Catholic Charities Appeal Hits New Diocesan Record High
A 11 A IIchor of the SOlll, SlIre alld Firm -
FlClIli River, Mass.
Thursday, June .13, 1957
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65 ·Diocesan Young Men Studying for Priesthood. On next Tuesday examinations will be held at the Convent of the Holy Union of the Sa'cred Hearts, Prospect Street, Fall River, at 9 in the morning for those college ,students who desire to stUdy for the priesthood of tho Diocese of Fall River. The There are 12 men in first phil examination will be on the osophy-six at St. John's and ,subjects covered in the first six at St. Mary's. two years of a classical col In Minor Seminaries lege course. The young men taking the ex am will be seeking sponsorship by the Bishop in a major semin ary. There are at present 50 young men s~udying for the Dio cese in major seminaries and 15 In minor seminaries. The major seminary covers tha iast six years of a priest's educa tion-two years of philosophy IE\nd four years of theology. The minor seminary covers the first two years of college. Major Seminaries
The F\'\ll River Diocese has six men finishing their third year of theology this year-one at St, John's Seminary. Brighton; one in St. Mary's Seminary, Balti more; one in St. Procopius Sem Inar)'. Illinois. and one in An ara, the Azores. There are 11 finishing their oecond theology-three at St. John's, four at St. Mary's. three ~n Montreal and one In Rome. Fifteen are finishing first theology-six at St. John's. sev en at St. Mary's. one in Rome, one in Washington at the Catholic Univer,slty, and one in An~ra.
One seminal'ian is finishing at the Catholic University a special third year of philosophy that will lead to a Master's degree in the subject. Five men are In their second year of philosophy-three at St. John's and two at St. Mary's.
Doctors Mark Jubilee Year
Members from the Fall River Diocese were among those from 24 states, two C a na d ian provinces and Puerto Rico who took part in the celebration of the Silver Jubilee of the National Federa tion of Cat hoi i c Physicians Guilds in New York City. Fall River Guild members who at.t~·nded were Rev. Daniel F. Shalloo. chaplain; Dr. and Mrs. John C. Corri~'an, Dr. and Mrs. Raymond R. Costa, Dr. and Mrs. Francis J. D'Erl'ico, Dr. J. A. PoEl'I1ier, Dr. and Mrs. Edward 'Turn t'-l .Jl.'!.lo~~ '.II.'hilrtc~c;l
In addition to these 50 semin arians in the major seminary. there are 15 men studying in minor seminaries. The minor seminaries to which they are as-
Surpassing all previous manifestations of charity, a total of $354,477.92 has been realized by th~ 1957 Catholic Charities Appeal, it was officially announced at Diocesan' Headquarters today. . Eighty-one parishes scattered throughout the diocese increased their contributiorus over last year, with the Church of the Holy Name in Fall River, leading all par ishes with a total of $12,358. St. Lawrence parish in New Bedford was a very close second. contributing a total of 12,204.95. Th' 15 leading parishes were: Holy Name, Fall River $12.358.00 St. Lawrence. New Bedford 12,204.9~ Sacrcd Hcart, . Fall Rivcr 9,788.10 St. John, Attleboro 8,935.00 St. Mary, N. Attleboro 8.740.50 St. James, New Bedford 8,125.45 Holy Name New, Bedford 7.880.30 Cathedral. Fall River 6,979.00 Immac,ulate Conception, North Easton 6.947.25 St. Mary, Taunton 6.876.50 St. Francis Xavier, Hyannis 5,883.25 St. Mary, Mansfield 5,701.00 St. John Baptist, New Bedford 4,792.18 St. Patrick, :Fall River 4,691.00 St. Joseph. New Bedford 4.1;38.00 Again this year approximately one per cent of the total amount realized was expended to conduct the entire drive, leaVing a net total for diocesan charity work of $350,741.60. Area Totals The 34 parishes comprising th& Greater Fall River area contrib uted $86, 477.12. The 28 parishes in the Greater New Bedford area gave $74,633.08. In the Greater Taunton area, 11 parishes contl'ibuted $28,336.35
THREE BISHOPS OF OGDENSBURG: This unusual photograph shows three Bishops who have been named to the same New York Diocese. From left to right they are Bishop James J. Navagh, newly-named seventh Bishop of Ogdensburg; Bishop Walter P. Kellenberg; sixth Bishop. recently installed Bishop of Rockville Centre and Bishop Bryan J. McEntegart, fifth Bishop of Ogdensburg, now Bishop of Brooklyn.
Bishop McEntegart Fourth Head of Brooklyn See
The Most Rev. Bryan J. McEntegart was installed as the Bishop of Brooklyn at impressive ceremonies today. The .new head of. the Brooklyn See served as rector of Tum to Page Nino Catholic University of America in Washington prior to his Turn to Page Twelv13 designation as head of tho - sIl}allest diocese in area with the fourth largest popUla tion in United States. Bishop McEntegart now QIl Tickets are on 'sale at all the Portuguese-speaking rectories of the Diocese for tho sumes responsiblllty for 1,429. banquet at which the Most Reverend Bishop will receive the Order of Christ· decora 174 Cathol1cs dwelllng in an area tion from the.Portuguese Ambassador. The bl;mquet will be held at Lincoln Park at embracing 179 square miles. On 6:30 Sunday night, June 23. The Military Order of Christ was founded by King Dom ly Chicago, Boston and New York. of all the dioceses and archdio Dinis .on August 14,.1318 . ceses in the country, exceed8 and the Bull of Foundation .The headquarters of the Order the Portuguese Empire was ex Brooklyn in population. was iss'ued by Pope John of Christ is the town of Tomar. panding the Order aided in the Fourth Ordinary XXII on March 14, 1319. Quite monastic in its beginnings. work and spread of religion. It Although the Brooklyn Dio
Honor Bishop June 23
The Order. is the reconstitution of the Knights Templars: As Por tugal was the first cou'ntl'y in Europe where the Templars set tled, so it is the last to preserve any remnant of' that Order. ,)
the Order tooK on more and more the character of a royal institution. Under Prince Henry' the Navigator, the Order aided in the struggle against the Moors and In overseas expansion. When
was for this reason that the ships of ex~editions carried on theil' sails the cross of the Order of Christ. The Grand Mastership Turn to Page Nina
SI.~re(1 ~ ('
1:leart:s NIl•• O)lserves' Yea:rs il' Ilel:igiollS I~ife
Still. serving today as second grade teacher in Sacred Heart School, Fall River the post to which she was assigned following her profession of vows - Sister Marie Anna is observing the fi~tieth anniversary of her entrance into the order of the Holy Union of the Sacred Hearts. A native of Ireland, Sister en Faithfully and zealously tered the Holy Union Novitiate Sister has devoted herself to in FaU River where she received the training of the little her religious and professional ones - preparing them for training. their First Holy Communion starting them well on the road to learning, beginning with the three R's. She has kept young with the young, enjoying the happiness of teaching the chll dren and the grandchildren of her first pupils. Tribute of Esteem
Hundreds of Sister's former pupils joined with priests and parishioners in paying their tri bute of esteem and gratitude to Sister Marie Anna for her long years of devoted service to God and the education of His little ones in sacred Heart Parish. Many associate her in mlrnlory with. the old school on Soo1')v,iY' Street where now stands tbe convent.
Special Mass A grateful parish did not per mit the occasion of Sister's Gol den Jubllee to pass unmarked. A special Mass celebrated by Rev. J. Joseph Sulllvan, pastor, was attended by a group of par ishioners and over 700 children of the school, who received Holy Communion for Sister's inten tion. Seated in the sanctuary were Rev. John Carroll, Rev. Raymond McCarthy and Rev. John Regan, Father Sullivan's curates. The occasion of Sister's Gol den Jubilee was observed by the presentation of purses-one from the school children and another from the members of the Sacred
Heart Women's Guild.'
cese is 103 years old, it has had but three bishops. Bishop John Loughlin ruled from 1853 to 1891. Bishop Charles E. McDonneU ruled from 1892 till 1921, the lata Archbishop-Bishop Thomas E. Molloy held office as Bishop of Brooklyn from 1922 until hla death on November 26, 1956. Ordained less than 40 yearo ago, the new Bishop of Brooklyn has had a highly diversified ca reer. For upwards of 20 yearn, he served in the Catholic Chari ties of New York. caring fol' physical, social and educationa! needs of upwards of 35,000 chilTurn to Page Twelve
Meany Scores Red TV Show CHICAGO (NC) - Presi dent George Meany of the AFL-CIO made a double barreled attack at the "dis
gusting barrage of communist do ubI e talk" delivered into American homes by "the number one butcher of the Kremlin." The indictment of the Russian communist party's first secrc tary. Nildta Krushchev. and the entire Red regime of Russia was made at the De Paul University commencement exercises. • Besides criticiZing Krushchev's appearance on American tele vision. Mr. Meam' attacked tho 7urn to ll"!!oge Twelve
.Fubl"c Relations Necessary
:~n Hospi-tals ~nd CoUeges
By Donald McDonald
r'\. ') , \ ~l
Davenport Catholic Messenger
Diocese of FaU River
"'lI.. I',••. " ••
June 13, Thursday-Brookl~ln, Installation of Bishop McEn tegart. June 18, Simday-2:00 P.M.-Holy Rosa.ry, Taunton, Confir mation. 4:00 P.M.-St. James, Taunton, Confirmation. '7:30 P.M.-St. Mary'S, Taunton, Confirmation. .June 23, Sunday-12 :00 A.M.-Ow' Lady of the Assumption,. New Bedford, Layinll of Church Cornerstone. . ':30 P.M.-'Recelving of Portuguese Decoration, Lincoln Park. Jane 28. Friday-9:00 A.M.":"'St. Lawrence, New Bedford, Me morial Mass, State Convention of American Legion. June 29, SaturdaY~9:30 A.M.-St. Anne'!! Hospital, Fe.lI River, Blessing Chapel. June 30, Sunday-l1: 00 A.M.-St. Peter's, Provincetown, Mass. 3:00 P.M.-Provincetown, Blessing of the Fleet. .WINS SCHOLARSHIP: Fran cis M. Norton, Cum Laude grad uate of Monsignor Coyle High. Taunton. has been awarded a scholarship by Massachusetts In stitute of Technology. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis P. Norton, 39 Jefferson Street, he plans a career in physics.
Reforms Could Unif.y Germany
FORTY HOURS . DEVOTION June 16-St. Mary's, North Attleboro. Blessed Sacrament, Fall River. June' 23-St. Elimbeth, Fall I,tiver. Corpus Christi, Sandwich. June 30-0m' Lady of Purga tory, New Bedford. Sacred Heart, North At tleboro. July 7-St. Francis Xavier, Hyannis. 'Holy Trinity, West HQr wlch.
APPOINTMENTS Very Rev. Edward F. Dowling, pastor of Our' Lady of the Isle Church, Nantucket, to become Dean of Nantucket and Dukes counties. Very Rev. J. Joseph Sullivan, P.R., pastor of Sacred Heart Church, FalI River, to be come Diocesan Consultor.
DUSSELDORF, Germ any Triduum of Masses (NC)-A stronger desire for Ger . WASHINGTON (NC) - Per man reunification could be stim mission for a rare triduum of ulated among the people of the continuous Masses has been Soviet zone by "genuine" social 8ranted to celebrate the 50th an and. economic reforms in western Germany. niversary ·of the Enthronemeni of the Sacred Heart at. Paray This was stated by Jesuit Mass Ordo Father Oswald von Nell-Breun le-Monial, France.· FRIDAY-Ember Friday after Pope Piu.'l XII has given per ina, noted leader of Catholic so Pentecost. Double. Red. Mass cial action in this 'country, in an Proper; Gloria; Sequence: Creed; mission for three days and nights address to the Rhine-Rhur Club Preface, Communicantes and of Masses to be celebrated for here. his intentions on August 21 Hanc igitur of Pentecos~ The Jesuit priest cited the through 23.SATURDAY-Ember Saturday problem 'of land reform as an ex A delegation of American pil. after - Pentecost. Double. Red. ample of differences between MasS Proper; Gloria: Sequence; grims will be led by Father 'Ilovernment efforts in the Soviet Creed; Prefac~, Communicantes Francis Larkin, SS.CC., national zone and the Federal' Republic. and Hanc Igitur of Pentecost. Reason Enough director of the Enthronement. He will conduct a two day retreat at As mattel's stand, a university In the east, he noted" an "un Sunday-The Most Holy Trin or hospil:e.l Is prominently In the tenable' 'system of land ·owner Paray-le-Monial prior to the ity and I Sunday after Pente ship has been replaced by the cost.. Double of I Class. White. jUbilee cf;lebration. " public eYe only when It Is In The Sacred Hearts Father. volved In an event considered communist rulers. It is true, he Mass proper; Gloria; Second Col by the general press to be "ilews~ declared, that they have. gone to lect First Sunday after Pente have their Provincial House in cost; Creed; Preface of T.·inity. worthy." And such newsworthy the extreme of brutal expropria Fairhaven. They. are in charge events are as often unfortunate tion and that their reforms have MONDAY-Mass of the First ot several parishes in the Dio as they are fortunate so far as ' led to economic waste. But the Sunday after Pentecost. Simple. cese. 'Father Larkin has visited' public relations ·Is concerned. Federal -Republic. he continued, Green. Mass Proper: No Gloria various houses of the Congre Most often it Is the aOOn-ation of has failed':to tackle the agrarian or Creed; Common Preface. astion within this Diocese. some Individual In the hospital problem and its earlier efforts TUESDAY-S.t. Ephrem" Con or university' which wins the towards land reform have been' fessor and Doctor of Church. NEW.BEDFORD
Double. White. Mass Proper; discontinued. newsPQper's headlines. Gloria; Second Collect 55. Mark . Problems Unsolved And the dramatic, InfinitelY' Storage Warehouse Co.
MarceIIiahus, Martyrs; In western Germany, Father and varied· and continuing story of Ci'eed; Common Preface. von Nell-Breuning asserted, the dedication, professional compe WY 3-1101 , WEDNESDAY - St. Juliana problem of transfel'l:ing parts' of tence, generosity, social respon WY 3-9951 basic industry to "certain types Falconleri, Virgin. Double. White. 't!lblI1ty and Imperishably benefi Mass Propel'; Gloria; Second has not of public ownership" cial effects of the rest of the school or hospital staff is never been solved. On the contrary, Collect Ss. Gervase and Protase, Martyrs; No Creed; Common quite adequately told. he said, measures have been tak .Preface. ' To tell that story, simply the en to "reprivatize" sectors of in THURSDAY-Corpus Christi. truth, of our groot schools and dustry that have always been Double of I Class. White. Mass publicly owned. . hospitals is, It seems to me, reas Propel'; Gloria; Sequence; Creed; The system of co-determina , Common on enough for a permanent de Preface. partment of public relations In tion, under wiUc.h workers in It plant legally share in manage each o'f those institutions. ment, hii§. been introduced only New British Minist.er gradually into western Germany, priest noted. Notlilng, he ~In. To Vatican Honored the added, has been achieved to date . LONDON (NC) Marcus In regard to the problem of co JULJED \ VAN LINES, Inc. Cheke, new British Minister to ownership of industry by labor the Holy See, got a surprise when and capital. !!: I.- V. S. _ _.... 1 in ~~. I ill ,.. eo.-ilr he . went' to Buckingham Palace 1150 Purchase St.'
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19 'EAN ST• tional gestur!! of acceptance; "Where Service Preva;Is"
NEW BEDFORD The Queen took a drawn sword and knighted him as he knelt . before her by tapping him on each shoulder. -The fir s t intimation Mrs. BEDI?ORD~S
'Cheke had of her husband's honor came as she waited to be received by the Queen. She was told that she would be announced as Lady Cheke.· Sir Marcus Cheke was invested as a Knight Commander of the Royal Victorian' Order.
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Organizing for Next Year
Spotlighting Our Schools SACRED HEARTS ACADEMY.
FALL RIVER Elected by the student body as leaders for the next school year are the following: Anne Delaney, school captain; Mary Beth Trainor, captain, and Patricia DeNardo, squad leader. of St. Agnes: Joan Morris, cap tain, and Kathleen Amaral. squad leader of St. Margaret. Glee Club officers: Agnes Crombie, president: Pat ric i a Souza, vice president; Denise .Jeunesse, secretary-treasurer. Debrabant Debate Team: Bar bara Levesque, president: Mary Louise O'Neil, vice president; Mary Beth Trainor, secretary
treasurer. Orchestra: Carol Jerome, pres sident. Se v e n tee n students won awards in the nationwide exam ination sponsored by the Asso ciation for the Promotion and Study of Latin, Recipients of Magna Cum Laude awards are Jean Callahan and Dorothy Simpson. Cum Laude honors were won by Fernanda Carreiro, Catherine Elizabeth Cetola, Cleare, Lynne Collins, Lucretia Carreiro. Anne Delaney, Patricia De Nardo, Madelille DiSanto, Mari anne Donovan, Rita Faria, Helen Gannon, Mary Louise O'Neil. Carol Regan, Mary Louise Sim coe and Janice Wojcik. Juniors appointed to the Sha cady staff are Rita Faria and Pauline Galland, make-up edi tors; Louise Banks, Janice Woj cik, Marianne Donovan, Agnes O'Neil, Gail Roberts, Mary Lou Simcoe, Lucretia Correiro and Colleen Sullivan, column editors; Mary Floyd, exchange editor; Roberta McPherson, assistant circulation manager. The News Bureau. recently organized to supply school news to The Anchor; will include Ja.n ice Faria and Dawn Smith, as sociate editors; Mary Elizabeth Boland, business manager; Bar bara Ann Goulet, Barbara No breg'a, Sheila O'Donnell and Joan Sequin, reporters. JESUS-MARY ACADEMY. }'ALI. RIVER
The student body observed National Youth Day in honor of the Sacred Heart by attending Mass and receiving' Holy Com munion. Twenty-three students were received into the sodality at a service in the Chapel in the afternoon. The following pupils were awarded diploma'S for passing Catholic University examina tions: Gel' va Balthazar. Claudette Chouhuird, Doris Bernier, Si monne Caron, Cecile Coulombe. Carol Ann Dugan, Martha Grillo, Elaine Nadeau, Pauline Lapre and Janine Patry.
McKeon award for general ex cellence and an alumni seholar ship; Marie Ar-abascz and Patri cia Harrington. alumni scholar ships. Mary Elizabeth Mosher, Cath olic Women's Club scholarship; Margaret Tomlinson, full tuition at College Misericordia, a partial schol-arship to Good Counsel Col lege and a partial scholarshfp to Emmanuel College; Margaret Moore, full tuition at Salve Re gina College. Scholarships were awarded on the basis of the student's schol astic record as well as on the re sults of College Entrance Board examinations. ST. MARY'S HIGH.
The results of the Biology class's research are being dis played to the rest of the high school. The projects drawing the most attention are Patricia Coop er's charts and pl-ants iJ!ustrat ing vegetative propagation; the Auricular and Ventricular Sys toles of the heart fingered in clay by Lee Jackson, with expla nations on the importance of the system in the human body, and Patricia Cleary's diagrams show ing the appearance and function of the human ear. Other presentations are the varied collection of annual, bi ennial. and perennial seeds and the experiment of four o'clocks and morning glories from seeds to full-grown blossoms, which was exhibited by Elaine O'Keefe; and Patricia Goggin's minutely detailed project on the brains of five verrtebrates, different types of bacteria, and the metamor phosis of a cecropia moth, all shown in clay.
Yale Professor Warns of Education Dangers CLEVELAND mCl-Warnings about the dangers inherent in the secularization of American universities were sounded by a Yale University profess-or in his commencement address at Gil mour Academy. Willmore Kendall associate professor of political science at Yale and a convert to Catholic ism, told the graduates "relativ istic liberals or secularists have taken over the American univer sity. "They have the deciding voice," he said, "about the most crucial questions any university faculty has to decide, namely: 'What will our typical graduate be like, what will he believe. what will he be for and what will he be against?" "The struggle today is between the secularist and the believer," he stated. "The believer is by no means helpless in this battle to change the course of things. As believers we know what absolute weapons \\'e can rely upon."
OUR LADY OF ANGELS.
Mrs. Genevieve Cordeil'O and Mrs. Dorothy Almeida are chair man and co-chairman respec tively, for the cotton ball to be conducted by the Women's Guild in the parish hall Saturday,. June 22, with dancing from 8 until midnight. Prizes donated by Mrs. Bella Pacheco, Mrs. Alfred Almeida and Miss Alice Pontiff will be awarded for the prettiest cottOlo frock and for the various dances
Hostesses for guild meetings to be resumed in the Fall are
Mrs. Esther Dzugala, Septem ber: Mrs. Beatrice Mello, Octo ber; Mrs. Mary Medeil'Os, No vember, and Mrs. John C. TravIs, December. HOLY FAMILY HIGH. NEW BEDFORD The Maria, school yearbook.
Spreading Faith LONDON mC)·-The Catholic Truth Society announced the printing of the 250,000 copy of its "Dollar Bible," which it first issued at the end of 1955. The society. whose purpose is to spread the Faith by the printed word. said it had distributed some 2,300,000 pamphlets and leaflets in the course of the past year. t~~~ftm)):'),'?)r"E';::':"i7tM'
t' ,. F ~.:
is dedicated to Rt. Rev. Msgr. f Jumes J. Gerrard, V.G., pastor of ..r1 St. Lawrence Church and dlrec-. ~ tor of the school. Awards to seniors are as fol
Dlmiel Paradis. the Monsignor
COMPLETE .~CADEMY STUDIES: These three young ladies were among the members of the graduating class at the Dominican Acader..1Y, Fall River. They are, left to right, Pauline Lavoie, president of the class; Simonne Plourde and Geraldine Gar~ cia. They proudly display their diplomas.
Need for Catholic Intellectuals In All Practical Walks of Life CINCINNATI mc) - Catholic intellectuals are. needed "in bus iness, in labor, in all practical walks of life.': Msgr. Alfred F. Horrigan, pres dent of Bellarll1ine College in Louisville, made the statement before the Cincinnati Medieval ists. The educator insisted that "reverence for things of the mind must not be left to a few schol ars." There must be a wide spread "enthusiasm for intel lectual activity," he explained if the traditional Catholic love of learning is to flourish in Amer ica. Interest in the world of ideas must be planted in the home through a love for reading, he said, citing three additional re quirements for the promotion of Catholic intellectual life. They
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A 10-day campaign has secured pledges a m 0 u n tin g to over $3,000,000 for a new Cathedral High School in Springfield, Mass. The goal of the campaign is $5,000,000. The projected high a.'·O school wlll provide for over 2,400 1. High scholastic standards ,in students. The Springfield project Catholic grade and high schools. is the most ambitious so far 2. A "new enthusiasm" for noted in the New England area, Catholic col1eges. although Boston has several re 3: A more positive approach gional high schools now in use to liaterature and the other arts. - Matignon, Williams, Cheverus After paying tribute to the Na and Marian, with the Cardinal tional Legion of Decency and the Spellman High School. to care National Office for Decent Liter for 1,000 students, presently be ature, Msgr. Horrigan said that ing built in Brockton. Catholics "cannot exist only as The first Sunday of the month censors and critics: we must be . is known in the Springfield positive in our influence. We Diocese as Blue Envelope Sunday, need a Catholic who can write since on that day members of the great American novel; we the 129 parishes contribute to need a whole host of Catholic fulfill their pledges toward the writers." high school. Four reasons why Catholics "are not shaping the ideas which control the destiny of society," according to the monsignor, are: 1: An absence of enthusiasm APPRAISER for intellectual pursuits. REAL ESTATE 2. Handicaps associated with an "immigrant Church." INSURANCE 3. Suspicion of the secularist
influences in intellectual circles. The "old heresy" that the only truth Catholics need to be con cerned about is "the fullness of revelation." Catholics, admitted Msgr. Hor rigan, share their indifference to Americans in general. He re Americans in general. He re ward' intellectual activity with marked: "When a European passes an intellectual on the street he tips his hat; an Amer ican taps his head."
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New Bedford Blind Banquet Tonight Newly elected officers will bit Instal1ed at the fifth anniversary banquet of New Bedford Chap~ tel', Catholic Guild for the Blind. at New Bedford Hotel tonight. Guests will include Rt. Rev. Msgr. James J. Gerrard, V. G.: Rev. Joseph Sullivan, Diocesan director; Rev. John Murphy, New Bedford Chapter moderator, and Rev. Father Camillus, SS.CC. Entertainment will be offered by Mr. and Mrs. Harold Carpen ter. vocalists, accompanied by Mrs. Phyllias Fournier. About 100 blind -and sighted members al'8 expected to attend. New officers are: Mrs. Roland Pion, president; Mrs. Michael DePierre. vlce-pre~ sident; Mrs. Chester Kawa, sec~ retary; Mr. Wright Walker. treasurer. Mrs. Ernest R. Letendre, Miss Kathleen Burke and Mrs. Tho mas Halkyard, trustees; Mrs. - Herve Berube. chaimlan of transportation.
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NAM View of Labor Measu're
Warm Welcome Given CardanCDI
.Called Emotional Analysis ,
By Msgr. George G. Higgins
Director-Social Action Dept.-NCWC
The May 6 release of this column endorsed the so called Douglas Bill (S. 1122) Which, if enacted, would requir.e all employee benefit plans (so-called "health and welfare" plans)' to register with and to file periodic re ports with an agency of the Federal Government. In the gether. Nevertheless, the fact re course of the column the mains that in the case of union administered funds (but not in statement was made that the case of employer-adminis
the National 'Association of Manufacturers Is opposed to the Douglas Bill only because It would apply - to company 'as well as un Ion - adminis tered fun d s. This state ment has eli cited' a cour teous protest from Victor E. Cam p bel I, NAM's Director of Clergy-Indus 'try Relations. In a letter dated May 29, Mr. Campbell says, among 'other things, that our analysis of NAM's opposition to B. 1122 "is unfair to your readers as well as to the opponents of ,the Douglas Bill, Including our~ selves. It avoids a presentation of ,the very formidable reasons why we oppose this proposed measure. Enclosed please find a complete 1itatement of our position as printed in the' NAM News for April 12 and 19 'last." 'Facts In the Case' "Under the circumstances," Mr. Campbell's letter concludes, "it would seem only fair to your readers, to us and to the op ponents of the Douglas Bill to provide a complete picture of the facts in the case . , ." Let's take a look at the record -the record being the official NAM statement (A Special Re port on the Douglas Bill) refer l'ed, to In Mr. Campbell's letter. In the first place, it must be said that this Report-to borrow the language of Mr. Campbell's letter-makes no attempt "to provide a complete picture of the fac:ts in the case , . ," On the ,contrary, it is a decidedly parti sari and emotional analysis of S. 1122 and, worse than that,' of Senator Douglas' personal mo tives in sponsoring the Bill. The Douglas Bill, as previously noted in our original column, is chara~terlzed in the NAM Report as a "hoax" and a "sleeper,"· "shrewdly conceived by Senator' Paul Douglas, Illinois' 'liberal' democrat and endorsed by un-' Ions . . ." Shrewdly conceived. For what nefarious purpose? Presumably - according to the NAM Report - to "sweep" all employer benefit funds "into the prisoner's dock of federal con trol." The issue is, very simple. Inconsistent Stand In summary, according to the NAM Report, "It Is once more the ,sue of voluntarism in a free society versu,s the compulsion of fed~ral law. It Is • • • still an oth~r case of en~achment by, cen.tralized government Into the shrinking sovereignty .of the States and their local govern ments." . Whatever else may . be said about this analysis of the Doug las' Bill, it can hardly be des cribed as the "complete picture' of ~he facts in the case" which Mr. Campbell proPCi'ly' calls for in his letter. The important point to bear In mind Is that the NAM-des plte Its impassioned defense' of . state sovereignty-is really not opposed to the Federal regula tion of welfare funds in afl cases and as a matter of principle. On the contrary, the NAM is openly and almost impatiently in favor of Federal regulation of union alministered welfare funds. Government Encroacbment, In all fairness, it must be said that the NAM would probably prefer to keep the Federal Gov er~ent OU! of the picture alto
tered funds) the NAM Is enthu siastically In favor of federal re gulation by means of an amend ment to the Taft-Hartley Act. The Report to which Mr. Camp bell refers In his ~etter Is· very explicit on this point. We leave It up to Mr. Camp Campbell and his associates in the NAM to explain why the Douglas ~ill Is an unwarrantel "encroachment by centralized government into the shrinking sovereignty of' the states .and their local govei"nments" whereas the Taft-Hartley Act is .not. They are both' forms of, Federal regulation. To our way of think ing, the only difference ·between them is that the Douglas Blll would apply to aU employee wel fare funds, Including those which are administered by employers, whereas the Taft-Hartley Act, if amended along the lines sug gested by the NAM, woull be con fined exclusively to those welfare fund swhtch are administered by unions. The Administration's substi tute proposal is more string ent than the Douglas Bill.. When the chips are down, will the NAM support the Administra tion's Bill' in spite of the fact that, like the Douglas proposal, it would apply to employer, as well as union - administered health and welfare plans? Let·s hope so-for the good of the cause as well as for the sake of the NAM's reputation with the American public. A little incon sistency would probably be less harmful to the NAM's reputation at this stage than diehard oppo sition to a constructive proposal Which, in contrast to the Doug las Bill, cannot plausibly be cari catured even by' the NAM as a "sleeper" or a "hoax." We are not being sarcastic or flippant in thus expressing con cern about the reputation of the NAM. The NAM has a useful, if not indispensable, role to play in American life as a spokesman for American industry on matters of ,pu~lic interest. It cannot hope to play this role effectively If it pei' sists In opposing needed legisla-' tion for the wrong reasons as it .has so often done in the past. In conclusIon, it goes without saying, that inconsistency or lack of logic is not confined ex clusively to the NAM. It can a'ls~ , ,ment. It is our judgment, how be 'found in some of the policy statements of the labor move ever, that in the current contro versy over the regulation of health and welfare funds' the labor movement, for whatever mo~ives, is being more logical than the NAM.
ROME (NC)-The' people of Trastevere, one of Rome's poor est sections, gave His Eminence Stefan Cardinal Wyszynski. primate of Poland, a rousing welcome when he took formal' possessiori of his titul~r ChU1:ch. A crowd of. some 10,000 persons eheered and applauded the pre late as he was driven Into the ,;quare In front of Santa Maria 1n Trastevere. _' Cardinal Wyszynski said he "..as especially glad to be given Santa Malia as his t.itular church because Of Its historic ties to Po land. He recalled that the great' Polish Cardinal Stanislaus Osio had been buried in the church. Although It is not se!~led that the Church of Santa Maria In Trastevere was the first church opened to public worship, In Rome, there Is no question that It was toe first church in the city to be dedicat,ed to Our Lady. Observers here have pointed TOWERING ORATORY OF ST. JOSEPH: High above the city of Montreal, Canada, is this goal of thou out that It Is especially fitting that Cardinal Wyszynski, who sands of pilgrims each year. Founded by the Brother Andre, publicly declared that he owed C.S.C. this huge oratory could contain St. Patrick's Cathe his release from Red detention dral, New York, three times. Many Americans will visit to the intercession of Our Lady, shOUld have been made titular of here this Summer. the church. Santa Maria in Trastevere Is "me of Rome's 25 "titular" ehurches. Originally, the name was given LONDON (NC)-The Universe. Catholics do not make war on these, churches because they were the buildings In which the 97-yeal'·0Id weekly pUbllshed anyone for following his con faithful assembled for religious science. To uphold the truth one here, took note in an editorial .services and Instructjon. The believes in Is not to war war." that the Most Rev. Geoffrey Fish "tltuli" take their name from the , , Tires of Harangue er, Anglican Archbishop of Can crosses which were used as mark. A Church of England clergy terbury, had accused Catholics of man, Rev. Cyril Newman, of ers-"titull"-to Identify them "openly waging ,war against the Northampton, said in e. letter to as places ,of Christian worship. Church of England:" EventuaUy, proper churches the Dally Telegraph here that he The paper asserted that the is sure he is not the only Angli and, later, basilicas, were erected public attacks that have been can priest "who Is getting rather over the simple buildings, and leveled against the Archbishop of tired of the Archbishop of Can were and have been assigned to Canterbury and the Anglican terbury's continual attacks on cardinals on their elevations. Church "come rather from min Every cardinal upon his Inves the Roman Catholic Church." isters of his own religion with "The claim of the Roman titure with" the signs of his dig. pronounced modernist views and Catholic Church to be the one . nlty, must take possesion of his a powerful section of the national true ChUl'ch is knOWn by all," he titular church in a solemn man press." said, "She would be untrue to ner. He has complete jurisdiction "In neither quarters does th~ herself if she said otherwise. The over the church, and the right (Catholic) Church exercise any Church of England, however, to a throne in the sanctuary dur influence." it remarked. claimed to be the Catholic ing solemn liturgical services. Be God Gives Grace Church of this land, If the Arch , cause of these privileges, every Speaking of the mission of the bishop were more concerned with cardinal is a member of the cler Church; the Catholic Herald upholding this claim than with gy of the Diocese of Rome. said: "Catholics endeavor to pre bartering It away-for insto.nce pare the wny. God alone gives the With the Presbyterian Church of grace. Various people have en Scotland-there would be less for deavored to put forward compe non-Anglicans to criticize." titive figures of converts. Funda .mentallY this is a matter of In difference to' properly instructed Catholics. They leave it to God OIL BURNERS to choose whom He will." Also complete Boiler-Burner or The Catholic Times 'said in its MAKES YOUR Funtue Units. Efficient low cod editorial: heatinR. Burner and fuel oil sales "Is it that Dr. Fisher consid CAR RUN BETTER and service. ers that the growing number of At New Car Dealers people-in particularly Anglican and Service Stations clergy~that are being received 480 Mt. Pleasant Street Everywhere into the Catholic Church consti": New Bedford WY 3-2667 tute a challenge and hence 'open war' with the Church of Eng land? To rejoice in this and help In the sprrod of the Faith may Indeed be a challenge, but
An'glican Clergy Resent Repeated, Criticism of Catholic Church
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THE ANCHOR Thurs.• luno 13, 1957
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Teen Agers Can Be Useful While Working Up Tan By M~try Tinley Daly
The favorite sport at our house~and at yours, and yours, from the looks of the darkening' epidermis around -is "working' on my tan." , There are other thing's, to our way of thinking, wh~ch could stand "working' on," especially on Sat u r day even tan 'by hanging up the mornings. With s p r i n g wash. We've had little luck in intro f" h d .I cleaning s t I I un llliS e, ducing the utilitarian aspect of
the upstairs woodwork might be made less tan, the fumiture could profit by becoming tan "<1 net' from a gtl0d rubbing with wax. .j "You could ··:1 wash windows," we suggested, but were vetoed by the fact that "glass filters out the rays that make you brOIl n." The state of our windows practically filters out light. No, it seems this is the time Ideal for pntting an old comfort on the grass In the backyard and soaking up sunshine. Like Rotis.o;erie "You could hang the wash on the line and get just as much sun," we rcminded a teen-agel' today. "I'll do that latel', Mom," we wei'e assured by our would-be sepia. "That's not the way to get it even. The sun comes down like this." An arm wal'cd at a 45 de grce angle toward'a shaggy head. "And your legs get nothing at all. Your lcgs have to be flat, and you have to keep tumlng 'round' to get even." "Like a rotisserie?" we asked. Just to be funny. "Jak-o!" The teen-agel' had thoug'ht we were playing it straight and was surprised that we understood the Intricacies of the art. "See?" she demon strated. "You get every bit of you done on this side for 10 minutes-and see that you don't let the shadow of your chin keep ·the even brown from your neck. Then, you flop over like this." Again a demonstration. "And don't crook your arms so's the Inside of your elbows won't Iltay white." Tan or Freckles Results thus fa l' have been a little less than A-plus In spite of the technique. For one thing, the naturalred headedness of this family is re flected in skins that bum, peel and freckle. As a matter of fact, the freckles are becoming so nu merous that they do gi\'e, In cer tain lights, the effect of tan and perhaps, continued to the satur ation point, would run together to make a tan-of a sort. Ever on the alert fOl' modern scientific impt"ovements In the field of cosmetics. the younger' generation at our house has in vested in some g'oo guaranteed to filter out the burning rays and allow the penetrating ones ,to take over. It's Il'ood, too. Those hard-to-tan skins are taking on a darkening glow and we're glad that the girls enjoy the health b\;np.t1ts of sunshine. They have induced us to do the same, up to a point, and we find that It does unkink nerves, pro duces a sense of relaxation, Other Results Best of all taking a sunbath together in the backyard Is fun and the companionship is the best part of all. Nobody need say anything, except an occasional "Please pass the goo" or "Stick me With' a fork and turn me o\'er," Tongues are loosened, and. ,expression, Personally, we have found that certain tasks can be performed In the sunshine-and tans are none the worse for it. String beans, for instance, can be strung, hems can be tUl'l1ed, let ters written. Yes, and we still maintain that you Cl\ll get an
the thing, though-until yester day, that Is. At that time,' we had a visit with our friend Father Raymond Rain. Naturally quite white-skinned like ourselves, Father Haln was sporting a tan that would do credit to a six-week stay In Florl da. "B~en j;o the seashore, Fa ther?" We asked, surprised, for Father Haln is a college profes SOl' and this is not seashore-go Ing time for college professors. . Thanks,oFather "An'; you kidding?" Father Haln grinned, "No, I just ljay my prayels in the sunshine-and now and then correct examina tion papers outdoors., The sun feels good," "You got that tan, Father-by praying?" Aforemen't!oned teen ager's mouth dropped open in wonder and admiration. "Well. I guess maybe" Her voice drifted off Into what we hoped wo'uld be a reconsideration of the subject, Sure enough, Father Hain, his prayers-and his tan-have ha'd quite an effect at our house. Many hitherto indoor chores have moved out into the openInclUding prayer. It's being found that "working on my tan" need not be a full time occupation but can be In corporl\ted into ever~day living, Thank you, Father Hain!
Library.. .t o Contain
ST. LOUIS, (NC) - Ground breaking for the Pius XII Libra ry, primary project in a loni range development program at St. Louis University was held with Archbishop Joseph E. Rit ter of St. Louis officiating. • The library will be completed In about 18 months. It will housa the books and other library hold Ings of the university and micro film cop i e s of handwritten manuscripts of the Vatican LI brary. The microfilms were ac quired through a foundation established by the Knights of Columbus and the university to accomplish the filming and make them available here. The library is named for His Holiness Pope Plus XII, who six years ago gave the university exclusive permission to micro film the centurles-.old manu script collection. of the Vatican Library, considered by scholars to be one of the richest store houses of knowledge and culture In the world.'
TESTIMONIAL FOR FORMER WELFARE HEAD: Rev. William D. Thomson, new administrator of st. Mary's Church, Norton, talks with his mother and Bishop Connolly at the recent Lincoln Park banquet honoring him on his new appointment.
Religious Education Program Needed
PROVIDENCE mc) - A re commendation that churches en courage young people to take up some form of weekday religious education was made at the Gov el'l1or's Institute on Juvenile Delinquency. The recommendation added that relea'sed - time, dismissed time and after-school 'classes for religious instruction be urged upon the young people. "Inasmuch as the major faiths agree that the Ten Command ments are a divinely inspired code of living, we urge that in ev ery way possible we together hold these Commandments before our youth, and further suggest that each church in its own way in still a knowledge of and respect for these Ten Commandments," The institute .further recom mended that "the mass inedla of communications do everything possible to accent the positive giving particular notice to juve nile good and achievement, and would recommend to the press In particular that it play down lurid accounts and details of juvenile offenses."
Laity for Mi$sions PATERSON (NC)-Formatlon of AID, the Association for In ternational Development, with headquarters here for training men of the laity for service In foreign mission fields, has been announced. The organization has been ap proved by Bishop James A. Mc Nulty of Paterson. It will be confined to laymen who a1'\8 specialists in ,some trade, tech nical or professional skill and will sponsor them for social work in underdeveloped areas either with a mission or with a public 01' private 'social agency within a mission area. The bill disregarded a previous restriction by which free text books were supplied only to schools which met state stand ards on the number of pupils to 'a room and the area of play ground sPllce per pupil-load.
St. Michael's Honors Retired Ambassador BURLINGTON (NC) - • at. Michael's College finished up ita 54th commencement in Warren Austin's living room where, Fa ther Francis E. Moriarty, S.s.E.. college president, conferred the last, of four honorary doctor'atea voted by the trustees upon the retired U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations. • MI'. Austin's honorary doctor of laws citation lauded h1m as "& small town Vermont lawyer whose vigor and plain speaking before the bar of International justice have been rarely sur passed In these days of diplo matic double talk." Bishop John J. Wright of Wor cestel' was, cited for writing and speaking "with the authority of the scholar against the evils of nationalism and of international double dealing".
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OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE DIOCESE OF. FAll RIVER , Published Weekly. by The Catholic Press of 'the' Diocese of Fan River 2 I Bedford Street Fall River, Mass. OSborne 5-7151 PUBLISHER """ Most Rev. James L. Connolly, D.O., Ph.D. CENERAL MANAGER ' ASST. CENERAL MANAGER Rev. Daniel F. Shalloo, M.A. . Rev•. I.ohn P., Driscol! MANAGING EDITOR Attorney Hugh I. Golden
TV Tragedy in One Act Nikita Krushchev wants dignity, and American tele vision has cooperated, in the ,name of a "scoop," in giving it to him. This was tl;le theme of the Bishop'S talk to the graduates of Mt. St. Mary Academy in Fall River on, last Sun~ay, as he commented approvingly on an article along those lines appearing in the National Review under date of June·15. ' The recent televised interview with Krushchev aimed at supplanting the vodka~laden brutal Krushchev, his hands dripping with the blood of the mutilated patriots of Budapest and the slave-laborers of Siberia, with the television personality appearing as the legitimate head of· a free people~ , Communism has once more changed not its ultimate goal but its tactics. The dirty-faced pistol-waving ragged revolutionary has been replaced by the business-suited government executive' wearing the garb of respectability and with' manners to match. (The biggest best-seller in Russia today is a'·book b'n etiquette:) Krushchev is trying. to live down· the sinister shadow of Stalin. If he were be ing advised by Madison Avenue advertising men he could not have scored a gTeater victory than he effected by his television performance. Or, rather, he did not score the victory-we Americans handed it to him. Where are our principles, our ideals? Was there, not a time when .honest men made it a point of pride not to associate with gangsters? ' Ha've we grown so callo~s or stupid that we are not even disturbed when Krushchev invades' our homes with hispropag~nda? Will we do for communism what it can not do for itself - hand over a whole nation to be wooed with' the idea th,at perhaps the system isn't too bad after all, the masters of Russia perhaps not too brutal because they make a, presentable appearance? Will we look upon Krushchev's remarks that our children would, one day be his vassals as a clever witticism instead of being, a~ it was, communi~m's solemn vow and dedicated purpose? Let decency and common sense call Krushchev what he is - a barbarian steeped in the blood of SUffering' na tions and enslaved human being. No amount of make-up, no flattering profiles of television cameras, must ever be allowed to change the truth. ... , Television officials have said that the American peo ple are wise enough not to be,influenced by what they saw. They say that we are balanced enough to make up our own minds about·the Red leader. Let us say that we have already made up our mind.s about communism and Krush chev. What more is there to say or see?
Poland's Dilemma In a talk to American women of Polish descent, Car dinal Wyszynski sai'd: "Perhaps they will say about us in America, 'You are going far; maybe you are going too far.' . We shall reply: 'Yes, truly we are going far. We often go very far, even to prisons, when necessary.' We are de fending life, 'and we defend it as our first duty, because one must first live ... And everyone who is aware of his _commuhity with the nation must remember that he has the duty to come to the aid of ,the nation; regardless. of th~ condition in which the nation finds itself, because that is the~uty of the natural law. ¥y policy is fir~t to feed' the hungry, to clothe' the naked, to 8;ssure the poor pf a roof ... Anyone anywhere can jUdg'e me as he s'ees fit. In this instance it makes no difference .tome. I am performing my duty." The .situation in Poland is a strange and certainly unique one. Wyszynski. and Gomulka, a C~rdinal a~d' ~ communist, are working tog'ether in an uneasy alliance . to keep their unhappy country from bloody revolution that would lead to stronger Soviet domination. This cogperation has led to much criticism from those safely away from the scene who would have the Cardinal withdraw all 'cooperation from the present government. Such persons 'forget that the choice is 'not 'between the Gomulka communist government and another Polish gov- , ernment. It.is between Gomulka or Russia, between un happy ·life for Poland or death~ The choice, alt!I0ugh an unsatisfactory one, is obyious.
: THE ANCHOR
Thurs., lune 13, 1957
Books of the Hour '
New Anthology of Catholic Prose Has ~imited Value By D~ Bernard Theall, O.S.B.
A Treasury. of Catholic Reading,__'edited by John (Farrar, S~raus & Cudahy, $7.50) contains,' ac cording to the note on the jacket, "108 selections by lead ing writers, from st Augustine to Bishop Sheen, illustrat ing the diver.sity, variety, sources, though all the and richness of the Catho . various pieces have th~ same author is lic way of life." T.he Pope Speaks, edited by Mi The quotations, averag cheal Chinigo (Pantheon, $4.50) Chap~n
ing about five pages. each, are ar ranged in 13 categories, begin-
Subtitled "The Teachings of Pius XII" this work, too, is divided by'subject headings such ~~n: sWi~hb ':~t~ I'!!! as "Man," "Love," "Marriage and ChI' i s t, and" the Family," "The Duties of ending with a! Husband and Wife," "Science section on the and Religion," etc.. Under each Catholic are 'arranged excerpts from papal Church in writings and speeches.., ., America. in be I have' not compared this vol tween are col ume with Rob e l' t Pollock's lections of writ-' earlier anthology of the .same mgs on the sort, The Mind of Pius XII,but Blessed Virgin7
I should think there might be a on the Church; certain amount of duplication: the Papacy, the The Pope Speaks, at any rate, Martyrs, the spiritual classics, presents the Pontiff as not only the religious and priestly forms' a great spiritual ruler but as a of life, on family life, and.so on. powerful thinker whose mind Although anthologies of poetry ranges over all the problems of can be-and often are-very well man alid the modern world in worth owning. to return to again which he lives. The volume is and again, it is more difficult to. handsomely illustrated. . choose six hundred pages of ~ Joy of Book prose. that will h!ive this kind of Those who lament the dis perennial appeal.' and I do ,not appearance from the American believe that Mr. Chapin has ,been literary scene of the fam1l1ar very successful from this point essay may take heart from Lord of view.. ' , David Cecil's new group of ex St, Augustine. St. Bernard, St. amples of this art, called The Francis, G. K. Chesterton, ROI} Fine Art of Reading (BobbsMer aId Knox (perhaps) and a few rlll, $5.00). Only the first essay score other writers represented deals especially .;with the subject here can be read and re-read. from Which the book takes its This is not so, 1 anl sure, with title, but it would be, alone, al Bob Considine. Joe Breig, the most worth the price of the book. Baroness de Hueck, Dale Fife, In an' age devoted so much to and many of the other' contri the passive reception of material, butors, whose material, however whether for instruction. edifica fresh and readable considered as tion, or amusement, it is valuable ephemeral stuff, simply.does not to have someone on hand to last or stand .being re-read. strike a blow for books and what they can do, not only for' the . Bedside Reading , Again, the chapter headings do human mind but for the spirit not mean what they say. So, for as weil. Newman realized this exampie, there is one headed well, and, though he held that it "The Rule .of St, Benedict," was not the' purpose of the Uni· versity to make men' good, he which gives perhaps a half-doz en pages out of 75 or 80, and taught, too, that minds are in fails to give the reader what he . sensibly led on toward the good might want to know-1.e" just b'y the e'xperience of the beauti from what part of the Rule the ful, which comes as much from extracts come, and what part reading as any other way. The second essay, "On Shakes-, they make up of the whole, perhaps'U-ie chief value of this pearean Comedy," is also deeply anthology would be a source for ,tinged with what can only be short 'readings before bedtime, called a religious toile; for Lord and as a bedsicfe table book it David sees, and helps the reader should be very helpful. But I to see, the permanent, abiding do not believe that it is a .fair values in the comedies: and' es representation of the richness of pecially in the lines given to the the Catholic way of life," nor heroines therein. Some of the that it is worth seven dollars essays, as "On the Tragedies of John Ford" aI<e rather special 'and a half, Anothel' volume gathered from and will mean most to the spe-
TODAY St. Anthony, of Padua, Confessor-Doctor. He was born in 1185 in' Lisbon, joined the Order of Canons Regular at an early age and transferred to the Franciscans in 1221. Prompt ed by a desire for martyrdom, ~e set out for Africa but a storm brought him to Italy. There un· del' the guidance of St. Francis of Assisi, he began a great career as a preacher and' worker of miracles. He died in 1231 and was canonized a year later by Pope Gregory IX. He was de· clared a Doctor of the Church by Pope Pius XII. TOMORROW - St. Basil the Great, Bishop-Confessor-Doctor. One of the most celebr(\ted of the 'Greek Fathers, he came from a family of saints, best known ot . whom are his brother, St., Greg 'ory Nyssen, and his sister, St. Macrina. He Wl;\S born at Caesa l'ea in Cappadocia. Asia Minor, and became Bishop of Caesarea in 370. He was known as the father of monastic life in the East and combated the Arlan heresy. He died in 379. SATURDAY, - St. Vitus and C;:ompanions, Martyrs. St. Vitus, a child, with his nurse; St. Cres centia, and her husband, St. Modestus, who had instructed
the boy in the Christian Faith,
were driven from their homes by
his parents and forced ,to nee from Sicily to Italy. There they were imprisoned ,and suffered martyrdom for the Faith under Dioclet,ian in 302. SUNDAY - Trinity Sunday. wl1ich occurs on the Sunday aft er Pentecost and commemorutes the mystery of One God in Three Divine Persons. Generally this 'date is. the feast of SS. Aureus, Justina and companions, Mar.
tyrs. It is believed they lived be
fore the seventh century. During
an invasion by the Huns, St.
Aureus. who was Bishop of.
Mainz, and St. Justina, his sis ter, and others were driven from the See.. On his return, his' zeal for Christianity aroused certain evildoers and while he was of· fering Mass, he and his sister and a number of others wel:e murd ered in church,'
MONDAY-St. Ailtidius, Bish OP-Martyr. He lived in the fifth century, and was 'a dsiciple and the successor of St. Froninus in the Diocese of Besancon, eastern France. He was put to death by marauding' Arlan .vandals at Ruffey; where his relics are en shrined. TUESDAY-St. Ephraem of Syria, Deacon-Confessor-Doctor. He was born in Mesopotamia and became a monk while a young man. He attended the Council of Nicaea in 325 as a deacon. The chief place of his work was Edessa, where he taught school and ·became famous for his. ora tory and poetry. He died in 378.
WEDNESDAY - St. Juliana Falconieri, Virgin. She was born in Florence in 1270 and at the age of 16 renounced her wealth and entered" a convent. She 're. ceived the i'ellgi01,lS habit. from St. Philip Benizk and aided him in building up the Third Order ot , the Servites. She was noted for her life of prayer e.nd penace, and her service to the sick and poor. She died in 1340 and was' canonized nearly 400 years later by Pope Clement XII. cialist, but the book as a whole is a great JOY. Orchard's Bay And speaking of essayS, I have been saddened to see on book store remainder counters, for a fraction of its original price, ,Alfred Noyes' lovely series of re. flections inspired by his seaside garden on the Isle of Wight. Orchard's Bay. (Sheed and Ward, $2.50>' If this can be come by for a bal'gain price, I would urge all who care for good writ ing on literature, life,' and the union of the two in the Holy Spirit, to buy the book.
THE ANCHO~ Thurs., lune 13. 1957
Norton W on1en's Club Plans Show
Education and Ron1ance Do Mix
Mrs. George Bauza and Mrs. Clarence Rich are co-chaIrmen of the committee planning the third annual fashion show and bridge sponsored by the Norton Catholi~ Women's Club Saturday at the Country Play School. Club members will serve as models. Teenage clothes will be shown by members' daughters. Committee members are Mrs. Edward Bartley, Mrs. Jacob Belt, Mrs. Gerald Bernier, Mrs. Harry Borden, Mrs. James Camey, Mrs. Robert Cha1'l'on, Mrs. Charles Cmf!. Mrs. Charles Drane, Mrs. Jos eph Dufresne, Mrs. Edward Gue vremont, Miss Dorothy Mondor, Miss Marguerite Mondor, Mrs. Ernest Precourt. Mrs. Herbert Schriever, Mrs. Raymond Shea, Mrs. Leonard Silvia, Mrs. Homer Simmons, Mrs. Leo Yelle and Mrs. Paul Zu panlck.
CHICAGO (NC)-Who said romance and education don't mix? There were 131 young women in the graduation class or Mun delein' College here and. 32 of them were sporting engagement rings. In fact five had hardly peeled off their graduation caps and gowns when they donned weddhlg dresses. Among the diamond-sparkler set were five of the class top stu dents. PQtricia O:Donnell and Patricia Modzikowski were gmd uated with "summa cum laude" honors, while Therese Indelli. Jane Panka and Dagmar Elsnlc made the gra.de as "inagna cum laude" .graduates.
Catholic Religion Is JuClaism Perfected
Colun1nist Tells Need for Nuns
NEW YORK (NC) - When a jew is converted to the Catho lic Church, he finds the very Jewish religion he thought he was abandoning. This was' the sermon theme chosen by Father Arthur B. Klyber, C.SS.R.. on the occasion of the silver jubilee of his ordi nation. The Redemptol'lst priest spoke from. firsthand knowledge. He is a convert from Judaism. "Since Jesus always remained a Jew," he explained, "and since He said He came to brIng the Jewish religion to perfection• then the religion He gave to the world must be the JewIsh reli gion brought to perfection."
CLEVELAND (NC) - Prepa ration of nuns for the stresses of modern hospital life should be both spiritual and intellectual. a priest told delegates to the LA SALETIE PRIEST IS ORDAINED: Rev. Maurice Bellenoit was ordained to the Catholic hospital convention. Father John L. Thomas, S.J .• priesthood at St. John the Baptist Church, by the Most Rev. James L. Connolly, D.D., . of the Institute of Social Order Bishop of Fall River. Father Bellenoit Is a member of the La Salette Fathers~ at St. Louis University, whose weekly column is publlslred in The Anchor, listed four requisites In the formation of Sisters for . hospital life. They are: 11 An adequate planning for UNITED NATIONS (NC) only ninety yards wide. They ex ALBANY (NC) - The Family future needs, so that Sisters can' be pl'epared In advance for the Rosary office here reports "a There is a growing legend that no port a little copra. and, barter functions they are expected to steady stream" of packages since manly field of endeavor presents mats and fans for clothing. Their fulfill. Each religious group the appeal last month for broken a barrier to Catholic nuns-e.nd only food 11 fish and coconuts, and used rosaries for refugees In their latest invasion of a "man',
should maintain a standing com 164 RIVET STREET
which makes the children list
world" seems to bear this out. mittee to plan for tasks that West Germany. Books and movies have de The broken rosaries received WY 6-8867 New B~dford
l'equire formal training and ex here are repaired by volunteers picted nuns who are fliers, scien Sisters Jullenne warits to
perience. tists, electronics engineers and change all this. In her letter she We Specialize In and then shipped to Father Pat 2) A more realistic appraisal asked for pamphlets on the meth rick Dolan, C.S.C., in Germany football and baseball coaches. by nuns toward formal educa WEDDING
Now. it's soilless farming. od of soilless cultlvatio1:l of vege who sparked the campaign. Fath tion. This implies not· only spe - Word of this latest achievement tables, known 6S the Bengal sys cialized training, but the posses- er Dolan had written that thou PHOTOGRAPHS
sion of a broader educational sands of refugees who flooded of the Catholic sisterhood came tem of hYdroponics.
in the form of a letter to the Authorities here are agreed Germany have been request free background as represented in a that the vegetables grown in ing rosary beads. Many had Food and Agriculture Organiza college education. fashioned their own out of wire tion of the United Nations. The chemically treated water will 3) From their novitiate on, writer was Sister Mary Julienne•. prove a boon to the several hun Sisters should be trained to. take and rope. a Marist missionary stationed on dred Polynesians with whom Sis a professional attitude toward In~. Nukononu atoll in the South ter Julienne works. The material Hits Sunday Sales their life work. They must take WAREHAM'S ONLY Central Pacific. ' she sought Is already on the way. an active Interest in the whole BALTIMORE (NC) - Balti AUTHORIZED Aid for Children The Marist nun comes from' field of modern health care, and more's Archbishop Francill P. "Our people are poor," Sister Holyoke. Mass. It is a long way ~HEVROLE:r - OLDS' must Christianize their profes- Keough has denounced th'e prac" sion. . tlce of Sunday shopping.. The Julienne wrote the U.N. organl-' from the soU of her home state DEALER 4) As the best preparation for Archbishop iss u e d, a special zation: "Our atoll is small. The to the coral atoll where. she now, MARION RD., WAREHAM
island on which the village stands resides. But the New England good hUlnan relations in the hos statement as local city and coun WAREHAM 368
pital. Sisters should develop early ty officials conducted a crack o is not quite two miles long, and perseverance that grew corn in Contact
stony Massachusetts soil may a keen sense of justice and chari down on the Sunday sale of ARTHUR W. TAVEIRA
help thl, latter-day daughter . Plenty of Courses ty toward all. general merchandise. IKE ALPERTS
NEW YORK (NC)-Almost. bring new hope to a Polynesian MANUEL MONIZ, JR.
atoll. 200 graduate and undergraduate courses will be offered at Ford ham University's 40th annual summer session beginning on July 5. . Parents' otherwise have been salvaged be SPRINGFIELD failure to check on the t1m'e fore they became fanatical mem spent by teen-agel's outside the' bel'S of gangs given to commit- 0 and family circle is a, major factor in ting actual crimes while under the influence of dope or drink," Modern Furniture the "pathetic downfall" of many the Sister said.
Repaired, Restored youngsters. Mother St.' Ul1lan declared
and Refinished So observed Mother Mary of that between 70 and 80 per cent st. Urban, superior of the House of girls sent to the House of ~. STANDARD AND AUTOMATIC SHIFT
of the Good Shepherd here In Good Shepherd make a good ad REAR 172 DEAN ST.
Female Instructors WY 4-5313
justment· upon their' return. to TAUNTON
Off. 375 Dartmouth St. . New' Bedford
Massachusetts, an institution to society. which delinquent girls are remanded by courts fOI' detention. - ii
"This fallUl'e to look into free
time, according to our records.
has caused the downfali of many
THE IDEAL CAMP 'FOR;CATHOLIC BOYS of our problem girls who might
Rosary Appeal Is Successful
Soilless Cultivation Is -Problem .Posed for Nun on Pacific Atoll
r.f A 1"1
Urges Parent" Check Teen' Agers' Tin1e Outside Family Circle
AUTO DRIVING SCHOOL
Closed TV Circuit . To Solve Problem BARCLAY, (NC) St. Francis
Church here in this Ohio com
munity is much too small to hold all the visitors expected at the
First Solemn Mass of Father
Arnold R. Steffen, Divine Word.
missionary. The young priest's
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m a It I n g arrangements for a closed circuit telecast. The over
flow crowd will be accommodated under a large tent In the church yard and will hear and see every
thing via television.
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Cathol.ic Principles 'Give ·Salance.d View of Modesty By Rev.
Spreading Kingdom of Christ
. VATICAN CITY (NC) - The Vatican by means of its libraries and archives, as well as more; usual methods, works always t~ spread devotion to Christ and His cause. This counsel was expressed by ~ope Pius XII when he stressed the great historical importance of the documents contained in the Vatican Library, and referred especially to the Secret Archives which, he said, "do great honor to'the Church." The Vatican Secret Archives in their present form date b!lck to 1611, when Pope Paul V tiet up a centralized agency to pre.. serve all documents which up to that time had been kept In the ' Vatican Library and various other places. They are generallf considered the most important collection of documents existing in the world. ,
L. Thomas, S.l.
St. Louis University ,
My 17-year old daughter has just explaine.d to me
that I'm quite old-fashioned in my views c.oncernmg mo~
esty. in dress. She's been invited. to .an impor~nt affaIr
and insists that the only "decent" thing to wear IS, a strap-
Jess formal-all the other and in the opposite' sex'. She girls are going t~so she should know that some actions says. I won't have any trou- are bound by their very nature , ble handling this occasion; to cause sexual' stimulation, that what I'm thinking about .is the future. 'How can I help her .ac quire a balan ed view toward modesty?
• • •
others may do so under 'certain circumstances or for certain in-· dividuals. Hence she must view sexual stimulation as a normal' process which she must regulate directly iIi herself and indirect ly in her companions, to the ex tent that 'she avoids doing any.thing which would normally' cause undue stimulation In oth ers. \ , Finally don't exaggerate, and don't try' to frighten. her.' Ac quiring a balanced view toward modesty is part of the normal process of growing up. Like all processes it takes time.' Remem ber, modesty' is related to chas tity, and your purpose in training for chastity is twofold: that your daughter remain virginal untll marriage. and yet enter.marrla.ge with a mature, balanced view to-· ward sex.
In one way or another, I !iUppOSe every len e I' a t Ion . 0 f American mothers have. been regarded as old - fash Joned by their Irowlng daugh ters. Changes take place so rapidly in our so ciety that even the brief period Ileparating mother and daughter lufflces for the development of different attitudes and customs. The problem is felt 50 keenly by the younger genertalon be- k L d W k cause they have such need to be- S long, to be llke others In their pea ers au or age-group. This need stems from Of Fairhaven ,Club their desire for acceptance. Their The work carried on by the Jndlviduality has not yet devel- Catholic Civics Club of Sacred oped to the point where they feel secure enough to d!!fer from Hearts School, Fairhaven, was their companions. Adolescent praised by' Ilpeakers at. the or lirls, In particular, because they lanizatlon's fifth annual open are not fully aware of their fem':' meeting, with. parents, friends Jninity, resent some of Its impU- .. and guests of honor in attend- , cations. As one young thing sum- ance.. mQrized it, "Almost everything President Robert Tremblay I like Is either immoral, Illegal, conducted the meeting, assisted or fattening." 'by Maurice Hevery, vice-preslChristian Principles . dent, and Dolores Kasevlchand How can you help your daugh- Elaine Fafard, secretaries. ' tel' acquire a balanced view toGuests included Rev. Thaddeus ward the virtue of modesty? First, Bouhuysen, SS. CC., pastor of remember that growth in mod- Sacred Hearts Church; Reverend esty requires both knowledge Mother Mary' George, SS. CC:, and motivation. The regulations Superior of Sacred Hearts Aca'; you impose are bound to be mls- demy; Sister Marie .Leobin, pri understood and resented If your oress; and Mother Marie Pascal, daughter does not understand plincipal of Sac red Hearts and appreciate the prlIiciples School. and social facts which prompt Guest speaker was Mrs. Joseph ....' Ferreira, vice-president of the . you to make' them. Second, training for modesty New Bedford District of the Dlo must go hand in hand with train- . cesan Council of Catholic Women ing in related virtues. Vanity, and member of ,the school com failure to acknowledge responsl- . mlttee, who stresSed the import bility for the effects of one's ac- ance of the club's objective to. tions on others, and even sheer promote the democratic form of laziness are factors to be consid- government. ered. Third. because current l';oclal customs may run·· contrary to Catholic vllclues, you must teach your daughter to think in terms of basic Christian principles. Cathollc youth frequently feel penalized because of the demands of their faith. Teach your daughter to see the positive relation:" hi P bet ween acc . epta ble Chr'~' I ..,tian behavior and her 'privilege as a' follower of Christ. Distinctive Nobility . . I' What are the princlp es an d Bacial facts she shOUld know? First, because modesty is.. es-
Cathollc University's good citlzenship awar.d was presented by Father Thaddeus to Annette Martin, eighth grade honor student.' Safety Council of Massachusetts awards were presented
to Maurice Hevey, Peter Farley and Arthur Parent. The St. Fran~ cis de sales'trophy was awarded to Muriel Lebeau.
Purpose of the club is to train
students to be good citizens and leaders' to acquaint them with to'da'Y's'soclal problems', and, to teach them the practical applica~ tion of Christian 'social principles.
THE ANCHOR Thlllrs•• lune 13, 1957
KOREA GIVES THANKS FOR AID: As a "~mall token of appreciation of the great aid rendered to ~orea's needy by Catholic Relief Services-National Cathollc Wel fare Conference," Msgr. Joseph Harnett, CRS-NCWC Far, East Area Director, receives a beautiful Korean vase from Minister of Health and Social Affairs Joon Mo Chung, M.D., at left. The Catholic agency has handled the biggest relief program of all voluntary relief agencie~ in Korea. NC l'hoto. ~ ., . . Likes What He Saw
Traditional S~rvice Marks 'Miracle' Rose
Hungarian Catholic Paper Reappears
CASCIA, Italy uk) - A ceI\VIENNA (NC) - The first turfes-old ..tradition was reenact- issue of a Catholic newspaper in ed when His Eminence (:ardinal Hungary since Soviet troops put Canali the Church's Grand Peni- down the anti-Red uprising last tential:Y,' commemorated .Saint November has appeared in Buda Rita of Cascia's "miracle of the pest, according to reports reach rose." ing here. The origin of this yearly blessHungary's communist regime Jng dates back to one bitterly has reportedly announced that it cold winter day In 1457, Saint has reached an agreement with Rita's last winter on earth.' A the Catholic Bishops to broadcast relative called at the Augustinian Catholic religious programs. The convent of 'Cascia, and the Saint half - hour programs will be asked her to go to her .old pro- broadcast monthly. petty, two miles away, and bring back a rose from its garden. The pious woman went and to United (ffort Needed her surprise found a' magnificent For World 'Peace rose blooming in its garden. An CINCINNATI (NC) - Catho nually since then, ceremonies . lics must "work generously with have been held to commemorate those of other faiths" to Improve the "miracle," . public morality and aahieve world peace, Jesuit Father John Men 'Mu'st Conq uer LaFarge, S.J., told the 119th X a vie r University graduating Cultural Frontier NOTRE DAME (NC) - The class. The Jesuit declared that "the Chief Justice of the United States told 1,225' University of natural law's teachings can be a Notre Dame graduates' th~t "in saving remedy if we apply them." the cultural and moral frontiers Cathollcs by themselves, he add of this world lie 'Your greatest ed, "cannot .wipe .out crime.. "In such a task," he said, "we co opportunities for s'ervice."
"The greatest challenge of operate with people of good will your generation is to conquer the who share with us at least a part cultural frontiers to a degree at "of o.ur. fundamental philosophy." . ieast equal to the conqj.lest-of the scientific and technological frontiers," Chief Justice Earl Warren said. . "All the materialism of sclance means little," he stated, "if man cannot live at peace with his , fellow man." New Bedford's Only
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MUNICH (NC)-There Is no other country in the world where the Church is as firmly estf!b lished and active as in the Unit. ed States, said a German priest professor here. 'Father Franz Xavier Arnold, til faCUlty member at Tueblngen, University and a leading German theologian, made the statement in publlc lecture here. Father Arnold recently returned to Ger many after an extensive visit tQ the U. S. under the auspices of the United States Department of State. '
Change Penalty MONTPELIER (NC) ,- Gov. Joseph Johnson has signed a bill revoking Vermont's 139-year-old mandatory death penalty tor first degree murder. The new law, supported by both th. Catholic and Protestant chap lains at Windsor State Prison. • becomes effective July 1.
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sel'ving its guard toandchastitY'1 protec sentiallyas related tor, she must underst~nd the Christian view of sex. This means that she will know and appreciate the rellttionship between ~ her developing reproductive fa- \ cuIties and her role in marriage andinotherhood; She must ·be I.QNLY AT MORRIS PLA.N, IS YOUR INT~R. made aware that her distinctive nobility as a feminine person is EST ON -"THRIFT'.' COMPO.uN~ED TWI~E,·, basedGod on her capacity to ~hare' YEARLY FROM DA.Y OF 'DEPOSITI . with in the procreative act
through motherhood. Thus s~e·
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Balanced View New Be~ford
Second, 'you must show her
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tty. This means that she acquires
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THE ANCHOIt Thurs., lune 13, 1957
Continued From Plica On. signed are St. Thomas In Hart ford. St. Jerome in Ontario, Cardinal O'Connell in Boston lnd St. Philil> Ner! in Boston. The fourth theologlim. have already been ordained earl1er this year and are assigned in par Ishes. The two priests who were ordained: in Rome in December will be Rl'l'ivlng in this country next month for assignment. Those taking the examinations on next Tuesday should see their parish priests for further instruc tions on documents that they will need and so that the Chan cery Office may be informed of their appl1catlon.
Caution Against Socialist Votes BONN, Germany (NC) - Thw West German Chancellor and II. bishop have both issued warnings to Catholics not to vote for socialists in the coming' West German elections. Chancellor Konrad Adenauer of the Federal Republic of Ger many told a convention of 40,000 Catholic meri in Bamber~ that whether Gel;many and aU Europe remain Christian or be come Communist will h in g e greatly on the outcome of the Bundestag (parliament) elections next September. Bishop Michael Keller of Mu enster told a Catholic trade Ul'ilon 'meeting In Rheinhausen that no really patriotic Catholio worker could possibly Justify a vote for the Social1st party in his conscience. "In many essential Questions and in the most essential of all, true Catholics must uphold vIew. ' that differ materially from both social1st theory and practice," Bishop Keller declared. "In the cultural field In particular, so cial1sm maintains views opposed to those of the Church:'
Honor Bishop Continued From pa.ge One of the Order was always a pre
rogative of the crown. It is Interesting to notice that When President yoty of Francll made his Iltate visit to the Vati can. the Pope invested him With the Order of Christ, the highest Papal decoration. This is the historical survival of the right of the Pope as head of all Orders In the Church to admit new members into the Portuguese Order, even though the papal Order Is now distinct from ths Portuguese Order. The decora tion is the same, however, with the' same Cross of Christ. The Holy Father spoke of it as "the highest and most 11Iust1'Ious Order" chosen deliberately by him to present to the head of France as a sign of special favor. Committee Heads The Bishop will receive ths decoration from Dr. Luis Esteves Fernandes. Portuguese Ambas liador to the United States. Atty. Francis J. Carreiro will be the principal speaker at the dinner. Honorary chairman of the committee is the Rt. Rev. Msgr. AntonIo P. Vieira. pastor of Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church, New Bedford, and dean of the dioces lin clergy, being still active at,91 years of age and in the 69th year of his priesthood. Rt. Rev. Msgr. John A. Silvia, pastor of St. John the Baptist Church, New Bed ford, is committee chairman, Rev. Lulz G. Mendoilca of Im ma«;:ulate Conception Church, New Bedford, is treasurer and the Very Rev. Humberto S. Me deiros, Diocesan Chancellor, is In charge of the program arrange, ments. Rev. Augusto L. Furtado, pastol' of St. John of God Church. Somerset, is taking cars of insignia detail and Rev. An thony M. Gomes of Santo Christo Church. Fall River, Is the com mittee secretary chairman of the l'eceptlon committee aild ticket chairman. Dignitaries to Attend Serving on the reception com mittee along with Father Gomes are the younger priests of the Portuguese clergy. These include Rev, Edward A. Ol1veira. Our Lady of Lourdes Church. Taun ton; Rev.'Benton Fraga, St. John of God Church, Somerset; Rev. James V. Mendes, Immaculate Conception Church. New Bed ford and Rev. George E. Amaral. St. John the Baptist Church, New Bedford. Monsignor Silvia will be toast master at the dinner. GovernOr Fostel' Furcolo and his wife have accepted Invitations along with the mayors of Fall River, New Bedford and Taunton. The Por tuguese Consuls in Boston, New Bedford and Fall Rivel' wm take part in the program.
80s'ton 'Redempftoll"ist Earns National Post WASHINGTON (NC) - Re,· C1emptorlst Father Henry V,-Sat·· tier of the Mission Church in Boston has been appointed as sistant director of the Famtlgo. Life Bureau of the Natlall9l Cathol1c Welfare Conference, Father Sattler is the fluthGr ot the ,best-selling, book. "Parellts, Children and the F9.cts of Life." He I.s -a leader in ·the C8.11i' eotJ.~ terence movement.
Five young ,ladies, members of the gradua tion clas~ at'the Academy of the Sacred Hearts, Fall River, are, left to right, Patricia Kelly, Sheila Bochu, Catherine Cleare, Eunice Edgett and Phyllis Bouchard. FINISH COURSE AT FALL RIVER:
NATIONAL L,EGION OF DECENCY
Can Be Reached
UNOBJECTIONABLE FOR GENERAL PATRONAGE·
NEW CASTLE - ON - TYNE, England (NC) -. The Bri tish Broadcastlni Corporation'. Catholic adviser said here that onlY about five million persolll go to church In Great Britain on Sunday. But he said 20 million others listen to rel1glous broad casts. "There is obViouslY a flicker of religion In the hearts of most people In this country," Father Agnellus Andrew, O.F.M., said. "This at least shows they are In a position where they can be reached."
Let's Be Happy
It Conquered the World Third Key UNOBJECTIONABLE FOR GENERAL PATRONAGB
Oklahoman Delicate Delinquent
UNOBJECTIONABLE FOR ADULTS
Lure of thll Swamp Way to the Gold Tattered Dress Vintage
Cartouche Hit and Run Hot Rod Rumble Sea Wife Vampire
She Creature OBJECTIONABLE IN PART FOR ALL
Burglar Calypso Joe Man On Fire Monkey On My Back Prince and the Showgirl
Gunfight at OK Corral Hollywood or Bust Rumble on the Docks This Could Be the Night
Vietnam Overcomes Communist Threat Vietnamese President Ngo Dlnh WASHINGTON (NC) - Com Diem" also a recent visitor to the munism no longer poses an Im mediate threat to ",!ietnamand United States. He pointed out that Southeast Asian country's that trere is no Catholic insti serious refugee problem is well tution of higher learning in all on its way toward solution. This is the opinion of Bishop of southeast Asia. If one can be Ngo Dinh. Thuc. Vicar Apostolic founded, he said. It will help not of Vinh Long, who is in the only the Church but also the United States to seek aid for the area's non-Catholics and be an establishment of ao Catholic uni- Invaluable weapon In the Ideo- versity in his homeland. . logical struggle against comThe Bishop is the brother of \ munism.
Favors One Germany By Peaceful Means WASHINGTON (NC)-Chan cellor Konrad Adenauer said her. that the Federal Republic of Ge.rmany w11l remain incomplete until 17 mlllion Germans l1v1~ "under communist terror" are reunIted with their brethren in West Germany. But the 81-year old Gei'man Chancellor outlawed the use of force as a means of attainill&' German reunification. He supported U. S. efforts for "an over-all controlled disarma ment to diminish the danger of war."
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• • • • • • • • • • • • -. •
Radio Station Drops Religious Programs
Federal Officials Again S'tress Urgency of Ending Arms Race WASHINGTON (NC) - The necl!ssity of international agree question of disarmament has ta- ment simultaneously putting an ken on a sort of urgency here•. end to nuclear weapons tests; ~he There is a feeling that some- necessity of renouncing the use thing must be done about It of nuclear arms, and the neces 800n, "'otherwise it may not be sity of an effective system for the possible to stem the arms race. enforcement of these agreements. All these points ,are to the fore Secretary of State Dulles reflects this official belief In his 'in the current talks about dis meetings with newsmen. "In this armament. The third point,' en disarmament task," he has 5.'l.id, forcement, involves the estab "the important ,~hing Is to get lishment of areas of inspection, going somewhere, 'somehow. just a project on which this country as rapidly as possible," is now so anxious to make a. We have asked Russia to agree ,start. to "a substantial insp'ection zone" as a starting point for an East Physics Award Given' West disarmament agreement. Loyola of South This zone could be outside of' Europe, because some of 'our al NEW ORLEANS (NC) - ~ lies on the continent do not want citatioil lor outstanding achieve it there. It could, be in the arctic, or any place where inspection ment In the effective and suc could easily be started. It should cessful teaching of physics, has' be an area "substantial enough" been presented to Loyola 'Uni
to make possible a "real test" of versity of the South by the Re Moscow's good faith in the mat- search Corporation of New York, ter. • , Father W, Patrick Donnelly, S,J., Mr. Dulles said he personally unlvers~ty president announced. thinks "the scope of the initial Loyola is the first university in test is less important than the the 'nation to have its under fact pC making an initial start." graduate physics division honor Hoewver, such a start would have ed by the Research Corporation, to make possible a reasonable, a non-profit organization found check on the principles of aerial ed in 1912., ~d ground inspection. Loyola has. been selected "be Devastatlng Effects cause of its outStanding record A Congressional subcommittee in producing' physics majors over has recently heard some startling the past eight years." testimony regarr,ling the devas tating effects of nuclear weap .Anglican Archbishop' ons. One witness said that by Favors One Church 1960 Russia WOuld have the ca LONDON (NC)-Dr. Fisher, pability of dropping 250 super:' bombs on this country and that Anglican Archbishop of Canter these could cause 82 million bury. said he would like to see all the churches In the world deaths, half of them from I'a join together in one body with rlioactive fallput. There is currently conflicting His Holiness Pope Pius XII as ' testimony regarding the present chairman. "If the Pope would like to come and imminent danger of radlo acthie fallout. A big fear, liow~ in as chairman of a joint coun ever, is that if and when the cil of churches, we should all wel' fallout should become dangerous come him," he said, it would then be too late to do
anything about it.
In all of this discussion it Is interesting to recall that His Holiness Pope Pius XII saw the 'splitting as far back as 1941. The potential of this achievement for good or fOvil did' not burst upon the consciousness of the world until ,the first atom bomb was dropped on Hiroshima on August 6, 1945. o
.SCHENECTADY (NC) - Call ing its programing "imbalanced" by, too many fundamentalist Protestant views, radio station WG~ has dropped paid religious programs from its schedule. The station will continue to provide fi'ee time for an "ade quate representative schedule ot l'eliglous broadcasts." The station had declined to renew the contract for a program featuring evangelist Billy 'Gra ham. Other ~aid pi'ograms to be dropped after present contracts are "Word of Life, Bible Study Hour, Lutheran Hour and Voice of 'Prophecy. The station manager said WGY had been carrying eight hours of religious programing and that two-and-a-half hours of the, total had been used to present fundamentalist Protest ant theology. '
Making Progress CHU TUNG, Formosa (NC) _ An- estimated 4,000 pel'S 0 n II , THIRTY-TWO RECEIVE DIPLOMAS: Jesus Mary joined -in a May procession in honor of Our' Lady in this town , Academy of Fall River heldjoint graduation exercises with which three years ago had no Prevost High School. Here they are shown leaving Notre Catholics, priest or church. Starting from scratch four Dame Church. The Prevost gradu'ates totalled 37 and years ago, priests - almost all former missioners of the China Jesus Mary 32. mainland - have already con ,verted and baptized more than 4,000 of the total 400,000 people TECHNY (NC)-The number The statIstics placed the number of the district. The town of Chu Tung itself is in the care ot , of professed religious Brothers in of nuns in this country at 162, Spanish Jesuits and now counts the Unlted States is growing two 657, an increase of 3,112 01"1.95 over 300 Catholics. and-a-half times faster than
per cent, and the number of,
nuns and almost twice as fast priests at 49,725 an increase of as priests, a stUdy by' Divine 1,376 01' 2,84 per cent. Word missionary Brothers has EVERYTHING
The Divine Word Brothers said disclosed. • that among the chief 'reasons for FOR THE HOME
Basis for the study was the the increase are more intensive 1957 edition of the Official Cath 104 Allen St.
olic Directory. The statistics recruiting of Brother vocations New Bedford
showed that there 'now are 9,300 and ,a greater understanding by Brothers in this country. a year's the public of the long misunder
WYman 7-9354 increGse of 432 OJ~ 4,8'7 per cent. stood Brother vocation,
Rapid Gro~th in Brotherhoods
CORREIA & SONS
Speaking to the Pontifical Academy of Sciences on November 30, 1941 the Holy Father sPoke first on the "investigation of this great infinitude" (astro nomical observations) and then on the "examination of micro scopic infinitude" (the mysteries , hidden in the atom). On that occasion, the Holy Father said scientists used to consider the atom the smallest particle' of en tirely homogeneous matter. How ever, he added, modern physics had come to. see it as a "micro cosm," a small world of various activities and energies. The Pope took occasion to point out that GOd alone is "un changing and eternal." . 'In :1943, His Holiness spoke of the astonishing, progress achieved iD. the nuclear field and exhorted that these findings be 'used for peace. MallY Warnings All in all, the Pope has spoJren about a dozen times since 1941 on the moral. and ph~'sical' as ]lects of nuclear fission. In h1'1' famous Christmas message of
1955 he stressed three, p~Ints: th~
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Theology for laymen
THE ANCHOR Thurs., lune 13, 1957
Doctrine of Trinity Is Not Wholly'lncomprehensible
Supremacy Requires Command of Space
By F. J. Sh,eed
The notion of one .God who is three Persons must be profoundly mysterious. We co'uld not know it at all if God had not drawn aside the veil that we might see. E"ven when He has t~ld us, we might be tempted t~ feel that it was altogether beyond us, But it
one divine nature, and nature
cannot be whOlly dark. God decides what a being is.
would not mock us by re Because each possess the di
vealing something of which vine nature, each can do all that
we could make nothing at all. Since 'He wants to be known by us, we must re "pond by mak
ing the effort to know Him. In its barest Dutline, the doc trine contains four truths: 1) In the one divine Nature, there are three
Per son s, the Father, the Son
and the Holy Ghost. 2) No one of the Persons Is either of the others', each is Wholly Himself. 3) The Father is God, the Son 18 God, the Holy Ghost Is God. 4) They are not three Gods but one God. I once heard a theologian (not of our Faith) say, when somone asked him about the Trinity: "I am not Interested in the arithme tical aspect of the deity"; even Catholics sometimes appear to . think that we have here t\ math ematical contradiction, as if we were saying "Three equals one." We are not, of course. We are saying Three Persons in one Nature. The trouble is that, if we attach no meaning to the words person ,and nature, they tend to drop out; so we are left with the two numbers, as though they represented the supreme truth about God. ,We must see what person means and what Ilature means; then see what we can make ot the three and the? CIne. The first stages of our investi gation into person and nature are Ilimple enough. We use the phrase ·'my nature," which means that thel'e is a person "I;" who posses IleS a nature. The person could not exist without the nature, but Ilome distinction there seems to be-the person possesses the na ture, not vice versa. We say "my Ilature," not "nature's me." Further we see that person and nature answer two different questions. If we· are aware On a bad light; say) that there Is Ilomething In the room, we ask "What Is it?" If we can see.that It isa human being, but cannot distinguish the features, we ask "Who Is it?" "What" asks about the nature, "who" asks about the J]erson. There is another distinction which calls for no special phllo liophical training to see. My na ture decides what I can do. I can raise my hand, tor insta.nce, because that action' goes with l1uman nature; I can eat, laugh, lileep. think, because each of these actions goes with human nature. I cannot lay.an egg, be cause that goes with bird nature: it I bite a man,' I do not poison 111m, because ~hat goes with snake nature; I cannot live underwa ter, because that goes with fish nature. But though it Is my na ture which decides what actions are possible to me, I do them, I the person; nature Is the source of our operations, person does them. Applying this beginning of light to the being of God, we can Ill\Y that there is but one divine Nature, one answer to the ques tIon What is God, one source of the dIvine operations. But that there are three who totally pos ses that one nature. To the ques tion "Who are you?" each of the three would give His own amlwer, Father or Son or Holy Spirit. :But to the question "What are you?" each could but answer God, because each tot9-lly pORSCSSeS the
goes with being God. Because each is God, there is inequality.
either in being or operation. It
Is necessary here to be accurate, AWARDED SCHOLARSHIPS: Holy Family High upon two points especially, Scnool Alumni -Association, New Bedford, has awarded First, the three Persons do riot share the divine Nature; it is $100 'scholarships to Patricia Harrington (left) ,who will utterly simple and cannot be enter Mt. st. Rita NOVitiate, Cumberland, R. I. Daniel divided up; it can be possessed Paradis, who will attend Dartmouth College and Marie Qnly in its totality. Arabaz, who will matriculate at Catholic University. All Second. the three Persons .are are members of the Cla~s of 1957. distinct, but not separate. They
imperfections and bad habits and are distinct, because each is Poles Renew Pledge Himself; but they cannot be to follow thy virtues.
separated, for each is what He is -To God and Church . "I pledge to spread In my.en solely.by possessing the one same. WARSAW (NC) _ Poland's vironment, and in all of Poland, nature; apart from that one na- 'special Marian Year _ which \ veneration and devotion to thee." ture, no one of the persons could opened when the nation was still exist at all. . fettered to the Kremlin and the More Swiss Bishops, At first, all this may seem dry Cardinal-Primate imprisoned _. and unrewarding. But only at closed this week with a Solemn Abroad Than Home first. The rewards for persistence High Mass offered by" His Emi FRIBOURG, Switzerland (NC) are immense. nence Stefan' Cardinal Wyszynski -There are more Swiss Bishops at the national Marian shrine at abroad than in this country, ac cording to the Swiss Catholic Jasna Gora. The faithful repeated the vows news agency. When Msgr. Josef made on April 1. 1656, by. Alfonso Tscherrig, C.SS.R., Vicar Apostolic in Reyes, Bolivia, was Poland's King Jan Ka2imierz WASHINGTON (NC)-Amer consecrated on May 30, the total the .same vows which were re ican people are sufficiently adult newed last year: . of Swiss Bishops assigned abroad to withstamt communist' propa "Queen of Poland. I renew the became 10, as against four 1n ganda such as Nikita S. Khru': vows of our forefathers and Switzerland. There also are three Swiss pre shchev, Russia's . Communist recognize thee as our Patron and fects apostolic in mission terri Queen. )Xlrty boss, disp~nsed on a televi tories.
"I pledge to do' everything
sion program .June 2, the Colum my power so that Poland bia Broadcasting System has within will become the real kingdom of maintained. your Son and yours as well.
The CBS position was taken "I pledge to live in the state in reply to a protest from the of sanctifying grace,' without Bakery and Delicatessen Catholic War Veterans 'after the mortal Sill. CB'S TV-radio interview with "I pledge to be -loyal to the 364 Main St. Fairhaven the Russian leader was an-' Holy' Church and her pastors. nounced. CBS president Frank "I pledge to defend every con • fish and Chips ~ridays Stant9n emphasized the adult ceived child. , hood of the American people in • Baked Beans and Brown "I ,pledge to promote marital his reply to the CWV protest. He fidelity and guard the purity and Breado Saturdays said that the questions asked" unity of my family. . during the interview are unre "I pledge to instill in the minds • P.i~~a on order hearsed: and hearts of the children love of CWV National Commander God and thee. WY 2-0946 William J. Gill in a telegram to , "I pledge. to live in harmony Mr. Stanton before the telecast and peace, forgiving all offenses broadcast occurred pointed out and doing good to all. tha't Lenin at one time made the "I promise to begin an un statement that the U. S. press ceasing fight against my oWIl would carry 80 per cent of the communist' propaganda free of charge. The CWV protest said that the Khrushchev interview amounted WHAT to piping communist propaganda AMERICAN into the living rooms of Ameri WRITER, A can homes.' The protest asked' FORMER RIVER. that either an anti-communist program be submitted for the in BOAT PILOT. terview, or that the interview be RECEIVED AN labeled as communist propa LL.D FROM ganda.
Feels Amerians Spot Propaganda
AL & PHIL'S
NEW YORK (NC)-America's leadership in the air must be strengthened under one com mand and embrace control of outer space, Maj. Alexander P. de Seversky, noted aeronautical engineer, said here at the eighth annual meeting of· the Arnold Air Society. The society is composed of ad vanced students of the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. It has chapters in 186 colleges and universities through out the country. The Manhat tan College unit of the society was host to the meeting. Major Sev~rsky said: "Some aircraft and missiles are now rocket-propelled. These flying vehicles can travel to outer space. Command of air now encom passes command of space." "The inescapable conclusion is that the air ocean with its outer' space extension is one and indi visible and must be controlled by , a single homogeneous force-un der a single command wielded by the Air Force-at the apex of our milltary establishment." He stated that "it would be Im possible for any other country to approach the caliber of our pres ent air leadership, e x c e p t ' through the actual combat ex perience of another global con
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Bishop Thos. Gorman Priest 40 Years DALLAS (NC) - Bishop Thomas K. Gorman' of Dallas Fort Worth celebrated a Ponti fical Mass of Thanksgiving in Sacred Heart Cathedral to mark the 40th' anniversary of his ordi nation as a priest. Last year, the prelate, marked his 25th year as a Bishop. He was Bishop of Reilo, Nev., for 21 years and has been spiritual leader of this diocese for six. .
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Thl.lr,s., lune 13. 1951
Brooklyn Continued From Pace One
Continued lFIl'om Page Orut
Soviet'program fol' cultural rela-' tJons with foreign countries. Continued From Page One 'f ":The theme of this fantasy," he asserted. "was peaceful co while the six parishes in Greater Attleboro gave $20,988.65.. existence between the communist slave states and the free world. - Two North Attleboro parishes realized a total of $10,955.75. It seems almost ~ribelievable in Special Gifts retrospect, but here in the homes of America was the number one f h K' There was contributed to Dio l' h butcher 0 t e rem Ill. W 0 gave orders that sent the armed might cesan Headquarters throug-h Spe 2.643.00 of the Soviet Union rolling over cial . Gifts a grand total of ·Holy Ghost $67.017.49. Parish credit from ·st. john 8.935.0G the def~nseless people of Hun headquarters was $28,244.50 with ·St.Joseph 2,395.00 gary just seven months ago. a gr'and total of $95,261.99. ·St. Mary 2.226.5G . "Yes, here in the homes of . Receipts ·st. Stephen 2.010.50 America. was 'the man who conThe receipts from parish con- ·St. Theresa 2.894.15 demned thousands of Hungarians to death and sent tens of thou tributions' and Special Gifts NO'RTH ATTL"~B/OR.O r.
credited to parishes amounted to' 'Sacl'ed Heart 221525 sands into slavery 01' exile," .
.. Mr. Meany said that "Khrusn $287;460.43. Special. Gifts, not ·St.Mary 8,740.5G chev and company" •• want thl credited to any parish, came to TOWNS world to forget Hungary," be a total of $67,017.49. '. Acushnet-St. Francis cause otherwise "they will have . The 1957 Appeal exceeds the Xaviei790.25 a very hard time with their 1956 total by $18,160.48. . The •Assonet-st. Bernard 735.50, fraudulent co-existence maneuCampaign expenses amounted to B d Ea uzzar s yvel'S' and with their vari.ous so ten dollars \ for every thousand' t 1 700 ?ll st. Margare ,.~... called cultural exchange pro dollars collected. Both Paro- .C ent ra I V'll st J'h i age- . 0 n grams.". chialand Special Gifts combined thO B' t· t 967 50 ' e ap is. . Phoney Motives to effect this gratifying success •Chatham-Holy which surmounted area problems Redeemer. 955.00 He wal'lled that the Soviet find "tight money". The six .East Falmouth. gov~l'llment is not· interested in units of Special Gifts and 81 st. Anthony, '3.856.00 "promoting genuine freedom." If parishes surpassed last year's· Fairhaven-'St. Joseph 2.958.80 It w~re, he said "it w~Uld re~eal . receipts. St. Mary 387.75 its l:igorous l~ws ma~ll1git ~Campaign accounts are offi. .Sacred Hearts 336.75 _ pOSSible for Its sUbJects', to go cially closed witll the release of 'Falmouth-St.Patrlck 3,729.75 .. abroad and nlj!et anyone they this cash on hand final report. 'Hyan' -8t Francls want without fear that the rela-' ~~~:~er'a~~dte l~ed~I~~~I~~I~~e a~; ~ xa~~~;' :5.883.25 ;~e~o~~~~e~~~ind will be treated Headquarters at 368 No. Main .~a~tie ~t~ MalY 5.701.00 When communist regimes seek ~t a~Ol:~ . the exchange of delegations with Street. Fall River.' . With the announcement of the • . . n ony 1.520.00 ,free countries, they do not do so Nantucket--:Our Lady of tor the sake' of friendship. but final total. Lay' Chairman Robert V. McGowan of North Attleboro the Is~e . 3.115.50 "for the purpose of securing such' stated: North Dightonscientific knowledge and teclmi "I' always had faith in the st. Joseph 1,295.00 cal information and know-how as charity of the area. comprising 'North Ea~ton-Immaculate wlll strengthen them." Mr. the Fall River Diocese but the • ~onceptlOn ." .... 6.947.211 .Meany stated. results of this Appeal make me NOlth Westpol t-=-OUl Lady "Let no siren calls from the an eternal debtor to men. of Grace 911.25. hangmen of the Hungarian peo "To the Bishop for his selec- 'Norton-St. Mary 2,764.00 pIe lull. us into false security," Oak Bluffs-8acred he urged., "Together witt. other tlon 'of me as chairman, to Father Raymond T. Considine Of Heart 2,150.00 freedom-loving nations let· UI Headquarters and the priests' 'OCean Grove build an ,effective collective se who served on Special' Gifts, to St. Michael 2,945.00 curity system which will be able Orlearis-St. Joan of Arc 835.00 to deter Soviet aggression and to all who .encouraged. meat every' monient; to the peopl~ who gave ·Ostervi!le- Assull)-pti.on 2,242.50 save humanity from the horrors and the people who collected may 'Provlncetownand agony of atomic and 'other '1 say, Thanks and' God. bless 'St. Pe~r " 2,367.70 . forms of warfare." you." . , . _ ·Sandwich...:..... . ."Not until such timt" he conThe totals for each ·parish in CorpusChrisU': 1,799.75 eluded, "as the powers of the the diocese follow: 'Seekonk-Mt. Carri).el qJ65.00 world can- organize a System of ~denotes parish surpassed 1956 . Somerset., international inspection and total. 'St. John of 'God '1,126.50' supervision of all atomic, nuclear ·St. Patrick. .1,607.00 and other weapons of mass des.St. Thomas'More 4,185.00 ,truction, ,can our military pre.. FALL RIVER St. Mary $6,979.00 ·South Dartlnouth.,- parations be halted. or atomic 1.023.00 st. Mary 2,929.00 experimentation be really' ban Blessed Sacrament "Espirito Santo 1,468.25 South Dighton2....St. Peter 723.00 ned, and the protection of the
'Holy Name 12,358.00 .South Yarmol.ith:'-peace and security of the' free
Holy Cross 616.75 St. Plus . 2,161.50 peopl~s be assur~d."
Notre Dame. 3,159.00, Swansea--:.
Our Lady-of the Ang'els 1,545.30. .St..Doni.inic 1.572.00
·Our Lady of Health 1.012.26 . .St. Loills of France 1,326.00
Holy Rosary 1,434.00 .Vineyard Haven~
Immaculate Conception 2,622.05 . st ; Augus t·me 1, 096 .75 ·Sacred Heart 9,788.10 .Wareham-St: 'Patrlck 4,077.25 ·St. Anne 3,521.50 ~welifleet-Our ,Latly of
·St. Anthony of ]'adua 1,50~.10 LQurdes' ' . .
ATTLEBORO, MASS. 871.00 ·st. Anthony of the 'West Harwich~ Daily Masses: 6:30, 7, Desert 767.00 'St El' b th 895 .Holy Trinity. 1.677.73 8 A.M. . iza e .46 .Westport-St: George 3,370.00
Conf.asions Dailyi 'St. John the Baptist 2,015.00 'Woods Hole-St. Joseph 1.312.80
St. Joseph 3,237.35 6:30 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. ·st. Louis 1,96'7.00 Devotions on SUNDAYS St. Matthew 1,131.25 begin year round at ·St. Michael 3,345.15
·St. Patrick 4,691.00
·SS. Peter & Paul 3,970.00
Perpetual Novena to Our 'St. Roch 1,353,50 Lady of, LaSalette every St. Stanislaus ,( 703~25 even'nB~ at 7:30 P.M: ·St. William 3,005.00
·Santo Christo 2,142.60
- Organizers of
·St. There~lJ. 3,95(l.5tJ T AUNTON T~tal ·Holy Family 2.026.00 Holy Rosary 1.034.5G ·Immaculate Conception 2,731.50 OUi' Lady of Lourdes 1,616.30 ·Sacred Heart 2,680.50 ·St. Anthony 2.232.55 ·st. Jacques 1.796.50 "st. Joseph (J 3.648.00 ·st. Mary 6.876.50 ·St. Paul 2.459.00 ATTLEBORO'
dren· annually. In 1941, he waa put in che-rge of the wide and In tricate activities of the Cathollo Near East Welfare Association, Remarkable Record This -responsibillty he met sO completely, while burdened with his' customary charges, that he was invited in 1943, by the Ad ministrative Board of Catholic Bishops to set up a Relief Agency U'niversity Rector for war-afflicted people of Eli 'rope and North Africa. His re Hailed as Leader sponse was energetic and practi WASHINGTON (NC) - Bish cal so that when six month. latel' he was named Bishop of op Bryan J. McEntega~t, rector Ogdensburg, N. Y., he had laid of the Catholic University. of a solid foundation tor the work: America, was hailed as "a leader we now know as the Cathollo Bishops Relief. This service has among leaders in the fleld of been the means of distributini , education," at a special farewell 'tood and' clothing to distressed 'convocatioq here. Archbishop Patrick A. O'BOyllt people 'the whole world. over. of Washington, chancellor of the Broad Background university, paid this tribute to Bishop McEntegart's ministra Bishop McEntegart.·. who will tlons.to the people of Ogdensburg take up his duties as Bishop of were unsparing in energy.. He Brooklyn on June 13. ioun'ded a Diocesan Paper. He Three days after his Installa expanded'school and social wel tion Bishop McEntegart wlll fare activity. He built and con ceive ·an honorary doctorate of secrated Ii. great cathedral. Bu't human letters at St. John Uni he was' called to thefields of edu versity commencement exercise. cation, In 1953.. As rector of at the' Instltutlon's Jamaica. Catholic University less tl;ul,n four Long Island, branch. ' years, he launched a buildIng'! Bishop McEntegart will be in program involving conslderabll stalled as the fourth Bishop of expimditure, but wisely providing Brooklyn by His Eminence Fran 'for a rapidly growing student . cis Cardinal Spellman. Arch! body, 'and the needs of various bishop of New ,York.
departments and services, such
as the Library. the sciences, and
the departments 'of soCiology and
liberal arts. He had the satls-
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RELIGIOUS ARTICLES GI~TS .'
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·Holy Name Assumption Holy Rosary
·Immaculat~ Conception 3,041.00
Mt. Carmel 3,712.80
"Our Lady of Pei'petual Help 1,477.30 ·Our Lady of Purg'atory 471.00 ·Sacred Heart 2,446.00
·St. Anne 1,417.50
St. Anthony of Padua 3,294.50
·St. Boniface 303.75
St. CasimiI' 561.05
·St. Francis or Assis! 1,083.50
·St. Hedwig 521.QO st. Hyacinth" 938.25
·st. James 8,125.45
St. John the Baptist 4,792.18
St. Joseph 4,638.0G
st. Kilian 2,199.35
_ ·St. Lawreilc6 12,204.95
·8t. Ma.ry 2.203.00.
faCtion or seeing the wort re sumed on the National Shrine of the Immaculate Conception. which building will be open for use In the Jubilee Year 1958. Bishop McEntegart thus as sumes responsibility for a hug•. diocese, with the broodest pos sible background, and an unusual record of accomplishment in val'- . lous fields of administration. Wt join his flock and tellow shep herds. in a prayerful wish: "A. multos; faustlsslmos annos."
Rev~' Father DireCtQr TEl. Attleboro 1~OOO.8
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Doctors Continued From Page One
The Parish Parade·
F. Shay, Dr. and Mrs. Frederick J. Sullivan. His Eminence, Francis Cardi nal Spellman, Archbishop of New..,;' OUR LADY OF THE ISLE, ges and Mrs. Walter Ollver. Pro NANTUCKET . ceeds will be turned over 10 the York and honorary chairman of the Silver Jubilee, celebrated a Atty. Frances M. Moran of new school bullding fund. Pontifical Anniversary Mass in Beverly, was guest speaker at OUR LADY OF GRACE, St. Patrick's Cathedral. the annual banquet conducted NORTH WESTPORT Rev. Ignatius Cox, S. J:,
by the Women's Gulld. Rev. Ed Mrs. Thomas Fleming, past preached the sermon at the Mass,
ward F. Dowling, pastor, and which was attended by Catholic
Rev, Daniel Carey, moderator, president of Immaculate Concep tion Women's Guild, Fall River, hospital staffs and medical school
were guests. Mrs. Charles Flana installed the following as officers alumni groups in addition to the
gan, newly elected presIdent, of the Women's Guild at a meet Catholic physicians who were in
presented matched" luggage to ing in the church hall: ' New York for the convention of
the retiring president, Mrs. So Mrs. Gerald Emond, president; the American Medical Associa
phia Thompson, in behalf of the Mrs. George Graham, Vise-presi tion.
group. dent; Miss· Pauline .Gamache, Gen. Carlos P. Romulo, Philip
secretal'Y, and Mrs. Alfred Ro pine Ambassador to the United
llUMACULATE CONCEPTION, billard, treasurer. States. was principal speaker at
FALL RIVER TlJe new president has named' , the. banquet at the Waldorf Newly elected officers of the Astoria Hotel. Cardinal Spell Women's Guild are Mrs. William ·the following committee' chair man gave the Invocation and· Bennett, president; Mrs. John men: presided. ;, Mrs. Thomas Perreira, pro Latulippe. vice-president; Miss gram; Mrs. Jeulien Robin, Dis . Pbpe's Blessing Claire Delehanty. secretary; Mrs. LAW SCHOOL DEAN ADDRESSES PHYSICIANS: cussion Club; .Mrs. Maurice Cle William Farrlssey, treasurer. His Holiness Pope Pius XU Father Robert F. Drinan, S.J., dean of the Boston Col ment, spiritual Development; Registrars are Mrs. Benjamin .Ient his encburagement and lege Law School, was the principal speaker at the com McBride, Mrs. James Bentley, Mrs. Ledger Rousseau, sunshine blessing to the Federation. and hospitallty; Mrs. George :Mrs. Nol'man Raposa. .The Pope said the federation munion breakfast of the New Bedford Chapter of the elude Mrs. Anna Turner and Miss Ratcliffe, publlclty. "has inspired its individual mem Catholic Physicians Guild. Dr. Peter W. Sweetser, presi Mrs. Fleming presented the bers with a sense. of unity and Chairmen of committees In dent, ls at the left and Dr. Albert Hamel is at right. :Mildred Curry, ways and means; new president a gavel of solid Itrength upholding the principles and do mahogany, fashioned :Mrs. Andrew Cook,publlc reIa- . of the moral law in the exercise of Golden Jubilee nated by Mr. Clinton Lawton.' their profession." tlons; Mrs. John Ferceira, Catho PHILADELPHIA (NC) - A Rev. Maurice Lamontagne, mo An.' honor scroll naming him lic Charities; Mrs. Thomas J. Fleming, spiritual development; derator, congratulated the new "Catholic Physician of the Year'" Christian Brother here who has noted his golden jubilee as a Re :Mrs. Margaret Cobery, llbrary officers and spoke briefly. was awarded to Dr. Edward M. 1igiouS has four brothers end Mrs. Leopold Danis headed the Gans, of Harlowton, Mont. Pre and llterature. installation committee, assisted viously Dr. Gans, 82, had been three sisters in the religious life. Food Fit For A King
·MaB ·SJIOO.IB: <JPV ·S.lW OSIV by Mrs. Henry Danis, Mrs. . named as "General Practitioner He is Brother Gabriel Thomas, !ng group; Mrs. Anthony Pas At Reasonable Prices
of the Year" by the- American F.S.C. Brother has spent 31 coal, program; Mrs. George Blanche Brooder and Mrs. Her fears in various posts at West mellas Daignault. Roast Beef Steak Lobster Medical Association., Charbonneau, Cathollc Youth; Philadelphia Catholic High. Prior 895 CHURCH STREET :Miss Louise Sulllvan, stUdy clUb; HOLY NAME, Linacre A ward to his assignment hel'e, he was :Mrs. Beth Daily, parent and FALL RIVER NEW BEDFORD The first annual Thomas Lln lIuperior of several schools con famll~; Mrs. William Robertson, The 16th annual garden party acre Award was presented to Rr. ducted by the Christian Brothers. organization and hospitality. Roy J. Heffernan and 01'. WIl and dessert bridge wm be con The gulld will sponsor a pil .ducted by the Altar and Rosary llam A. Lynch, both of Brookline. Irimage to Attleboro LaSalette Society at 2:15 Monda.y after The award was given for their co Shrine Thursday, June 27 and a noon at the Read Street parish authorship of an article on the cookout for junior and senior hall. Ilubject, "Is Therapeutic Abor bigh school students Tuesday, tion Scientifically Justified?" A food sale will be held in con .:rune 18 at East End Sportsmen'. nection with the social event. In honor of priests who serve Pavlllon. . Mrs. Thomas F. Higgins Sr. i8 as moderators of Guilds, a cha leneral chairman with Mrs. lice was presented to the Medical ST. JOHN'S, Mission Sisters for use in one oi George I~. Nugent serving· as co NEW' BEDFORD chajrman. Mrs. Hector Mongeau their mission chapels. Co-cha,lrmen of the whist par is In charge of the fOOd sale. ~y held in the church hall last· Proceeds will be used to pur Tito had l'emained sufficiently night were Miss M. Amelia Bor- chase altar lIuens and flowers.' free from Moscow to warrant the resumption'of military aid, if this was. ever advisable, then subse quent events seem to have tipped the scales against such aid. Tito has made It plain that he Is go WASHINGTON (NC)-Once again Marshal Tito of ing to get closer to Moscow, and Yugoslavia seems to have pUlled the rug from beneath that he is going to use "patience those here who seek .to defend him. and understanding" to do so. Tito has a reputation for Only a few days ago the Administrati'on decided to Jjft a year-old embargo on ---.,.--'-'-----~----- "working both sides of the street." th e shipment 0 f he a v y CongreSIl expressed vigorous op weapons to Yugoslavia. This position, called the move "a great action was not altogether mistake." One Senator pointed popular, and was taken in the out that "many of our allies, face of much criticism. How- - which have commitments to the ever, it was decided to let the free world and are in desperate Yugoslav Reds have jet planes,· need of jet planes should have a Missals • Prayer Books tanks, howitzers and other sup- priority over YugoslaVia which plies because the executive has no commitment to the United branch of the Government de- States if the United States should 134'7 ACUSHNET AVE. elded that Yugoslavia "is, and come under attack-indeed no NEW BEDFORD, MASS. firmly intends to remain, Inde- commitment even to remain pendent." neutraL" A week ~ater the Yugoslav dlcPlenty for Tito .tator a~ounce~ in Belgrade that The United States has given bls relatlOns WIth Soviet Russia a vast amount of aid to Tito since and "~ome" eastern European he was kicked out of the Comin eou~tl'1es would soon be good form in 1948. It was justified on agam. Two days later, it was an- the ground that Tito was critical IAII WYman nounced that Yug~slav I?efense of Moscow communism, and that _~ ~lfll 3·6592 Minister Ivan GosjDak WIll visit there might be a chance to woo Moscow next month. him into the western camp. CHARLES F. VARGAS o Relations Improve Military shipments to YUgO~54 ROCKDALE AVENUE' Tito said in an interview, that slavia were halted last summer NEW BEDFORD, MASS. Yugoslavia's relations with Rus- after Congress enacted legisla Ilia and other 'communist coun- tion stating that all ,aid to that 'COOL' AND COMFORTABL~i tries were "alreadye>improvlng," . country should be halted unless and that his dispute with the President Eisenhower. l' u 1e d' Soviet leadership would be re-o the l' wi s e. Subsequently, tlje \World.famous, wrinkle-shedding "Palm Beach"" ' llo1ved through patience and un- President decided that economic derstanding. aid to Yugoslavia might continue, 'cloth in suits carefully tailored and styled for t,be\ In Moscow, a Tass news agen- but that military shipments cl~rgy. Here are all the important summer comfort 1 ey rep011 from Belgrad~ prophe- should stoP. features that thousand~ of men look for-the Ilied that "our relations will imIn announcing that military prove," and said Yugoslavia materials would again be sent ~olness, the famous-fit-now sJlecially tailored for would do everything in its power' to Tito, the State Department ,·elergymen. Come in and inspect our selection hi to re-establlsh friendly relations said: "Intervening events have With the Kremlin. Newspapers in confirmed the President's basic $35.95 a complete range of sizes. Priced at Moscow also reported an expres- finding that Yugoslavia is, and .ion of gratitude of tM Yugoslav firmly intends to remain, inde regime for a recent Soviet gift pendent and that it Is in the of books to Yugoslavia. interest of the United States to When it was first revealed that support this Yugoslav resolve ·to the Administration might re- be free of foreign contro!." PLEASANT ST., cor. TROY ..:.. FALL RIVER Ilume sending heavy weapons to Closer to Moscow Tito"a number of members of . If it was touch-and-go whether
Tito Actiolt -Concerns Supporte'rs' Of U. S. Aid to Red Yugoslavia
STATUES - GIFTS
FRATES GIFT SHOP
SAVE MONEY ON
THE HUB • S. GOURSE & SOINS
LiSlof Contributors 10··1951 Catholic Charities Appeal
Home Washing Co., The Seeley Adrian' Pelletier, Carol Pucko. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pucko. Co. - , ' Frank P. Cohen. ST. JOSEPH $100 $12 Diocesan In memory of Marie Deneault. Peter B. Gay. $1000 , $10 $10 The Great Atlantic and Pacific Alexio Insurance Agency, Dr. Elzear Laferriere, Julien For Te~ Co: Campbell, Goldstein & Assiran, get~, $100 .' Joseph L. -Murphy, Daniel F. Mc F. S. Payne Elevator Co., Tur Nearney. New York Lace Store, Buzzards Bay geon Construction, Eagle Cornice Oakland Silver Co. ST. MARGARET Co" Powers Pontiac, Inc., Noyes $10 $50 Gebhard Co., A. A. Polish, Taun Richard W. Sheehy, M.D., Nil. In Memory of Rev. Francis 'ton Ga'rment Corp., William J. Larson, A Friend. ' Maloney, Adams, ,D.D.S., Ansonia M1lls, Gorham Press, Hickey's Diner. $25 East Falmouth Mass. Catholic Order of For What Cheer Foods Co. ST. ANTHON:Y esters-St. Elizabeth Court, Rob $1.0 , $50 ,erts Motors, Inc., SallY Ann's Minneapolis' Honeywell Reg. Beauty Shop, Souza Brothers. _ John cR. Augusta, Alfred M. Co. Con~ractors, Weir Cooperative Soares, Falmouth Cement Works. $30 Bank. Attleboro Herman Lopes and son Alvaro. Amalgamated Meat Cutters, '$200 Meyer Bloo~: M.D., Thomas Ma $27 'San Souci Store. honey, Rausch's Restaurant, F. Antone B. Couto Jr. $150 B. Rogers' Silver Co., Tauton $25 SEEKS UNIVERSITY: Bellavance, Inc. Works, Taunton Holy Ghost Society. $55. Brother of Vietnamese Pres Engineering Hard'Vare & Plumbing Supply Co. Crystal Fuel all Co.. Jean'. St. John's Council, K. of C. ident Ngb Dinh Diem, and Bakery, Joe's Driving Range. $50 currently visiting' in the Acushnet Sadler Bros., St. Vincent de $20 U. S., is Bishop Ngo Dinh ST. FRANCIS XAVIER Paul's Society, St. John's Church. Frank G. Lima. Walter Lucas. $25 A Friend. Thuc, Vicar Apostolic of George 'F. DeMello, Joseph L. John P. SaI1tos. $35 Tavares, F1:ank M. Teixeira. Vlngh Long, Vietnam. Bish Mr. and Mrs. William R. Flynn. $12 Edward T. Mello. op,Thuc is seeking aid for Mr. and Mrs. William Menard. ,$25 $15 start of a Catholic Univer Portuguese American C 1u b. $10 ;John Cordeiro, ,ntone Costa. New Bedford sity in his homeland. Standard Plastics, Flynn's Hard .Mr"and Mrs. Nathan Gomes, Ottola DeMello, Justlno Simoes, . $150
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Lfarlkos Madeline Simons, Manuel White ware Store, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. , c Lemieux's Plilmblng Co. _ '
Flynn, Pequot Beverage Co., At Jr., Mr. and Mrs.' Joseph South $100 bol'O Foundry Co., Lacasse & Jr. Wick, Mr. and Mrs. Bertrand tleboro Lions' Club, Attleboro $12 Dr. Cameron Durant, McMa Sons. $20 Rotary Club. ' P~lletier, Louis Gaudette. Joseph M. Ferreira, A. Suvall and Sons. The Marathon CO."O. E. Cam-, hon Council No. lSI-Knights of $11 eron Co., Harry J. Boardman, Columbus. Old' Colony Transpor Joaqulm Flguerido. tation Co. ' $15 Babcock Box Co.. The Attleboro' $10 Patrick I3weeney. Kiwanis Club Albert Horman, North En(l. So Sun, Morse Motors. Charles Botelho, Antone O. of New Bedford. clid Club, Rep. Carlton H. Bliss. Assonet $15 Souza, Joaquim R. Tavares. DeBlois Insurance & Re~l Estate. ST. BERNARD The Robbins Co., Friends of $'75
August Almeida, Cec1l1a Bento. $10 Sequin & Caron" Inc.
$10 St. John's Church. Claire Bento, Joseph T. Bento. Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Cummings. St. Bernard's Women's Guild, Adolph Bishop. St. John's Mot her' s Club, $50 Achin's Garage, F. E. Viens, Dr. Saltzman's Men's Store, Sillman's Joseph Bishop. Patrick Bishop. Coater's Inc.. Park all Co., Henry Bedard. Mervin C. Gay, Joseph Lima, Mr. Paquette. Shoe Store. ' Kaplan Brothers Furniture. Mo John P. Cabral, Mary I. Costa. tor Sales Company, Kay Jewell',! Community Theatre.- MacDon , Attleboro $10 Mariano Couto Jr. aId's Mobile Homes. ~ The Attleboro Bowling Center, George H. Ferreira, Frank Fi Dr. Isadore Altman. Chabot Co., Our Lady's Haven Guests. HOLY GHOST The Knobby Krafters. guerido, Alfred Flora and Son. , ,$25.. Brothers. Assumption Society _ $2'5 Bert Lambert's Attleboro Over Mrs. Joseph Furtado, Manuel Jack London. Fibre Leather Succursale Ste. Jeanne d'Aro Edwin Nunes. land Co., Anson Motors, Milady's, Gardner. Mfg. Co.. Atty. John Sheehan, :t:l'o. 174, AI's Radio & Television '$15 Ashley & Co.; Harry E. Codding, Sequin Truck Body Builders, Service. Frank D. Lewis, Joseph M. Mr. and 'Mrs. Lawrence MoCottage Bakery, ·Demers Bros., Lewis, Manuel O. Lewis. Patrick Charles S. Ashley ,&. Sons. Ino. Frenchie's Service ,Station, Nally. L. H. Cooper Co., Olive Nerney. N. B. Venetian Blind Co. W. Lewis, Eamund L. Lopes. ' Ralph Hall. Dr. Maurice Grant, Charles Lewis. Jack Marshall, Joseph A, Mar $12 Fall River Maye & Ney,Transportation Eugene Gucwa, Jolly Cholly, tin, Myron C, Medeiros, John Co., Inc.• Dr. John B. O'Toole, Dairy Bar, Public Loan 'Corp., Mr. alid Mrs. Manuel Car $1,000 ' Meena, Arthur S. Mello. Watchbands, In.c. va1 ho, Mrs. Cecilia Silvia. N. B. News Company. B. M. C. Durfee Trust Co. Manuel S. Mello, Mary J. De Sullivan & Foster, Catholic Nurs Rattey's Drive-In Commercial $10 $840 ' Mello. Matilda Miranda, Adlein Sagamore Mal1ufacturlng Co. es Guild Of Greater New Bedford,' Press, Lyon's Advertising Service. Florence Audette, Edna, Brls MoniZ, Manuel Netto. International Hod C a I' I' i e I' s, Thorpe Automotive Co." Lig tow. Elizabeth Eden, Manuel Fer $750 B ullders & Laborers Union Local gett's, Fuller Box Co., Inc., North l'ar, Mrs. Francis Fiske. Anthony A. Oliver, Antone , Fall River Trust Company. NO.,385. ' Attleboro Rotary Club. W. H. Bernard Gamache. Shirley Oliver Jr., John L. Silvia Jr.• Cella Simons, Frank Souza Jr. '. $20 A Friend. $500 .Blackington Co., Valentine Co., Givens, Edward Griffin, Ray John Souza, Helena Tavares. $396 Post Office Pharmacy. Bene Joseph A. Grimaldi, McNally·s. mond Kelliher; Chester Martelli. Bourne Mills. flclal Firiance Co., McGee's Photo Loretta McCann, Alice. Mc- Joseph Teixeira, Arthur Veiga. 250 Supply Co., Dr. James M. Quinn, Taunton Cretton, Alice McDermott. Mr. Manuel White. and' Mrs. William Naylor, Mrs. $ Edith DeMello, Daughters of D t t I Fall River cFive Cents Savings ar mou h L nguica. $300 Isabella, Holy Ghost Society Bank.' Reed & Barton.
Susan Nolap. $15 $75
Dudley O'Leary, Mr, and Mrs. Wom,en's Division, Knig~ts of $150 New England Theatre Corp., Goodnow's.
Robert A. Wilcox Co. Sears. Roebuck & ·Co., Dr. Milton Dougla's Rheaume, Mr. and Mrs. 601umbus. '$125 . T. MacDonald, M & K Coffee' William. Richardson. Mr. and H ' Mrs. Roland S~ars, Mr. and Mrs. Fa.·rhaven $50 Fall River ,Blackfdars ,Guild. William J. Fenton. BeQjamln Elzear Sicard. ouse. J., B. Lumber Co., Wefer . SACRED HEARTS 10.0' & Parker. A. Friedman, Harold A. Sheehan, Mr. and Mrs. Roland 'IJremb . $ Fall River Lodge No. ' 1 1 8 , $10 Hon. John E. Welch. R6bertson .lay, MI'. and Mrs. J. Edward Tur $10 B.P.O.E. Crescent Corporation, Alden Corrugated Container Factories.. Inc.. George C. Har- ley, MI'. and Mrs. Warren Wat Mr. and Mrs. Armand Becotte. Coffee Sam Industrial Caterers, Corp., ·Joseph Tomlinson, Judge' , , '
ST. JOSEPH Gold Medal Bakery, Arkwright August Taveira, H.M.C. Cutlery, r~~~~~'in~~:~lesN~ti~~ie. sO~a~;;~~~d :~~s;eoa~~ 'j~~;pl~ $100 Corp. Finishing Co. " Rezendes Furniture Co., Dr. RayMr. and Mrs. Joseph McGann. In Memory of James A. Burke mond C. Whlteney. Memorial to Edward and Isabell ,Fernandes, David Foley, Joseph Jr., Skelly Detective Service. Inc., '" New Bedford Catholic Guild of Constant Mr..,and All,en J. Mc.Dermott, Danieh& M. Blind, Textile Workers UnIon Stone Carita h bl e FOundation. .1 $25 ST.'J OHN T'lIE EVANGELIST' J. Coughlin, Inc. Marguerite S.Walsh. L ocal No. 30, Central Labor $35 $100 1 Ho y Name Society, St. Vincent $60 a
U non. i D r. H aro1d Burger, Kerry Edward M. Corbett. FashionsCorp., , Otis & Co. Joseph Rioux.
de Paul Society, Ladles Associa ' rsi Brothers, Rennie Mfg. Co. $25 $75' $50 ' H Id tion, St. Joseph's School, Mr. and J unior Daughters of Isabella, am Sheehan. George P. Rev. Edward A. Rausch. $40 Mrs.' Richard P. Cardoza: 0 , A . H . Leeming &'Sons. Inc., J. Sturtevant & Hook, Inc., Guido's Theroux, Hector Demers, Edwal'<1 O. Neill Supply Co. Platet IGlass Service, Rex Monu.,. A . Doherty, D.D.S., John E. Fen$15 T. • MI'. and Ml·s. John W. McIn d Mr. an Mrs. Joseph Andrade. W , ...ivmg Peirce & Son, Shel- me~ a, Works, Amalgamated t on burne Mfg. Corp., Guimond Clothing Worket·s.American CIa K , M.D., Mr. and Mrs. John tyre.
$10' , , eating. $15 Farms, Simon's Supply Co.• Inc., No. 377. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Noyer. Leahy's,Liquot Store, Inc .. Jos'Mr. a' nd MI·s. Geol'ge Dl·lscoll. 0 ' h Co.• Inc., Davis Mr. and Mrs. Enos Days, Mr.' P at McKenna, Almy, & ComA n d erson-Little pany. .. e~, E. Nat~s, MD., Edward T . ' $10 ~ and Mrs. Joseph Cox, Mr. and Mills Corp. Arkwright Warehouse Corp. ' ,a Keefe•. ~lerce Hardware"Co", 'Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Anderson, 'Mrs. Wallace Alden. Midland Print Works, A Friend. North Attleboro ~o;~~~r~~l~:s~~~~e SallLord, Mrs. Mary Flavin, Mr. alid Mrs. Kathryn L. Evans. MI's. ,Philip. Cusick. Gelich F;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;~ James P. McGuire Esq.• New' $'200 England Poliltry Co., Atty. and .Jewe.led Cross. Lep.ther Co., Stiles & Hart BrickMrs. Wm. P. Grant. " ,$100 Co.. Bacon Felt Co., Daniel Doyle, .0 '$40 . Margaret Curtis Real Estate, Dighton Industies,' Tau n ton 'IsraelT. Almy. Swift & Fisher Co. Leather Workers' Union. "'$34 " $50 Richard K. ,Martin, John Mul. Catholic Memorial Home; Wright Chevrolet Co., Inc. hern, M.D. and $25 Bernard J. Byrnes Real Estate. ,Wirthmore Grain Co. Henry M. Shea & Son. C. L. A. T. Parker Co.. $20 ~ynch,-& Sons, Richard Morgan $30 Nicholas CourCY, Sherida.n Silo, Thompson, F. A.Forest Co.. DuvernaY,Councll No. 42, Un- vel' Co., Beneficial Finance Co., DElCO BATTlEROm:S TIRES Mary E. Sullivan. ·ion st. Jean Baptiste d'Amerique, Taunton Inn. $25 $15 H. P. Hood & Sons, Inc., Wal• PERFECTCIRCII.E RINGS Brook Manor.. Aristides A. Andrade, 'Richard tel' C. Fraze, Ramsbottom Cotton Co.. Inc., Nlra Furniture Co. Reliable News Bureau, Mr. and Bentley, Edmund J. Brennan, A FAU RIVER-NEW BlElDfO/R.D-HYAIMNDS-NIEWIPOIR.J Joseph A. Bowen Company. Mrs. A. J., Deschenes. No. AttIe- Frienct,L. Grossman Sons, Inc.,
Mrs. John M. Welch. $20 Hilton's Bakery, Granite Li quors, Inc.. Henry Jacobson. $15 Mull e n Brothers Jewelers" Atty. Kenneth Sullivan. Joseph Nadeau's Sons. . 0 , Staples Coal Co.0 , a " $10 A ,Friend, George W. Graham, A Fi'iend, Henry J. Honand Elec. Co., Economy Dental Lab. A Frlend.,Bufflngton Florists, Hut chinson '011 Co. Dee· Cee Gift .shop, Lester I. Bakst, Charles Brow, Catherine King, Georgianna' Stoddard, A Friend, MacDonald Auto Parts. Capitol Fruit Stores, HathawaY Funeral Service" Martin & Sulli van, Atty. William F. Long Jr.• M. Richard Brown, Frank' Allen Lumber. Co. 'Goldberg's Hemst. & Pleating Co. W1I11am J. Aylward. Roland Desmarais, Armour & Company, Paramount Packing Co., Inc.• Hour Qlass Cleansers, Brothe~' hood of Painters, Decorators, & Paperhangers of America. Fall River Steam & Gas Pipe Co., Milton Epstein, Frank D. ' O·Brien.
,'~:'~:'6'H~:~eP~~~~rl~:i~~e~~i;.~ ~o~~:~~. ~~~rg~a::~.
WM. T. MANNING
......., ... "'O~G( • • l:t . . . . . .
'5~g~ a~d San~
Finds Caton Girls' Story In Byways of History By Most Rev. Robert J. Dwyer, D.D.
Bishop of Reno
The byways and bridlepathsof AmeI:ican Cath.olic history, confessedly, have always held,a partiCUlar fascll'~a.. tion for the writer. Let those who WIll pursue the mam travelled roads; he is all for turning off on some rutted lane leading' nOWhere, with no other object than to in 'ancestral acres. 'It was Louise crease his store of Useless 'who provided..the smprises: Sir Felton ""did not last long, Information. and the 4mterprising widow soon
This concerns the granddaugh captured the Marquis of Car ters of Charles Carroll of Carroll mathen, who became, In due sea ton, the Catholic signer of the son, the Duke of Leeds and she Declaration of Independence, the his Duchess. He attributed an es "Mr. Cathofic" of his day.They cape from death on the hunting were famous beauties in their field to a medal she had given youth, known In 'London, when him, and was soon numbered they "came out,'· as the "three among Provost Manning's con American graces." They, with an verts. By 1860 Louise was a widow other sister who stayed home in again, and it was at this time Maryland, were the children of that she fell In with Mother Cor his second daughter. Mary. who nelia Connelly, foundress of the had married a young English Holy Child Sisters. Nothing would' man, Richard Caton, w,ho had do for the Duchess but donning surprised everyone, inclUding his the habit of religion, and It took father-In-law. by showing an apt all Of Mother Connelly's tact to talent for making money. As age persuade her not to, came upon the doughty old
Convent Home , chaml>ion It was at the Caton's
This part of Louise's some house In Bartimore that he re
sided by choice. and it was there, what spectacular career is de on November 13, 1832. that. he re velo~ in Juliana Wadham's re ceivea the Last Sacraments with cent bOOK, The Case of Cornelia . exemplary piety and breathed no _ Connelly. Here were two Ameri can women meeting in England, more. both sharing In tht! Catholic re Signal }'allure vival In that country. Mother The Caton girls were brought Connelly. heroine of one of the up as practising' Cat h 0 Ii c s , most celebrated Imbroglios of the though, It should be noted, in the century, il1' which her former somewhat arid tradition that sur husband, having become a priest, vived the 18th century, more than changed his mind and sued fQr a little tinged with Jansenlsm. To resumption of marital relations, their credit be It said that they was alreadY a prudent and dis remained loyal to the Faith cerning guide of souls. She was throughout their lives, which ,Is sorry' for Louise, and offered her more than can be said for the a home at her convent at St. son and heir of Carrollton, who Leonard's. but she was' firm in was his father's most signal fail refusing her entrance into the ure. Their mother; handsone community. This, in face of the ,herself and high-spirited, had fact that the' Carroll fortune definite ambitions for them, and might have solved many of her as the presumptive heiresses of financial problems. America's largest fOl·tune the For as she grew old, Louise girls could COlUlt the world their permitted her taste' for eccen . oyster. tricity to become obsessive. She Wealth With Nobility was Lady Bountiful one moment Mary Ann, the eldest and re and a penurious shrew the next. putedly the loveliest, was the first On one celebrated occasion she to marry, her choice being young bought enough spice for an or Robert Patterson of Baltimore, phanage to last from 1870 to brother of that Betsy who had 1907, but at the same time com been foolish enough to become plained bitter)y over the loss of the wife of Jerome Bonaporte. a few needles. Hers was a tragedy Brothel' Napoleon had other ideas of unbalance which finally dark- for poor spineless Jerome. and ened her poor mind wholly. The insisted on the annulment of the saving g'limmer was her quite union, whether the Holy See e genuine devotion to her Faith, would agree or not. Betsy, figure the Carroll heritage which sl;1e of romance from that day to this, carried so proudly. On April 8, decided to make her home in 1874, at, the age of 81. she, the England, and Robert and his last of the "thl'ee .American wife, with Louise and Elizabeth, graces," went to God. accompanied her. It was the opening of a new chapter of Birth Control Line American experience, later to be -developed so exhaustively by Scored by Prelate, CINCINNATI (NC) - "The Henry James, the mal'l'ying of American wealth with European pressure of ,birth control propa.. ganda is one of the real prob nobility. The grand tour came first, with lems facing the American fami presentations at the court of ly," Msgr. Irving A. DeBlanc, di Louis XVIII, who was kind, and rector of the Family Life Bureau to the Prince Regent, who leered. of the National Catholic Welfare Conference said here. He also Louise, whom her father de IIcribed as "a proud and saucy stated that birth control propa puss," promptly fell in love with ganda is issued from "about 700 a former aide of Wellington, birth control clinics staffed and supported by the Pla11l1ed Par Colonel Sir Felton Bathurst Her vey, whose family connections enthood- Association," "Birth control practices," he ""ere his entire capital. Grand father Carroll at home- fretted' continued. "are depriving man of about the wayward girls and his inner religious strength, just ""arned them that "such a whirl as they did to the early Romans. of pleasure appears incompatible These practices are destroying man's ;t!e-up with God." with real happiness; for that de He said the program of the pends on the love of God, a good conscience, and the exact and Grail l"amily Service here is a faithful discharge of the duties "constructive counter-force" to we owe to God and man," Never- ' birth c:outrol propaganda. The 'theless he supplied them with service is affiliated with The Grail, international lay aposto all the money they wanted. late movement for young women . .§train Survives Gran Family Service workers Robert Patterson soon died, give direct assIstance to families and Mary Ann shortly remar at the birth of a child or the ried, becoming this time the Mar Illness of the mother. Msgr. De chioness of Wellesley, thus in trodJlcing into the family of the Blanc said that "in breaking into Iron Duke a strain of Catholicity the tight island of today's homes which survives to the present. the Grail program is a striking. El;zabeth became Lady Stafford, example of religion lived in 20th to live a quiet existence on the centurli terms,"
AT COMMUNION BREAKFAST: Rt. Rev. Msgr. John A. Silvia introduces Miss Julia A. Joyce, (right), attorney and world traveler, guest speaker at breakfast spon sored by the Ladies' Guild of St, John's Church, New Bedford: Also se.ated at ~he head table are Miss Lucy Dias; (left), a charter member, and MISS ClarIce SylVia, presi dent.
Franco is Planning Now to Adopt Recommendations of Hierarchy
Urges Youth Invade ,New Regions of Life MILAN, Italy (NC> - Cathollo youth's attitude toward the mod:' em world should be one of conquest, not defense. according to Archbishop Giovanni Battista Montini of Milan. "It is up to youth to invade new regions of life. bringing to them Christian light and love. Defenlie is not enough for the Christian heart - there must be conquest,"
MADRID (NC) - In one of confronted me in the past 40 the very few exclusive interviews years of my life." . In saying that Spain is plan he has ever granted. Generalis ning to give .greatei· opportunity simo Francisco Franco has 'per for freedom to the people and sonally answered 11 questions for studying means to redistribute readers of the Catholic press. wealth. Generalissimo Franco re The Spanish chief of state in plies to questions based on recent dicates that his government is statements by the Spanish Bish making an effort to put in~ ef ops. The Hierarchy had declared fect recommendations made by that the restrictions placed on Spain's Hierarchy. . the freedom of Spaniards, al . The government, he says, is though necessary following the planning to improve Its laws to Civil War, are no longer needed. give the Spanish people a great It also called for revamped tax er opportunity of enjoying liber laws to spread wealth more just ty. ly among the Spanish people.. , It is studying changes In tax Speaking of the communist laws to bring about a readjust danger, the Generalissimo notes ment of the uneven distribution that the "re-establishment of of wealth within the countr~ • • • liberties has to be accom , It is engaged in substantial so panied by a guarantee that they cial reforms in wages. housing cannot be taken advantage of by and social security programs. those who are constantly schem Papal Teachings ing from abroad to destroy Generalissimo Franco makes them," "We have done everything pos these statements in answering the questions asked him by the sible to bring liberty into harmo ny with authority and order," he N.C.W.C. News Service. The Church's "most valuable says, "but we have not wished service" to SPl1-in, Franco says, • • • to' reach the point of en are the social doctrines of the dangering all liberties," popes, which the country has ac cepted as the basis of its laws. New Director He declares that such papal ALBANY mC) - Holy Cross teachings as the necessity for Father Albert J. Heinzel' of Sche "family wages, sickness insur nectadY, has been appointed di ance, paid Sundays and vaca tions, low-cost' and sanitary rector of the Family Theater of housing and full employment" fice in Hollywood. Father HeIn ,have been given "concrete form" zel' will serve as special assist ant to Father Patrick Peyton: in Spain. This, he continued, has led to C.S.C., director of the Family a "veritable revival of religious Rosary Crusade. o faith," even among sections of the working 'class that once were NICKERSON hostile towards the Church. He cites the increase 'in religious FUNERAL vocations and the growing prac tice of making religious retreats and as evidence of this revival. Greater Freedom Monument Services "Only with the, help of God," . Serving the Cape and he adds. was it possible to "sur Surrounding Communities mount successfully trials and CAPE COD, MASS. dangers such as those that have
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THE ANCHOR '·'Perry. Mr. and Mrs. Adrien Des O'Keefe. Mrs. Joseph Russell. $10 Damon Hope. rosiers. Holy Rosary' Sodality. Children 'Thurs., lUnG 13. 1957 Frank Texeira Jr.. Georga ST. PETER'S • ST. FRANCIS OF ASSISI of Mary Sodality, Holy Name So Sabourin. ciety, Mr.' and ·Mrs. Edmond A. $19 $15 Hebronville /' Rpse Borges, Henry Magan. Sr. and Jr. League of St. Massad. Mr.' and Mrs. Georg6 ,Ocean Grove ST. MARY' '.Francis. . Shaker. ST. MICHAEL Mr. and Mi·s. Thomas GaUb, $10 $50 East Taunton Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cabral, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. John Ghilardl. $10 Attleboro Dye and Finishing. HOLY FAl\IILY and Mrs. Peter Attar, Mr. and Mr. and MI·s. Gerald McNaU,. $10 ST. JAMES $15, Mrs. Thomas Ackley, My. and Jr. $50 Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pe~TY, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mazzone. Mrs. Louis Otis. and Mrs. Leo Tracey. Mr, and Rev. Stephen J. Downey. .> , $10 , Mr.• and Mrs. Chal'1es Howay Mrs. James Reyonolds Mrs, Agnes $20 Orleans Mrs. Mary Casey. eck, Mr. and Mrs. Saleem Assad. Weldon. Anonymous. ST. JOAN OF ARO ST. ELIZABETH , $15 Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Skeese. $10 Fall River $30 MI'. and Mrs. J'ohn T. Searles, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J, Mr. and Mrs. Wanen Doe. Ce ST. MARY'S CATHEDRAL , Mr. and IYIrs. Gilbert Vincent. Reagan. cllia Remillard. Dr. James Leach. $'15 () $10 $10 Hyannis Walter E. and Margaret Gavin. In Memory of the Borges' In Memory 'of Ambrose A. Ml'. ,and Mrs. Patrick Baker, ~T. FRANCIS XAVIER Mr.-and Mrs. Frank Velie. Family.•. " . Powers. , Arthur Carney. Mr. and Mrs, " $50 $10 ESPIRITO SANTO' John Mayall. Mr. and. Mrs. Warren Buick Co. Provincetown St. Vincent de. Paul Confer $10 George G. Sylvia. " $25 ST. PETER THE APOSTf,E Mr. and Mrs. John C. Fonseca ence. ,ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST Mr. and Mrs. James Pendel' ST. JOSEPH'S $100 Jr. $100 ' gast. ,$25 " HOLY CROSS Blessing of the Fleet Associa . Geraldine Perry. , $20 St. Joseph's Women's Guild" tion. ' $175 $50 Mr. and Mrs. William J. Mr:and Mrs. William T. Archard. Franciscan Fathers. $25 A Friend Anonymous. O'Neil Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel $10 .. ' $25 Judge Robert A. Welsh. Fisk $25 Mrs. Fred H. Downs. Thomas Slavin Connie Bearse and Anne, Holy Rosary Society. Funeral Service. First National , Plumber's Supply' Co. , $15 Higginson. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gome;, Ann McCormick. Bank. Wm. H. Young Insurance $10 , $17 Smith, John J.-McAvoy. Mr. and, Mrs. C. Szulewskl, Agency, Atlantic Coast Fisheries. A. M. Santo, Mr. Mary Dinls. Mrs. Robert Walls. $10 ' ST. LOUIS $20 ST. KILIAN $15 , St.' Vincent de Paul Society, Monument, Fish Company. $10 $25 Dr. and Mrs. Francis C. O'Neil, Mr. and Mrs. V. GarncarsRI. William and Isabel M. Tierney. $10 United Motors, Inc., ,Mr. and Mh. Manuel Amaral. HOLY NAME Sea Food Packers, Fisherman's ST. PATRICK' , ST. LAWRENCE Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Maher, $100 Market. Fish Transport: Mr. and $25 $100 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kelly. Mr. and Mrs. William T. Man Mrs. William H. Cabral. Ralph Joseph M. Morrison., Holy Theresa Sheehan, Mr. and $10 ning Jl·. Carp~nter, Provincetown Inn. ' Name SoCie,tY. Mrs. Herman Saunders. Mrs.,Leo Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. $50 , $15 $25 Adolphe Richards. Ronaid B. and Dr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Hig " Dr. and Mrs. Hillary F. White. 'Sandwich Anne B. Cummings. Mary A.' Gibby, Cecilia K; • gins, Mr. and Mrs. Michael H. '$10 CORPUS CHRISTI $15 O'Rourke. Maurice Bearse. Sullivan. , Mr. and MI:S. Joseph'M. Crof Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Smith. Mr. and MI:S. A. Milan O'Neil, $25 Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Foley. ton,Mr. and Mrs. Fred Delahunt. $10 Mr. and Mrs. Anthony George. Mr. and Mrs. John Wllsofl. $20 Dr. Raymond B. Fournier, Mr. Mr. and, Mrs. Harry' Varnum, $10 . Mr. and Mrs. Herman Saun A Friend. and Mrs. Edward Haponik, Mi MI·s."Nora Phinney, Mr. and Mrs. ders. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Blais. $15 I chael Hig!l'ins.·· ' Mrs. Olive Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. James G. Connors. Daniei Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. C. McGuh'e, SS. PETER AND PAUL Hyannis Jewelry Shop,'Mr. and Francis Mahoney, Mrs. Mary Mr. and Mrs. George Hendrick 'MI'. Richard Batchelder, Mrs. ' $20 Mrs. Richard' O'Neil, Charles H. ,Young. son. Sandwich Co-operative Matthew Mannion. James D. Hart. ST. MARY McGl·ath. Bank, Mrs. Charles F. Williams. $10 $10 , $10 • Gertrude and PatricIa Keating, Cornelius Greene, Mrs. Mary Mr. and Mrs. Ralph King, Mansfield ,Mrs. James T. Kane and Family, Somerset Henry DeCicco. Gertrude L. Mercier. Mrs: Ev Lacy, Mr. and Mrs. J. Mello. ST. MARY!S ST. JOHN OF GOD , ST. ROCH erett Mills, MI'. and Mrs. William $25 $10 Moran and Family. ' North Attleboro Mr. and Mrs~~~sePh Costa. A Friend. Leo Vezina, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Coveney, ST. MARY $15 $15 Pierre Levasseur. Dr. and Mrs. Alfred 'Roy, Mr. Mr.·and Mrs, Edward'Guillette, '$15 Ernest Teves. ST. WILLIAM and Mrs. Thomas McNally, Mr. $10 Eva Morawski. $10 $20 and Mrs. Anthony Geary, Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ma Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Nolan. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Britton. Jay Bee Motor Lines. Mary Taylor, Mr.. and Mrs. John Mr. and Mrs. Roland Clement, $10 chado. $10 ,F. SulIlvan, Mr. and Mrs. Angus Marilyn Asher. Rose, Diamond. Mr, and' 'Mrs. John King. ST. PATRICK Gertrude V. Kennedy. James Bailey. Mrs. Henry Collins. Mr. and Mrs. $200 " Mr. and Mrs. Chal'1es E. Watts Nestor, Mr. andMrs. Aldel Pic Francis Reilly, John Graham. Mattapoisett Rev. Edward J. Gorman. and Eileen Watts, Mr. and Mrs. ard, Elizabeth Fitzgerald, Susan George MacBeth. Mr. and Mrs. $50 ST. ANTHONY Thomas F. Burke, Mr. and Mrs. Fitzgerald. Louis McAdams, Rose Mullaney, Mrs. William Archard and $100 Mr. and Mrs. John ,Murphy, James Collins, Mrs. Mary W. Jane CarleY,"Mr. and Mrs. James Family. Mr. and Mrs. David M. Eugene Phelan. Mrs. Louis Greenberg, Mr. and Higgins. Cullen. ' Kilroy. " $35 Mrs. Arthur Doucet. Mr. and' Mrs. Augusta Collins,' John HOLY ROSARY $25 Mrs. Wiliiam Whalen. Mrs. Roland Talbot. Mr. and Mi·s. Corrigan, Louise Corrigan, Mr. $15 Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Riley. $25 George Booth. A~olph E. Petrjllo. and Mrs. Thomas Feeney. $20 Village Drug Store. Mrs. Lillian Reardon, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Frank DeMarco. IMMACULATE CONCEPTION Dr. and Mrs. William H. Lang $15 Mrs. Clement Paquette, John Ca Frace and Gertrude BrIde. .$10 C field . Louise Dupre. ' hill, James A. Quinn, Mary M. Rose Hawthorn Sewing Com Quinn. . $15 . $10 , North Easton mittee. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Bar- , , Mr. and Mrs. John Cados. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Viveiros, IMMACULATE CONCEPTION NOTRE DAME DE LOURDES rar. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph. A. Mr. and Mrs. James Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. Howard ChadwIck, De $25 , $2500 Caron, Ann Fitzgerald, Emily and Mrs. Edward Breault and Coffe's Service Station, Mr. and Mrs. 'Rene Bernier Mr. and Mrs. S . .Russell Mur and-Jane Keefe: Mr. and Mrs. Family, Mr. apd Mrs. George Ne ray. Harold J. Regan, Mr. and Mrll. SACRED HEART ville. Caroline and, Elizabeth Ko Nantucket , $10 ePaul C. Tessler. $50 zenskl. OUR LADY OF THE ISLE .Timothy Bryant Painting Con $U John W. Cummings, 2nd; William Ryder and Mrs. Lucy $10 ,~ tractor, AgnesJ. McCloskey. Frances and Margaret Lynch. $25 Hughes, JohnJ. and Nora F. Simon Kaufman. $10 Mr. and Mrs. 'Joseph A. Mc Sullivan, Mrs. Margaret Ma N,orton Mr. and Mrs. Carleton Board Manus, Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. loney, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hall, New, Bedford .. man, Mrs. Marshall Brisbon. Mr. GI·ace. ST. MARY'S Martha Hobbs. HOLY NAl\IE and Mrs. John Burns. Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Ker~ $100 Mr. and Mrs. John cRochefort~ " $20 rlgan. Mr. 'and Mrs. Thomas Man~ Mrs. Dominic Clafardlni, Mar,. Mrs. Margaret Dacey, Mr. and Leonard Entwistle: Coleman. $20 nlng. Mrs. ,Andrew Machado, Mr. and $15 Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Connors, John Carmichael, W. Hl'-rry Mrs. John Kane.' $29 Frances McCarthy•. Monks. Mr. and Mrs. Bemard Lofgren. Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Dupre. $10 Falri1o~th $15 Mrs. Alice Flynn, Mr. and ~rs. $25 Foley Family, Whitmer and ST. PATRICK'S E. Louise Beattie. Mr. and Mrs. John Blottman, Angelo Flynn, Mr. and Mrs. Adams Family. $100 $10 J. R. Kilburn Glass Works, Inc., George Goodfellow. OUR LADY OF l\IT. CARMEL Eva, Janet Ruth and, Daniel Mr: and Mrs. Arthur D. -Har Francis W. Davis and Family. Mr: and Mrs. Ernest Precourt. $50 Mr. and Mrs. James Little, Jul1& F. Smith. rington, Mr. and Mrs. John Har Mr. and Mrll. David Rocha. Mt. Carmel Women's Ciub. $30 Kelly. Bartley F. McNally, 'Ella rington, Thomas Hussey. Mr. and , $20 $25 , Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Mis and ,Anna Desmond. Mrs. L. G. Balfour, Mr. and Mrs. John Kinnane, May E. Children of Mary Sodality. kell. ' Eugene Grace, L4CY, (::arroll, Lynch. Mrs. Patrick Devlin: , $20 $25 Joseph Doniielt'y'. ' Mr. and Mrs. Harold Meeha~, $15 Mr. and Mrs. 'Alvaro Rodrigues Mr. and Mrs. R.. Frank Stone,' Dr. and,Ml's. Edward Steinhof. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Simmons. Doris Mello, Mr. and, Mrs. ,Frank Mariner' Motor Inn. Robbins Jr.; A FrIend. $10 ~ Miguel, Mrs. Agnes G. Munro. ST. ANNE $10 Package Store. , Mr. and 'Mrs. Gerald Bernier, Mr. and Mrs. J. William Nolan, $37.50 Evelyn Hendricks. Mary Hend The Falmouth National Bank. Bristol Farms; Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. James Noonan, Alme Giroux .. rIcks, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. James Carney, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Norman O'Brien, $20 $10 Wm. F. Gaffney, Mr. and Mrs. 'Hendricks, Arruda Family, Mrs. Charles Drane, John Drane. Cassie Opromallo, Mr. and ,Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Honorlus Goddu, J. Arthur Powers, 'Mr. and Mrs'. Jacintha deMello. '\ Loretta 'Flanagan, Thomas Albert I. Picard, Mr. and Mrs. Leclair Constl:uction Co. Mr.' and Mrs. George' Ponte: O'Brien, Mr. ahd Mrs. ~homas John Pires. Joseph L: Corey. Jr., H. V. Law ST. ANTHONY OF PADUA rence, Inc., Capt. Joseph M. A Friend. $25 SACRED HEART Qaney Jr. Rev. Joao C. Martins. $10 $15 ENGLAND'S MI:. and Mrs. Arthur Tetreault ST. ANTHONY Joseph and Mary Hill. ,$10 and Charles. OF THE DESERT ,Joseph Carr, FrederickV. .Mrs. Antoinette Glennon. $125 ST. ANTHONY OF PADUA Chor Bishop Joseph Eid. Lawrence. Inc .. MI'. and MI'S. . $28 Lawrence C. Antonellis, Benefi $50 Mr. and Mrs. , Monsoul' FerrIs cial Finance, Mr. Burgess. Mr. and _Mrs. Arthur Des and Family. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Callahan. chenes. $25 Dr. and Mrs. Gerald L. Doherty, $15 Lebanon AmerIcan Society, Le Mr. Herve Lajoie, Mr. and Mrs. Anna Poitras, , $10 banon American Ladie's Auxil Thomas F. Maguire, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs, Ai'mand Cote. iaries, Lebanon American Vet Mrs. Herbert McAdams. : erans Association. Mr. and Mrs. Armand Parent. Alfreda Poirier. Mr. and Mrs. Plan Your PICNIC~, OUTINGS and CLAMBAflES $15 Robbins Laundry, Inc., Robert Edgar Langis, Mr. and Mrs. Al Cont,act l\lr. Gamache, Tel. WYman 9-6984 Eatwell PI'ovisions Co. Smith. fred Deneault. Mr. and Mrs. Ira.
Civil iiberties Union
Takes Il.Iogical Position On Censorship Issue ' By Joseph A. Brieg
Cleveland Universe Bulletin,
This is my Declaration of Civil Liberties against the American Civil Liberties Union. I am an American I am a citizen. 1 am a father. the San Francisco Board of I ~m a purchaser of com on City Supervisors. modities. Why? Because the supervisors I don't like dirty books, had voted to lower the flags to magazines and "comics." I dont' want my children ex posed to them. ".;,., ,:....., I buy where I .. , ') please. That Is .
half-staff on Good Fridays. The ACLU elected to fight that gesture of sympathy toward the supremest Agony ever suffered for human llberties. I say no more. There is a cer tain kind of callousness and bad manners which can rightly be met only with a sick silence.
on: t,: m ~ n d, within f . 1 reason. That is f ~ I another civil ll- i berty. I reserve the right to tell a merchant why I in tend to do my shopping else VIENNA (NC)-The Red Hun where. That Is a third civil ll garian government has admitted berty. that its exclusion of religious In Purchaslnr Privilege Whenever I think It wise, I struction has not worked out and will try to persuade other people announced It will begin "regular to join me In decllning to shop Instruction on questions of ethics in stores where my sense of de .and morals. cency-and theirs-is insulted Earlier, t,he Red Ministry of by what Is displayed for sale. Education had abolished regulal' That is still another civil liberty. rellglous instruction In schools I wJll support laws designed to during regular hOUI·S. Such In Imash traffic In pornography. struction was available to those I wJll urge the authorities to pupils only whose parents had enforce the laws.. requested It in writing. These For guidance In buying I wlll pupils are allowed to receive in consult the lists of publications structions In religion only be compiled by the National Organ fore or after regular class hours. ization for Decent Literature. I Accordlnlr to reports reaching have neither time or Inclination here, the ministry has received to wallow through tons of printed complaints from Hungarian par Ilop in order to prepare my own ents that lack of regular religious lists. Instruction has a bad effect on I am free to do these things. I the morality of· young people. have the civil liberty to do them. The Ministry of Education Utterly Inconsistent published a statement recogniz The ACLU seems to disagree. Ing the difficulty and proposing The ACLU attacks the NODL's the new system of regular in efforts to combat Indecency as struction as a possible solution. "censorship." I The stat.ement does not say This is typical of the ACLU's whether the "ethics and mo utter lllogicality in .recent years. rals" to be taught will be Marx The ACLU is supposed to de ist or not. vote itself to defending civil li berties. But of late its methods 75-Year Old Home of doing so have become weird. The ACLU nowadays is forever For Ag4~d Closes defending somebody's alleged NEW OHLEANS (NC)-~fter civil liberties by denying every,;. 75 years of operation, the Little body else's civil liberties. In the name of freedom of Sisters of the Poor's 200-bed speech, It denies my freedom of "uptown" home for the aged wlll speech. close down. Won't Be Cowed It was explained that the ac The ACLU tries to cow me by tion was taken because of the crying "censorship," although no "prohibitive cost'~ of repairs- and censorship is Involved. renovations necessary to meet It won't work. I'm not cowed. State requirements for such an I Intend to go on exercising institution. my civil liberties In behalf of de Forty men and women have cency. been' transferred to the Sisters' I realize that now find then, "downtown" home, while buses some, book or movie may be un and ambulances moved others of justly denounced by over-zealous the aged to homes of the Sisters people. I regret that, but such in Nashvllle.. Tenn., and Mobile, exceptional ,cases can be cor Ala. Stlll others went by train rected, and I will gladly support to a home conducted by the Sis the corrections. ters in Chicago. It is Impossible to' protect the general welfare without an oc casional dislocation, The answer is t~ rectify the mistakes-not to throw out the general welfare. ,You Decide And now· there is one more matter I want to mention. I am sorry to sa.y It Is an unpleasant NEW BEDFORD one., ' Anthracite & Bituminous The ACLU, the other day, turned its busy lit,tle pop guns
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RECEIVE HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMAS: These four young men were among the, members of the 1957 Senior Class at Prevost High School, Fall River. Here they get' together for a little chat before the commencement exercises. They are, left to right,: Andre Desrochers, Robert R. Caron, president of the class; Albert D. Roy Jr., treasurer, ' and Pierre P. Lessard.
Bill Aims to Reunite , Refugee Families
Reds to Revive Plan to Break Family Influenc·e on Children BERLIN (NC) - Red rulers of the Soviet zone of Germany are planning new efforts to eliminate the influence of fami lies on theIr children. The communist so-called youth initiations this year again were a dismal failure. Even so, these rites - for which the organizers had offered every conceivable allurement to those willing .to forego Protestant confirmation rites; or Catholic first commun ions - will remain the key to all the efforts of the Red leaders. In addition, children from their third 'year on now are to be ex posed to systematic communist propaganda. Trusted party members' are being trained as kindergarten teachers to counteract the family influence which so far has been the princiPal block stopping com plete Sovietization of some 17 million Germans. The project now under consi deration provides for obligatory attendance -of all children of the -age between three and six at communist' - i'un kindergartens. At the same time Fritz Lange, secretary of education of the Soviet zone, has announced that schools, which ,so far has been religious instruction In public
tolerated outside of regular 'schoolhours, must be curtailed. He gave as his reason that chil dren should not be "over burdened."
St. Vincent's Home The Catholic Woman's Club of Fall River will hold It's final "Ladies"" Visiting Night of the season at St. Vincent's gym nasium at 7:30 tonight. The Club will honor the grad uates of St. Vincent's School and residents of the Home who are graduating this year from other schools; also the children from St. Bernard's Parish in Assonet, who have completed the eighth grade at St. Vincent's School.
WASHINGTON (NC) - An emergency measure Which would admit 89,000 l' e f u gee sand escapees to this country :Crom Europe over a two-year period has been introduced in Congress by Senator John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts. Recommending the "earliest possible" Congressional action at the present session on the meas ure, Senator Kennedy explained that his bill "would ~rovidfi principally for the reuniting of families separated when the breadwinner emigrated to the United States under the Refugee Rellef Act of 1953, leaving his wife a'nd children behind,"
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GILBERT C. OLIVEIRA
LEO H. BERUBE, Mgr. Tel. OS 5-7836
951 Slade St.
1320 No. Main St., Fall River - .OS 2-2000
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SWITCH TO NEW BATTER WHIPPED
Thurs.,I~ne '13. 19-57
God Love You
,Catholic' Journalist, to Discuss
, Entertcdnment for Teenagers
John E. Fitigerald, entertain ment' editor of~Our Sunday Visl By 'Most Rev. Fulton J. Sheen, D.O. . tor. natonal Catholic weekly newspaper, wili speak on "Teen- ' Our aim is twofold: not only to intensify the spiritual life of agers and the World of Enter our American Catholic,S. but also to plant the Church in pagan tainment" at SQcred ,Hearts lands. We are happy to report' that both ideals are bein'g ful , Academy, Fall'River, tomorrow filled. Thousands' and thousands of Catholics who before said morning. Born in Tatinton and an alum only prayers of petition for ,material favors, are now centering nus of St. ,Mary's Grammar their lives on sacrifices and apostleship-the giving up of some School and Coyle High School, thing to bring the Faith to the Holy Father's, Missions. Their Mr. Fitzgerald studied at Boston prayer language has changed from "I want" to "I ~ive up"; jrom College and 'the University of "Give me," to "Take, dear Lord, this little sacrifice." Notre Dame and was graduated from Stonehill College. He is the We never could have developed this sacrificial spirit Ii" we could son of Former Mayor and Mrs. John Fitzgerald. 112 Broadway. not have appealed to the greatest of all charity, namely, the salva As program dire,ctor of the tion of souls In mission lands. Granted!1ll the Armed Forces Radio Service af sacrifices which you are making for the mis filiate mdio center in Colorado sions we believe that the Missions are doing during World War II and later more' for you than yo,u, are doing for the Mis at college. he has written, pro sions. You are giving them the fruit of your " South Attle~oro duced and directed radio and self-denial, the offerings bOrn of the things ST. THERESA's stage shows: He has also taught you do without, such as cigarettes, drinks, $25 college journalism. extra clothes, luxuries. etc.; but the Mission Dr. Lino Tiber\. Carolyn nziork, former Sha Mr.' Fitzgel'6Id's articles, poe by inspiring these sacrifices, are developing $15 try, comment and criticisms have cady News edltor-In-chief. will a spirit of repentence and making ~ou true Peter McSweeney. , appeared In more than a dozen be chairman. Sheila Hochu. form followers of Our Lord. . $10
Catholic magazines. Much of his .. er debate president, will have , Roland Cote, William Lynch, '
charg~'of the discussion period work has been translated and re We often find it hard to get from God Phillip Morris. printed in Africa and Germany. to -follow the lecture. what we want, because we do not want ST. THERESA the best. That Is why our prayers are $25 not always answered. God, on the other hand. finds it hard to Manlio Frova. 'give, because He would givl,! the best ,and few'of us want it..BY $10 inspiring you through this column to do what is best-spreadmg Adrien Piette. the knowledge and love of Our L,ord and His Mother to the worl~, The coptio Bishop in Minia, Egypt. is pleased to tell tbe HolJ' you are, always getti,ng what you want most-the doing of HIS Father. of one mission, opened in 1938 witb 20 Catholics. Now South Dartmouth Most' Holy Will. ' . , there are 678 (more than t~irty times as many). ST. MARY
with 350 tots in school-many Moslems and $25
We are all dead so long as we refuse to die. But you. our l;e Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Quinn. loved r'eaders who are "dying daily" by sacrifices for the Holy Fath Orthodox. The priest says three ~Iasses and $10 still the tiny chapel cannot contain them. He er's Missions are finding the "way out·, from unhappiness to joy, Frank Brassells. stretches an awning to shield the crowd' out- and the, "way in" to faith where we touch the hem ,of the garments side from the desert sun. Poor as they are. of God. South Yarmouth they can only give enough for a start on a larger I ST. PIUS TENTH chapeL The Bishop asks the Holy See to find a GOD LOVE 'YOU to D.F:D. "This check is a promise I made to $20 few thousand dollars to finish it. Our Lord if I did not have to undergo my seventh operation." . . . Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Kelly. to RE.G. "A promise made is a debt unpaid. Enclosed Is a dollar $10 toward the wondeful work of the Missions." ... to W.W.M., "Earned OTHERS WILL DISPOSE OF YOUR LIFE'S EARNINGS UN.
Edith O'Connell. Mr. and Mrs. these two dollars tinting photographs, a hobby of mine: so will send LESS YOU MAKE A WILL. DO 'IT NOW. GIVE GOD A
James Spiers. Mr. and Mrs. It to the Missions." ... to Anon for $5. "This is payment for wme SHARE iN IT.
George Lucier, Mr. and Mrs. housework I did for a friend, I also offered the work for, the fvIis James H. Quirk. sions." UNITED NATIONS FOR PEACE
Jennings Oil Co. That's what occurs to us as we receive ap- peals today for SISTERS MADELEINE lEgypt),
Who is the Catholic who does not claim to love God and Taunton souls. The proof of that love is in prayer and sacrifice. In of MARY GEMMA (India), SHAMOUNI «Iraq) and
IlUl\'IACUL<\TE CONCEPTION fering you the WORLD MISSION ROSARY we offcr ~'ou the MARY ODIGITRIA (Sicily) for help with the
$10 opportunity to prove yollr love by praying for the Missions of the $150 we need yearly to k,eep each during her
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Moore. ,,"orld on the inulticoior beads-and sacrificing for thcm by send two years training. Our mission work cannot
OUR LADY OF LOURDES ing us a $2 donation for the rosary. Send your requcst and offer- ' . survive without our Sisters. Too !Uuch! Per. $300 ing to: Society for the Propagation of the Faith, 366 Fifth A\'e haps you can send $1-t\-MONTH to MARY's Rev. E. Sousa de Mello. nue, ~w York 1, New York or your own Diocesan Director. BANK, our Mission Club to help novices. $100
st. Vincent de Paul Society.
Cut out this column. pin your sacrifice to it and mail it to the IT GOES A LONG WAY $75 Most Rev. Fulton J. Sheen, National Director of The Society for the DOLLAR-A'-MONTH. You say, it's not much. Well, it's a lot Rev. Edward A. Oliveira. Propagation of the' Faith, 366 Fifth Avenue. New York 1" N...Y., or to us and goes a long way. when It's added to those of our other $10 your DIOCESAN DIRECTOR REV. RAYMOND T. CONSIDINE, 368 CLUB" MEMBERS. We have several such clubs to ~upport vital Maw Vieira Cecelia Mattos. North Main street, Fall River, Mass. mission works-orphanages (ORPHAN'S BREAD), seminaries Mary Ma ttos, William R Mar
(CHRYSOSTOMS). leper asylums lDAMIEN LEPER FUND), schools tin, James SYlvia, Mr. and Mrs.
$15 Mr. and Mrs. John Reinhardt. Joaquim Correia. (BASILANS), altar furnishings' (MON,ICA GILUDl. and CHAPEL Mr. and Mrs. James Dixon, . Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hennessy., . OF-THE-MONTH. SACRED HEART \ Mr.. and Ml'S. Walter Trainer, $50 RAGS ARE RICHES, Wellfleet St. Vincent de Paul Society. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Maloney. Oh. so often we saw our poor Near East mis OUR LADY OF LOl1RDES $10 sionaries in cassocks that were really rags. $10 Ml;. and Mrs. Joseph LaNil1fa, $100 They bespoke the spiritual riches born of the Dr..and Mrs. Bernard Riley, Anonymous. '
Mr. and Mrs. John 'T. Mahoney, 'toil that produced the rags. Won't yOU denJ' Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ke~e, Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Silva. . $50 ' yourself $.25 worth of glad rags-a new Jacket Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Doyle, st. Vincent de ,Paul Society, and Mrs. Robert Henderson. .r dress-to give one of God's noblemen a new Howard B. Field, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs,. William B. Flem cassock. You'll reap spiritual riches unto YOUI" John McMorrow, MI'. and Mrs. ing A Fdend. soul. You'll rejoice. George Silva, Eugene Sullivan, $25 Richard Tasso. Wellfleet Savings Bank.
MANY OF OUR MISSIONARIES LIVE IN UNBELIEVABLE POV·
ST. ANTHONY , $20
ERTY. YOUR MASS OFFERINGS ARE ALMOST THEIR SOLE
$500 ,Dr. J. M. Winslow.
SUPPORT. MASSES ARE SAID IN A FEW WEEKS AFTER
Ht: Rev. Msgr. Manuel J. $15
WE' RECEIVE THEM. IT'S A REAL CHARITY.
Holy Name Society, Enianuel
$75 J. Davis, ,Raymond S. Hills.
STRICTLY FROM HUNGER
Rev. Laurenco M. Avila, Rev. $12
It has a very dift'erent meaning for FATHER
The Donald Moran Family. KING who daily faces the countless problems (not
, $50 $10 Woods Hole only the hunger) of 900,000 Arab refugees who ~li~~
. A Friend. SeniM' Guild, Junior Guild, Mr. ST. JOSEPH are forced to stay' away from their homes and ~
$20 and Mrs. Anthony Duart. Mr. $25 lands in Israel. He arranges medical care, shel. John Camara. and Mrs. Antone Duarte, Mr. and Mr;' and Mrs. John Martin. ter, and schooling. He offers In thanks II HOLY $15 Mrs. Norman Gill. $10 LAND ROSARY for every' $10 '~-jft (foodpack~ George Abreau, Sr., Mrs. Leo Mrs. Mary Cameron, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Liddell, poldina Fontinha. &0 help. Mrs. Chester, Connors, Mr. and $10 Mrs. Kenneth Paine,' Mr. and Lt. and Mrs. Joseph H. '(::rane, WEDDINGS - GIFTS - GRADUATIONS Antone DaCosta. A Friend. Mrs. Charles S. Frazier, Jr., Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lewis Sr., A "spiritual;' gift which will have lasting effect In your friends· Mrs. M~ry Condon and John. ' Domingos Soares, Manuel'Rapo and Mrs. James L. DeLorY. SI.. lives Is the best when they are setUng out anew In life. Our beauti sa, Joaquim Camara. 'John Coel-, John Silva; Mrs. Clara 'Tho ful new GiFT ,CARD says you had Mass offered for them by a Near ho, James Thomas, John Fer mas, Mrs. Laurli Silva,Anony East misslonaQ.; OR you enrolled them so that they share In i5,OOO l'elra. Frank Vaz. mous, A Friend. Masses a year IlDd. II! rich Indulgences; OR in their name you placed ST. MARY Anonymous, Dr. and Mrs. Ger a sacred article In a Near East mission chapel-like Mass bell $5. ald Hoeffel, Mrs. Marie' Sher $10 altar stone $10. picture $15. crucifix $25. chalice $40, altar $75.0(). Owen McKenna, Emery Malo, man, Mr. and' Mr&.. GeOl'ge Du
Barbara O'Brien, Mary O'Brien, tra, Mr. and Mrs. William Gill.
Irene Rowley, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Joseph" In memory
Frank Russell. :I of Joseph P. Rose, Jr., Nickerson
Funeral Service. ' ' Win up to $200 Cash FRANCIS CARDINAL SPELLMAN, President Wareham , Mlgr. Peter P. Tuohy, Nal'l Sec'y FIRST NATIONAL ,West Harwich
ST. PATRICK: , Send all communications to: HOLY TRINITY
$25" 'BANK CATHOLIC NEAR EAST, WELFARE ASSOCIATION F. David Ban:y. $2li A~leboro '& So~ Attieboll',o
, , $10 480 Lexington Ave. at 46th St.' , N~w York 17, N.~. ,. Chatham Trust Co., Mrs. John
Memb",,:,o.( F.Il .I.C.
E. C a i n . . · .
St. Patrick's 'Brownies• ST. PATRICK'S Dr. and Mrs. William E. Pot
ter, Helen and Lillian ReddY,
'MI'. and Ml:S. Nicholenus Reis, Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Simp son, Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius D. Sullivan. Mr. and Mrs. Wilfr~d Talbot. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tinsley, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Wiederman. ST. THOMAS l\'IORE $30 Mr. and Mrs. Johp F. Murphy Jr. •
Dorothy F. Finucane, Mr. and Mrs. John J. Stanko. 'Mr. and, Mrs. Joseph F. Foley Jr., Mr. and Mrs. John Bu'rns, Mr. and Mrs. William H. Sherry.
. \ \.~
Missions Inspire Sacrifice
TWENTY. YEARS-3000% GROWTH
Three Area School Teams Still in State Title Play By Jack Kineavy
Somerset Rich School Coach
Wonder whatever became of Billy Goodman and Mel Parnell two of the brightest Red Sox stars of the post war er~? With Gene Mauch slumping at second, and Dick Gernert and Norm Zauchin in and 'out at first, we ex pected to see versatile Billy . inserted at either position. Ileason Narry tilt against champ ion Case. Looks like Coach Nick His absence is certainly puz Olivier has another Charley ling, assuming, of course, Parent in the. making. he's In shape to play, and there's' . no evidence to the contrary. Anent Parnell. he's still on the disabled list: He was supposed to be l'elnstated early this month but we're still awaiting word The acquisition of Dean Stone from Washington a short while back indicates the Sox aren't too optimistic about Mel's future. June 15 Deadline· Manager Higgins, meanwhile, continues to suffer through the adversities besetting his club in the manner of a modern Job. - Taciturn Mike has always been long on patience. His phlloso phy is basically simple: pick your' starters and stay with them. In the past Mike's confidence In his players has been rewarded. This year, however, the Sox surged early, played the Yanks oft their feet In the Stadium, and then put together a commendable record on their first invasion or, the West. The club tailed off in friendly Feriway and their pres ent western swing has been a nightmare. The Sox despel·ately need help In several departments and the trading deadline Is perilously close (midnight, June 15). Pros peets of getting another left handed pitcher are practically nil Frank Baumann, heralded bonus portsider, who was to have been Parnell's successor, has a questionable future due to & chronic sore arm. Baumann ill now with Oklahoma City In the Texas League. Shortstop presents another ag..." gravation. Veteran Billy Klaus has had a disappointing Spring both afield and at bat. Don Bud din, promising yearling who held down the job last year, Is now in the Army. The aCQuisition,of DeMaestri (Kansas City), Mi randa (Baltimore), or Gerry Coleman (Yankees) would cost the Sox more than they are 'Willing to give up in terms of player exchange. Sam White's protracted slump, and Jim Piersall's Inability to get going have added greatly to the Sox' woes. Both these men are seasoned major leaguers, however, and It's not unresonable to assume that they'll find them selves. Time Is of the ess~nce, ·however. The scholastic sports season in this area will run its course this 'Week. Entered in the Eastern Mass. baseball tournament were Durfee, New Bedford, Case, and Somerset. All but New Bedford survived the qualifying round. Durfee defeated Natick 3-1 be 'hind Tom Arruda and they'll meet Norwood in the quarterfinal round. Case and Somerset also meet in the quarters after having eliminated Hingham and Ware ham, respectively. This will be the l'ubber contest for these clubs who split their season's series. Somerset captured the initial encounter, 8-4, and Case the return engagement, 6-3. The semifinals will be played Wednesday and the finals on .saturday. Representing area· "chools In the annual New Eng land Interscholastic Track' Meet held at Burlington, Vermont were Dick Mongeau, New Bedford; Gordon Andrew, Durfee and Bill Gastall, Somerset. Mongeau and Andrew both got thirds in their IIpeeil\lties, the bl·oad. jump and the dash. How about that' no-bitter )'oung Roger Raymo..TJ.Q Il])UD for BnJnt Anne's In CYO f::ompetit10n lMt ,.e~k I The Prevost frfflhmen 1l11Owed Il'eat 10rm.. in Ih late
Ace Reliever Some weeks ago, we mentioned that the Phillies organization had three Massachusetts boys on the parent' club. Not long after ward, one, Dick Buker of Nor wood and Notre Dame, was op tioned to Miami of the Inter national League. The other two, Dick Fanell of Brookline and Jack Sanford of Wellesley, re mained with the team, and each in his own right has been res READY TO ENTER COLLEGE: Four members of the gr.aduating cla~s at Mo~nt ponsible in no little way for the Phil's rejuvenation. Sanford has Saint Mary:s Academy, Fall River, are pictured, from left to ngh~, Mary WIlson, ~hz~ the more spectacular record, 8-1, beth Price, Clorin Cemtois and Ann Marie ~ac~eco. The fo~r gIrls now look fOlwal d but Farrell, II. 1953 graduate of to continuing their education in higher institutIOns of learnmg. St. Mary's High, has become the team's No. 1 reliever. Dick had appeared: 12 times in the club's first 33, more than any other hurler on the roster. l~raves In Boston LOS ANGELES (NC - Seven the rotate similar apartment CLEVELAND (NC). - A $50, For those of yOU who are Na teen laymen and women of 000 IlCholarship program has houses for the aged. tlomil League fans, particularly He explained that the project Braves' rooters, you'll have an this archdiocese are leaving to' been established by the Ohio was decided upon by the K. of C. work in the foreign missions of Knights of Columbus to help after a study indicated a pressing opportunity to glimpse them in action against the Red Sox on Africa and New Guinea. In Our' Lad;' Chapel down-· provide lay ttacherll for this need to provide housing for older the night of July 22. That', & town, they made solemn promises .tate'll e x pari din g parochial people who wish to be independ Monday and the occasion is & ent, but whose limited financial charity exhibition iame for the as members of the year-old Lay Ichool· systems. sources wiil not allow them to Scholarships will become avail Mission Helpers Association, be benefit of the very worthwhile rent residences at ordinary rates. 1958 to young men and able in James Fran fore His Eminence Jimmy Fund. Proceeds will be The first apartment house will used to help add four additional cis Cardinal McIntyre, Arch~ women willing to spend two years be built in the downtown section as teachers in parochial schools floors to the Jimmy Fund Build . bishop of Los Angeles. rather than. a suburban area They promised. to obey the in Ohio's six dioceses. The schol ing in Boston. the world's largest beetause the K n i g h t s study larships will provide for two missionary bishop under whom center for cancer research. showed that many elderly per years of college. . to they will serve. They agl'eed This will be the Brave's first sons work full-time or part-time The Knights also voted to ap appearance in Boston since 1953, work at their skills for the wel and desire to be as close as pos propriate $2,000,000 to construct fare of the missions, and pledged shortly after the team's move to sible to their place 01 employ an apartment building of 200 to temain at least three years in Milwaukee. With the compara added. o suites here to accommodate aging ment. he tively limited seating' capacity of their overseas posts. and women of limited in men Each possesses a skill useful Fenway, it would be advisable to Kof C Esta~lishes make early reservations to see In the missions and is being sent come. Kondrat said that the Mr. Education Fund to work at that skill. They will Hank Aaron and Co. in action. NEW LONDON (NC)-The Incident;ally, the 'Braves paid one receive no material recompense Knights have under study a pro of the largest bonuses in major beyond room, board, medical posal to build In other cities of Connecticut State Council of the Knights of Columbus has voted league history when they signed care· and $20 a month pocket to establish a $50,000 trust fund John DeMerit, junior outfielder money. Ex-Champ Dies The 17 have prepared them to educate seminarians of the from the University of Wisconsin CLEVELAND (NC)-Requlem La Salette Fathers. last week. The estimated sum is selves for mission service by tak was offered in St. Patrick's The Missionaries of Our Lady believed to appro~1mate $100,000. ing a year's course of spiritual Mass Church here for Johnny Kilbane, and material training for their of La Salette :tntve their provin work. They will join six others 68, who was the world's feather cial headquarters in Connecti Urges Parents Halt weight boxing champion for 11 cut. . from Los Angeles who are serv years then had a successful Steady Dating The fund will be known as the Ing in Africa as members of the career in politics. William J. Mulligan Scholarship PITTSBURGH (NC) - Dis: Lay Mission Helpers. established' John Patrick Kilbane went Fund, in honor of the K. of C. a year ago by Msgr. Anthony courage steady dating among Brouwers and canonically erected from an ore handler on the Deputy Supreme Knight, a resi youth, e priest here told Catho Cleveland docks to fame In box dent of Hartford. as a pious. association in 1956 by ing, lic mothers. winning the featherweight . Cardinal McIntyre. They wear Father Bertin Roll, O.F.M. title in 1912 which he held until no habit or insignia. Cap., director of the Archcon The group includes physical 1923. fraternity of Christian Mothers, said steady dating among youth therapists, an osteopathic physl-· Champ Marries leads to marriage at too early an cian, a registered nurse and a BIRKENI:t'EAD, England iNC) nurse's aid, and a farmer. age, when the couple is not pre The brgest group .is going to -Pat McAteer, British and Em pared emotionally, psychological Lagos, Nigeria, wbere they will pire middleweight boxing ch·am ly or financially. . Young people should spend assist in the .publication of a pion, was married to Mary Catholic newspaper. This group Hughes of Long Island, N.Y., at more time studying and equip ping .themselves with skills for Includes a printer, an engraver, St. Laurence's Church here. Both life, Father Roll stated. He said machine shop worker, commer": are Catholics. it is Goel's plan to have "boy meet cial artist, Ubrarian and secre girl" when It Is time, but His plan taries. 586. Pleasant St. . is not to be forced ahead of New Bedford time. Youth Board' WASHINGTON (NC) - Msgr. Japs Thank Pope Joseph E. Schieder, director of 915' Acushnet Ave. the Youth Department, National VATICAN CITY (NC)-Ja NO JOB TOO BIG pan's rise. from defeat after Catholic Welfare Conference, has At Weld Square World War II has been due been named a member of Presi NONE TOO SMAll New Bedford largely to the efforts of the Holy dent Eisenhower's new Advisory New Bedford's Leading
See and His Holiness Pope Pius Committee on Fitness of Ameri Plumber
XII, said a note ta the Pope from_ can Youth. Japanese Ministel' Senjin Tsu ruoka"in which he thanked the .Excellent. -Book for Contractors
Pope for his efforts promoting Main Office and Plant RECTORY SCHOOL OR
the welfare of Japan. E"ectrica'
Lay Missioners K. of C. to Help Provide Teachers To Help Clergy For Parochial Schools in Ohio
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'Far East Incide-nts ,AgainN'ote'
Problem Facing United States
, WASHINGTON (NC)-Two, r~cen~ incidents in the Far East have drawn attention here'to a long-standing problem. They should also remind us of a considerable achievement in'this connection. '' The attack on -the Ameri: 'can embassy in Taipeh, For:" are in their midst, and these roosa, and the present con have much more money' thaa themselves have. troversy with the Japal1ese they But American offlciais have government are held to be the ,moved alertly imd vigorously to outgi'owth of particular incidents,
meet this situation, and by, and but they recall a continuing' large seem to have handled thia matter. Inescapable problem well. The The disturbance in Taipeh is incidents in Form'osa and Japan, said to have resulted, at least should recall that theY,hllvebeen directly, from the acquittal by relatively few, when' there could a court martial of an American have been so many. ' soldier on trial for the' slaying There is evidence that all the of a Chinese civilian. The debate problems connected with the with the Japanese authorities in slgnments' ,of U. S. troops and volved jurisdiction, in the trial civillans abroad are being given of an American army sergeant new and careful study here. In charged in the death ofa Japa:' connection ·with this study it nese woman who was picking up should be borne in mind that empty cartridge cases on a U.S: the U. S. has done well in main Army firing range in Japan. taining good relations so far. Calculated Risks These are indiyldual, unpre A~omic dictable and. it is hoped. passing FINISH AT DIOCESAN HIGH SCHOOL: These four young men, representing four incidents., While they are to be in the diocese, ~ere among the. graduates a~ Msgr, Coyle High School, communities l'egretted, they could draw atten Taunton. They are, left to right, Richard Goncalo, Somerset; William, Camara, Fall tion to the commendable job the WASHINGTON (NC>-Speedy United States has done in keep ratification by the Sen,ate of the River; Normand Bourassa, New Bedford and Francis O'Boy, Taunton, class president. ing good relations with other International A tom i c Energy countries while maintaining de Ag~ncy statute has been urged In Monsignor Succumbs tachments of troops, or civilian a policy statement released by workers within their borders. the committee on world order of Preparing for Mass NOTRE DAME (NC)-,-It's '& ies, we, sent back reports to our It is a historical fact that a the Catholic Association for In - PHILADELPHIA (NC)-Msgr. favorite story of Deputy Under superiors about Hitler. Monsignor ,nation, always runs the risk of ternatlonal Peace. Edward F. Cunnie, 62. nationally unpleasant IncidentS when it has .Secretary of State Robert Mur Pacelli and I agreed on our ana Such a step, declared the com known for, his missionary work troops billeted Within another mittee, would be "a logical Jul ,phy and he delights In telUng It., lysis of the situation. We decided country. Today. such a nation fillme\lt of the 1946 U. S. A,tomlo among Negroes, died in his , It goes like this: Hitler was too crazy to be danger might be said to run a calculated Energy Act which declared it to church ,here while he was pre '~~ a young Amerloon consul ous. Later during World Wat· n, risk. In the case of the United be the policy of the people of the .paring to offer ,Mass. He had in Munich, I had the great"honor I came to Rome and called upon states a' special and added prob- United States to develop 'and been recto I' of St. Elizabeth'li of being a member of a consular Msgr. PacelU, who now was Pope 'lem has to be faced in such cir Plus XII. , utilize atomic energy for the im Church in Philadelphia for 20 corps that included a compara cumstances. "'00 you remember, Your provement of the public welfare years. Through his 'missione.ry tively young monsignor named Higher Living Standard and the promotion of world work, he brought thousands of :PacellI. He was the dean of our Holiness,' I asked" 'the reports The living standard In the peace." ' converts Into the Church. corps during the ,ee.rly days of which we agreed to send about United States is highet· than that Hitler from Munich?' When he was appointed rector the Nazi party organization. The statement pointed out that of any country in the' world. Pay His Holiness Pope Plus XII has of St. Elizabeth's. it' was a large "'Now, Robert,' said, His Hol "And, in the course of our dutof members of the U. S. armed long been Interested in interna , all-white parish. Within a few Iness, 'be careful. Don't mention forces Is higher than that or' one tional cooperation in the field of ,years, Its congregation dwindled Pftpal' infallibility. Remember I military of any other country. nuclear energy and that the as a result of the influx of NeHonor Editor was only a monsignor then.''' The same applies. genei'ally, to ' Vatican was one of the signa AKRON (NC)- John O'Neil, The story was recalled in an groes. ,' · ciVilian per;;onnel representing tories to the Statute of'the Inter , Now the church is flourishing editor 'arid publisher of The Pope interview between Mr. Murphy this country abroad, with or in national Atomic Energy Agency. again as one of the largest pre ,Speaks, a quarterly. journal of and Harry W. Flannery. presi ,dependent of troops. Wh~n a con '''This representation," the dominantly Negro parishes In the papal writings, has been named dent of the Catholic Association siderable number of Americans committee stated, "gives eloquent city. It has about 2,000 members, to membership In a national for' International Peace, which are concentrated in a given area. testimony of ,the Holy see's pro- , and there are nearly 1,000 chil honor'society sponsored by New- '''appee.red in the Ave Maria mag of a foreign country their impllct found interest in the peaceful dren In the parochial school. man Clubs. azlne. . " on the local economy becomes all uses of atomic energy and in the too apparent. It is not.ed that a est'ablislunent of an international U. S. army sergeant draw more agency to promote this a1m," pay than a native colonel, or' In Ul'ging U. S. ratification of the some cases maybe a general. It statute, the committee said that is discovered· that officer, or elvi the United States "has its great lIjtn, can outbid a fairly high est opportunity to date to rea! · ranking native "for accommoda / firm ItS determination' to work in tions and services.. the interests of peace and to i' Done. Well So Far . ' , share with the world community These are not unalloyed dis the blessings.,which .God has so advantages to the other country. abundantly bestow~d upon it,': . · In more than one instance since ,The Catholic Association for World Wa'r II. the. money· spent Intel'l1ational Peace is an organi by U. S. personnel has gone far zation devoted to' promotini to bolster, and maybe save. the sound principles of international economy of the country in which relations in, accord with the they were stationed. This is teachjngs of the Church. " , . "New England's largest known and appreciated on the higher levels. among officials, of Society Must Forgive furniture Showroom" those countries. But the rank and file 'know only that foreigners Convicts Says Pope " VATICAN CITY (NC) - His Where Carload Factory pur Holiness Pope Pius XII appealed ,Priest Helps Calm chases c~mbined, with our to society as well as individuals to gi'ant forgiveness to' convicts Beserk Sailor ' Low Rent Warehouse Loca SAN FRANCISCO (NC) - A who have served their sentences. tion make our everyday , The Pope also urged that per Catholic chaplain who helped to to sons dedicating themselves calm a berserk sailor who killed pric~s Lower than Sales Pric an ensign aboard ship in San 'aiding prisoners should give ef es elsewhere. Francisco bas Is a veteran of 16 fective Christian help Without destroying the effects of penal , ' I years service in the Naval Chap ties justly imposed on those who lain Corps. He is Fathet' (CmdrJ Herman have violated the laws of society. "It Is also necessary," he said, J. Schnurr of the Fort Wayne, Ind,. diocese, who served aboard "to take into consideration the the aircraft carrier USS Boxer value of factors recently made' in the Far East during World evident by the science of psycho FREE, HOME War II and now is stationed at logy which in certain cases af ford the possibility of admitting
Treasure Island Naval Station. DECORATING SERVICE Father Schnurr talked with a considerable reduction in res Seaman James Henderson; 21, ponsibility," , after the sailor Killed Ensign
Plymouth Ave. at First in Centuries
Arthur L. Morris, 20, aboard the Rodman St., Fall River USS Uvalde. He wounded an CALDY, Wales (NC) :..... A 'Nor
other officer and held five sailors wegian has been' ordained a
Cistercian priest for the first
as hostages. He made the at tacks, It was reported, because time, it is bwieved, since the
of a recommendation that he be Reformation. He is Father John'
imprisoned for four months for Gran, 37-year-old son of a·
theft of a watch. wealthy shipowner of Bergen.
The sailor handed his gun to Norway. Father'Gran studied art
Father Schnurr after the priest. and music Ir:t Munich !ii'st and
with a Protestant chaplain and ' then in Rome, 'where he became
the sailor's mother, pleaded with Interested In religion. He became
him to surrender. Catholic in'Rome in 1941.
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