Service (Prot- Lapuz of Santiago, was educated worst." estant), $20,479,456; American in the Philippines and attended He told the annual Commu"Latter day pagans," he con- , Jewish Joint Distribution Com- the minor seminary of Tuguenion breakf-ast of employ,es of tlnued, "reject absolutely the mittee, $14,327,590: and Lutheran garao and the Central Seminary tihe New York Central Railroad Tum to Page Eighteen World Relief, $6,317,328. of the University of Santo that "evangelists" of this concept say "the major right of eduT? cation belongs to the State." J.~oreanishQp: He said they reason as follows: "If we are to have a unified country, the malleable .., minds of our young citizens 'B p' t" M G must be molded by. the State. y a rICla cowan Good citizenship requires a gov"In America you ask: How can I make my body thin? In Korea, the ~ople ask: How ernment monopoly of education. can I make my body fat? In America you wake 'in the morning and a'sk: How can I make Anything other than full acceptmy life more enjoyable today? In Korea th e people 'wake and ask: How can I stay alive &nce of this creed brings divitoday?" In these words Bishop John A. Choi of Pu'san, Korea, who visited'Sacred Heart sion and is un-American. Have Il'eligious schools, if you must. - parish, Fall River, this week ' , , " ; """)

Current speculation concerning the future devotional status' of such long-venerated Christian Iheroes as St. Batrick and St. €hristopher apparently stems !from the legends' that have

Ordai,n Attleboro LaSalette In Philippin'es on Aug. 14

'Religion ys. Secularism

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to appeal for aid for his people, contrasted life in the· United States with life in

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REV. MR. EFREM L. MUSNGI

the Land of the Morning Calm.

Ch(]'h~~®01J©1om

Short and slim, a third generation Catholic, the Kor;ean native apologized for his hesitant English. "If I had known that I would bec(}me a Bishop, I would lheeded Christian teachings be.. have studied more English fore Castro took over the na- , we have so many languages' to tion, according to Bishop Cole- learn: Chinese~ Japanese, KOFa. ean, Latin-" man F. Carroll of Miami. First Bish(}p of the newlyThe Bishop told the State Convention of the -Knights of created vicariate (}f Pusan, the €olumbus that during the years prelate has be'en in the United preceding Fidel Castro's rise to States since April.' He WIll travel power "nearly one-half of the -throughout the -country until people were said to profess no . mid-september, appealing for 1'eligion and only a fr\lction of his country's 'tWo great· needS' mission personnel and ':fUnds: ~ people went to Mass reguhu'ly." . Prefacing his sermons with ails "Had Cuba lived according to apology fur his pronunciati(}n. the teachings of Christ and cd Bishop Chol carefully rea~ an 'il'1ml to I"ap Eighkela ~B ~ Pago EltIhtcm

M I A M I (NC) - Cuba Would not be in a "mess" today if its people had

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BISHOP AND HOST: Bishop John A. Choi of Pusan, Korea with his host. Rev.. Felix S. Childs, Sacred HeaPl; parish, Fall River, ,

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in 1955, he completed a year of novitiate at Center Harbor, N. H.. then was assigned to the La Salette major seminary in Attle-boro. Rev. Mr. Musngi will join 26 La Salette Fathers and Brothers in the Philippine missions following his ordination and a brief refresher' course in philosophy at the University of,Santo Tomas. The community·staffs an elementary school, six high schools" a college and six parishes in tho Isabela province. Sunday, June 25 he will pafb ticipate in a departure ceremony at La Salette Minor seminary. Enfield, N. H. La Salette Fatherl;) from New Hampshire and Springfield also assigned to thft Philippines, also be honor. i!t the cel'emo~- J

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I'each Aglfe~ume~t "hl- Lalb~r' Di~pute

'fHE A'NCHO~-Diocese of Fall Riv.er-Thurs. June 8, 1961

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.' BELLEVILLE (NC) - Work 'has been resumed on the National Shrine. of Our Lady ~ .. Grace following an agree~~Jlll! reached by the Shrine's director a~d the local union which pic~

Diocese of Fall River

OFFICIAL

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Clergy Transfers l' .

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• Rev. Cornelius J. O'Neill, assistant at St. Joseph's Church, Taunton, . to St. Augustine's Church, Vineyard Haven, as assistant. . . '

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. Rev. John F. Moore, assist,ant ~t Holy, Name Church, fall River, to, St. Joseph's Church, Taunton, as assistant. , _ Clergy. Appointments Rev. Francis L. Mahoney, assistant at St. Margaret's .Church, B&zzilrdsBay, to become Director of the Boy Scouts for tlhe Cape Cod. Area. c ' .'

,Rev.. JohIi W. Pegniun, assistant at St. Francis Xavier 'Church, Hyannis, to become Director' of the Catholic' Youth Organizati()l1 for the Cflpe Cod Area. All transfers and appoint~ents effective Monday, Jun~ 12.

·..ra..~ Bishop of Fall River<:::::.J

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·The pickets were removed lifter a meeting between Father 'Edwin J. Guild, O.M.I., shrine direCtor, and Norman' C. El1io~ business agent of Local 309, International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers. .... The local announced that an "equitable solution" had beeD reached "in recognition of pr~ eiples involved." The dispute over constructiOft of the multimillion-dollar shrine started when Local 309 protested electrical work done at the shrine ,by' an Oblate Brother. The..shrlne i~ :being built on the 'grounds of 'the' Oblates of Mary Immaculate ~eminary on the outskirts of Belleville. . · Father Guild said his und~ standing of the "equitable" soltat~oil. is that owners of properly dedicated to work and prayer and members of a religious order have a recognized rigp.t to perform work that is within thea competence.

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·PITTSBURGH (NC)-A Cath.. Helping establish the commit,: olie evidence guild is being reactee, with the approval of AIchtivated in the Diocese of Pittsbishop .-William O. Brady, is the burgh. . . Association for International De-Known as the Catholic Cam.. velopment (AID), lay missionary paigners fQr Christ, it will seek group' with headquarters in . STATUE BLESSING: Rev. Edmond L. Dickinson; to spread Catholic truths through Paterson, N. J. ~ curate at Sacred Heart parish, North Attleboro, assisted the medium of street preaching, Training Center ~ .similar guild functioned in AID founder Gerald Mische by altar boy Rene. Hebert, blesses new statue' of Blessed Pittsburgh for a short· time. m said here that .plans call 'for the Mother on grounds of convent of the Religious of .the Holy 1942. . " establishment eventually of an Union of. the Sacred Hearts. Community staffs the' parish , ,Frank Sheed, author and pub- ' archdiocesan training ,'center to . 'School. . '.' . -, , Iisher who has been active in provide orientation . for volun, Catholic evidence guild work iJl teers for Latin American and the Australia, England and New Suppor~s Peace ..Corps. York, is conducting a cou'rse f~ ST. LOUIS (NC)':"- The St. An Anti-Discrimination . Divl- the Pittsburgh preachers. BoUl Mr. Mische stressed that it is , important for Catholics: to 'show Louis· Board of .Aldermen . has siQn is establishe<;l in the ·city's priests and lay people will be FRIDAY---Most Sacred Reart, of: their interest in !locial. reform. in ad~pted by a' 2,0 to 4 vote a' law official Council on Human, Rela-' a,ctive In the apostolate. . Jesus. I Class. White. -Mass: the emerging nations' of' the 'making it illegal to discrimimite tions. The five-IJ1ember division against Negroes-:..:.30 per cent Of will ,~nv~stigate llharges of, dis'Proper; Gloria; Creed; Preface the world.. . of Sacred Heart. "Social reform throughoui the' the population-;jnpublic places. crimination. '~. JOB TOO BIG Though Negroes' are the prin-' SATURDAY St. Margaret,. world is coming"-with or with- . Th~ m~asure; whoSe main '~~ Queen and Widow. III Class. 'out us," he said. "The only' social pact will 'be on restaurants and eipal beneficiaries of, the 'lawi'it' . NONE TOO SMAll . . · White. Mass Proper; Gloria;: reform being presented in many 9ther pu~).ic ,e~ting placeS; had also prohibits discrimination on tQe support· of Joseph Cardinal the basis religious ',belief, 130- . no Creed; Common Preface. " -countries' is Marxist." . SUNI!Ay . - III 'Sunday ,After, . "'We aren't proselytizing,"·· he ~itter, Archbishop ~f .St. Louis, cestry ornationa" origin.', .... ', , Pentecost. II Class. Green. said. "Our only aim is to show' and Msgr, ,Jolin W. Miller, chair,.' Mass Proper; Glo~ia; Creed; that 'the Church is a force in man of the St." LouisFai~.EmPRINTERS' Preface of Trinity. . \! • social rj!form. This. is a job: pIoymen.,t:praetieres Commission.' . MONDAY:St. John o,f San' specifically for laymen." .Main Office_.and Plant Some 40 AID volunteers are · Facundo, Confessor. III Class. 'Necrology • • .' '.1< ~ White. Mass Proper; Gloria; now serving overseas while anLOW~LL, MASS. THE ANenOR lists the death . Second Collect- S8. Basilides' other 20 are worki'iJ:g' in ' 'the anniversary' . dates of priests ;.! ~TelephoneLowell ' .'.1 . and Companions, Martyrs; no', United States. They hold such who served' the Fall River ,' Creed: Common Preface. jobs as agricultural and tech"; ,·.~L 8-6333 an~ G~ 7-7500' : Diocese since its fonnatioD in 'l'UESDAY St. Anthony Qf nical'>~dvisors. and'ecoriomis~ -1904 with' the intention that · ~adua, Confessor and Doctor . credit· 'union directors and' for-. Auxiliary Plants the faithful will give them' a of the Church. III Class. White. eigD student advisors. prayerful ·remembrance. BOSTON' Mass Proper; Gloria; no Creed; JUNE 9 Common Preface. L'eglon,o •. f ...D"ecency OCEANPORT, N. J. Rev. Timothy .1:. Calnen, 1945, WEDNESDAY-St. Basll,BishPAWTUCKET; R. I. op, Confessor and Doctor of The following filmS are ·to,be"'" Pastor, St.· Joseph, Woods Hole. JUNE 10 . . the Church. III Class. White. added. to the 'lists in their reRev. William H. Curley, 1915, Mass Proper; Gloria; no Creed; spective classifications:, Common Preface. Morally unobjectionable for , Pastor, 55. Peter & Paul, Fall ' 0 th.e 'l'HURSDAY--":'Mass of previous genera! patronage-LadieS Man; River. . :" . . Sunday: IV Class. Green. Mass: 8nowWhite' and the'Seven Home 'Owner .. , .. \,' "Proper; No·Gloria; Second Col- Stooges. ' '., leet SS. Vitus and Companions, ' Morally. ,un,objectionable for E. A~WARING CO~ Th~ Specialized Job 'a Cooperative' BanIC : .' Martyrs; nei Creed; Common' -adults and adolescents --:.. The' Preface. Bridge; Time Bom~. J ,.. , 419 SE~OND·st.;~A" ~IVER Morally 'unobjectionable for Distributors for adults-Eve' Wants to Sleep. VA 4-4084 icENT Fl09R'a~d Morally object41nable in part FORTY HOURSi for' all-A Matter of MoralS;. VACUUM MACHINES WINTHROP < STREET - TAUNTON· ; . '.. . Objection: This film; developed· FIRE EXTlNG41SHERS DEVOTION,' . '- against ACROSS THE STREET FROM THE POST OFFICE a background of confused Phone OSborne 7.9100 moral values, .tends to condone' June 11-5~. ,Peter. &; Paul, .Wher~ ·it PAYS to: .~et together , murder -in plot· solution. Most Fall River. .,.. , Dangerous Man Alive. Objection: LaSalette Shrine. 4tIndecent 'costUming andhighiy.:' Uebora. sugge~iye situations. I', ' St. Mary, Mansfield. , Sacred. Heart, North · ST. PAUL (NC)-A laymen's committee will be established here to coordinate lay missionary and other international activities of the St. Paul·archdiocese.' Members of the committee-wlll be drawn from such organizations as the Young Christian' Workers.a.nd ~erra Int~rnational.· · The un~~ .w111 r~rult laymen, mterest~d, In servmg. overseas and . .wIll also help mtroduce f?relg~ .stude~ts and other for~Ign .vlsltors moo U. S. co~un-, Ity life.

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Thurs., June 8, '96'

Parish Is Theme Of-Third Meeting On Convert WOlfk

WASHINGTON (NC) - Two vastly different uses of television on a broad scale have been noted in recent official statements' here. There is the clear implication in the pronouncements that both uses could be improved to the benefit of the human race. no less authority than Chairi'll one statement the U.S. man Newton M. Minnow of the -Information Agency noted Federal Communications ComItnat communist-bloc coun- 'mission. He recently urged top tries are using television more illnd more for propaganda purposes. This referred not so much ~ indoctrination programs for home consumption as to "shows" 6eamed into areas bordering Red-ruled nations. There has been an impressive !hcrease in TV stations and sets in Europe in the last decade, the agency reported. In 1960 alone, TV stations' increased from 899 f,o 1,224 (about 36 per cent) in DiOn-communist-bloc countries, and from 189' 00264 (about 40 per cent) in communist-bloc lands. Sets in use in non-bloc countries increased from 26,796,000 to 35,535,000 (about 33 per cerlt), and in bloc countries from S,294,OOO to 7,407,000 (about 40 percent). . East Germany Of particular interest is a continuing effort of East Germany Gtations to reach an estimated audience of 600,000 viewers in West Germany. There are three Ihighly propagandistic programs &at are regularly used in this project. Recently, one of them. a particularly anti-West "show". was put on the air during the intermission period of an East Berlin performance by the La &ala opera company of Milan. Jl is thought that hundreds of thousands of West Germans left ~ Red propaganda broadca'st on rather than take a chance onmissing some of the opera. Castro Cuba A particularly disturbing item ill the report is the fact that Castro Cuba ha£ established Glose TV ties with all commuIdst-b 1o e countries through a«reements for the exchange of programs. The Castro regime ,baS seized aU TV stations in

euba.

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Meanwhile, baCk at the fori, things are not going too' well in: "United states TV, according to

Protestant Hails Good Treatment MONTREAL (NC)-A Protestant school official said here that Protestants are' so well treated in Quebec they almost ~l as if they are a part of the mejority. Malcolm' Campqell, president 6f the Protestant School Commission for' the District of Montreal, said at a tree-planting ceremony: "As Protestants we are a minority, but we really feel as if 1re were a part of the majority __ We have everything we want ,-. In the 35 years I have been OIl the Protestant. School Commission, never have I had reason illo protest against any intervention." 'r.he population of the Archdiocese of Quebec is over 95 pereent Catholic.

Priest Wins Honor, For SportS Photo'" KANSAS CITY (NC) - A pt'iest was honored here as one of the country's top SPOl'ts phoilographers. Father Vincent Lovett received a scroll from Look magazine signifying honorable mention in a sports photography contest which drew entries from alniost 700 press photographel'8 e.tlroughout the country. Father Lovett is executive editor of the Catholic Reporter; Ilewspaper of the Kansas City$t.. Joseph diocese. His prizewinning photo w'QS an action ebat of a high school basketball

game.

. Awarded

Med~

NEW YORK (NC) Mobilizing the parish for convert work will be the subject of the third National

telev1sion executiv.es gatihered here for a national convention to look at their TV screens for a whole day. "I can assure you that .you will observe a' vast Wlasteland," he said. Vast Wasteland "You will see a procession of game shows, violence, audience participation shows, formula comedies about totally unbelievable families, blood and thunder, mayhem, violence, sadism, murder, Western badmen, private eyes, gangsters, more violence and cartoons" Chairman Minnow continued. . "And endlessly, commercials-many screaming, cajoling and' offending. And m,ost of all boredom. True you will see a few things you will enjoy - but 'Niey will be very, very ,few."

Offer Summ<er School Se~si@n

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THE ANCHOR-

Two Uses of TV Both Need Improvement in Format

KNIGHTS OF ALTAR: Invested as Grand Knights in

Conference on Cor,vert Work to be' held June 27 to 29 at St. Joseph's Seminary, Yonkers. The three-day program will be sponsored by the .Paulist Institute for Religious Research and New York Confraternity ·of Christian Doctrine. Father John J. Keating, C.S.P., director of the Paulist Institute pointed out that some 75 million Americans are without church affiliation. The majority of these people, he noted, are basically religious and many of them are seeking religious identity. The conference will explore methods of approach and Instruction. Msgr. Charles M. Walsh, New York director of the Confraternity, said 200 priests are expected to attend. He added' that the conference is attracting priests not only from the New York metropolitan area but from all over the country. The conference will be geared to two levels, Father· Keating said, one for priests already engaged in convert work and the other for those just entering the field. Panels and discussions will be l)eld on such topics as mobil;izing a parish, methods of recruiting, 'methods of instruction,'

For the seventh year, Summer Knights of Altar Society at Sacred Heart Church, North school courses will be offered at Attleboro are, left to right, Donald Ouellette, also recipient Mt. St. Mary's Academy, Fall of honor pin, Eugene Couturier alid Richard LeCompte. In River, .on the elementary al1d all, 12 members of the altar boys' organization received high school levels. Sister M. Carmela, principal, advancement pins. announces that classes will be held from 8:45 to 12 every morning from Monday,' June 26 through Friday, Aug. 4. Subjects will be offered for double periods BALTIMORE ~NC) The children respect and appreclaof one and one-half hours and it will' be possible for students to Maryland Council of Churches tion for the contributions of relienroll in one or'two courses. ' has urged that public schools gion to life need not be inconteach children "respect and ap- sistent with legal requirements Elementary subiects will in- predation for the contributions and is in the public interest." clude English, arithmetic, reme- of religion to life." NEW BEDFORD . "The council pretends to no dial and developmental reading. The council said it would be wisdom as to educational methAll high school SUbjects, includ"a matter of grave import" if ods but it believes this is not· INDUSTRIAL OilS ing commercial courses, will be the public schools were to be beyond the capabilities of the , offered. "silent as to the pertinence of administrators 'and teachers 10 HEATING OILS Pft-High Sehool Courses moral and 'spiritual values to our our public schools" it said. In addition, pre-high school· American life and institutions, , .TIMKEN eourses in mathematics, English, or as to the role of religious orFrench, typing and reading will ganizations in' the establishment , WEAR Oil BURNERS . be 01\ the Summer "schedule. an'd preservation of those Shoes That Fit Higll. school courses will- include values." & ."THE FAMILY SHOE STORE" :in.tro<iuctor,. and remedial' subThe study was undertaken as jects. " . a result of recent court controInstructors will be .Sisters of versies over Bible reading in 501 COUNTY ST. Mercy, certified for the subjects Baltimore public schools. The t,hey will teach. Descriptive bro- practice has' been upheld by NEW BEDFORD . otuires are available and will be Superior Court. 95 PLEASANT STREET The council said sectarian mailed to prospective students Fall River OS 8·5811 WY 3~1751 teaching in public schools would on request. Registrations are now open, be "in ,obvious viCllation" of the according to Sister Carmela, who . Constitution, as well as "unjusDAUGHTERS OF ST. PAUL also notes that the academy con- tifiable" in a religiously pluralInvi.. yount gi,ls (14-23) to labet .. ducts a year round psychometric istic socie,ty. Christ's vast vin.yard as an Apostl. of lite Contributions center, giving intelligence, abilEdition.: Pre..; Radio. Movies and T.... But, it added, "teaching Otir ity, achievement and interests "ision. With the.. modern means. th_ tests. The facilities will be ~i..ionaJ'Y Sis"" bring Christ·. Doctrine available during the Summer for to all. r.gardl... of roc.. color or "eM. children and adults. For information writ. to:

Churches. Council Asks Schools Teach Appreciation of Religion

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4

THE

ANC!-:O~-Diocese

Pope ~e~s· All .'

of Fall River-Thurs. 'June H, r961

I'n Afternoon

Advises Parents t9 Oppose Son's IU..Timed Marri~~e

VATICAN CITY (NC)-~ sovereigns can spend a Sunday afternoon touring theil territory from top to bottom. but that is' what His Holinea Pope John XXIII did a wbBe ago. IIi fact, he did it from bottcma to top: from the Vatican Gr~ toes, deep under his tiny doin~ to a tower atop Vatican Hill. ~any

By Father John L. Thomas, S.J.

Ass't Sociology Prof.-St. Louis University

.

"Our 22-year old son, who still has over a year to go fI'I. military seryice, writes that he wants to get married the last of next month. We know his girl is putting the pressure on. She says she's against long engagements and has a good job. We say that while artfully arguing th~t "God. marriage norfnally means will understand." babies; .our son will have to Know God's Law look for a job when he gets· Be' fir~ in pointing out to

It was a sunny Spring daa; 'perfect for an outing. Pope John began with the Vatican Grottoell beneath St. Peter's Basilica. .I{lI stopped to pray at the tombs 011 Pope Benedict XV,' Pope PiU XI, and 'Pope Pius XII, aU Wit immediate' predecessors. .

out of' service'; and besides, she them that there is no mystery wants a big wedding that will about the' normal implications of use up all t h e i r ' married life. They have no right sayings, because i to marrY'unless they are reasonher folks don't ably prepared to accept its obli. Then he went out into the Cii11 have that kind gatio'ns according to God's laws~ of the Vatican and paid a vi. of money. What The fact that other couples, to the little Church of St. Perecan we do?" , even other Catholic couples, may grines next to the editoriSi' From the gencasually ignore the divine moral, offices of L'Osservatore Romanq, · eral. ton e of law in no way lessens their reVatican City's daily newspap. .· your letter, I sponsibilities. Marriage is for His next stop was the Churell gather. that you adults. They know the facts of· of St. Stephen of the EtbiopiaDt!; feel you pretty life and the laws of God. Why which stands behind St. Petel4i well know the should they try to fooC themNUNS HELP BLIND BOY: Pascualito, a young Peru- Basilica. answer to that selves? . 1 as t question. But she says she is oppos~ to vian Maehuaca Indian, has· been graQuated from the instiAfter this he went up to tile The situation looks hopeless, a long engagement? Perhaps she tute for th~ blind, deaf a,nd dumb conducted by the Francis- top of ~e Vatican Hill where since your best arguments have' is worried about being able to ean Sistel'g of the Immaculate Conception in Lima. He did work is under way to renov. made no impression. I'm rather.' hold' her man, yet their engage- not know a word' of Spanish when he entered the insti. the tower of Leo'IV for use inclined' to agree. Most young . ment is not a normal one under Summer house.' There' he . aeo people raised in our' affluent so- the present conditions of' neces- tute. Now he-can read and write and play the accordion. cended a part of the scaHoldkIC ciety aren't dispOsed ~ worry sary separation, and if the couple NC Photo. to make a close insP~ction. about the future. ~hey want are really in love, further delay what they want~and they want· will no't 'prove harmful. . it right now! Requires 'Self-Control . ~hej~ea of postponing JJ~ese~t. Perhaps, like many couples in satIs.factIons ~or future g~m~ IS love, they find it difficult to obfore1gn ~o the1~ way o! thmkm~. serve premarital. chastity.ReProceedmg w1th naIve con£I- mind them that this is no excuse dence tha:t everything ~ill some- for an ill-timed marriage, for' how work out all, nght, they in their circumstances it will be ~~oughtlessly .inc,:,r responsibi.l- easier to observe ~remarital Itles and obhgatlOns that w1ll chastity than chastity in mardictate the entire future course , riage.. . .' of their lives. . . . . Experience is a good teacher . T!lls truth comes as a surprIse . . ' to many young couples because but m th1S case the lessons that th f'l t l' th t th b . teac h es w1I . 1 b e 0 f b enef't ey a1 0f rea ·It 1 on1y Ch Ize . t' a t ed 0 dto others. . servanc~ o. r1S l~n s an ~r s 'On Their Own' of chastity m marrIage requ1res . a great deal of self-control and Nevertheless, as parents you self-denial under the difficult want to. do what. you can. Per- situation of marital intimacy. haps th~ situation is not as hope.. . Surel by taking proper pre-. less as It now appears. At least . y, ,. . , 'd l"k t f lth t h cautlOns and prof1hng from exYOU 1 e 0 ee . a, you ave perience, the. normal intelligent use d every means m your P?wer unmarried 'couple can control tDsave ~o.ur son from makmg a their impulses and drives while poor dec1SlOn. What can you'do? .. . really des1re to do " I n· . th e f'us.t p 1ace, you s h ou ld •-datmg 1£ they make it very clear to the couple so. Ridiculous Displa.y '. that neither you-nor her parents Finally, there is the rna tter of are in any position to lend them an expensive wedding. Of course . financial support. I every girl looks forward to her. If they marry, they're on their I wedding as· the major event in :" own, a'nd it doesn't take a finan- , her life, but if the display is out n~w cial genius to figure out that his of proportion to her well known army pay,' or his beginner's earn- status and income, it 'becomes ings immediately afterwards, absurd and ridiculous. ,I won't cover many expenses. Whom .are people trying to But she 'has a good job, and their pooled income will more . fool 'when they engage in such than meet their need? You must conspicuous f:0nsumption.? Obvibe realistic here and tolerate no i ously not their relatives and i friends, for these all know better! nonsense. - As you have already told them, , With a husband in the army . . at their age, marriage. normally ; and, both sides of the family means babies. Few young couples struggling to make ends meet, · are capable of observing periodic ! isn't it silly for a working girl continence from the beginning I to use all her savings to impress of their marriage without serious people who will not be. imstrain and the risk ,of destroying pressed? With such a lack of common their sense of unity as a couple. sense, one wonders'· whether Only Alternative The only alternative is to use she's ready for marriage.. contraceptives, which they know is seriously sinful. Be. frank' gnU u ~s u rc with·them on this point. This is i Controls Members n<> time to be silent. ,. TUTICORIN (NC) -A Hinliu . Some you~g. coup~es I~ldu!ge. judge has rejected a ·commun~n a ~ubtle bIt of ratlOnalIzahon . ist's contention that the Catholic I LARGE, fRmSN" t!l. GOVERNMfiNr INSPECJ;fp" RfAO¥-1iO-COOIC IJ.l th1S J?atter. T~ey. enter mar- Church had no right to excom-' · rlage vo.:1th~ut thmkmg throu~h ; municate him.. and to refuse to the oblIgahons. they necessanly take him 'back into the Church. incur. " Judge V. Bhavani Shanker, of ~nce they. a~e J?arrIe~, they Tuticorin Subordinate Court has Ins1st that ~t 1S 1~POss1.ble to cited a 1954 ruling of the Indian o.bserve <?od s. law m the1r par-. Supreme Court that a religious ~Icu~a.r s~tuah,on, so they .feel denomination enjoys complete Justif1ed 111 usm~ contraceptives, autonomy in matters of doctrine '. L R and worship. (!Jhuc.uic (Oell'ilu-asll's The Indian jurist cited another Sh«llll'e in Gr«:!lll1U's court decision which "lays down· WASHINGTON (NC)-Scien- 't~ principle that the rures of fists in four Catholic schools are Canon Law must govern the among recipients of 56 National matter in cases of dispute and Science Foundation grants total- the bishop's authority is su.ing $716,400 for ."aevelopment of 'preme." SUPtm-BlGHif BOMEtm·p0m( ~D£.R new teaching apparatus. . I nrela~d falglTnm«llge The grants are intended to ST. AUGUSTINE (NC)-Archhelp .scientists develop equipment for use in schools and col- bishop Joseph P. Hurley, Bishop of St. Augustine, will head a leges. . Recipients in Catholie schools diocesan pilgrimage to Ireland Include Father Stanley J. Bezus- that will sail :from New Yom ~"":Ifllo.~.,~~~-4l&P~'" eo ..• 1ClI~ zka S.J., Boston College mathe- City, on Aug. 14.. . Father Leo' ) matics department. for develop- Danaher; pastor of Sacred HeaI't ment· of mathematies teaching church, Jacksonville, Fla.. wW' BPparatus for use in higb ~ he ~ 8,9iritual dk.eo~ ".+§J

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Urges Lay Group Stress Necessity

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. June 8, 1961 1

Of Religion

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COVINGTON (NC) - A group of convert - makers :have been urged to "give "Jleople the temptation to be.lieve." . Father John J. Marquardt, ·rector of the Glenmary Seminary in Glendale, Ohio, has . called on the Apostles of the Holy Spirit to "communicate to people the basic truth that the .DlQst important thing in life is lleligion," "Have another look at the corporal works of mercy .;,- the ooaracteristic works of Chris'·tianity," he said. "Give people flbe temptation to believe." Williqm J. Haig, society gen€?al director, reported in the five ~ears of its existence the organ'ization has grown from 10 members to a present membership of <ilOO.

He said known results of memlOers' work include 69 I,ldult conv.ersions; baptism of 19 children; and the return to the practice of tb.e Faith of 51 lapsed Catholics. The group has sponsored five i:etreats for non-Catholics and two days of recollection for nonCatholic women. It has distribtIllted more- than 20,000 pamphlets end 25,000 news letters.

Nam~

Top Coyle

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. . _.. ..;..;"'~, " . CORPUS CHR][ST][: Rev. Joseph L.Powers, Director of Religion at Bishop Stang High Sch()ol, No. Dartmouth, illl shown, celebrating Solemn Mass in the school auditorium on the Feast of Corpus Christi assisted by visiting clergy and the faculty and student body of the school. After Mass an outdoor Corpus Christi procession with Benediction took ' place, with 'another Benediction concluding the celebration back in the school itself. .1 om till.Fa .epm i. i·-Pnwe fi.;" ;'5 '5t?M' §S'tti"'.'MfS

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,IJ

Honolr SthJldl2nt~

Top three students in each class at Coyle' High School, ''launton, were recognized at fifth QIlIlual Honor Night ceremonies.. Also receiving awards were National Honor Society members, blgh ranking students in various departments and boys outstandfng in co-curricular activities, Outstanding seniors were Kenneth Cwikla, George Simmons and George Tyson. Cwikla, m:amed Coyle Man of the Year, €Uso received scholastic awards and will be salutatorian at ,graduation exercises. Gerald Cunniff received the &hlete of the Year.' citation: Horace' Travassos will be vale~ctorian in addition to receiving £atin, French and religiQn awards and scholastic certificates. . Outstanding among juniors ~were Geoffrey Kane, Richard Brezinski and Peter Saracco, wb i 1 e sophomores included 'Michael Carroll, David Gay and -Joseph Costa. - Freshmen especially com'mended were John O'Keefe, 'Daniel Hoye and Gerald Puccini. A

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lOrd FINAL VOWS: Sister kcinthe du S.C., the former Rita Teasdale, daughter of MT.. and Mrs. Ernest Teasdate, Fall River, has pronounced perpetual vows at 1lhe motherhouse of the Sisters of St. Joan of Arc. Quebec. The' community cares for priests and rectories. In F'all River, members staff the Bishop's residence and the rectories of D. Mary's Cathedral and L~R'e Dame Chu1!'ch.

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3

.6

THEANCHO~-Dioceseof Fall River-Thurs. June·S, 1961

Heart of Christ

Pope Grateful-, For Advice On Council i,~

Forwardl \

Tomori'ow is the Feast of the Sacred Heart and this month of June is so dedicated. Most Catholics need· ito reminder that this is not just "another devotion" that one can take or leave. . . ' The heart is the special symbol of love. And, If the Heart of Christ means anything, it means not only His emptying of Himself and going to the extremes of love for men. It indicates· also the love' of the Father whQ wo.uid deliver the Son for His wayward children; And it show(3 tlJe 'value that God. places o? those Whom. Christ. ~as redeemed at the prIce of HIS blood. Men need vIsIble. reminders such as this of the great realities that exist unseen but true.

WASHINGTON (NO) and Orthocto. church -groups are telling iM Holy See what. they thW. should be discussed at the coRa... iDg general council of the cMi.olic Church. ' Arid the Holy See is grateftl for "these suggestions, says . . American priest who is helfNIiIG J>repare for the council. Fat her ,ThQmas Strapska C.S.P., said the, suggestions aM coming at the express invitatkMa of the Holy See'. They are flo. . ing in steadily to the Secretarialt ,:for 'Promoting Christian unitiI. Gf which the young Paulist, is • , Of what possible interest can a statement ,by the , staff member. ~'We have alre. Bishops of Tanganyika have on the rest of the world ?But received many such suggestio"; one issued a while ago underlined a situation common to, and we hope history will say We have used them wisely," he saieL all areas. , The 'Christian 'unity secretariat • On the occasion of that nation's achievement of selfGne of the bodies set up by Hie government, the Bishops called upon the 1~500,O?O ,Catholics .Holiness Pope John, xxiiI1it to do all in their power to aV9id a ghetto-hke eXlst~nce, and prepare for the Second Vati~ ..C9uncil,· , ' . :1 to take the lea~ in' the quest for national unity' and , , Tolerance ., betterment. ., " , '·A favorite suggestionof.~ , 'I:he Bishops' pointed, out the e~iste?ce'in .t?e ~ation :<;a~holics is ,t!lat the co\JJ.l~ ~f many differences - ' in:'cree<ls, soclolo~les, polItIcal Id~~, ...... thresh out the problem of tc)~ ethnic and so~ial and cultural backgrounds -:and U~ged ance: how to' reconcile'the . . \ mands of truth with the rights .. ,"the widening of common ~greements between individuals those in error. Another suggeste4 and varying groups and their common purs~it of basic topic is, the related problem _ benefiCial goals/' Catholics must be in the forefront, else the ,Church's status with the the "illusion 01 comfort and ~ecurity of ghetto-centered State. Still another is the .... man's role in the Church. existence is a sorry type of peace and Ilot the dynamic love Father Stransky said he coull of neighbor which should take us to every place where 'we not' spell out the suggestioriD can serve'. Only by living in the midst of our fellowmen, and more specifically or name. t'be showing practical interest in their welfare, can we, hope, TODAY-Mass as on Sunday" MONDAY~St. John fJl SMI groUps that had offered th_ each of us to become in some small measure t,he 'salt of the ,The Christian is the mature man, Facundo, Confessor. There is a , He said the Holy See consi~ , ~ because he has learned to give, vast difference between' anxiety ·the suggestions confidential. ~ , , earth,' 'the light of the world.' " , to love,' to share. Not bis the and that watchfulness which is , revelation of who had made . . The Catholic cannot afford to be smug inhis pos,session clenched fists of the baby or tpe the lesson of both Epjstle and suggestions will have to of the Faith and jealous in his keeping of it. He cannot pride and possessiveness of the Gospel today. And if at times we from those 'persons or gro. . remain behind the breastworks and divorce himself from "self-made' man." His response Catholics have' surrendered to themselveS. ' ' his fellow men _ those who may be admirable ,and those to genuine values, the ·value of . the temptation to separatism, to Obscrvers the human person in particular, ghetto':'like isolation from' C)ther Father Stransky said the ~ not so likable. He must --'- above all ~ not be afraid to bring will not permit him to place human beings, it is because the his religion with him intQ the marketplace, to put its (after the manner of the Gospel. difference has not been clear to of "possible non-Catholic 0bprinciples into action, to take the lead in activities 'of. characters) farm or oxen or even' ' us. John's gifts, as a confessor of servers at the council has not _ been decided. wife· (the exclusive love of only the Faith, was the reconciliation be nefit to all, to recognize the sincerity of these who do' one) He said that if any non-Ca. before the banquet assem- of enemies. No one has ever benot believe as he does. bly of all God's sons. come a saint merely by "protect- olic observers are invited, tblII When are Catholics as a group going· to leave the ghetto TOMORROW _ Sacred Heart ing" his own faith. Outgoing invitations will be sent withom ' and take the leadership for which their Faith aims at of Jesus. The humanity we love, love, love whic:h faces danger, ·publicity. which knows no boundaries, is In any event, non-Catholq for which' we care, toward which a1ways watchful. But' it dispels preparing them? will not take an active part __ I we feel responsible, is the hu-' anxiety with its confidence. the counciI"s deliberations, _ manity of Jesus. He is the Son said. ' of Man. He is the whole Man, TUESDAY - St. Anthony eI "The age :,of the count. . The assassination of Dominican Republic strong man final and ultiinate Man. And Padua, ConfessOr,' Dooto!'. The . r I 'I hbecause he is that. every' human same theme of breaking down Reformation is over," Fat~ Rafael Trujillo surely' portrays in Iteradetal t e being, tholigh partial and in- barriers, of identifying ourselves Stransky said. injunction of Christ that '~those who take the swor,d will complete, shares in the splendor 'with all men, can be traced iii. "The main lines of argum-' perish by the sword." of His humanity.' this Mass of a "doctor," a great in the counter-Reformation • ',Even as he died under an assassin's bullets, this dictator It is Jesus .we love in everyteacher' of -the Church. Indeed it ways centered. on points of _ , man ari4 everyman in Him. To is so common Ii theme in, the ference between Catholics'" who had intimidated aU opposition in his ?~-;year ,rule w~ gr~rw' t,oward him and in New Testament that one won- Protestants. Now we have eewaging a campaign of. violence and slander against the Him, this feast of the Sacred ders' how we could eVe1- haw tered a period" of common. ~ Church. ' H e a r t proclaims, is n~ to be- regarded withdra~land stay- 'nection on the' nature of Cbr" His hEmchrrieil inspired,'mobs to "attack priests and' coine less human ~ut to ,become ing "with our own kind" 88 II tianity, itself. We have' iradually to realize that the· ... · h' . d 'II' f ','., 'th'" 'th . I more human. And when any virtue. : . " ' , b IS ops. an , a or on~ r~ason: ~lr ~l~es were" ~,on y ~ person confronts ,any other per,,: ' " Sait and light al'e functional', ,vision of' Christianity, ifl • ones raIsed mprotestaglitmst hIS VIOlatIon of/hum~n rlgh~;son, he looks (G9spel) at Him, anduti~itaHan it~ms, ,useless' in scandal, and a 'contradictit>ll .. The language used by t1:Ie government-controlled radio whom he has pierced. iSolation, Salt has to permeate Christ's' will 'that they maY . . ' " , in 'attacking, the Ch!1rch was of the vilest language, ~ as SATURDAY":":'" St. Margaret, a foreign substanee, bE!come one one.',- , one bishop was not 'afraid to state·- "not proper even for Qucen, Widow. Human virtues wi~ it (yvitl:l(~utCe~sirig'to be salt). 'And light is for the sake" ,·the lowest social level." The Church was threatened with are extolled in the Epistle of , of men who in it learn to I. ~ legislation that wouldeliininate all Catholic:liIstruction'for tod{l.y's Mass-human providence, The uIte, misSa: ese' warns us . . . .'; . ".. . dedIcated work, open-handed' .,' " CatholIc chIldren m prImary and secondary, schools, t~atgenerosity., For Jesus 'did not ,agaip.st l!ny hopesw,eJJ:light harNEW YORK (NC)-Five p-. f th e s t a t e, come to' con demn t h'e wor Id an d bor for alife. sheltered andgo,"lIale ' Ch' th 0 IIC WOU ld d ,ec1are a 11 C a, urc h es th e proper t yo. Christian "Out 'you it sons' whose servI'c'e to the Pau,.;..... .._ that would seize all Catholic schools' that would renounce the human but to save, enhance te.lls us, 'and into the midSt of Fathers and the Catholic Cbu~ the nation's concordat With the Hoi; See. '' . , and elevate.His saints, ,like Ma~':'to~ls more than 200 years ",erie . . . '. . .' garet, are rebukes to our pessl- men. awarded the papal medals . . Prlests who had seen the GeneralI,sslmo, at work could mism, about 'human nature , "EDNESDAy-St.l\asIl, Bisla- Ecclesia et' Pontifice here. brand him' as nothing"but a dictator and a murd~rer who touched by grace. Piety toward 011, ponfessOl', Doetor, Jesus' lanTho~ honored included: had used his grip on the country to amass famii y fortune' ' those saints i,s ~,ot ~nlY worship, guage in the Gospel is paradox,Austin Gordon, lifetime p.Gf close to a billion dollars. of God, who m,akes them holy, ical. One time He tells us to love, ishioner of St. Paul the Aposttt ,. b . 1 "ed" I . . who enables and graces them, and another time to "hate." But h 'h h 'd t f f~ He lIved y VIO ence and dl m VIO ence. But .thl8 but also piety 'toward ourselves to "hate" oniy in the sense of c urc ere, preSI en ,0 a death points up the struggle of the Church against dictatoi'Sand' what we might become ift recognizing' even against, tfie ~~:~:;-:~l~~r~~t~:~h~~~c:e~:: 'Gf both the right and the left. The Church has many:foes. Christ. p,ower of leliset- goods and loyal- ' when be succeeded his fat~ And, throughout all the acc6unts of their actions against THIRD SUNDAY AFTER ties the ultimate demands of whC?was36yearsbeforehim. her, there' echoes the voice,' "I am Jesus whom' tho"~" PENTECOST: Sunday Mass is no God's, Word. James Coulter, also a Iifetm. ... _... gath ' "..or, t'h"e se"If-rIg . h- teous One's s'eIf and one. '8 family aJ'e parishion~r of St. Paul the Ape... ersecuting." " ermg P and self-sufficient,:fol' those who 'the objects Of this ,"hatrecl"church, retired vice preSideJit .' the Churc "h as .'a CI"lque 01.. perhaps:, another rem.ind.et thet " Of' the Emigrant Savings " VIew ~:...-. the 'savoo, with' 'no responsibili- theC~istian's ,cOJ:nm,unity iithe a ,Knight of 'Malta, who oWt , ties toward the ~est of the world human ,race and ,fhat if fa·milia! In()l'e than 50 years has 'sHwii and no common tie with ,the rest' ~ttachmeiit, attachinent tG one's the church as an altar boy, u.... of hum.anity. O'ur public worship group or clan, diminishes -instead 18y .instructor..of 'altar' boys . . . is celebrated to give us a mission of strengthens the capacity'w> as ,president of the St. Vin~ , as well as to'teach and inspire \18. love men of all races ,and natim}f; de Paul Society hi -the parisll.' , 'J' . t 0 day ' s --then it is a t,hreat to salvaUOA., E~art O'Shea,busi~~' ' ., . ' esus tel'''' ... us more In ~ OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE DIOCESE Of FALL RIVER Gospel' than the fact that God's . M" k II ager '·,of St, Pa··' the A~ . ciry' no church for 41 ye;;;s and ni.a~ Published weeKly by The Catholic Press ,of the Diocese of Fall Riv. love for us sinners ia a constant, .love, pursuing even'wheh we runMAR¥KNOLL fNC) -Mary- '01. 18y' help at the P,aulist 'NlIiW 410 Highland Avenue , . \ away, Were we Catholics even knoll magazine has published II York Fou~datioD. ' , , Fall River, Mass: OSborne 5-7151 , 99 per cent of 'the human ra~e, spedal anniversary issue matkwe should leave the 99 and know ingthe 5Ot~ anniversary of the John Watters,' a native of ~ PUBLISHER and love and seek 'the one. The founding of thE:- Maryknoll _land, who has headed the r~ Most Rev. James L CO,nnolly, D.O., P.hD~ . worship offered at Christian Fathers. The community, dedi- tion desk at St. Paul's ~ GENERAL MANAGER ASST. GENERAL MANAGER altars is, not a sign of separation cated to foreign mission work, tor 22 years.. '. . Rev. Daniel F. Shelloo, M.A. Rev. John P. Driscoll and segregation. Quite the oil- was·founded in tM United States Catherine Leonard of Nol'WOGC!tt posite. It is the sacrament of in 1911 by Father-later Bishop :N. J., who has been bookkeepell , MANAGING EDITOR mankind's unity, 01. mutual l'e- ..:-James A. Walsh, M,M., \8nd and cashier of the Paulist :BlMa Hugh J•• Golde" sponsibility.. Father Thomas F. Price, M.M. here for 42 yean.

Protestant

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@rhe, ANCHOR


Highly Educated Falmouth

Women Moder... WOIlI~ Need :.. ')

: : MiAMI SHORES (No) -:'The world is in gteater'ne~d ,of highly educated wotrlen 'tOday 'than it has ever' b~n

"~a!=cording to Father J~hrt T. 'F6udy, superintendent of sch061B of the Archdiocese of San FranCisco Speaking at the Barry Co~1ege 'commencement exercises, 'the California educator said "Appar'eritly God and nature have given' to women the great sponsibility of conserving ,for mankind the treasures of thea 'race." "Men will turn 'their back on ,established, values or patterns;" asserted Fr. Foudy, "they will reject the inheritance of their Ifather, they will under-,estitniite the traditions upon which tb,~y stand, and they will venture in'to deep a'nd unchartered wat.ir's. 'In their wake will rise r~voit'J."tiona, voyages of explo'ratioh. new forms of art, chaos,' risk~ nnd bruises. : '''Women,on the' other" h~l)d 'transmit the 'values' of the' rilc~ to their young, they protect th'~ir 'homes against the invasio'n' 6f tawdry things, they bring toucnes of-'civilization and beauty 'to "male society, they prot'ect'tlie -:helpless in 'their great roles 'as parents, teachers, nurses, soti~l , ~rkers and even as secretaries~" . World Drive ' ,Every year sees an increased DUmber of YO,uths attending col'lege, Father Foudy noted.' Then 'be added: , ': ~ere is no need in these "tumul~uous times for wives with quiescent minds, for mO,the'rg who lack intellertual imthusiasm, for teachers who don't read widely, for social workers who 8lmply fill out reports, for civic leaders with a knack only for fashion shows-in brief for women who will permit the great inheritance of our race to be stolen, wasted, or unappreciated because they don't understand. "'The men of today and to,morrow need women who are Intelligent, learned, cultured and profoundly religious." , Throughout the world, not :only in communist controlled eQl.\ntries but also in the 'United 'States, Father Ifoudy sees signs "of ~n increasing drive to replace ',the family' as the foundat'lon of :the 'social order. " , ,: ' 'F~nill~ Life , '" ,~e state or the organization "b being held up as the only: ~eli­ ~Qblj! ,sour~ <?f'strengtll 'and, w:e,l" ~," he !ltressed. "Fa~ily rignts. Af 'lot challflnged direc~ly, are hampered by ,an offi<::fal policy to ma~e ~reedom of .choice ever _m0t:~" dJ~icult. SYmpathy" .£or parents who must make great ,sacrifices for the education' of their children in other than state schools simply does not exist all polite disclaimers to the <:ontrar:y." , 'The family' unit is allowed ,: much too easily to disintegrate 'he" emphasized, under the as-: 8umption that' schools, playl grouQds, and social service, can make up the lo'ss.

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,,~riests Answer ~ Via' Redio '

ST. L6UIS (NC)-Ten priests will take turns weekly in an• 8wering listeners' questions ori a radio series beginning here June !,

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Catholic Radio and Tele.' vision Apostolate of the St. Louis : archdiocese announced, partici, pation in the half-hour' program, : entiHed "At 'Your Service." 'It is ",produced by KMOX Radio. : ,.. Members of various faiths win ~take part in .the program on different ,day.s. ,Catholic represen-' ,.~~ives wUl ,b,e heard each Tburs-

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Maryknoll' Missioner 'Aids Bolivians In Developmen,t, of Rice Cooperat,ipe

. • . By Russell Collinge ' thinro~~t~e~, llUSSIO?ary prIests and 70,QO? parishio~ers! , In this situation you mght a I.eyer bme allowed you co~ld sIt,back, WIth a clear conscience; and sort of catc~ you~ br~a~h;., But not Father Thomas F.' roley of Falmouth, a Maryknoil Missioner stab,onedm BOh~I~. He ,found tl),atthe,' econoIUlc and social conditions of thep}ajority of the· native. nopulation rer~ , ' and '0 number' of auxiliary qUlred serIous and energetic motorg....,....all for the use of memhelp and' revision~ So, being bers as and when rteede(l. The Fathe~ Foley, he went to ,',·co?perative also has its own peel.. 0

THE ANCHOR~ ,

Thurs., June 8, 1961

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Deplores 'Wo~md' Spiriiuality Lag hi 'Space A.ge W1\SHINGTON (NC) ....... A Spanish novelist deplores the 20th Century's I'disproportion" between scientific advances and spiritual vitality "We spend more time o~ reaching the moon than on knowing' one another," observed Jose Maria Gironella, author of the award-winning novel "Tho Cypresses Believe in God." Mr. Gironella declared "without God society is a failure, and many of those in power in uUi' era push God aside." The Spanish writer said he feels hope in the Christian sense , -as a' "theologiCal virtue"-but , is "pessimistic in reference to the near future ,and on the plane of international policies," , '.'1 do not see in the West political men capable of holding back the communist avalanche which is .the mark of our' century," ho ,said. '"

work..-:-a,\d' in ~ovember of 1957 . ing and d~Ying plants imd sevQ found~d, 'a' ,rice, ,cooperative in' eral other' Installations. the Santa Cruz' area. ' And the members get better Why a cooperative? Well it is ,~, prices for their. rice and a rean unfortunate'fact that' the suIting lift and improvement in average individlialin Bolivia has their living. little ae<:ess to any outside marAnd the interest of the Church ket and, )nust, depend on local ' In. the life and physical wellbuyers for' the ric'e crop. Let us beIng of t~ese people makes for suppose that the" Bolivian' gov'a better reception and accepternme~~ has ~llotted lan,d to a ,,~nce, of, the interest in their spirBolivianr and, qis 'family. Natu- ' Itual well-being and advancerally; the man is 'eager 'to clear' ment." Great Needs the land, build ,1' shelter for. him.. In Father Foley's' oPinion the self ,and his :famIly,'imd plant a "great: needs of the Bolivians are ' crop," ' , ," :': '" " ',ro~ds ,and credit. ~oads are a But to' do "ail: this he 'needs, must in any plan of economic equi(im,en~-->:-and,he will have no ' .assistance, This opinion is also money: u'ntil he'liiirvefits'his cr(jp. "held 'by' our own' Government So he imust borrow, against his , SPll>lllis~ Censorshillil which recognizes, the' need fo~ harvest. And when the crop' 'is ", " Despite govern~ent censo~ adequate transportation' as an in, he must pay his debts-and :important, par~ of,Qu~ ,overall ship irt Spain; Mr. Gironella said. the man who made the loan takes ,plan tq assist Bolivia to stabilize, he hils not experienced difficulty , payment in rice. And the value ·diversifY,. and deve1op' 'itSecon- in . having novels published. : of the rice at harvest time may noting the worst Spanish cen'omy.,,' , be \only a fraction' of its worth sorship defect is "arbitrariness, ',The 'Communists 'have' not ; at market in the spring. But the , because it frequently rests on the I,debt must"be paid - and after ,Saavedra-San Isidro' :with 10 ;o.verlooked Bolivia-';"i\nd, t~e COll- mentality and mood of the read• ~hat the' man an'li his family can members, and why the member- djti9r~ q.etailed by, ;E,ugene K. er on :duty." barely get by on what is left. ship has grown to I50-and why ,Sulhane in, the March i2, 1960 However, he added, his works Father Foley is Diocesan direc- 'issue of ('AmeJ:ica;o' 'still exist have ,been published in their ,And the next year he must 'and' 'have been' intertSified. So entirety, without any cutS. , 'borro~ again .•-:- and again the 'tot' of cooperatives.' .that, ,more than ever, the Cath, 'Na~,:,rally, the coop'~rntl~e was olics of Bolivia must be ~trength­ ~~r~~st .goes to pay off the loan not s~arted by waving ,a wand, ened in their faHh-the Church ,":-l;l~d again there is very little , Sodality Elects I~ft to l\ve on. This is a circle' ·snappIng, the fingers, ,and saying New officers of, Our Lady of 'b'race<fas a living 'shield against , that' can end in frustration and some magic w()I-ds. 'There was •It 'ruthless; Godless, and driving , Good ,CouDsel, Holy Family ,desp~ir and the abandonment of much hard work,' burning 'of ,enemy: High School, New Bedford, in'the land. ' midnight oil, conference's coaxclude Maureen Mitchell, prefect; ings, explanations" and' more : It is true that the missionaries K.athryn ~aguire, vice prefect; Cpoperative Solves Problem have been well re'ceived and are , With a cooperative to supply hard work, before Father was 'doing well-Maryknoil of itself J!:I1een PaIva, secretary; Elaine ,the capital and see that the rice ready to take ,his plan to the 'mainta'ins'two schools, 60 priests, Matthews, treasurer. Beatrice , is sQld at ,a time when prices are officials of the Point IV Inter- '10 Brothers, and 40 Sisters in Abraham and Jeanne LaForest good-the man can be proudly national Aid Program, to secure Bolivia-but the country is about are consultants. self-supporting and even begin t1~le necessary loan 'tQ help the the size of Texas plus California 'rIce growers. ", to save a little. 6 some 420,000 square miles, and But his love \for the' people his 'mote priests are needed. Needed ,And,he willMve time to think ,about bett~r things for his fam- determination to' help them' his -badly and soon. specialized knowledge, and' his ,ily. ,School for his children-and Father Foley was ordained in Prescriptions called few ,for himself, a chance to think 0l;ltspoken, energetic and sincere 1948 by Bishop Lane at Maryabout, his religion. to listen tor belief in his project, all brought knoll and was sent at once to and delivered instruction, to become an under_ m~tters. to a most successful Bolivia. In 1956 his parents HEADQUARTERS FOR ",' 'standin'g and working Catholic. conclUSIon. :Mr~ and Mrs, Thomas J. Foley: ,DIETETIC SUPPLIES ','Thus his' material gains can, • In. add.ition to' 'th~growing move,d to Falmouth and Father 600 Cottage St. WY 4-7439 "and'do, lead to spiritual gains- memb~rship, the cqoperative now :Foley' 'can now ca1L61' TriUmph New Bedford 'which is what tii¢,'missioners had owns a c~mbine and; a', thrasher, "Street, his home., ' " , ','in mind in'the first place spir'it'ual . welfare' being the' basic '.~?rce behind 'their everyac't and tholight'. ' ' , , ' ", '" 'The" Indian 'populatiOli' of 'Bolivia 'is Iiuge:'-two and a half n'l'iUion out' of 'the totalpopula,tioh of 'four .itiillio'l)--':anci while the . firs~ Spanish priests 'began 'iristt'udion in theCatholic£aith 'and irifused"'a' sOllnd and solid 'base' for Cath6licfs1U, they-were 'recalled to Spain before' thJy could 'complete' their work of corive'rsion. .. '. " 'SO~l! large number "of Indians "are'Catholi~s as"a matter,ofi-outitie -'and habit;' 'They atte'rid 'M;lSSah'd the~:lcraments because , thet 'always 'did-not because of "a strong and liVIng faith: , Gnawing Needs ' , , An~ it, is hard to ipstill the ,n,ece~~ry knowledge and·, belief ~ben there is so much competiDo 'what ''the professional , ,~IQP ,. from, the, insistent 'and laundri dQE!S .:...:., usJ a gas,g~awing needs 9£ ,day to day fu~led cIoth.eS' dJ;'~ for , ~x~stence." ' , ~d and econOmy. In dry_ , ,It ,is ,hard to give instruction ,~ a !T!an who, is hungry-,-a ,man ing clothes, gas brings yOOl, ",W~9 ;W~8 hungry,y.esterday and, 'all the advantages it proqUIte likely, will be ,hungry ,tovidElG in all' the othei- major " ' "p1orrow--a man,;whose attention household jobS 11 doeS'and, th,o~ght is fixed' on ,how he "play ',obtain, the minimum'needs ~ooOOmr. speed, 'C1eaiu,i~~ of liv~ng for. ,himself and his deppndah,Uty. sii,'f~ily., '" , " ' , eo.ce. and automatic· cOntroL ", ,1'hat 1$, why, Fllther ' Foley ,', ',fo\ln.<ied " ,t;h0'" c~perative of o

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From 0' : ' 'Own f , ,,:,~isteners ,may' telepho~ tlte "atatiPIl and ~s,lt the lO1est ,priest "" ,Te~Herer, I", questions reg,arqing" the . topic under discu~sion. 'AcUshnet, . '. .,.... , .WY 3.-4457 .: . \ ,~sgr. Edward, T:"O'Meara, cD• S~icd" MiNe . !"?etor of the,'archdiocese's ~oc~ , . ety for the Propagation of the ' . Homogenized ,~. fI) MUk Faith, will appear on the june S , , Ii' Buttermilk::: program. The topic that day win ,',~, ,Tropica~,,Qr~~~,J~fcID' , ~d: "Do Cathol\cs Re~' B~~,,~ o <C4il~ and Choc. MiJac' 'it'¥Ile;r Sins 'Are Forgivew 'tQ <J ,le99s - BlJttor. ' Telling Them to 1:'1 Priest2,"" ,

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,THE ANCHOR-Diocese ,of. Fall Rlver~Thur•. )u~ 8,,196.1 ',_. "

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'Efficiency, Old Fashioned Ai,rs, Can Combjne in '. New Kitchens .

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By Alice Bough 'Cahill Unless you were lookit'tg at an oldfashioneq picture , book depicting women in, "Mother-Hubbards,"a sink-pump and a wood and coal range, you would have no appreciation of the cold, drab, inefficient kitchens in which women 'worked at the turn of the century. American wome~' put one in so that as yo~ din~ have since been emancipat- you can have light from out of doors. It would be especially ed however, and today we pleasant if such a window could ba~e bright,' gay kitchens, filled overlook a garden. with charm. Designers and decIt might be possible to' build orators h a v e corner' cabinets on-":each side of made a conthe window. An old pine table· sistent effort in f~ont of this window would to surround the lend itself perfectly to this eat, housewife b y 'ing area, which is right next to beauty, with the the kitchen work section. But aid of color by careful plan~ing you 'can _ dynamics, more make the area.seem like 'a· se{i"'EASIER ONFA'J'HER'S POCKETBOOK: Three Geier efficient planarate .room. brothers, who graduate this month from the Christian ning ~ndscorefl ,If you have counter spaCe, l e f t , ' , ... B, rothers Academy' in Albany, will ente,r. St. Michael's, Colof, new electri1I8e it as the top.JI., a plalmlng eal de vic e s. and 'ordering desk.' Have shelves ,lege in Vennont this Fall. James, left, and· Gerald, 'center, ' Modern . techbuilt, within reach' for cook- are twins: FrankJ.' 3rd is at right. They will get reduced nology has tak- : ,books. This makes it possible " rates u~de,'r a program for fami,lies with more than' one son en much of the drudgery Out ctl . to plan meals while sitting" , k kitchen wor. , dciwn. Invest in a- couple of.' in St,. Michael's at the same time. Their East Greenbush" First we went In for -the an- slates to hang on the wall by the N.Y. parents will save one-quarter tuition for a second son white hospital look, but today, desk fQr family memos" freq- and one-half for the third. NC Photo. we stress eye appeal with color. uently-called phone numbers, or Suppose yoil have an old ~ousel appointments. with an extra-large kitchen in Paper Kitchen Wal1tl which one takes many steps i~ the preparation of meals. Why It has become quite populat' , not plan to get some stepsaving to· paper the walls of a kitchen, DETROIT (NC)-Fifteen nun- work in caring for the sick and efficiency by building a smaller, and there's no denying one gets officials of religious CQngrega- wounded of the North and South work area?, a lot of charm in wallpaper. tions will receive plaques' Wed- during the Civil War. Blend Old, New Today's papers come in charm- nesday, June ~4, comme~~rati~g Some 2,000 American women You, can retain old fashioned; .tng designs, and washable qual- the .work th~lr commumtles dId served as nurses in the Civil marm- with a cl~ver blending of, ities make them veri popular. durmg the CIvil War. War, and more than a third of the' old and new. Figure if it In other words, women are now The plaques will be awarded them were members of Catholic, isn't possible to build- a ~ork ,treating their~itchen walls like at a dinn'er during the 46th an-, sisterhoods. Their names are on space around your stove by en- those in any oth~r room. , nual convention of the Catholic file in the archives of the War 'closing the area with floor cab", Colorful scenic prints iii a kit:', Hospital Association of the U. s. Departme'nt.' ':. :!nets the tops of which ,would ehen (above sirik and work area , and Canada. ' ' . AQout 5,000 RelIgious and laitY, provide you with an extra, ,or table) bring dreams of trips 'amount of counter space. You to take or ,remembrance of those . The" nuns represent com~un- are expected to attend the hos'might have one counter extend' you',ve enjoyed. If you're clev~ ities that have been recogmz<:d pital association's convention. Its 'out enough to make a snack: 'with the paint brush,instead of. ~ the U.S. governmentfor theu: ,theme is "Attitudes, Actions, Achievement." bar. : ,.... , prints or photos, you :might ,try Hang a copper hood over ,your . your hand at doing a :mural, a College Officials Ban Six Members of Family Bed-Pushing ,Contest stove 'and hang pots and pans on 1a Grandma Moses. MANCHESTER (NC)-St. An- N,ow in Religious Life ' , one of the partitions. Since you Of c;ouree, if you like ,whimsy, have created more, storage space you can add country-kitchen selm's College' officials' have COLLEGEVILLE (NC) -.'nle by' the two or three-sided cab.,.' ,atmosphere' with, Franklin ,vetoed' an 'extra currlculumacRev. Otto Weber, O.S.B., who inet enclosure, perhaps wall,. stove. In a large .;kitchen, ..it's t.ivity---a ~bed-pushing ,contest. ,was ordained, a priest here Sat· cabinets could be' used for dis- really, welcome' as a "c,hill-t:e-', St. Anselm's seniors and mem· play :of gay china or kitchen ,mover" on cool moI?lings, if' bers of the Sigma Phi Delta urday, is the sixth member, of , his ,family to enter ,religious life. accessories. ,', ~ you're determined' to maintain fraternity at New/Eriglimd Col-' · . You might 'convert, the end old fashion~d' charm. (Those lege in Henniker had planned Other brothers and sisters in ,that has been' c,leared into a" who have fired a stove will ad- such ,a contest on the heavily religi9us life-all of them Benpleasant dining area. If you" vise you to keep a pair of house.. trafficked ,Everett Turnpike. edictines - are Father Arnold haven't a window at this end, hold gloves on a nearby hook!~ St. Anselm's officials said they 'Weber, a.S.B., St. John's Abbey , would act personally, if neces- - here, Sister Jane, Sister Bernasary, to block any attempt to ' dette, and Sister Helen, all of St. stage the contest, They said it ClOUd, Minn., and Sister Mar,. was below the dignity of St. An- cella, St. Joseph, Minn. selm's students and hazardous' ALBANY (NC)- Only maga- criminal." Father 'Weber is one of nine o~ the busy thoroughfare. 'Free' Rein' zines containing ,"hard-core porchildren. He is a native of StMartin, Mino. . In. the dissenting opinion by nography?' will be banned in New, Fund Raising Group York State under a new ruling Associate Judge Charles W, Froessel, the three 'minority by the State Court'of Appeals: Members of St. ,Catherine's I ,In a 4-to-3 decision, the state's judges warned against trying to Fund Raising Group, Fall River" highest court drafted a new ,and limit the definitiQn of obscenity will hold a dinner meeting Tues-' day, June 13 at Copicut Lodge. considerably restricted d~finl-' too severely. , tion of obscenity in holding that ' "If only 'hard-core" porno- Reservations will close tomorrow.. , Gent magazine was not a legally graphy. may be proscribed,'~ it obscene publication. declared, "pu~veyors of D:laga.,. The' 'dissenting justices held zines and periodicals-on 'll l~rge ,that to limit the .s~ate-"s antiob~ scale and almost free rein-will , SCRAP " METALS ,sce,nity law to "hard..;'core porno- be at liberty to flood newsstands WASTE PAPER .- RAGS t graphy" would open the door ' and~ ean9Y stores in every ~ocal TRUCKS AND, TRAILERS FOR "so widely as to' be' tantamount : cOqlplunityin the State with maPAPER DRIVES .,to repeal in large measure" Of' terial 'the average person' 'would CHURCHES. SCOUTS and 'the law. ' condeinn as obscene -and lewd." , CIVIC ORGANIZATIONS 'Sexually Morbid" 1080 Shawmut Avenue . In' one of two' major'ity opinNew BedfordWY 2-7828 ions, Associate Judge Stanley H. Fuld'defined pornography as'fo~ cusing "predominantly on what ' DRY CLEANING is sexually morbid; grossly per- , and verse and bizarre without any artistic or scientific' purpose or FUR STORAGE justification." CITI,ES SERVICE Chief JUdge Charles S. Des.DISTRiBUTORS mond agreed that the magazine was not obscene and that a strict definition should be applied. . Gasoline 34~44 Cohannet Street He defined pornography as Taunton VA 2-6161 ~the extreme form of gross and Fuel, and Range ,illintentioned sexuality which American' statutes 'and courts may ~onstitutionally punish as

Plan to Commemorate' Service Of Sisters During' Civil War

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'Court Holq, iHara, Cor.e' Obscenity Alone Liable in New York State

LIMA (NC)-This July something new will be added to the apostolate of mass communications in Peru. The project is the work of the Daughters of St. Paul who are well known abroad for their press apostolate. . Mother Maria L'ouisa says thG 'Daughters of St., Paul will start their plan with a book store anell information center in Lima. From this they' will distribute their printed material, and then work into movies and film strips.

Daughters of Isabella Award Scholarships ST. CLOUD (NC) - ThomlW Herzing of ,St. Cloud has been named winner of the journalism scholarsh~p awarded by Minnesota area Daughters of Isabella. The scholarship" valued 'M ,$1,800, is given every three years for graduate study in journaiism at Marquette University, Mil.. waukee. Awarding, of the scholarship is administered in coo~ eration with the ·St. Cloud Visitor, newspaper of the St. Cloud diocese. Mr. Herzing's selectiOa was announced by Father Vincent Yzermans, editor of tho Visitor. ' .

Intellectual Appeal Issue for Priests ' ARDEN HILLS (NC)-PIG,neer priests faced physical hazards, but the prieSts of tOday face "the even more taxing haza~ds of the intellects," Father Paul Koscielniak, pastor of st. John the Baptist church, New Brighton said In a talk at the alumni' day of Nazareth ·Han minor seminary ,here in Minnesota. . "The minds of. the new g~&. eration constitute our challehg. ing frontier," Father Koscielniak said. ' ~ "The Church 'faces very hard times in the not too distant future unless its leaders, both among the laity and the cler~ make a large scale appeal to, the .minds ofthe present and future,It he said. .

··GIIii~ PRIVATETUTORING"~

IN STUDENT'S HOME:~ Elementary and Junior" High SchooJ Subjects .. ',' Call OS. 2-7320 between 6· 9 P.M.'

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T+tE ANCHOR...,. Th~rs., June 8, 1961

How to Stop Avalanche of Junk FromTelevision Stations

Nun Teacher Has Word of Praise

By Mary Tinley Daly

Did you ever have the impulse to shout, "Oh, stop it!M at your television set? Or even descend to "Shut up!"? The uuseating stream of violence, the glorification of crime and triminals, the over-adulation ()f mediocre "stars," and the endless parade of trivia find "then I'll set the· table," "dust 6eir way into our homes, the living room" or whatever. like it· or not. The onl,. anIt was only in the Fall, when swer has been a click of the we discovered that the· upholbutton. You can turn it off-.--fJo stery OIl that ,sofa arm was an we. That takes the stuff a.t threadbare that we realized how of your house and out of

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Nevertheless, it toes on and on. Far be it from _ to monitor ~ viewing habits of others, but we'd like to know that there are good programs available at prime time lor us and our Children to enjOy; that the young people of America will not be overwhelm'ed by an avalanche of demoralking junk. Quality ProP'lUD!J This past year, fortunately, ftlere have been some programs fit quality-interesting, tastefully produced features the whole family and its friends can enjoy. ('We note here, as an example, the exceptionally fine "Age of Kings" series.) This and ,8 few others stand out like scattered I'08e blooms in a field of weeds, eomplete with snakes. "Forbid your children to. watch 'l'V." Easier said than done. Or, "'Make a schedule, see that they stick to it. Censor everything your children view." Theoretieatly, this is just ducky. Practi.ny, over the weeks, months and years, it would become an almost full-time job. In the winter, with homework .... the evening, it is practical. TV as a luxury to be enjoYe4 .... small doses can well be reg,. .lated: only those programs which; add richness or real en.. jo)"lBent are allowed. Come Summer, and it is· upoIl _,'there· are -cOuntlesshoun filled with "nothing to do" and the irresistible 1iemptatiOll to "j8St watch TV..•· Ats. a penonal sidelight: we hadn't thought our Ginn7' .wu Inueh of a viewer. OIl, we'd n0tice last Summer that she would be sitting, eyeballs sticking out, ehin moving back and forth on the arm of the sofa, right next to the TV set. "Just want to see . tbJs one out," she would say.

many. hours had been spent and how much junk bad been absorbed through those intent eyeballs! Now. a fresh wind of hope comes, fortunately, just· as another Summer approaches. Two perceptive and clear-thinking new figures of stature agree that television is Cheating the people .of their natural right-the air waves. Both LeRoy Collins, former Governor of Florida, new president 'of the National Association of Broadcasters, and the new chairman of the FCC, Newton N. Minow, are determined to restore right order-televisionwise. Intelligent Approach To quote the head of the FCC: "I intend to find out· whether the people care . : . whether the community which each broadcaster serves believes he has been serving the public interest . . . when a renewal (of station license) is set for hearing. I intend - wherever possible - to hold a well-advertised public hearing, right.in the community you (the statimls) have. promised .to serve. I want the people who own the air and. the homes that television enters to tell you and the FCC what's going on." Chairman Minnow and Mr. Collins have spoken forthrightly, undoubtedly causing conStema:" tion in the camps of the television indu!JUy against which we, the parents of young America, have seethed. No longer need we mutter, "Ob, stop it!" as we shut off the

seta. With an intelligent approach the problem, we can monitor sets, note time, prog:ram approval or disapproval-and why. We can write Chairmaa Minow at the Federal Communications C~mission, Washington 25, D. C and find ,out from him when the licenrteS of our particular television stations are due for renewal. W~ then enlist the help of local groups--clvic, PTA, church or community-and alert the local stations as to what we want and do not want to view on the screens in our homes.

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Santa Clara University Has Woman Graduate SANTA CLARA (NC)-Mrs. Marian Doscher became the first woman graduate of the University of Santa Clara in its 110year history at the school's oommencement last Saturday. She received a master of businesS a'dministration degree 'from the SchOOl of Business. The Jesuit university has admitted women in its graduate programs and law school for several years, and next Fall will b.egin coeducation in all its departn'lents,

Honor Students Elect , New officers of the National Honor Society at St. Mary'S High _ School, Taunton, are Marlene Grant; president; Mary Morin, vice president; Jeanne Poirier, secretary; Maureen Gamache. tresasurer.

THRICE HONORED: Mrs. Albert R. Spillman of Hemp-,.. etead, Long Island,. ba6 been elected vice president of the. World Union of Oatho1ie Women's Orgimiatione. She' 11M been chosen "Out8tandiBg W omaa of the Year" ill Iltligious and eivie activities ..,. the editors of Who'. Who fill Amerieaa .Wome. aRd • has Neelved .. honorIrI Doctor of. BIJ~ degree from Loretto Heightl College, Denver, ... all-. ..... NC~ I

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NEW ORLEANS (NC) Teenagers generally shun responsibility but when a crisis arises they know just what to do, Sister M. Caroleen said at the annual lUncheon of the Louisiana and Mississippi circles of St. Margaret'. Daughters. The School Sister ()f Notre Dame, principal of the high school of Redemptorlllt parish here, illu9trated her point with a story about a boy student at her school who fractured his neck in a diving mishap a few weeks before graduation. "The other students in the group," she said, "got the boy to a hospital, called his parents, got a priest and stayed right at the hospital with the boy. As many as had been on that picnic came to Mass the next morning. which was a senior-privilege holiday for them. No one suggested to them that they do this. I never saw teens rise to aa occasion like teens do today."

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SOCIAL WORKER OF YEAR: Mrs. Conchita Sanborn right, assistant program director of Catholic ReliefServiees in the Philippine mission, receives the Woman. Social Worker of the Year award in Manila. Presentation was made by Mrs. Gill Puyat, left, wife of a Philippine Senate member. Mrs. Puyat's secretary is in backgmund. Mrs. Sanbom is wife of Lee Sanborn. of Holyoke, Mass., CRS Philippine program director. NC Photo.

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ANJC;HOR-· 196·1 urs., une S,

Declar•.

Germans Must Make Amends

Says Collegiate Education Aide In Community

BONN (NC)-The Bishops of Germany in a joint state.. ' ment recalled the Nazi war' of genocide against the Jews

ST. LOUIS (NC) - A col.. lege education should, multiply a person's capacity to make an important contribution to his community, the Surgeon General of the Navy emphasized at St. Louis University's commencement. Rear Adm. Edward C. Kenney reminded the graduates:, "It is not trite, nor outmoded, nor 'squ,are'-as the beatnik might say-to point out the joy and value of any life, however bumble, lived to the full as a responsible, contributing mem.. ber of a community. "In pursuing a career in some chosen ,field, your college education should do at least two FIRST N~GRO, CARDINAL AMERICAN VISITOR: Laurian Cardinal RugambW&" things for, you: It should enrich Bishop of Bukoba, Tanganyika is making a three-week tour of the United States. He is your life and give you' deepened satisfaction in all the niceties of ' welcomed in New York by, left to right, Guichard Parris, National Urban League; Father living, because of the bl"'oad cul- Laurence J. McGinley, S.J., Fordham University president; Cardinal Rugambwa; Father tural background you have acquired. Equally important, it John LaFarge, S.J., of Amel'ica magazine and Dr. Thomas Patrick Melady, chairman, Africa Committee, Catholic A88ociation for International Peace. NC Photo. ahould multiply many - fold your capacity to make a serious and important contribution to any community in which you happen to live. NOrREDAME (NC)-Afri- Mark, disciple of St. Peter, who very often for the first time "The real pillar of American. cans are grateful for the expan- founded the Church at Alexan- find themselves in a Christian society we know and treasure is the man who, while doing his sion of the Church in Africa but dria, and all along the coastal country." "And so," Cardinal Rugambwa own job well, has time and in- tbe continent needs many more . regions washed by the Mediterranean soon sprang up Christian stated, "by begging you to have terest left over for selfless serv- missionaries to carryon the the many needs of Africa in your communities." ice to his neighbors, his city, Christian Apostolate, says Laurian Cardinal Rugambwa. "It is difficult to over-estimate prayers, above all, I ask you to his state, or his nation." the good missionaries do," he pray frequently that the Divine The Bishop of Bukoba, Tansaid, "in giving a truly Christian guidance may always be with all ganyika, who gave the baccawelcome to my fellow Africans those who in Africa occupy posts laureate sermon at commenceof responsibility in Church or ment exercises of Notre Dame state, and that they may be ASUNCION (NC)-Paraguay's University, emphasized that misdocile to that guidance." Bishops have received no gov- sionaries, who in their daily Lay Missioners ernment answer to their joint lives give Christian example to MINNEAPOLIS (NC) - The protest against the jailing and others, are especially needed. Referring to missionary work, Mass is the only answer to the torturing of a Catholic Action he stated: "There are varioWl The Cardinal, awarded a unibiggest challenge facing today's weekly editor. versity honorary degree, pointed world, "the challenge of forming ways of making known the Gos.,. Catholic organizations, includ- out that the Catholic Church was one human race," a Jesuit theo- pel of Christ. Some announce it by their preaching, others in the Ing the Cliristian Democratic established early in Africa, allogian said here. wonderful example of the Chrismovement, joined the nation's though it was almost obliterated Father Bernard Cooke, S.J.. tian charity of their lives. Bishops in protest against the by the barbarism of the sixth chairman of the theology departpolice treatment received by and seventh centuries. "Africa's need, therefore, itI ment at Marquette University, Eliseo Sosa Constantini, editor "It was Africa," he stated, Milwaukee, said the most power- not only of missionary priests of Comunidad. "that gave shelter to the Holy ful, lasting source of unity be- to undertake the pastoral care Comunidad has been critical Family in the first persecution tween men is the lesson of love of souls" but aiso of Brothers and that radiates from the Euchar- nuns and lay missionaries who, of the President Alfredo Stroess- of the I many .that the harsh spending themselves in works of ner regime which was de- powers of this world have waged istic sacrifice. nounced by Catholic Action against our Divine Saviour. St. Giving the year's final Cath- charity, manifest in their daily leaders for "uncontrolled and olic Thought lecture at the Cath- lives the Christian ideal. "The cross has already been inexplicably violent" police supolic Youth Center, Father Cooke pression of students. In recent CHICAGO (NC)-Some 50,000 said isolationism is impossible planted far and wide in Africa. months,the regime has relaxed students, an all-time record, will in the modern world. "But one Official statistics put at about its earlier policy and permitted be graduated from Catholic, world doesn't necessarily mean 20 millions the number of Afripress criticism of the govern- Protestant and Jewish schools one mankind," he said. "It's up can Catholics. But the population ment. Police suppression of other in the Chicago area this year. to us to work for real unification of Africa is reckoned at about civil liberties, however, has been Parochial schools will graduate instead of just rubbing elbows 215 millions, so Africa's need of missionaries is still immense." stepped tip. 44,618 pupils. in conflict."

Cardinal Asks Missioners for Africa

Paraguay Tightens Peoples' Liberties

Mass Only Answer To Challenge Today

Record Number

and asserted that "our nation must do everything possible to make restitu tion for all the crimes committed." The statement was issued in connection with the current trial in Israel of former Nazi leader Adolf Eichmann. Publishing a special prayer both for murdered Jews and their persecutors, 10 be said in all German churches, the Bishops called on German Catholics "to ask the Lord, in a spirit of atonement, to forgive the sins committed by member. of our nation." ' EiclumtalU!,~1 '. J:arlier the same week, Juliue Cardinal Doepfner, Bishop 0( ~ Berlin, personally commented o~ " the Eichmann trial. He told a, rally 'of 8,000 young people in Berlin that "it will be the spe.;. cial task for the younger generation to learn from the crimes of the past to build new bridges of understanding and to atone for the crimes committed." , Cardinal Doepfner asked German youth not to forget the example of those German people who had given aid to the Jews during the persecution. He mentioned in particular the late Konrad Cardinal von Preysing, Bishop of Berlin, who he said was among those who risked their own lives to help their Je-.yish brethren. Day of Confession Cardinal Doepfner spoke at the Berlin observance of the Catholic youth "day of confession," held throughout Germany under the theme: "The truth shall make you free." Government officials in the Soviet zone of Germany banned use. of the theme. rhe Bishops as a whole said iR their statement that the terrible violations of man's dignity perpetrated in Nazi times happened "because political leaders tried to annul the eternal laws of God." Material restitution is necessary, but not enough, they said. The Bishops appealed to the clergy and laity to add visible signs- of active atonement te their prayers. Men and women bearing responsibility in Germany today were asked to struggle against any attempt "to' annul again the commandments of God, endangering man'. dignity and rights."

UrgescGraduates

THf ANCHORThurs., June 8, 1961

To Lead World Community Role

Bishop Helmsing Scores Cheats In Classrooms

NEW ORLEANS (NC) Graduates of Catholic colleges should play a leading role in a world commUJ;1ity

SPRINGFIELD (NC) A Bishop has deplored the amount of cheating which he said goes on in the ave-

effort aimed at bringing about peace, Msgr. Edward A. Freking, executive chairman of the Catholic Students Mission Crusade, said at Xavier University's commencement. "Catholic university graduates, with their knowl_ edge of the universal dignity of man, should be able and ready for positions of public service in which they can work for the recognition of this liignity by government and by public opinion."

rage Catholic school classroom. Bishop Charles H. Helmsing of Springfield-Cape Girardeau as. serted: "If I would try to hide from you that cheating has been prevalent in our schools, I would be like some of the stUdents, • lia~."

He stressed that the idea of world community ought to "receive its best support from the nations wbich have the Christian tradition; and these are the nations of' the- West." The' prelate added "this sense of mission Ithould 'be most easily under:' stood by those who have beeR trained in the atmosp~re of a Catholic university." "Above all," Msgr. Freking aaid, "our Catholic university graduates should be wililing to accept the, responsibility of penetrating our present age with the full truth of God's teachings about mankind and its ultimate destiny." ,

K of C Councils Aid Student Centers BURLINGTON (NC) - The Knights of Columbus of Iowa gave, more than $25,000 to the Ca.oolic student centers at four secular schools in 1960, State Deputy Larry Hurley of Des Moines has announced. The student centers aided are at the State University of Iowa, Iowa City; Iowa State University, Ames; Iowa State Teachers College,' Cedar Falls; and Drake University, Des Moines. Three new K. of C. councils were ~ormed in Iowa last year.

Heads City Unit NE:WARK (NC)-Msgr. Cornelius J., Boyle, director of the Newark Archdiocesan Council of Catholic,. -Men; has been named chairman of the executive committee of the Clergy Advisory Council of the Mayor's Commission on Group Relations. The council, composed of some 100 clergymen of all faiths, advises the Mayor's Commission on matters pertaining 'to relations between racial and religious groups.

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WHOLE FAMILY TOGETHER AGAIN: "I'm your mother," and "I'm your father," said Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Varga of Roselle Park, N.J., as they affectionately welcomed their five-year-old daughter, Eszter Ilona, second from left, whom they hadn't seen since the' pigtailed child was lO-months-old. The pa rents had fled in the October 19~6 Hungarian revolution. "And these are your two American-born sisters Christina and Eniko," said the happy parents in unison as the family w as reunited. Sh~ was the first child brought out of Hungary by CRS-NCWC since the revolution. NC Photo.

Papal Volunteers to Leave Kansas for Latin America Departure ceremonies for the first U. S. Papal Volunteers for Latin America will be held in Wichita 'and Kant!8s, City next Sunday, June 11. . Twenty-two laymen a III d women will receive mission crosses as the symbol 01. their apostolate in Brazil, Peru and British Honduras. The 22 volunteers, ranging from 20 to 54, include 10 single men, 10 single women and one married coupde. The four dioceses of Kansas are substantially ahead of the

rest of the country in promoting the Papal Volunteers program, aimounced last Summer by the Holy See as a project for sendbig U. S. laymen to aid the Latin Amer-ica Church. The ·volunteers have a wide range of educational ana occupational backgrounds. They inelude individuals with a nigh scho'ol education. others who have done university post graduate work. They have, had experience in such fields as farming, plumbing, carpentry, me-

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End in Scandal Some adults act as though It is natural for a child to lie and cheat, the Bishop declared. "All lies are unnatural. There exist. no human being more honest than an unspoiled child. From the first day in the cradle every child should be taught that among the worst sins one of the ' most shameful is, lying. Ami cheating in school work is ~ way of lying." Bishop Helmsing emphasize4 that the Church since its earHest days has taught lying i8 never permissible. He said that cheating in school violates the rights of others and hurts the individual himself. The prelate recalled cheating led to the scandal of American soldiers deserting their country in .Korea, the present college basketball scandal, "the craf'S deceit on the TV give-away programs." He also recalled the scandal some years, ago of West Point cadets cheating in school work. False Standards Bishop Helmsing deplored "the patently dishonest talk of some politicians," the "sham of abusing the Fifth Amendment" of the Constitution and the "unwhole.some veneer of our advertising world which sets out to set up false standards simply for Uwl sake of profit." He said there are too manr, elements in the world which consider the old fashioned idea of honesty as "old hat."

Following the departure ceremonies the Papal Volunteers will take part in a four-day religious retreat in W;,chita: The volun':' NEW YORK (NC) - Fathef' teers for Belem will then leave ,-John LaFarge, S.J., pioneer in for that city, where they will the Catholic interracial council study Portuguese and receive movement, said here that the social and cultural orientation excursions of "Freedom Riders" at a center operated by the Sisinto the South may have accomters Adorers of the Most Precious plished "some' good for tbe Blood of Wichita. Negroes." The Jesuit expressed sharp disagreement that the "Fr.edona Riders" project was "communist inspired." He asserted: "The communists had nothing to d4t with it." Father LaFarge agreetl thet racial tensions had beE'o increased by the "Freedom IHderS» but deplored the "outragec'us behavior" of the Ku Klux Kl,tll and similar organizations in Allibama and Mississippi. Many N~groe. are becoming "extremely impatient" over the rising tide of bitterness which has arisen In "the integration movement, he 'laid.

Priest Denies Riders Red Inspired

Upholds Convictfoft -Of Theater Owner

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CLEVELAND (NC) ~ The three-judge district Court of Appeals here unanimOUsly upheld the conviction on an ob&cenity charge of a Cleveland theater owner fined $2,500 for showiAC the film "The Lovers." The court affirmed the Common Pleas Court conviction ot the theater owner, who wee found guilty in the lower cou" last year. The Appeals Court said • found no errors in the trial alHi pointed out that the prosecutioa had used eight witnesses .. prove that the film was obsc~ by community standards.

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DETROIT (NC) - Work hall begun on a $750,000 four-stOllf addition to Lansing-Reilly Ha,,' residence of the Jesuit Fathers .. the University of Detroit, • make it possible to house all the pr~sts at the univel'Jitr

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12

THE ANCHOR-DiQcese of Fall River-Thurs. June 8. 1961

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Lauds Labor ·Movementls Support of Peace Corps

By Most Rev. Fultml J.

By Msgr. George G. Higgins

Modem advertising, as it appears on television, never aekI that you buy ''Sudsy Suds" because "if it were not for 'Suasy SUds' you would not be enjoying this program." No man who watches a prize fight on T.V. is asked' to buy a ra~ because the company that manufactures them is bringing him the bout. There is never any concrete relatioIHIhip established between the benefactor in this instance, the advertiser - and the viewer - the prospective buyer. Perhaps the realOn is that our modern world of advertising is not very clQsely related to ethical and moral considerations. Hence, it does not say: "Since you have been entertained, remember us."

DireetOr. NCWC Social AetieD Depar1meD& One of the most encouraging aspects of the U.S. ~vace COrps program has been the American labor movement's fflterest in it. Although Much of the publicity for the Peace tlorps has stressed the participation of recent college

gi-aduates,.it is by DO mea~ I8rrect to mfer that there IS DO place in the Peace Corps for skilled older volunteers. From the very beginning, unionII8ts have proclaipled their supr,t f the p0 °c P e ace orps, and it is sig'f' t th t BI Ican N ti ~ ~ e. aCo ~vlSory ounI for the Peace Cor p s iDcludes two uion leaders _ Joseph A. Biemepresi• e nt' ~ the Com m u n i _ . .tions Workers, and C. J. Haggerty president of the BuildiDg ~nd Construction Trades Department, AFL-CIO. The .-non movement's liaison with . . Peace Corps is being handdied by Harry H. Pollak. an AFL-CIO international !'ePre-

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Apart from the good that can' be accomplished by the Peace Cor p I volun~s generally, there ~ to be a .special C?pportunity. for American UnIon workers m the. program.. The new nations of Asia, Africa and the Middle East, as well f the Latin Am . as ~y 0 , encan countries, are currently undergoing an industrial revolution in which representatives,of the free ' . tra~e union movement can play a VItal role.' Union &ole .lmporlan& The experience of union mas0 ~ s, carpe!1ters, electricta.ns, prmters, pamters. construction workers, ~d: others can - i1 prope~ly utilized. - help ~ese emergmg countnes to aVOid or overcome some of the! complex problems which they must inevi~ably f~~ in. a periQd of r&:Pid mdustnahzation and soc I a I change. , In addition to giving assistance in vocational training projects, community building progr~Ins, and similar efforts, U.S. umon members can work on prograIns that are of particular interest to the free trade unions. In the developing countries, the role of these free unions is vitally important. l'beir cooperation can serve to translate Peace Corps activities' (and other developmental projects as well) into terms of economic and social juStice for the people of the emerging areas.

NEW COADJUTOR: Most Rev. Joseph H . . Hodges~ West Virginia native who is Auxiliary to Bishop' John J. Russell of Richmond, has been named Coadjutor Bishop with right of succession to Archbishop-Bishop John

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Needs Matarity, Experience J. Swint of Wheeling. N . Photo. For many obv1ous reasons, the . .jority o.f the ~eace Corps voo¥Dteers w111 ~ m the 21-~ age bracket. But if the accent 1S on routh, .it ~s equally true that emphasIS 1S bei~g placed. on Washington (NC) Father IRental an~ emotional ma~rlty, Bonaventure Koelzer, S.A., :was ~ on skIlled workmanllhlp. elected Superior General of the It is in these areas that the Society of the Atonement-4be lebo~ move~nt. hopes to make Graymoor Friars. . • IObd contnbution to the Peace He succeeds Father Angelus 4I!lorps pragram. As Senator HuDelahunt, S.A., who has served bert Humphrey of Minnesota Leaders of the A~e~ie~ Ia~ two six-year terms as SuperiM' l'eIllarked in a recent radio in- movement are realistIc 1ft their General of the community. . terview: ' e v a l u a t i o n of the Peace CorPi. "'The Peace Corps ill not They do not view it a'S a pana- ~ Father Koelzer wail bot'll itt Merely a youth projeet - I cea to solve the political. prob- Muenster, Tex., in 1912. Be ~ just tor you.ngsten. Of lerns crea~d by cOmmunl1/tlll Ol" joined the Graymoor Friars in «Hlrse, we want the pep, vitalu a. substitute.,?r ~t ecG- 1926 and Was ordained a priest .." enthusiaml. energy, and imnom1C and military aId pro- in 1938 in Amarillo. He served. -.mation of yollDC people but grams, but rather al a new aU two ternlS •• superior of the we also need maturity' potentially useful technique ill GraymOOl' mGDastery in Rome .. .' ~ continuinC battle againsj; before becoming vicar leDeral We need espen~, anel it poverty, disease and illiteraer of the communiQ' in 19M-the I18ems to ~ that 1D the lab&r in 1ftUly pan. of the fidel. post he held at the time of hk field - particularly among peeelection as Superior General. III: pie who have bad a vast Ullount hia new office he win reside 1M: of experience in union organizaWORCESTER (NC) -Father the Graymoor headquarten ia lion and the leaderlllbip of local J hn C .__ M ' S J GarrillOft, 'N. Y. ' wons, or at the state, intema- • 0 our.....;r W'~y, ... tional or national leTel -:- that theology profeSSOl" at Woodstock Father Alphonau Hobaa, SA.. bIboring people wiib that kind (Md.) College, and Frederiek BostOn, bas beea ChOseD vicar of exper':mce are equipped to H, Boland, president of the general for a six-year term. New be directors, group leaders or United Nations General.A.em- definitor. general are Fathen staff leaders for teams of Peace biy, will be among six perIOD Thomas Condon, S.A., New York; eorps personnel that may go receiving honorary degrees next Wilfred Brennan, S.A., WaterlIMo a particular area." Wednesday at commenceDU!nt bury, Conn. and Austin Kiiexercises of Holy Cross College. wedge, S.A., Framingham, Mass. Leaders OpiintWie M At this writing, many of the details of the unions' cooperation in the Peace Corps effort ftmlain to be settled. But union leaders are highly optimistic h t qualified workers can be ~_ :I: attracted to ~ pr-ogram once ii: • tile practical machinery is in 0perating order. a In underdeveloPed a rOe a. ' where highly skilled workmen are scarce, experienced work:UI men" will fill an urgent need. As' ~ with other Peace Corps pel'lJOnU nel, of course, the union people will be sent only to countriec Swhich request their services. 'l'Ihey' would also obtain in adZ vance the approval and UI - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - tion of local- trade union m,ove- ' ii2 _ aents in the host coUntries.

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Church in Mexico To Help Indians MEXICO CITY '(NC) - The tlburcb is !lteppmgUP its labors: .. improve the lJpirituar and maiecial wen-being of nine million Indians in Mexico., A congtess "of the apostblate UlOllg the Iiidia'n population has' propOsed the establishment of a ' eommittee for aid to the missiGna • part of an OYei""'all plan. The· program a Iso includes tile founding of an inter-diocesan lIeIIlinary for rm.i-onaries, tl'aming schools for Indian leaders ad medical aid as well as lIOCial MId moral betterment. Mexico's total population of 1Z,500,OOO is about 30 per cent Indian. 10 per I'ent while and 60 .... cent m.i.xed.

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With St. Paal It was quite 'different - he asked" be remembered. Paal was a &Teat collee&or for his missiolUl, particnlarl,. for his Gentile eonvens hi. .Jerusalem. His "adveriisfn&' piteh" was very simple: "If we have SOWD auto you spiritual things, Is it a &Teat matter if we reap your ca.rnal &hiDes!" &. o&her words, we have given you spiritual lmowlec1&'e, inner joy and peace, &he Sacramenta. TIle least "011 eould do in exehaue for theBe' splrflual blessings wooldbe to dve 88 a few of your material U1.Incs, sueh as coinA. Paul even implied that it was iDl....ible te measure the value of the former wKh the littleness of the latier•

Dear reader, for many weeks you have been reading' 1Ihis column. But shall it be treated as you 1Dight some T.V. advertiser? Shall you look: at the "Sudsy Suds" program and buy no "Sudsy Suds"? Shall your mind be ,filled with Spiritual thoughts, your heart elevated, your zeal inflamed by the sacrifices of others as they appear in this column, and yet shall you do nothing? "If we have sown unto you spiritual things, is it a great matter if we reap your carnal things?" . We he« not for soap suds 01' a cereal. We beg 1101' the Holy' Father and all of his missio88 - for the Godless and homeless IIliIIions. for the missionaries who need your fnnds to brin&' &hem necor. Pleue help. Send yoar sacrifiees &0 TIle Society for the ProP&l'&tton of &he Faith, and We shall send them to the Pontiff for the ..... of the world. What "SPOIlSOl"" coold plead for a better eaaseT

GOD LOVE YOU ~ Mrs. J.N. for $10 "In fulfillment of a pl'ODliee I made during last November's election." ... to Anonymoua for $3 "In memory of a little boy that God took back to His heavenly home after letting me love him for almost five years." •• • to M.8. for $6 "I saved this money on my light bill and am sending it to you to help shed some light about Jesus," . . . to B., B., L. and M. for $1 "We were going to use our savinga to buy scraP so we could build a soap-bo,x car, but we dec~ded to lend it to the Kiaiou." We waDt net ~ y. . sacrift~ bat ..... ,.. . pn,.en. Sea4 FMl' req1lellt &Bd a $! saorttiee-offerina" fOl' the WOBLDMJSSION &OSABY, . . . we will .... ,.. . tbetle multieel_ed ~ ~1e8Ie4I br Bishop> Sbeea. Each time y. . _,. the WOIlLDMlSSION KOSARY ,... wta r........ to _ ..we a saorifiee f .

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H'igh Schools Grciduote 636 Continued from Page ODe honor graduates include Mary Martha Andrade, Pauline Cabeceiras, Nancy Pauline Holewka, Yvette Lena Saucier and Donna Maria Silvia. St. Mary's Church, Taunton, will be the scene of the 3 o'clock graduation of St. Mary's High School. Rt. Rev. Msgr. James J. Dolan will preside and award diplomas to 39 girls. Rev. James F. McCarthy is scheduled as speaker. St. Mary's class day was held June 1 and a baccalaureate Mass, held in conjunction with Coyle High School. will be celebrated at 9 Monday, June 12. Rev. Cornelius O'Neill will preach. Summa cum laude graduates of St. Mary's are Mary Flaherty and Shirley Gorcyzca. Mis/! Flaherty will also be recipient 01 the Msgr. Dolan Scholarship and Jean O'Keefe will be presented the American Legion Award. Jesus Mary Academy Bishop Connolly will present diplomas to 28 seniors at Jesus Mary Academy, Fall River, at4 Sunday afternoon. Ceremonies. will take place in the academy auditorium with Rev. Edmund L. Dickinson as speaker. The academy cbiss day is today and graduates singled out for special distinction include ,fucqueline Allard, valedictorian and Muriel St. Amand, salutatorian. Miss St. Amand is also winner of the .Betty Croclter medal and a defense bond. Very Rev. William Condon, SS.CC., Provincial of the Sacred Hearts Fathers, will be presiding officer at the 4:30 graduation of Sacred Hearts Academy, Fairhaven. Twenty-three girls will receive diplomas from Father Condon and will he'ar an address by Rev. Clement Kilgoar, SS.CC. The Fairhaven academy also held class day exercises today and high-ranking graduates include Rita Thivierge, Gardenia Wojtuszewski, Jeanne Gingras and Celeste Zerbenne. Holy Family High School, New Bedford, will .hold commencement exercises at 7:30 Sunday

Names Msgr. Higgins To National Board

night in St. Lawrence Church with Auxiliary Bishop Gerrard, pastor of st. Lawrence, presiding and awarding diplomas to 91 seniors, including 3j) boys and 56 girls. Rev. Edward J. Mitchell will speak and Paul Ponichtera will be honored as highest ranking graduate. . Prevost High School Rt. Rev. Msgr. Alfred J. Bonneau will confer diplomas upon 56 Prevost High School seniors at 8 Sunday night in Notre Dame School auditorium. Rev. Donald Belanger will be speaker. Prevost class day is scheduled for tomorrow m.orning. Valedictorian will be Michel G. Methot and salutatorian Frarcis J. Trenholme, Also at 8 Sunday night will be ceremonies for 66 graduates of St. Anthony's High School, New Bedford, including 16 boys and 50 girls. Bishop Connolly will preside at the graduation in the school auditorium and" Rev. Henri Charest will be speaker. Class day will be held at 10:30 tomorrow morning. Diane Bernier is St. Anthony's valedictorian and Yvette Therien is salutatorian. Monday Graduations Bishop Connolly will confer diplomas at 3 Monday afternoon in Sacred Heart School hall, Fall River, upon 63 g~duates of Sacred Hearts Academy. Rev. Paul G. Connolly will be speaker. The academy class day will be held at 3 tomorrow afternoon, ,also in the hall. Graduates with highest honors include Mary Elizabeth Badwey, Mary Eliza·beth SUll~van, Katherine S. Dannemann and ~tricia Ann Rocha. They, together with seniors who have earned high honors and honors, will ,be claSIJ day officers. Bishop Connolly will also con. fer diplomas at 8 Monday night upon the 127 graduates of Coyle High School, Taunton. R~v. Joseph I. Collins, spiritual dire<:tor of the Catholic Club of Harvard University and Radcliffe College, will speak. Coyle I;la88 day was held last month. Horace Travassos is Coyle valedictorian and Kenneth Cwikla is salutatorian.

,(Maj.):rWIN CHAPLAINS RECEIVE TWIN HONORS: Twin Catholic chaplains, Father Joseph G. Gefell, second from left, and his brother, Father (Maj.) Gerard J. Gefell, are awarded senior parachutist wings at Fort Bragg, N.C. by Col. John O. Wodds, corps chaplain, left, and Maj. James A. Skelton, 82nd Division chaplain. Both chaplains., from the Rochester, N.Y. diocese, completed t.heir 35th .jumps rECently. NC ~hoto.

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PALM BEACH (NC)-Msgr. George G. Higgins, director <if B~ys the Social Action Department, Natronal Catholic Welfare Con- . Ninety-seven students at Msgr.. ference and columnist for The Anchor, was one of 15 public Coyle High School, Taunton, members named by President have merited inclusion on the Kennedy to the President's Com- honor roll for the current mark~ mittee on Equal Employment ing period. They include 36 boys meriting high honors and 13 Opportunity. The group, headed by Vice meriting honors. The remainder President Johnson, is designed achieved honorable mentions. Horace Travassos leads the I to end racial and religious dis(crimination in government em- seniors for high honors; Geoffrey ployment and in companies Kane the juniors; Joseph Costa which sell to the government. the sophomores; and Louis AnGeorge Meany, president of the drews, Peter Gay and Michael AFL-CIO, also was named to the Reilly tie for first place among freshmen. group.

Name 97 Coyle To Honor Roll

Explanation .on St. Christopher Continued from Page One - the same sit.uation that exi1Jt~ Patrick is among those saints before last year's changes. "about whom there is little or St. George, the patron of Engno historical knowledge." land and protector of soldiers, The same does not hold true comes down in folklore as a for such saints as' Christopher dragon-slayer. But scholars hold and George. Both are among that despite the myths that have the "Fourteen Holy Helpers" _ developed, historical· evi<rence saints who become widely popupoints.to the fact that there was lar in continental Europe in the a real St. George, wh() was marMiddle Ages as special protec-' tyred in Palestine, probab,ly tors to he~p men in need. They before the time of Constantine. had not only their individual The Holy See in its new calenfeast days but a joint one OR dar eliminated the feast of St. August 8. ' 'George traditionally celeMedieval Wt"fteto!l brated on April 23 - : reducing . ' . it to a 'commemoration. Medleval wrlters wrote wch Further Changes fabulous accounts ab~ut them as His Holiness Pope John XXII'I to cast doubt on thelI' very exIndicated at the time the new istence. Thus St. George ,was the calendar was issued last July dragon-slayer; St. Ohristopher tha~ further chanr~~s in the calwas 18 feet tall. Except that endar and the liturgy would be ther.e was a martyr n~~ed made by the cOming ecumenical C:hristophe~ in earl! C1mstIan council. times, no~hllig certam ~8 know,1l Father Joseph Loew, C.SS.R.. about hlm. St. ChrIsto~hers an official of the Rites congreDay falls on July 25, WhIch is gation, said last summer that the the feast of., St. J~mel the new changeS made were. in gen... Greater. The Apostle s feast ~ eral only revisiol'Nl. After mena second class one, ~d there IS tioning the elimination' of such onl>: a commemoratIon of st. feasts as those of St. Qeor-ge and ChrIstopher in the new calendar' St. Et!stace--uby reason of their local character, or of less certain ihistorical element" - Fathet' . NIAGARA FALLS (NC) Loew said: Earl C. Hull, owner of two radio "A work based on the prinstations her.e, presented a $20,000 ciples of criticism of (historical) . classical record collection to sources would certainly have Niagara Universi~ demanded more decisions."

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THE ANCHOR-Dioce'~e of f·ori ..River-Thurs: June.,. 8, 1961

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. a~es" find their former r~le. reversed here in New Jersey at ·the Salesian motherhouse whe're they have found refuge from persecution, Now they' are students instead of teachers. Sister Mary Palatini,' novitiate supervisor reported another 70 Saiesians' have arrived' safely in Mexico. That group is staying at· the' provincial house at Santa 'Julia, Mexico. Six' other SaleSiaris have been left behind in $W Cuba' to maintain ~e Havana Western Waterproofing Co. Ine. John :Finnerty, Mr & Mrs Hernovitiate. . N~w l;>erl .Holt,· Mr & Mrs 'Ronald The refugee nuns, most' of $1000 . I Miranda;' Mr &. Mrs Raymond.· them Cuban natives,. declin'ed to . ':FolaL :' . ' , discuss conditions' inside that . .;. Fi'rst' Safe Deposit National ., .. \ ' . . . . ST.' WILLIAM' . :Blink ' , 'country, . $250 . , .. , ' $25. . 'Nuns' Will Re~urn' , - "'My B~ea'd Baking Co•. ' C.k, ~~~:A~~;D ~EART "The Cub.an, peop4l. love the -:'". George O'Hara Chevrolet ... $10 American people, We are gl.'ate,'" ,. . . $150 .. _ful to be here,"one nun cC)m~'4:beBrosse Oil Co. , ...J:t;lhn Silvia.. " " m'ented.·: ' .. .,.... $100 . I' .The.Cuban Sisters win remain Aerovox .Corp, .... IMMACULATE CONCEPTION. .here untll.they receiv.e. assignKiwanis Club of New Bedford' " , $50 .• '. 'merit's ,fro~ . Mother' Angela, -.; , . Alden C&rrugated Conta~ner ' : 'New 'Bedford€reamery . Superi~r Gen~ral in Turin, Italy. earp:' . ' '$25 It. is e~pected that .they will be , .,... . $50 Community PharmaCy assigned to. Salesian foundations Stanley Oil. C o . , ' $10 . ,jn E.c;uador,.. Argentin~ Puerto Gulf Hill Dairy Mrs Rose Rogers ~ico, and, Italy,. homeland ofa SACRED HEART " Atty. Jack.$25 few of the memberS",of the ~rol,lp. - London" Kay . $10 One nun recalled the Havana I ,Jewelry Store,. Inc., Charles s.. lVIr & Mrs Joseph A. Jackson. SEES P.A:PAL 'RELIEF WAREHOUSE: George' Mc- departure. A crowd of' Cubans Ashley & Sons, Inc" Atty. Louis . Joyce Jackson. came to see them off, she said, Stone, New Bedford Stevedoring. ST. JAMES., Govern, center, dh:-ector of the U.S. Food, fo~Peace ;Pro- singing ·the Spanish 'hymn "You' Co" Mason M. Taber~InsuraIlce, $25 . . gram,. chats :with Msgr. LuiBi' L~gutti, lef~"and Bishop Will Reign 0 God" and 'shouting Greater New Bedford &. Cape Mrs Edward, Arnett & Joba Ferdinando Baldelli on his visit to the Pontifical Relief Or- "The Sisters' will return!" COO'Labor Councii. . 'Arnett. ganization in Rqrne. Msgr.. Ligutti is art American ·who is "Catholic Nur~es Guild I"~ _ '$15 $20 .',., -Mr & Mrs Daniel Hayes. .,permanentagrieultural representative to. the Vatican; BishHappinellll .... mental attitude aDd 'Enterprise Stores :'$10 , . opBaldelli heads-the Pontifical"agency. NC Photo.' one m';'y be DoS happy Ia • cottaee _ $15· , Anna bOno\tan, Mr & Ma .. ~ Q ~nBioG. ' . 'TWUA Local No. 1393 I , " Francis .Holt. . '. ,,' $10 ;." -' PrOYBncetown Ravages , John S, Dunn-Marine Service' ST. P'ETER THE APOSTLE REYNOLDS-DEWALT LYONS (NC)-~i~rre Cardl&'Supply Co.,' Household Fin"; HOLY GlI9ST · $25.. ' . ' ,nai Gerlier, Archbishop of Lyons, ance' Corp: Dr Nelson Hastings. . $20 Mr & :Mrs 'George Lemos William & Second Sts. bas urged.auCatholics and non· ',$15 . . Cape Cod Fabrics Inc" Guy'll' In '. 'Memory: of .'Re¥~ James Catholics of his diocese rise PP-lu-macy TWUA Local No. 590 ~owney. New Bedford WY 6-8234 Boat Jimmy Boy up against the "growing ravages" , $10 . Fall Rive... I $10 of public Immorality. .. lVIr &; Mrs Herbert Barry, llIli' 'BoatSilver Mink, Boat Skip$300 &M:rs Richard-Marsh. In Memo- per, Anonymous, Mrs 'Howard Citizens Savings ,Bank ory of Rev. Thomas McNult)t. Burch, Mr & lWrs Augustus Reis. Chief & Mrs FranCis Marshall AVAILABLE AT: rhe Fall Broadcasting .,.' &. Mrs Sam.' J anopolis. MatCo·.~WSAR • ST. STEPHEN' SAFEWAY MARKer thew Joseph.Mr & .MrS Gabriel .. Oliver M, -Cherry ... '. $10 'Fratus;' Mrs Burlon ' : Kenney, ·D·r & Mrs Daniel J. Dorman'\ 'Mr' & Mrs Arthur Bartl RAY'S MARKET 'Joseph A. Days. ' '. William ';T,' Manning Co. Inc.'. .' , . ;;, .ROBERT'S MARKET ;.d. . $50 " ',.:.: .' Fo·irhaveri-. '. Walter C~Fr'aze .) ST,· JOSEPH " FREDDIE'S SUPER .' . . ' MARKET ., $10. ',,' .. ' , Catholic Young Adult Organ- . CLARK.STREET .MARKET ' ~tion. ' . ' . ,Man\1el Casti.lhas, AI~an Duch, 'United States Trunk Co; , , '., .esneau, Raymond Gamache. ':'Glenn ·Fouildation.' Iric;',· ... ,,, . , . ,", J. TES~R, "P,rop!: . !.,,.;.. , ''0'',.' $40 . .,: : . • " ' , ST: ANTHONY" $ :.' ~E~IDE~T1AL, ":. !," c.'. ' . i"':Atty; RiChard' It. Hawes:',. ; ,; : , "'1 '$io':" ';:':.',,, IND.uSTRIAL, . ,'Magoni's .Ferry Landi~g:):' "., 'R~serv~tion I G6lf Ciiib , ,'. . 'C::OMMERClAl .,

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,253 "Cedarl St. New Bedford . ·:";e~_~c.. ,~~:~cal"C~·~ ~ne. .:'-'~.; ','; ".' :~a'~tuc:k;t:~ · wy; 3·3222 , ' . . : $25 . ' OUR LADY: OF"TillE ISLB :,:+: " Watu'ppa''Gas'& Fuel Co:, 'In~~ " ,':'$25 <> ,.,:, ·IN·NEW .BEDFORD -IT'S . . ; eoffe~ Sam Ihc,. Travis Furril':',:. 'Mr' & 'Mis .<tren-villeIoGiJrUiJ ~r~,·co,;·i:l:ic.,.Adams, Dru~.C~::'· : :No~AtJfleboro Sturt~'vant .- ~~c". '.Stafford Fu~mture. o... ' . , "ST. 'MARY'S: C1ar RlllI,l.h ,K\!~.~s: Robert. A.... k.. ,'." , .' .', $10: ,', t.a~l Rlyer: .M;~ll~ Produ.cers ~~ ._. Mn Louise J. farrandes, Mr & ' EsC1891 .,. .Inc". . , : I ,., .'. 'k '.: ·Mrs -Ralph Allen,." Mrs Julia '. FOR' FINEST 1'RAJ;)E EVER • .-Nnalgam~ted Clothmg W?r ~ . 'Hammond,' Mr &.'Mrs John Me',,:~u~lde.~~.' S~pplies ers~of Ameqc,a,'F, W. Woolw<?rt},i ""Gowan, Mrs Geraldine ~Fillman. SUCCESSOR TO. LOUGHLIN ~HEVR<;>tET '.' . <;> '2343 Purchase Street '. . .' . ' . ,Company, Al s Auto Parts. ' ' ' , , ' . ' . · '.-.. "$20 ";, . . ' ~."Ig" "on .. New Bedford, 565 Mill ST. Open Every Evening' WY 7-9486 T, K, Webster Co., Inc., Nelson " ST. JOSEPH ~ .. , 'Wv6~5661' ~~. ~ ; .. : i t ! i t· t ! t,t·! !l. Cherry. . :.;" .' $10 • : ; : :.; A'A + ; ;-; ••••• ; • • ; : = = = = = = = : = '., · ,.~.: ' . , "$16:~0. " . , q . ' 1VJ'r &:Mrs T~~maB.,Higgfna ;,;.~ohn P .. ~lade & S,on . . ", ...... Easton: ,r, •., $15., ' . " "; IMMACULATE CONCEPTIoN .... l,tay'.s All to RadIator vv,orklJ, J . , ,. . ... '; $10" , . ~ ,.Engine ,Service &' . Supply Inc.. , Ch' '. ,.,.. L'awrenee · '. '. ' . ar I'es -. C'u II';' ivan . ' . Hurley, Simpson Sp~irig Co. . James ;r..JYfurphy Ins. Cto· " ,At.t,y, Lmcoln D.,Bray on,. D,~" I " ' , ' " 'iL' ; ." e on Buriali:Vault CO. !.. ,,' a,reWllom. '. . r, . . '. Fan River 'Catholic Nursoo ',- .""". ST; PATRICK'S Guild· $10 Mr Be Mrs Robert Mott, Mir • $12 :';'S"& B Corie"Co.. "Mrs Frank'Rose:' . '$10 . ,', ; ~ .'. "Warehairi'National Bank, lli'fmJ ~~ited, Iby, the New England Ass~C:iation of Colleges ~nd Sec~ndary Horvitz & Horvitz, A Friene!, Annie Veiga. _ • .• " f Member of too (:~lIege ~~tra~ Examination Board . , . . Jackson Co.• Inc., Atty J. Clark '. ,,', '0' :"~';'Dil' 'Williams, ·1\:tty:· Lester I. B.akst.· ". . G1~.Q f.II rJ5 · Gell Motor Sales Inc., Frank ::... . SACRED.·HEART Allen Lumber-CO.,' Atty. Joseph $10.. (A. Cohen, Universal CIT: Credit tIIlr ,& Mr!!, ,)Yralter Smtth ,Jr. : Corp., Martin & ·Sullivan. SWGnSea ~:, Joseph Nadeau & Sons, Motor ST. DOMINllC :.:, ,:\ . CONDUCTED BY·TH~·'~ELlGIOUS.SISTERS OF'MERcY" ':":' '$10 ;·Truck Sales Co., Seal Sac....I?c.. Manny's Truck Sales & Servl~. , ,-Frank A. Phillips. ElementarY Grad~: A~iih~eti~~ ,English,· Re~efing . ~ " '.: Beacon. yarment Inc., BuffIn":',.:.. ..' 5", : .' . t:. 'Pre-HighSchool: Inien~ive Arithmetic and English Review' . ~~onFlortsts; Cape, Cod Dress '.j ,. . om.eIi'Se., ,, High ·School:.. Introductea-y CIlRd Refresher Courses. in ali high. school" subjectS,' ,Mfg. Co,.. .' ." ST. THOMAS MOREl: indudingthe Commercial CourSe: DevelopmentCllI re.adingj for high school anCi. ! I'>..n· AAoIloI!l.. . $10 . .;; college 'student will be offered.. - , . '. ." .. , , U"l@. I u· euoro , :Mr' & 'Mrs John C. Lennon. :,. $15 . .; . ~ v . It. Souza Bros. &_DeMayo_'Inc.~@. ,a «:iIll'm@lYIR'tlJ liON ,08.1AlNlEfOl BY .". '.." $10 .' .. ST. 'P~S X : , ",'-0 ·M'iT. ST.··MARY ACAIOIEMV, OSISOR!'llE ~-~'1~ Oil OSBORNfE'~-2n&. :..:1". Atty ·Chaties R. Mason, Tor.$I!). ., 'Ji.:. '". ".,..' . I: . ' . \Quato Tasso Lodge No. 1479. Mr & Mrs James Dela~ ~

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THE ANCHORThurs" June 8, 1961

IThe Parish Parade ST. MARY'S CATHEDRA>L, FALL RIVER Mary Leary and James Cottren are high average winners for the Cathedral Junior CYO Bowling, League. High "3" winners are Kathy Lynch and Everett McGarty; high single winners are Jan Taylor and Richard Gardner. Rev. James Buckley is group moderator. ST. JOHN BAPTIST, CENTRAL VILLAGE The Ladies' Guild will hold a banquet tonight at Sunderland's restaurant. Members will meet at the church haH at 7 to proceed to the restaurant. The unit recently sponsOred a breakfast for First Communicants of the par:' ish. OUR LADY OF MT. CARMEL, NEW BEDFORD The Women's Club will hold a day of recollection at Mt. St. Joseph,Bris~ol, this Sunday. ST. THOMAS' MORE, SOMERSET ' The Holy Name Society will meet at 8:45 this Sunday morning in the church basement in order to attend 9 o'clock Mass and receive Communion in a body. Breakfast in Somerset' High School cafeteria will follow Mass, with Rev. John H. Hackett, J.C.D., assistant chancellor, as speaker. In charge of arrangements is Armand G. Bernard.

ST. ANNE'S, FALL RIVER The Holy Name Society plans ,its annual family Communion breakfast for Sunday, June IS, following 8 o'clock Mass. It will be held in the school recreation hall, according to Albert J. Desmarais, chairman and Holy Name president. Very Rev. Albert M. Ethier, O.P., prior of St. Anne's monaste!y" will speak. HOLY ROSARY, FALL RIVER A ham and bean supper will be served by the Women's Guild from 5:30 to 7:30 Saturday night, June 17, in the. church hall. Tickets for, the event, open to the public, are available from committee members or at the door. Mrs. Anthony Pannoni and Miss Rose Saulino a.re co'-chairmen.

SACRED HEART, NORTH ATrLEBORO Knights of the Altar will attend 'an outing at Crescent Park Thursda).-, JlH1e 15, with transportation furnished by mothers. The event will start at 1, ending in the early evening. The CYO will visit the West Island 'home of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred 'Lacasse, adult advisors to the group, at 9:30 Friday morning, July 2. They will be joined by members of othe'r CYO par:ish units. The CYO unit has lately a~­ quired a shuffleboard table and two pingpong table$, gifts of Conseil' Duvernay, I'Union St. Jean Baptiste and Dr. Robert Bedard. Pre-primary students will have a graduation party tomorrow' afternoon, at 1:30 with Ladies ,of St. Anne Sodality in ch~rge' of arrang~m~nts, headed by Mrs. 'Richard Deschenes. ' Graduat~ and parents will re..ceive corporate Communion at ·8:30.Mass Sunday morning, June ·-1S and. graduation, 'ceremonies ',will take place at 8 Monday eve.ning, June 19 in the church: Fol. -lowing. the ceremonies, awards _and this year's scholar~hip will ,be announced in, the hall, and a party ,will follow with Mrs. Ralph Patunoff and mothers of ,graduates in charge of plans. . Tuesday, June 20, graduates of St. Mary's, North Attleboro,. will join the Sacret:i Heart eighth graders for an outing at Lincoln Park. ST. DOMINIC, SWANSEA Lafayette Hose, Foxboro, will be the scene of the annual -installation banquet of the Women's Guild, to be·. held at 7:30 Tuesday evening, June 13. To be seated are Mrs. Norman' Ashley, president; Mrs. Rene Pelletier, vice president; Mrs. Catnerine Heald, "Secretary; Mrs. Thomas Lawlor, treasurer. ST. MARY'S. FAIRHAVEN The Couples 'Club will elect officers Sunday, June 18: Future plans include a weekend trip to New York City in October. ST. MATHIEU, . . FALL RIVER Mrs. Lionel. Dugal heads' the Women's Guild for the coming year, aided by Mrs. Arthur Morin and Mrs. Anna Forcier, vice' . presidents; Mrs. Roland Frazier and Mrs. Raymond Antaya, sec"'; 'retaries; Mrs.. Gerald Desmarais/ ,treasurer. ST. ANTHONY OF PADUA, • FALL RIVER ,.' '. , '.

Laotian Reds Kill Oblate Missioner

BANGKOK (NC)-New wO'JlO reaching here from the comm~ ist held sections of eastern La6fl indicates that captivity an6 sometimes death are becomiQII the normal lot of Catholic missionaries in the area. Fat her Vincent L'Honore\ O.M.I., was killed· by the com. munist Fathet Lao on Ascens~ Day, according to reports reael'~ ing here. The 41-year-old Fre~ • Oblate of Mary Immaculate WM on his way to a Christian village in Red-held Xieng KhouaDl! province when he was slain. Seize Others Father Noel Tenaud, M.E.I\, 57, was wounded-perhaps mOSoo tally-by Pathet Lao men at lrirJ mission in east central Laos, ill the Vicariate Apostolic of Thak>hek. Wounded with him was. catechist. " Another member of the Paril Foreign Mission Society, Father Marcel Denis', 42, was seEJil, led away by the Pathd FORCED TO MOVE: Brother Laurent, 87, left, oldest being Lao on April 17 or 18, it ~ of 104 Christian Brothers who have arrived in Miami from learned here. . Cuba taiks with Brother Cedmon, F.S.C., 77, 54-year island,' Two other French mission. . . veteran. Natives of France, they are enroute to new Latin both Oblates, were reported earlier to have been seized .. ..,.. America assignments. NC Photo. . the Red stronghoid of XieJies Khouang.

Dr~

Fisher' Says ·Anglicans Closer To· Rome

MARATHAKARA .~

Fift)' )'ean ago there 'were fewer than 50 families in &he va. lage of MARATHAKARA in pagan INDIA. Today there are .. I!. t rh lleast 200. Indians' are noted for theil' L~.7>~-· Barge families, and Catholics in India 'V d' are no exception. The present cha~ ~ ~. built 50 years ago, today must serve QJ ' 0 nearly 2,000 people. The chapel is !Ie ~ :j ovell'-Glll'owded, in fact, that when the CT" V> Sistell's come to Mass Utey crowd in.. + t the tiny sacristy, unable to see tIWJ !Wass being offered . . . In honor of the BLESSED VIRGIN, to whom the Glhapel is dedicated, we'd like to help' tile Catholics of MARATHAKARA Tbt Holy Patm's Mission Aiti build a church large 'enough for tbek fur Iht Qrienta/ fJ'krrh needs. The people, who are God'll poorest, contribute aU they can. They Will. provide the manuAII labor But the)' need $4,000. 'to make their dream come tnIe ••• Somewhere there is an American Catholic who wants to de something significant for God in memOl'Y, perhaps, of a parent, wife or husband. He neecll not contribute the $4,000 all at For tax purposes, he can space his payments to suit himself ••• Will you help us poor Catholics in paga.n IN~IA by sendiDll $100, $50, $20, Ol' $5.00? If all of us do somethang, even 8 0 thing small we'll build that church In MARATHAKARA. • will be dedicated '0 the BLESSED VIRGIN, a gift. from Cat&olics in America . . . Whatev~r )'ou send, do it now • • • aDi mark It MARATHAKARA.. ,--:

LONDON (NC) - Dr. Geoffrey Fisher said shortly before his retirement as · Archbishop of Canterbury

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that time will bring the Church of England 'and the Catholic Church closer together. "As soon as you try to get on with other people, you don't change your doctrine but somehow it adjusts itself," he said' on nationwide television interview. The retiring Anglican Prima.te of All England was asked about · differences in doctrine over "family planning." He replied that family ,planning means parents must not commit themselves . to having as many children as .. they can physically produce, that they must exercise restraint and to that extent plan their family.. Agreement "On that matter the Church of · Rome and ourselves are com· pletely agreed," he said. '''Only, unfortunately, they by family planning mean adopting a -certain method of family plan· ning. We think that certain · m~thods are legitimate snd · can be' used in a Christian manner, and they think they can't· be. ' "That's a dispute aboUt ways · and means, and you can always get on with people who differ about ways and means. But if you analyze it. there's no difference of principle between us all."

ST. MARY'S CATHEDRAL, FALL RIVER Corporate Communion Sunday and installation of offiC'ers of the Men's Club will take p~ace on Father's Day, June 18. Menibers. will receive Holy Communion in a body at the 9 o'clo~k Mass and will go immediately to White's restaurant for breakfast. Very Rev. George V. Kerr, pastor of St. Francis de Sales, Patronal feast ~f· the parish C,hurch, . and former All-Amer- will be marked Saturday and Sunday, June 17 and IS: The ican guard at Boston College, celebratiof1, will also observe the will be the guest speaker. golden jubilee of St.' An'thony's. ' The program ,will include ST. JOSEPH, FALL RIVER .... blessing of St. Anthony bread Most, Rev. Thomas J. Riley, and . other foods ati'Saturday Auxiliary Bishop of Boston, will . night, June 17, followed at 7 by , address members of the Men's a procession, sermon and beneClub of St. Joseph's parish, Fall diction; then a oand,concert and River, at their annual Father's auction. Day Communion breakfast, SunSunday's schedule Will begin day morning, June 18. at 10:30 with' a solemn high Raymond Martin and Joseph Mass, followed at 6 by a second Kennedy are co-chairrrten of the band concert and auction. St. Joseph's parish breakfast. The weekend celebration will John T. Smith will be t~ast- be preceded June 12 thl'ough 16 master. by a bazaar, featuring handmade Sunday, June H will be the articles and dolls, deadline for reservations for the OUR LADY OF MT. CARMEL, installation banquet of the SEEKONK Women's 'Guild, scheduled fOl' Newly installed officers o.t'the 7 Thursday night, June 15 at Women's Guild include Mrs. Venus de Milo' restaurant. Guild ~anuel ,DeMattos; president;~ representatives will be in: the Mrs. William Bishop, vice 'presparish school after every Ma88 ident; Mrs. Jack Hendricks, seCon' Sunday and .tickets will be r~tary; Miss Angela Medeiros, available at that time. treasurer. -Guild meetings, susOUR LADY OF GRACE. pended fOr the Summer, will begin again in the Fall. NORTH WESTPORT New Women's Guild olficer:s are Mrs. Louise Perron, presiR.'A. WilCOX CO., dent; 'Mrs. Ro~ Borden, viee president; Mrs. Yvette Ciarlone, OfFICE FURNITURE secretary; Ml'fl. Mary E. Graham, .. Steel< r.... ••• ..tIel. Deli...,. treasurer. • DESKS . • CHAIRS ST~ ELIZABETH. FILING CAlfNETS FALL RIVER • FIRE FILES • SAFES The parish :feaR wiU be celeFOLDING TABLES brated' Saturday and Sunday.j AND CHAIRS' June 24 and 25.' Jobn Massa, is mairman. The W omen~ Guild plans all August frankfurter roast at the 22 BEDFORD ST. Summer homo ot. Mps. Manuel FAll RIV!R 5-7838 lledeirofi.

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Dr. Fisher retired on May. as Archbishop of Canterbury but remains in the House of Lords as a life peer with the title Lord Fisher of Lambeth. He,was succeeded as Archbishqp of Canterbury by Dr. Michael Ramse~ Archbishop of York.

"HUNGRY' AND YOU FED ME"

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If you've never been hungry (Which of us has been!) ~ can't imagine what it means to be a PALESTINIAN REFUGES.

Hunger gnaws like a cancel!' in the· stomach. Our Priests . . . Sisters are feeding, clothing, giving medical care &0 thousan _ of REFUGEES every day. It· costs only $10 to feed a REFUGEE FAMILY for a month. Will )'ou, in the Ilame of Christ, . . without your "evening out" 'ihis mont,h'to help us feed a ramil»! YOUI' sacriftee of $10 wm be worth a million. We'll send 1"011, IS a token of our thanks, all1 Olive Wood Rosary from the JIGIIr

MR.FORMl/LA .7 CAN SAVE YOU UP TO

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ON YOUR FUEl BILlS

HAVE YOU MADE YOUR WILL? MAK:E

Breakston Chena. Co. Brockton 19, MGSI.

Spellma~: . 'Here's my I'ift, "no strings aUachecl." Pl~ Nea.. East where it's.'. .ee4e1ll most.

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Also complete Boller-Bunaer or Furnace Units. Eftlcleut low cost heating. Burner and fuel oil 'sales.and service~

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HOW TO HELP A 'MISSIONARY?

Money, by itself, is not enough., St. Therese of Lisieux, .... Little Flower took III short walk every day, When she was seDously ill, on'the infirmarian's advice. The effort was painful. When asked whether it might be better to take a rest, she JOeplied: "Do you know what gives me s~ength? I take each. ~ foi.' some missionary who, somewhere, far away, is worn . with his work: for souls. To lessen his fatigue. I offer mine .. God." ••• This helps to explain why '80 many Moslems are ~ today in the Shrine of the Little Flower in Choubrah, a sectiOll 'of CAIRO. They venerate the little saint, leave money for ~, poor, sometimes bring live sheep to be butchered 80 that th~ in need will have meat .. Whether or not we have money ~ give, there's something each one of us can do to help our str. gling missionaries. We can offer our daily Mass or Rosary, ~ temptations, disappointments, aches and pains. Somewhere .. the Middle East there is a. Pri~st or Sister Who needs help mosL Will you do something right now .. '. today . . . to help? Mi&o sionarles, after all, are only human beings. Let's do sometbiDl to help them fight discouragement! ...

'.ANCIS CARDINAL SPELLMAN, Pre.ld.nt ..... J ..... T. I;': Nat'l *'r seIMII . . _ l e a t l _ to:

CATHOLIC NEAR EAST WELFAaE ASSOCIATION . ,.('-08@l!.ouBnfgt@llll AWl. atl4~~ St. Mow Y@)m !7, N. ~o

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THE ANCHOR- .

Thurs., June 8, 1961

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CYO AC,TIVITIES

New Bedford Elects Slate

The New Bedford Area cro officers were elected on Sunday, May 21 at the Catholic Youth Center in the, Whaling' City. The newly elected officers are Miss Anne Morrisey of Holy Name, President;· Miss Pamela ' . Galligan of St. James, Vice-President; Miss Rita' Estrella, of St. ,James, Secretary; and John Duff REV. EDWARD C. DUFFY of St. Anthony's, Mattapoisett, " Young men are require'd to dress Treasurer. A priest 'who is engaged in properly: a coat, tie and shirt; planning and promoting the ,acThe New Bedford Area CYO and the young ladies to wear adult advisors will have a dintivities that 'comprise the agenda apparel consistent with Christian ner-meeting dUring the month of" the Catholic Youth Organizamodesty. Black jacket specialists of June. The exact date will be tion would be very naive if he and their feminine counterparts . announced at a later date. thought for a moment that he as well as rumble artists need had the full, magnanimous supMr. Adelard "Frenchie" Basnot apply. The CYO is interested tarache was chairman of the port of all adult Catholics who in quality not quantity. . banquet· committee w hie h by their office, professional or parental status are directly awarded trophies to' St. Theresa These ';nd other social funccharged " with the training,' tions are supervised by the CYO as chaml2ions of the girls league moulding and education of young area priest as 'well as by adult and Holy Family Grammar Catholics. adyisors. Once having arrived School the boys champions. The joyS and gratifications o~ St. Theresa, which was coachat the dance the young person this particular, Diocesan collatmust remain until its conclusion ed by Mrs. Otley, were undeeral duty often are tempered by, ' unless spel:ial circumstances' at feated and extended their three a marked rehictance or a stubhorrie necessitate an .early de- ye~r winning streak to 35 born, unreasonable attitude' on parture. The parents of many of straight victories while Holy the, part of some ~o take a perFamily coached by Tom Manley, these youngsters furnish transsonal interest in the CYO four had a 12-0 record. portation to and from the dances lHllENRY S. GILLIE'Ir JR. point program. Sometimes their Joey Gallagher of St. John and are happy to know that their objections are 'framed 'in the youngsters are in good Catholic the Baptist School received the following manner- "Altogether Most Valuable Player trophy for company. ~.. too much is being done for the The young' people desire social the second· straight year in the youngsters today, They are being boys league while Miss Nina contacts. It is one of' the inesspoon-fed and wet-nursed by so C@1~e Sfi'tlMB~rnt capable personality' facets of Poyant of St. Theresa received many agencies and organizations the Most Valuable trophy in the their particular age categOry. Henry S. Gillet Jr., son of Mr. that the youngsters have lost girls league. The ,CYO strives. to meet this &: Mrs. Henry S. Gillet Sr. of their sense of responsibility and Mr. William Ferreira, an need, realizing that' the number ~873 Pleasant Street is 16. years ship in the CYO-and cer,tainly initiative," ardent, participant in CYO enof marriages in 1960 inclUded of age and a member of the The objection is a very valid not a primary one--is to prodeavors for the past 22 years, immaculate Conception Parish one in some cases. We cel:tainly vide such a young person with . more 19 and 20 ye'ar olders than served as Master of Ceremonies any year previously. Mixed marin fall River. He will enter his can sin by excess if a youth prothe opportunity to know the parand assisted Miss Carole Scarsenior year at .Msgr. Coyle l;Iigh . gram "spoils" a teena'ger or takes ish and area spirifual directors riages, as any' priest knows, are pitti, the girls director and Mr. replete with risks and difficulties School in the Fall. Having at on the appearance of the 'tail and to participate in a cultural, Bastarache, the director of the to the Catholic ,party and the t~nded the Coughlin Scliool and wagging the dog. The significant physical and social atmosphere boys in the presentation of the 'chilqren of such unions. The a graduate of the Samuel Watson point, however, is that in almost consistent with our Faith. trophies, social agenda of the' CYO is' a grammar' school, he was the every instance that this criticism Today, as never before, agenRev. John F. Murphy of 'St. !leCipient of two scholarshrips, is made, the person who levies it cie's and organizations that a~'e means of combatting inter-faith Lawrence was the main speaker. marriages and encourages our one for his fI:eshman arid soph-' is the very one who is offering secular _.or- quasi-religious are Other speakers 'included Rev. omore years at Coyle. He has and little if anything by way of a fostering indifferentism in the young Catholics to realize that William E. Collard of St. Theresa the sacrament of Matrimony is still is serving faithfully' as an program that keeps our young· minds of our young people and and William F. Doyle, assistant primarily for aduts who are prealtar boy sfnce the age of 10. He people in an atmosphere that is they are. offering a strong lure The Weekly CYO Record Hops pared to assume the complex m active in Catholic Scouting predominantly if not exclusive~y to win the patronage of souls duties of this state of life. held at the Catholic Youth Cenand has achieved the rank of Catholic. that need· direction from u·s. ter in New Bedford have been Bishop Connolly has accorded continuing to grow' steadily week • Life Scout" and Junior, Asst: Contrast that' picture with the To deny the need of· such 'a Scout Master of Troop No. 18, Cathoiic youth program in this social program of the CYO where the DiOjlesan CYO program h,is after week. These Hops which iinmaculate Conception Parish. age of the beatnik and off-beat" dances are restricted solely to episcopal endorsement as well as are restricted to CYO members his abiding personal ' interest. He is also a member of the Holy philosoppy is equivalent to 'sayCYO members in good standing. are run by Arnie. Briden who May we have the enthusiastic takes charge in grand style. Name Society 'of his parish and ing, "Look, I've made. up my ,cooperation, response and assist• mem bel' of the Fall River Area mind. Don't confuse me with the : ance of all those. to whom God \~YO Glee Club. F.or the past facts!" Some of these sages conThe Holy Name 'Parish CYO has bestoWed specialresponsi- . , two years he has been President tinue by stating, "We didn't have CO~REIA Of the Immaculate Conception CYO in our day and -yet w,e will .hold an outing and cook- bilities in .the important work ~Y9, which, under 'hilf leaderkept the Faith." Our rejoinder : out at Cathedral Camp on June of administering to the spiritual ONE STOP Ship, has .attained many firsts' in would be "Well done good and . 15th a~ 2:30 P.M. Shirley Ann ,and temporaal .needs of our SHOPPING CClNTER ~e parish CYO. He has been infaithful s~rvant but when Edison' . Collins, Susan Silvia, Edward ': young Catholics. . Str'umental in organizing a bowl_ and Ford prod~<;ed their inven- Siegfried, 'John .D'Ambrosio and - Television - FarnU. . 4r'g league in his parish; has been Hon did you cast them aside as . John .~ullay WIll ser,":e on ,the - Appliances .. Gl'oeel'7 one of the guiding lights behirici passing fancies or have you ae.,. - Com~l~tee for .the parIsh event. M~c"ael the Paul Nogueira .Memorial cepted them as realities that are All parIsh CYOers are urged to 1M ADen 8t•• New Bedford ~holarship in his parish CYO. u'seful and practical in our mod- . attend this event. WYman 7-93&t ern civilization?" The members of the St. Thomas " He is a member of the Coyle Nobody has ever made the _~ore cyo will have their.parHigh Varsity Band and was claim, nor are they apt to, that ISh outmg at Cathedral Camp FUNERAL SERVICE chosen to represent his' school the CYO is a panacea for all of ,on June 24th. Again all'memwith a Catholic Youth Festival the problems and moral dangers ,b~rs of the parish CYO are'inBand in Boston under the direc'549 COUNTY ST~ . attendant with the rearing of vIted to attend. tion of Arthur Fiedler. He won young people during their formthe iJe~lamation Award and .has NEw BEDFORD, MASS. appeared frequently on the ative years. The association of the Catholic boy or girl in public .,... ,Coyle High School honor. roll. During the past year he has also school' with their parish often Pannt and 'Wallpaper Served as Spiritual· Chairman of is' restricted to Sunday and to Dupont Paint the Christian Doctrine program the Area CYO in Fall River. He fCI;;;;~ cor. Middle St. (if they are participating in it). was instrumental in establishi:lg Thomas F. Monaghan k, 422 Acush, Ave. the first area officers Commun- , One salutary effect of n:ember,CO. ~ New Bedford ion Breakfast and more recently Treasurer Attleboro Area be was elected to serve as Pr0sPARKING ,{dent of the Fall River Dioees;m ,Cornft'anl.lle Sodols Rear of StoPe eyo. 142 SECOND STREET St. Mary's Parish of Norton ; wishes to announce that they .'" OSborne 5-7856 'will continue their successful 365 NORTH FRONT STREET~ ,weekly record· hops during the o. 'Fa~'~ Eledrical NEW BEDFORD \ ,summer months held at St. FALL RIVER Contrc:idOfS Mary's Parking Lot in Norton. . WYman 2-5534' ~ 'Tw~ Plans are also being formulated for an area dance with Seekonk, " Mark your calendar~reserve Mansfield, Attleboro, Norton and :tbe day. The Fall River area North Attleboro. CYO units par-. eyO will have its first, but a ticipating, , WANTED: OTHER SHEPHERDESSES '1;';::. ' Might no\ Christ, the Good Shepherd. tie calling 1011 to real big day which we call "RecAmi DeCosta, Spiritual Chair"":<: HIe service T reation Day at Rocky Point man, of Attleboro area, together .,::: The Sisters Servants of the Immaculate Heart of Mary . Sel've the divine Shepherd of souia in 'the following fields: Park." On Monday,· June '26, all with the officers are formulatTeaching. Social ·Work, Nursing. Foreign Missions. Domestic 944 County St.' junior CYOers in the sixth, ing plans with Fr. William McWort<. For detaiia write: ' Reverend Mother Provincial, Provincial B _ ol lite seventh and eighth grades are Mahon, Retreat Director, to hold New Bedford Good Shepherd, B~ View, Saeo, Mable. invited to attend this Fall River a weekend retreat at Cathedral area CYO social gathering. On Camp in/East Freetownfor both Tuesday, June 27, all CYOers of boys and girls to be held in the '~igh school age and all young Fall. adul ts are invited to make this ''The Family That The Area CYO Glee Club under day their big day at Roeky Point the .direction of Rev.· Roger LePrays Together Park. The Fall River area CYO duc' will continue its weekly rebas made arrangements' , for hearsals with plans to hold a Stayl Together" round trip transportation by bus. tnusical in the very near future. ' swimming pool facilities, record, hops, prize drawings and' conIMPOR.TANT DATES ON THE 0tests for both boys and girls, BeTHE CYO CALENDAR' Bomed by eause the tickets are limited June 17, '18, New England reservations must be· made be- CYO Convention. fore June 24. All CYOers may , June 26, 27, CYO Recreation Amebol'o-Soutb AUIeboN Jose Mendea & Sons make their reservations at the Day at Rocky Point Park. Seekonk ~O hfllls on An"wan Street July 1, Girls CYO Field Day 251-262 COGGESMAl1. 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Girls' eyO Field Day July 1 At Our Lady of the Lake

THE ANCHORThurs., June 8, 1961

Girls CYO Field Day 'to be held at Our Lady of the Lake Girls Camp on July I, 1961. We hope that the. girls from every parish are interested in the day which we are planning for them. Posters have been distributed throughout the area eYO's. We are dividing the children into three grade groups: 7-8; 9-10; and 11-12. The name chosen for this day is Colorscope. As the ,children register they will receive a color for the team in which they are on. The schedule for that day is as follows: 9:30-10:30-Registration (no fee) 10:30-12:00-Team games .

1. Track race a) 50 yard dash- 7-8 grade b) 78 yard dash-9-10 grade c) ~OO yard dash-11-12 gra,de 3. Relay race a) running board jump 3. Novelty raees a) three legged race b) potato sack race " c) wheel barrel race ' . 2:00-2:30-Pansh 2:30-3:00-Final ' i. Softball thro'IJ. a) juniors-30 yards b) intermediates-90 yards, e) seniors-l00 yards

1. softball-two games; four teams. 2. volleyball-two games} four teams. 12:00':>1:00-Luneh 1:00 2:00-Team relays.

3:00-4:00-Water meet a) free style relay-individual and team b) swimming under water -indiv.' c) dog paddle-indiv. d) innertu~ race-team e) balloon race-team f) free swim The trophieS and ribbonS win be awarded to the children at approximately 4:15 P.M.

CYO Convention June' 17 -18 . The Diocesan CYO Col).vention in Fall River huge success. Now off. to Hartford and the New England CYO Convention. The elections are over .....; the votes are cast. The new diocesan CYO officers have accepted their obligations and move forward to a banner year of vital Catholic youth work. The newly elected officers represent' all areas of the diocese. The voting delegates who selected these officers came from 42 parishes of the diocese. And'now those whom they chose to represent them in the work of Catholic youth will be' off to Hartford, Connecticut for the ninth annual New England Congress of the CYO which will be held in'the Statler-Hilton Hotel in Hartford. The diocese will send io young men and women to represent our youth program in this section, which time four of our officers y.-ill be voting delegates to vote for and choose the' New England officers. -

Noted Jesuit Tc» Visit Boston ,in August ROME (NC)-Father Riccardo Lombardi, S.J.; noted preacher and founder of the Movement for a Better- World, will visit the U. S. for 12 days beginning July

WASHINGTON (NC) The importance of motioll pictures from the educatio~ al and communications viewpoints in Mrica has been em.. phasized before a House sub-committee.

SPIRITUAL DEVELOPMENT: St. James Parish CYO of New Bedford, fulfills one aspect of the Youth program at an annual Communion Breakfast. Left to right: Katherine Brabin, secretary; Pamela Galligan,' area vice-president; Rita Estrella, chairman of Di~n Spiritual Committee; Jeffrey _Riley, parish CYO member; and David N. Haley, ,guest speaker.

Brother to Retire As School Dean NEW YORK (NC) - Brother Amandus Leo 'will retire as dean

The Italian Jesuit's series of' eyO Tennis Tourney lectures and conferences will A tennis tournament is schedstart in Boston Aug. 3 at the re- ,uled for' the weekend of June quest of Richard Cardinal Cush- 24-~5.· Application forms are ing, Archbishop of Boston. He available at the CYO Hall, will then go to New York. De- Anawan Street, for individual tails of his itinerary are not yet and parish entrees, available, but it is expected that The semi-finalists from each' he will also visit Raleigh, N. C.; park will participate in the finals Ashville, N. C.; Cleveland, St. for the City CYO championship. Louis and San Antonio. As an ';lide to preparing for this His visJt to the U. S. is- part of tournament, a tennis clinic will a lecture tour of Europe and the be conducted the evening of Americas. He will go to the n. S. June 15 at 6:30 at North Park. from Sherbrooke, Que., after Leo Strickman is cooperatin$ conducting a series of confer- with officials in drawing up this sports program. . ences there from July 16 to 30.

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Films ~mportant In Africa Work, Smith Asserts

Fall River Announces

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of the school of engineering at Manhattan College at the end of this academic year after 31 years of service in the post.

Paul D. Smith of the Lay Mission Helpers of Los Angel~ who has worked with Africa films, a White Fathers educa.tional film agency, told the subot committee on Mrica of the House Foreign Mfairs Committee, that large segments of tho population in Mrican countries stIll are illiterate and that motion pictures play an important role in reaching them. Mr. Smith said a motion pioture network is being established by Czechoslovakia ill Guinea, Ghana, Togo, Ethiopia and Morocco. He emphasized it is important to counteract thi!! influence by greater productiOft of educational., films for Africa. Mr. Smith said effective filM8 must be produced in Africa widl the help of Africans. ., He also reminded the legislators of the importance of the work of lay missionaries which permit the freeing of priests and other Religiolls for more important tasks.

Brother Augustine Philip, president 'of .the college announced that he will continue as a faculty member in the department of mathematics.

Notre Dame Grant

WASHINGTON (NC) - The University of Notre Dame h81l received a $19,498 grant from the Social Security Administration Brother Leo recently was re- for a study project in' 'credi1 elected president of the Associa- union 'service to low income tion of Engineering Colleges of groups. The grant was one of 12 totaling more than $240,00@ New York State for 1961-62. given under the Social Security A native of New York, Brother Administration Cooperative ReLeo joined the Brothers of the' search and Demonstration Grant Christian Schools in 1914 at St. Program for research 8Iid demJoseph's Normal Institute, Bar- onstration projects in social! security and social welfare. rytown, N. Y.

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THEANCHOR....,.Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. JUl')e ~, 1961

Religion' Ys.

Chancery Office Gives AS$igll1lments Continued from Page One holds a Master's Degree in the J!lt'ancis Xavier Church, Hyannis, oHistOl'y' of Education, and was ~ appointed Director of the ordained by Bishop Connolly on eatholic Youth Organization for Jan. 30, 1960, after which he iihe Cape Cod Area. was assigned to Holy Name '~ Father O'Neil~ Church" _, Father O'Neill is no stranger Father Mahoney 80 the Island. Ordained in 1950, Father Mahoney. also a n,ative ~e spent the Summer at Buz'of New Bedford and a graduate :(Qrd~ Bay and then was assigned of Holy Family High School, atp Sacred Heart Church, Oak tended Pr~vidence College and 'luffs, where he served for' SiK St. Mary's Seminary in -Baltiyears before being transferred, more. He was ordained by lin '1956, to, Holy Ghost Church, Bishop Connolly on April 2, 1960, ~ttleboro. He was <)ssigned to the and has served at Buzzards Bay , ·'Ilaunton parish in March of 1960. since then. , A native of Fall River, Father Fathe~ Pegnam O'Neill, ,whose brother, Rev. Father Pegnam, a native of Patrick J. O'Neill' is Acting . Whitman, attended Gardinal '$uperintendent of Schools, is a Farley Military Academy in tJi"aduate of Coyle High School. New York, St. Jerome's' Sem,He took his classical studies at inary in Kitchener, 'Ontario and St. Charles Colleg~, Catonsville" Mount St. Mary's Seminary, Md., and,studied Philosop~y and Emmitsburg, Md. He was 01'-' /' 'I.1heology at St. Mary's Seminarydained for the Fall River Diocese , ill Baltimore. by his, )lncle, Francis Cardiq.al CONVERT: Rev. Nich~b _ Father Moore Spellman of New York, on May las J. Ridaell,O.C.D.; a con-----.: Father Moore, a native of New 4. 1960,' and has served' in the ~edford, is a graduate of ,Holy Hyannis parish since then. , vert from. Judaism while F-amily High School and studied All asSignments and appoint- ,serving in 'the U.S. Navy; ~ Cardinal O'Connell a~d St. ments are effective Monday, was ordained June '3. He lohn Seminaries in Boston. He June 12. '

prepared lor the priesthood at St. Philip Neri, Boston, a school for delayed vocations.

Cuba WarrrrnDIfIl9

FATHER MAHONEY

,Korean Bishop 'lisits Fall' RiY~r

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Continued from Page One the Chu'rch," Bishop Carroll de":, dared, "that nation would not be in the mess she is in today." Petty politics and a desire for personal power must be forgotten if the Cuban, people are to overcome their common enemy, "the Bishop stated, adding that Cuban refugees "must put' aside their selfish differences and ,become united as Christians to drive' communism from, their' - country.~ , Lesson for All • ! "What precisely to' do about Cuba is ,the task of statesmen and political leaders," he conti.nued, but the "primary responsibilityfor Cuba' belongs to the' Cuban people, both inside and outside their nation." Declaring that "it is time for aU of us to wake up," the Bishop , added, that "we in this country must ·learn the teachings of the Church, that were' ignored in. Cuba." "Inslividtial men and women," - the' Bishop stated, "must strive' first for persomil sanctification, for right there is the beginning of the moral formation which society and nations need in order to thwart atheistic communism." ... Up to Laity He. also urged prolonged study of the, social doctrines' of the Church. "For it is in those doctrines that we hear Christ Himself speaking to mankind on the 'ills which afflict so many of our brothers," ,he added. The Bishop said the Church may teach and preach these doc,trines, but he stressed that it is up to the laity to put them into , practice.

Continued from Page One have followed the unique voca~()quent appeal to the congrega-' tion of, becoming entirely part _ ~ns he m e e t s . , , of the countries they serve. , ,_ "The Church in Korea is very' Such p~iests fx:equently adopt P,Oor," he explains. "We have citizenship of their chosen couri~othing. ,That is why I have tries and always serve under the me ·to A~erica to beg for help. Bishop~ of the foreign lands ex, , am a BIshop -'- yet to beg I' actly hke other members of the ~ not ashamed. I do not beg Diocesan clergy. ' (m" myself. I beg for my people Father, Schwartz said that Who are hun~ry and poor. And Bishop Choi's program in' the , do not beg m my. name. I beg ,United States includes preaching .... the. name of Christ." , • in parishes under. the Mission" , AskIng for assistance, he con-' ary Cooperative Plan and con~des, "Forgiv~ ;ne for asking tacting as many ,religious su-' auch great sa~l'lfl~e. But when periors as possible in hopes o~ ~:,father se~s hIS chIldren hungry attracting Sisters, Brothers and ,end sufferIng he' becolTle5 very priests to service in Korea. ~ld an~, dari~g.", ., .'. Another important objective , The BIshop IS accompamed In i8 the' raising of sufficient funds travels by Rev. Aloysius for the erection of a minor semSchwartz, an American pri~st inary in the Pusan ,Diocese. .>--/ who belo~gs to the Kore~n Dlo'Korea is one of the few mission~se. Insp~re~ by Father .Lebbe, ary countries where native ~mous mlsslOnar~ ~o O~Ina, he dergyoutnumber missionaries, \f!1 one of a few mlSSlOnal'le5 who Silid FafJher Schwartz and the great need is for adequate ac, e IglOUS' ecelves . commodations for.the'many vo'; Fulbright Award catioris with which the area ha!' ,100th Annive'rsary beeR blessed. VATICAN CITY (NC)-L'Os,BROOKLYN ,(NC) - Brother ' Another American servatore Romano will publish'a ,~nathan, O.S.F., of the FrancisThe Bishop is very gratified special international issue ill' ~ Brothers, of Bro?klyn, has 'by his reception in .the United June to commemorate 100 yearS ~": awarded a, FulbrIght ~chol-: States, 'noted Father. Schwartz. 'of publication of the Vatican . ~I'shlp for graduate stU?y In art '."He has been received with open, City dally. ' ' ~ t~e Academy of Fme - Arts, arms." A soureeof special' hapVen!ce,. Italy. . ,piness i~ recent days was his A paInter , who works 1ft the 'ordination of another American !Ontempo~ar~ art forms, Brotl~er priest who, will join Father ~()nathan IS m charge of art mSchwartz in Pusan as a membm' ~uction in his community's' en the Diocesan clergy. ' Brooklyn schools. , : His scholarship includes a cash ~ ", award of $2000, cost' of trans:.. Hyannis itortation to Europe and "return, '~U travel within Italy, full tui335 Winter St. 5p." 5·0079 fton a'nd materials. He will leave 6K Italy in September and take CONSTRUCTION CO. • three-week refresher course ~ the University of Perugia be~re going to Venice.

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, PURCHASE (NC) - Werner IW. Jaeger, professor emeritus of Harvard ,University and Father' :.John J. Considine, M,M., director of the Latin America Bureau of 'the National, Catholic Welfare ~onference, received 'honorary degrees Wednesday at commencement exercises of Manhattanville, College of the Sacred Heart in Purchase, N. Y. ~

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Father Considine

Men of Good Will He said that although Catholics "may be involved to an exceptional degree" in the present conflict over Federal aid to education, the controversy is not a denominational one "but one which embraces men of good will from all religions." "Catholics ,today," he sta~ed, "are standing for a principle whic4 is common to all religious people and which has played an important part in the development of our reverent American culture. In the present case, the, con'flict, where it exists, is not between major groups, but be-, tween -the religious and the sec'uIarists." , Msgr, Kelly urged all together to "move on to deal with this, problem in the spirit of Justice William O. Douglas who said: 'When' the state encourages reli~ gious instruction ... it follows the best of our traditions.' "

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Continued from Page One religious element in, education•• The separation of Church and State, which was intended, to protect ,religious freedom, in their hands becomes the constitutional basis for the secuiarization of American cul~ure, and they are using the public schools as the chief instruments for the propagation of their dogmas." Msgr. Kelly l.ashed out also at the viewpoint 'holding "religion to be a private affair, which rarely, if ever, should be allowed to intrude in the marketplace. or into' affairs of the commonwealth." . Secularistie , 'The theory that the State may .never support rel,igion is strictly' secularistic, he' said, and "involves the sweeping rejection of all historic religions . . . " "Stripped of its nicety of expression," he stated, -dihis ideol:.. ogy has no use for God, let alone a place for Him, denies the spiritual nature of man, downgrades Christ, the Ten Commandments, and eternal life; "~his is what Adolph Hitler believed. '!Ihis is what Nikita Khrushchev believes. ,The inevitable ,result of this secular gospel cis empty churches in New York, Chicago and San , Fl'Iancisco as su~ly as there are empty churches now in ~oscow, and a spiritually bankrupt society.. , " Anticipated Result ,,"'!Ihe return to paganism may take' longer under the secular'ists but the anticipated result is no different from what we know communism - has a Ire a d y achieved. When that happens the goal of the great apostle of secularism John Dewey-the emancipation of the religious from religion-will be achieved." , . Decla~ing that "the public school in, secular· eyes is vital to the spread of this' gospel,'" Msgr. Kelly added,: "While the c1;lUrches remain :aloof from the public school and enforce a strict' neutrality on' each other, the missionaries of the secularist religion are !ree to ply the~,r, .trade/'

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lHfE ANCHOR·l'h~rs.,.June 8, 1961

'Auerb~~~ Cardi~@~

By Jack Kineavy Baseball league logs' have been written, dual track meets have been completed and only the current Eastern Mass. Baseball Tournament and the New England Track' Meet at New Haven, Saturday, stand between the schoolboys and history.' For the first was thumbed out of the New time in memory, the Narry Bedford game, Barry .donned race ended in a first place the pads and caught a fine game. tie. Co-holders Case and An honor student at Durfee, the

Lauds ClW!Shinq

WASHINGTON (NC)-Arnom (Red) Auerbach, coach of thtl champion pro basketball BostOG Celtics, was the guest speake!' at a ~orts night dinner at DeMatha High School in sUburb~ Hy'attsville, Md. The basketball team of the school conducted ~ the Trinitarian Fathers waS rated by some pollsters as the No.1 catholic High School team of the country last season. MI'. Auerbach drove up in d automobile with a special license plate which reads: "Celties :a.llI> He explained that the "Celtics 1"" plate is reserved for Bob Cou~ former Holy Cross player and a Celtics star for 10 years. 'Number iOI!l0 l%l2Jl' -, "It's a nice gesture by th0 Commonwealth of Massachusetts to allot those special tags," l\Illl" Auerbach said, "and they are re.served only for the playersr-> about 14 of them. .. '~But let's not kid ourselves. Everyone knows who the number one man in Massachusetts is. No matter how you judge him, from the viewpoint of mtesmanshi~ religion or just plain man-in-the- • street, the Number One man i!J Rkhard Cardinal Cushing." The "Number One man" is the Archbishop of Boston.

Holy Family carried the circuit's diminutive Machado received standard into post season play the Williams 'Book Award last week for excellence in the classon Tuesday. room. There is a By virtue of its fine showing possibility that In, the District One NCAA playlocal rivals may offs in Springfield Boston Colsquare off lege for the second straight year' against . ea c h will be the area's representative other in today's in the College World Series at q'l.arterfinal aeOmaIla, Nebras~a.. The .Eagles tion. It has haphad to go qvertiine to subdue ~ pened many good University of Connecticut times in tha nine' in the double elimination past. Victory on tourney. Ken Borsari of WareTuesday over ham saw action on the hill for their Bay State the U Conns in the final game. opponents will match Durfee and Track Notes Fairhaven in a rubber match. Fairhaven and Somerset finThe same will be true in the event Holy Family and Case ished 2-3 in Class b and New were triumphant in the quali- Bedford pulled up 3rd in Class A to lead the Southeastern Mass. fying round. Which brings us to the con- delegation in the State Meet last sideration of the sele.ction policy Saturday. Jeff Purvis, defending of the Tourney Committee. We 220 champion, moved up to anfrankly don't go for the inclusion nex the 440 in 51.1. New Bedof a second l?lace team in post ford's Wendell Nooth qualified season play. The Tourney should for the New Englands at New be for champions only with the Haven this Saturday as a result Call M~ M~~ter also-rans left to look forward to of his 50.4, fourth place effort ,TALCA (NC)-Country fo~ in th.e Class A quarter niile. next year. A Tourney of league in Chile think it's prettyclausy winners, as 'formerly existed - Somerset's Willard St. Onge to give English names to thea tiea the Class' 1 low hurdles recwhen the Sportswriters ran the OUTSTANDING BOY:' Rev. John Godelaer, SS.CC., cJ'lildren. So Father Thomas Golcompetition, would be far pref- ord twice, first in the qualifyirig, , pastor of Our Lady of the Assumption parish, New Bedford, den; a Maryknoll Missioner from heat and again in winning the erable to the present format the Bronx, was' only a little SUF'; which exposes titleholders to final. Unfortunately, a follow- presents Father Hubert Trophy to Thomas'Lopes. Award prised' at a recent baptism he~ ing round in excess of the 6 mph, is .made annually to pariso youth excelling in athletics, when the child's father proadly.' double jeopardy and discounts a limit caused Willard's record'championship record. announced that the boy would sCholarship, .character funnati<m. equalling PerforJ;Xlances to' be The failure of New Bedford be christened ''Mister.'' .; disallowed. The big fellow has a High to be selected for play came year to go, however', and we'look as a real shocker to this corner. It is our humble opinion that for him to get into the record Charley Luchetti's club is as book in 1962. Representing New Bedford BELIZE (NC)-A Jesuit mis- (01' Utea" as they call it) but' good as any in the area and on the basis of their fine- 11-2 rec- Vocational, a one man track sioner here says that many Cath- their clothes are clean. ' ord were deserving of ~ shot. 'team, was Ken Rose who put: the olies in the United Sta,tes are Many people come to the rec-. However, this is ~n era of shot 51' 1%" to win that event getting the wrong picture of tory each month for gifts of leagues and a team playing inde- in Class. C. Rose who is .only a natives of the mission lands. flour, but.' there are hundreds pendent ball has a 10ugh row: freshman is' undefeated in his Father Frank Stobie of st. to hoe. English High of Bostqn,' specialty. This winning effort in Louis,' Mo., said: "Don't make more, whose pride will not let . 12-2 on the season, was picked as. the State Meet was his 10th con- them all the stereotype niission" them come, the Jesuit said. sec,utive victOry of the season. the pool team. figure - starY-'tng, ragged and Just wait till hegiows up! Yarmouth Undefeated, ' . When last·, we looked one languishIng in deSpair." (He' is A Delicious Coming into the Tourney with James Piersall .was leading the pnstor of' St. IgiJ.atius parish in 'NATURAL' GAS the best season's record is'ClaS!! 'American League with a., .360 Belize, the capital of British Treat'. C Lynnfield, 14-0. 'The only plus batting ave,rage. Anothel1'. Honduras, and has been stationed BUZZARDS BAY other undefeated' entry is Yar- ex.,.Sox chattel, Willie' Tasb~, here for tw'o years:) GAS COMPANY mouth with a 9-0 mark. Back- to now with' Washington, also is a ,Hyannis-Spring '5-1070 Father Stobie acknowledged defend its Class B laurels is Mil': member in goOd standing of the that there is a great deal 01. , Bu:u:arcls Bay-Plaza 9-47 ford High which boasts a spendid AL's Big Ten. This Is indeed poverty' among ,b,is parishione1'& 15-1 record. A small town, Mil- salting the wound when it is a But he added that the same conford is a true baseball mecca. considered that the Sox' current ditions can be 'BOTTLED GAS found in most Entered in Class C competition outer cordon is .belaboring the major cities of the world. llowis St. Mary's also of that town. ball at a .230 or so clip. Despite ever, he pointed out that the .UGHTHOUSE The Tourney calendar is the lack .Of 'consistent hitting, GAS ·COMPANY peOple here are not sitting spaced in such a way that a one the Sox are playing good ball. armouthport-Forest 2-3 aroUnd hopelessly, waiting for pitcher team will not be at too and getting' strong pitching. outside help. . great a disadvantage, except in WlWAMS PROPANE the quarterfinal round. The Name Detroit· Coach They are just like people' in 'GAS' CO., INC. semi-finals are set for next Tuesthe U. S., he said, except that Falmouth ':"Kimbalt 8-4515 day and th~ final for Saturday, To Hall of Fame 'they are much poorer materially.the 17th. So, except for the proxDETROIT (NC)-Lloyd Brazil, Many children come to his school NBSON L P. imity of the qualifying and' baseball coach at .the University each morning without breakfast . GAS CO, INC. quarter-final games, a pitcher of Detroit for the paSt 16 years, Myannis-Sprh'fJ 5-1190 will have plenty of rest between has been named to the Michigan Sports Hall of Fame. starts: SUPERIOR FUEL CO. MaCie Rite Chipi·· We look for Durfee to be Mr. Brazil,' considered· the Wareham-- Cypress 5-0093 stro~ ,in To~eYPlaY.. ,The Ask for ~. Today greatest aU-round athlete in the Maintenance Supplies. Hilltoppers' offense has come Jesuit uniyersity's history," was alive with the good weather and seleCted along with three other' SWEEP~, - SOAPS Captain Lee Woltman's bat is for mer All-America football' DISINFECTANTS red-hot. Barry Machado is a . players, .a onetime Detroit Tiger' ON'CAPE COD FIRE' 'EXTiNGuISHERS versatile lad. After Dick Kehoe pitching great and a major league executive. Mr. Brazil holds seven U. D. Allow Jailed Blshop CO~ football records and earned a To Write .Relatives '886 PURCHASE ST. total of six letters in football and HAMIL-TON (NC) - Bishop basketball He was the first NEW BEDFORD James E. Walsh, M.M., now serv- Detroit university athlete to be . WY 3-3716 ing a jail sentence in Red China, named a football All-American. . is being permitted to correspond monthly with members· of his family in the United States. This has been disclosed by his AMPLE PARKING brother, former Judge ,William Something New C. Walsh of Gumberland, Md., who last August visited the ,Summer Camping Bishop, last U. S. missionary in China, in his Shanghai prison. Judge Walsh told members of the Maryland Bar Association on a Bermuda Convention-cruise All the fun of camp life plus, the solid good of a that prior to his visit the Bishop at ,., mid-vacation boy's retreat. ,had not been allowed to write his family since August 1958. . The Salesian Fathers and Brothers conduct 5-day "But he is now ,permitted to camp periods for boys entering the 7th-8th-9thwrite either my oldest· sister, 10th grades. Retreat. Offering only $15.00Mary, or me once a month, and For full information write , between us we have now reREV. FATHER'DIRECTOR ceived six letters from him, the last having been dated in JanuSACRED HEART JUNIORATE . IPSWICH, M~SS. nJ.WtlUAM ~o ary 1961," Judge Walsh said.

Asserts Many U.S. Catholics Have Wrong Picture of 'Mission Natives-

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