Page 1


Orders Unauthorized Mass Prayers Stop

The Vatican's Congregation for Divine Worship has ordered priests to stop using unauthor~ ized versions or variations of the euchar,istic prayers that immediately surround the consecration of the Mass. An Anchor of the Soul, Sure and Firm-St. Paul At the same time the Vatican congregation encouraged national bishops' conferences to develFall River,' Mass. Thursday, June 21, 1973 . op alternate eucharistic prayers for their own countries. and sub17, 25 Š 1973 The Anchor $4.00p:'~~~e:; mit them to the Vatican for approval. It also encouraged the wider use ofauthorlzed variations in other Mass prayers, especially in the many prefaces now available and in the priest's introduction to the eucharistic prayer. The VatiCan's instructions Most Rev. Daniel A. Cronin, effective unlion in order to im-, were delivered in the form of a S.T.D., Bishop of the Diocese of prove the deplorable econqmic letter to the presidents of naFall River, joined 24 other Ro- conditions in which they have tional episcopal conferences. The man Catholic Bishops of New lived and worked for many genletter, which was officially dated England including Cardinal Hum- erations. The right and necessity April 27, appeared in the June 15 berto S. Medeiros, Archbishop of of such organizations has .been issue of L'Osservatore Romano, Boston in signing a statement stoutly defended 'by the Church. the Vatican daily, which was urging the American public to re- Vatican II stated: distributed June 14. 'Among the basic rights of the frain from purchasing table Augustinian Father John Rohuman person must be counted grapes and liceberg lettuce unless they were identified with the the right of freely foundling labor telle, associate director of the NFWU label of the black eagle. unions. These unions should be secretariat for the U. S. bishops' Bishop Peter L. Gerety. Dio- truly able to represent the work- Committee on the Liturgy, called cese of Portl'and and Chairman ers and to contnibute to the the letter "o,ne of the better docof Region I, National Catholic proper arrangement of economic uments that have come from Conference of Bishops said the life.' (Pastoral Constitution on Rome." Father Rotelle pointed out that "New England Bishops issued the the Church in the Modern World, the letter includes both positive statement supporting' the Na- par 68) tional Farm Workers Unlion in "It is with deep distress that and negative elements. "But the their battle against an alliance we now learn that the very e;xis- main' thing.... he said, "is that between the strong Teamsters tence of this struggling little reasons are given" for the conUnion and the powerful Califor- union has been threatened by gregation's decisions. He cited an alliance between the strong especially the document's "posinia Growers." The complete text of the Bish- Teamsters' Union. and powerful tive theology of ministry." The 2,500-word letter exops' statement follows: California GrOwers. Lahor conpressed a strong concern for the "We the Bishops of New En- tracts won by the Farm Workers. gland have watched with inter- with great sacrifice and suffering '~ecclesial dimension of the ~uest and approval the efforts in are now 'being turned over to the recent years of the National Teamsters ,by actions which Farm Workers' Union. AFL-CIO President George Meany of the Turn to Page Six to organize farm workers into an



New England Bishops

Support Boycott

'charistic celebration" and the unity of the whole Church in the Eucharist. "When ever eucharistic prayers are used without any approval of the Church's authority, unrest and even dissensions arise. not only among priests. but within the communities themselves. even though the Eucharist should be a sign of unity, and the bond of charity." the letter said. "Many people complain about the overly subjective quality of such te~ts. and participants have a right to make such a complaint. Otherwise the eucharistic

Instruction Has Obligatory Force VATICAN CITY (NC)-A usually mild-mannered Vatican archbishop sternly rebuked liturgical . innovators who use formulas other than the four officiad eucharistic prayers in the celebration of the Mass. Italian Archbishop Annibale Bugnini, secretary of the Vatican Congregation for Divine Worship, lectured both bishops and priests as he commented on new Vatican norms tl:tat rule out experimentations with the Mass. His commentary and the text of a circular letter to bishops' conferences on the subject of eucharistic prayers were published by the Vatican daily, VOsservatore Romano. in its edition dated June 15. but which was is':" sued June 14. Numberless versions for a'rbitrary eucharistic prayers have Tum to Page Three

Favors Par'ents' Choice of Schools Supported by Public Funds TORONTO (NC) - Parents should have a real choice of. schools that' are viable alternatives supported by public funds, according to a resolution approved at a conference on "Religious Education ,in a Pluralistic Society" held at York University here. In the resolution. addressed to all provincial ministries of education in Canada, the conference delegates resolved: That parents should have a real choice of schools that ar~ viable alternatives, supported by

Blessing Fleet Bishop Cronin will be the principal celebrant and homiIIst at a concelebrated Mass at 11 o'clock Mass on Sunday, June 24 in St. Peter the Apostle Church, Provincetown. Following the Mass, there will be a procession to McMillan's Wharf where the Bishop will bless the individual boats of " the Provincetown fishing fleet.

pubHc funds for the benefit of all students. on an equal basis per capita. according to their stage in the educational process at all schools that me'et provincial academic standards. That one of these choices ought to be that parents and students may share in formulating educational alternatives; e.g., an educational process' recognizing religion in life; That wherever a Separate sector exists within a public school system, any taxpaying parent should have the right to send his children to either sector without further expense. CathoHc-or Separate-schools in Canada receive government aid up to differing grade levels in the various provinces. The conference here was sponsored by the Ecumenical Study Commission on Religion in Public Education of Ontario. Its purpose was the exchange of information regarding the current situation in each province and to share insights into how religion can and' must be made part of education.


prayer. to which they assent in the "Amen" they proclaim; .becomes disorderly, or is imbued with the personal feelings of the person who either composes or says it. "Hence it is necessary to demand that only those eucharistic prayers be used which have been approved by the lawful authority of the Church, for they clearly and fully manifest the sentiments of the Church." Father Rotelle said that in this country the use of unauthorized eucharistic prayers "is widespread, especially on university campuses and in small-group liturgies." He added that the reason for this is understandable. "There is felt in many sectors of the country a need for more eucharistic prayers," he said. This need is especially' felt "in Religious communities, where there is daily celebration of the Mass," he said. While some of the privately prepared texts he has seen are "quite good," he said, generally "the quality is very, very poor." The liturgy expert said that the unauthorized texts "are frequently deficient in the elements of praise and thanksgiving to God; often enough they are just those elements which the liturgical reform has attempted to restore to the Roman liturgy." While the Vatican congregaTurn to Page Six

Mission Society Reports Record High Budget CHICAGO (NC)-The Catholic Church Extension Society has allocated $3.5 million for its American home missions program next year, making it the largest budget in the society's history. The society has been raising funds to assist impoverished dioceses in the continental United States since 1905. The funds are used" to help construct buildings, educate seminarians, and support missionary priests. Almost $1 million has been allocated to the construction of parish multi-purpose .buildings next year, the society announced at its annual board of governors meeting here. Another $400,000 will be used for salaries of the priests and religious who serve the home missions, and $1 million will be' used to aid campus ministry, seminarian education. and distribution of church goods. James Goedart, general secretary of the extension society, reported thait total revenue for last year was up 23 per cent and .1 that gross annuity income was up 52 per cent, indicating tflat the extension is fiscally stronger than ever. This year's elOtension board of governors welcomed two new members: Archbishop Joseph T. Ryan of Anchorage, Alaska, and Federal Judge Raymond J. Broderick of Philadelphia.


Head of Catholic Relief Testifies On Foreign Aid

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall Riv'er-Thurs. June 21, 1973

British Labor Party's Program Promises', More, -Welfare Benefits LONDON (NC) - The British Labor Party's new "Program for Britain"-the political platform on which the party's candidates will run-promises greater weifare benefits, but contains some points,that may create one of the worst social problems in Britain" today, the Labor Party would provide more houses and spend considerable sums on improving substandard ones.

Catholic Hospital Forced to Close CAIRO (NC)-Heavy financial losses in caring for poor patients have forced the Sisters of the Holy Cross to announce that St. Mary Hospital here· will close Aug. 31.

To speed up the work to be done in this' field there would he a government subsidy to local authorities of nearly $900 million. In addition further subsidies would 'be available for slumclearanc~ projects, and the taxing of empty property, particularly in areas of housing stress, would become mandatory. This is a move aimed at property speculators who would also find their high profits, derived from leaving office buildings empty, trxed at a' specially high rate. ' . Family Poverty


Local aut,horities would be given powers to take over empty property, and to use it directly or to hand it over to a housing The Sisters said that a short- associati!ln such as the Catholic age of personnel also contributed Housing lAid Society (CHAS). Steps 'would be taken to ento the decision to close. sure that there would be no masThe 140-bed ,institution last siye rent increases, and more year served 2,502 bed-patients land would be made available for and 14,045 out-patients.. building.' ,The 40cument '·also contemThe hospital is one of the historic instlltutions in the area-at plates a i two-pronged attack on the ,confluence of the Ohio and the pfOQlem of family poverty. Mississippi rivers in southern The taxi system would be reIllinois. Medical service by the formed, ana a child endowment Sisters of the Holy'Cross date to' introduced to all families the Civil War days when the nuns equivalent of the present tax al. staffed a military hospital. This lowance for children and. the service has ·been referred to as family a'llowance combined. This proposal is unlikely to "the beginning of the Navy Nurse Corps since the Sisters cared for find muth favor with those ad'navy personnel operating ships vocating I a government policy to reduce the, population, because on nearby rivers. they are already talking in terms The increased number of wel- of aholishing such allowances, fare patients, and the problems especially for larger families. with Medicaid and Medicare regThere will probably be a genulations, have increasingly af- eral wel~ome for the proposal fected the financial situation of that di,scrimination on the the hospital. In the last fiscal grounds pf sex will be made ilyear the loss on Medicaid and legal, but it will be interesting to MediCare patients' exceeded a see whe~her certain exemptions quarter. million dollars, a hospiwill be granted - for Churches tal press release stated. for example, where men hav~ Hospital authorities in Illinois traditionally held certain leading have been seekJing an increase in positions. welfare and Medicare-Medicaid l\1aternity Grants patient care, claiming the reimbursed amount is well under Proba~ly few people will argue hospital costs._ against the suggestion for a nationwide •system of free public Community leaders expressed transportation for the aged, the regret and 'announced "we are blind and the disabled. Many continuing to search for any and transportation companies already every means possible to keep the have such policies. hospital open as a vdable medical Again, ,there will be a generai facility... welcome 'for maternity grants to he ~ade payable to all mothers whether married or sinNecrology gle, but the suggestion that free JUNE 30 family planning services will be Rev. Alphonse M. Reniere, established will run into considerable opposition. O.P., 1961, Dominican Priory. This h~s already been the case JULY 2 where some local authorities Rev. Gerard A: Boisvert, 1967, have irr\plemented such proAssistant, Notre Dame Fall grams. ~nd undoubtedly many . will remember that it was while River. ' a ,Labor goveFnrnent' was in office that the new divorce law JULY 3 and the law that practically perRev. Thomas P. Doherty, 1942, mits abortion on demand· were Pastor, St.' Kilian, New Bedford. enacted. JULY 4

Rev. James A. Coyle, S.T.L., 1955, Pastor, Holy Name, Fall River. THE ANCHOII Second Class Postage Paid at Fall Riv," Mass. PUblished every Thursday at 41" Highland Avenue. Fall River. Mass. 02722 by the Catholic Press of the Diocese of F.II River.' Subscription price by mill, postliaid . . . IItr ytlr.

IN LATIN AMERICA: Juanita, the daughter of an Ecuadorian "huasipunguem", an agricultural worker, usually of Indian lineage and economically a semi-serf, munches on a corncob, which she calls "maiz". She and millions of other little girls and boys of the Latin American countries will share in your generosity this weekend when an appeal is made in all churches and chapels in the Diocese.

: Sllrprise' Move Military

I~ros.ecu'tor Asks

for Release Of Brazil Priests

JUIZ DE FORA (NC) - Th::! nandes Araujo of Belo Horizonte military prosecutor in. the sub- said the priests' statement u~as version trial of 32 priest-teachers not subversive, hut rather an here in BraZlii said Marxists have attempt to mitigate the student found valuahleallies in religious conflict." At the time the stueducators, but in a surprise move . d'ents were protesbing the educational policies of the governasked for their release. ment. Col. Carlos Moura ~old the ,Observers said the prosecu-' military court that in the last tion's surprise move along with decade international Communism has been using 'some clergy- the delay in the trial, was a demen to penetrate Catholie vice by authorities to' warn progressive priests against teaching schools.. "It has been extremely success- social justice in schools without ful, as one can see from this , further increasing Church-state group on triil1, all priests en- tensions over this issue. During the trial a mi\litary gaged in educating our youth. But of eourse one cannot blame lawyer said "the Church in Bra-zil has -been one of the- soJrces the whole Church," he added. After 12 hours of arguments, of greatness and progress, in the court declared the clergymen spite of efforts by some of her not guilty. The·prosecutor him· own, members to destroy and self had asked for their release divide her by promoting 'alien on grounds that charges stem· ideologies." ming from' a 1968 statement they: signed were poorly docu.. Catholic University mented. Three bishops and 40 Reli.. Has New Program WASHINGTON (NC) ~ The gious had stayed in the court.. room for the proceedings, after biology department of the Cathlearning that the prosecution. olic University of America' here was' asking for jail sentences 01' has estabHshed the first program in the U. S. offering a doctor of from one to three years. The priests, including eight arts in medical technology deDomiruicans, had protested what: gree. The new program is designed they called an incident of police ,bruality in Rio de Janeiro, which. to meet the demand for qua1ified ,i resulted in the killing of a stu· teachers of medical technology ·An~ounces Sa~e and~ill be equivalent to the tradent, Edison Luiz. The Diocesan CCD Center, 446 For their comment on thds in· ditional Ph.D. The students will Highland Ave., Fall River, an- cident and the general repressive be trained as experts in science nounces a summer sale in prep- conditions in Brazil by the mil· .teaching, not just science. aration for its move to the form- itary government, they were The field of medical technoler St. Martin's Convent at 423 charged with "inciting public ogy covers the general area of Highland, Ave. Records,' books 'opiruion against establishect au- I&boratory training and medical and religious articles will be thorities." testing and analysis of specimens Auxiliary Bishop Serafim Fer- or tissues. available iat a discount. •


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WASHINGTON (NC) - U. S. support for population control programs abroad must not -be given in a manner contrary to peoples' moral, religious and cultural traditions, Bishop Edward E. Swanstrom, executive director of Catholic Relief Services (CRS), told the House Committee on Foreign Affairs. Bishop Swanstrom submitted a lengthy statement to the committee on behalf of CRS, overseas 'aid agency of U. S. Catholics, during hearings on foreign aid authorization legielation. . Acknowledging that "we are at the crossroads as far as the future of our foreign aid legislation is concerned," Bishop Swanstrom stated that it has to be given a new thrust and a new direction. The prelate also said that the foreign aid program should ,increasingly be channeled through the private sector, such as cooperatives, universities, firms of various types, individual experts, and other private entities, includ'ing voluntary agencies. ' This is a general policy supported by most legislators, he said. Little Im=,rovement Attacking the excessive' bureaucratization of government efforts, and the failure to use the potential of the voluntary, agencies in spite of legal provisions to do so, Bishop Swanstrom declared, "Too often in recent years, sound voluntary agency programs intended to improve the welfare of tqose at the very bottom of the economic ladder have been sacrificed on the altar of Gross National Product (GNP) or have fallen prey to the vicissitudes of political expediency." He added that the growth of GNP in the majority of the <;leveloping countries has meant little or no improvement in the social ,arid economic conditions that the "trickle do~n" theory . of development simply has not worked. Stressing that the voluntary agencies are concerned mainly with the .problem of the "quality of life," the bishop said that small community projects for which there has been no government support, are much more meaningful. He called for government funding of these projects, which have -been using the small resources of the voluntaryagencies. Saying that "food and its production s!lould be our number one priority for all peoples," the bishop called for "earmarking part of our annual production for the world's poor." . He said that voluntary agencies must -be given the opportunity to develop and administer people-centered programs of foreign aid at a minimum cost to the American taxpayer.

Michael C. Austin Inc.

Funeral Service Edward F. Carney 549 County Street New Bedford 999-6222 Serving the area since 1921

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. June 21, 1973 ,





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\ SERRA CEREMONIES: Left, New Bedford Serra Club holds installation ceremonies; from left, Clint Rimmer, outgoing president; Bishop James J. Gerrard; Bishop Daniel A. Cronin; Jack Clements, incoming

president. Right, district Serra officials with Rev. John F. Smith. From left, Ronald Loranger, new governor Serra International, District' 40; Father Smith; James O'Rourke, outgoing District 40 governor.

,Cardinal Asks Soviets to End Repression WASHINGTON (NC)-Cardinal John Krol of Philadelphia, president of the National Conference of Catholic Bishops (NCCB), warned the Soviet Union of the need "to eliminate repressive and discriminatory practices" against religious a'nd ethnic groups in the Soviet Union. In a carefully worded statement marking the visit of Soviet Communist party leader Leonid Breshnev to President Nixon, the NCCB president hailed the meeting as a continuation of "the pursuit of peace between the two nations" and expressed hope that it would lead to increased commercial and cultural exchanges and "significant reductions in military expenditures." Cardinal Krol noted that the June '18-26 visit coincides with the 10th anniversary qf Pope John XXIII's encyclical letter Pacem in Terris (Peace on Earth). The visit is in harmony with Pope John's "call for recognition of pluralism and openness to dlialogue, even among those w'ith markedly different viewpoints," the cardinal said. But he added that certain human rights "are severely restrict-

Holy Union Primary Sets Summer Plans An individaulized summer program will be offered from 9 to 11 Tuesday and Thursday mornings, June 26 through July 19, at the Holy Union Primary School, 527 Rock St., Fall River. Children ages 4 through 14 will be accepted for activities including remedial work, music, tutoring and arts and crafts. Further information is available from Sister Ann Boland, S.U.S.C., principal, at 673-6767. Meeting through the summer at Sacred Hearts Academy, 446 Prospect St., Fall River, will be a junior gymnasium' dass. Sessions will be held from 6:30 to 7:30 Tuesday nights, and information on this activity is also available from Sister' Ann.

ed in the Soviet Union and Eastern European countries," He singled out two human rights which Pope John had c~lled "universal, inviolate and inalien-' able:" The right to honor God ac: cording to the dictates of an upright conscience, and the right to profess (one's) religion privately and publicly." "When there are just reasons fqr it, the night to emigrate to other countries and take up residence there." Cardinal Krol's reference to the right of emigration evidently referred to the severe restrictions placed on the emigration of Soviet Jews to Israel. The repression of religion In the Soviet Union was highlighted last year when more than 17,000


Lithuanian Catholics sent petitions to United Nations general secretary, Kurt Walheim, accusing Sov,iet officials of pers'ecuting Catholics. In May 1972, just hefore President Nixon's visit to the Soviet Union, thousands of youths rioted in Kaunas, Lithuania's second largest city, after the funeral' of a Catholic youth who had burned himself to death "for poLitical reasons." Cardinal Krol said he was looking forward to the NixonBreshnev meeting, anticipating that the agenda will include not only commercial and military affairs between the two nations, but will also include considerations of the need to eliminate repressive and discriminatory practices by the Soviet Union and communist party leadership.

Catholics Ask Governor to Save Marriage Conciliation Services ALBANY (NC) - The New York State Catholic Committee (SCC) is urging Gov. Nelson Rockefelled to veto a bill that would destroy state marriage conciliation services. The SCC has also urged the governor to approve temporary funds to continue the conciliation services until the special legislative session convenes in July. Funds for the services ran out and were not renewed in the supplementary budget. "We were shocked to discover the legislature, in its final hectic weekend, destroyed the efforts of our New York courts to save marriages headed for divorce and

annulment," said SCC secretary, Charles J. Tobin, Jr. Under the provisions of the revised divorce law, a conciliation service was set up to help save broken marriages. It is this service which the ,bill ends. "We urged a veto ... because we believe it very important for the state to take every possible step to help married people, particularly young people, solve their differences and reconcile and restore normal family relation," Tobin continued. The same legislative session enacted a million-doHar program providing family court referees for ,foster care placements.

Instruction Carries Obligation Continued from Page One multiplied over the years," the archbishop said. "They were published (in many forms) and some, with frightening frivolity, improvised. "At first they were used as models for study, but before anyone realized it, they were introduced into liturgical use. "Meanwhile, the silence on the part of authority, perhaps suggested by prudence and pastoral sensibility, ended up by bein~ understood as benevolent agreement with thi~ intolerable abuse," The archbishop said this ban on improyisation is final and de~ cisive and leaves no one with an excuse for disobeying it. Referring to a politely worded request that bishops' conferences and individual bishops see to it that innovations cease, the archbishop said: "This courteous way of speaking bishops ... should not be considered ,a mild rebuke, nor should there be any doubt about the obligatory force of this instruction." The archbishop continued: "All abusive eucharistic prayers

are to be eliminated from use at the altar. Priests who do not do this can no longer allege the excuse of being in good faith. "Nor are hishops able to have any uncertainty a'bout the mind of Rome." , Recalling that the Second Vatican Council ruled that the Vatican and, in certain instances, the local bishop would set the rules for Iitur,gy, Archbishop Bugnini said that in the matter of eucharistic prayers the Vatican is establishing for itself exclusive jurisdiction. Bishops' conferences may still request permission for eucharistic prayers not in the renewed Roman Missal, but conferences must be sure that such proposed uses are "necessary and opportune," and wi1l have "great import" to the entire nation. According to the archbishop, this should rule out special eucharistic prayers for youth groups, workers or clubs. The archbishop said the Vatican was prompted to this action because of "love of the unity of discipline in the Church during the common prayer and for the welfare of the entire Church."

let It B€ known By aU heRe aBout that the ~m€ aRt mateRials Mal€R heRem 115teO B€low Ooth CaRRy anO On€R ~OR sale the ~uU lm€ o~ wmsoR (7 n€wton PROOUCtS IncluOInG Oil COlORS, wateR COlORS, saBle haiR BRUsh€SanO aU manneR O~ qooOS R€· , latlOq to the aRts o~ pamtlnG, sk€tehlOG, ORawmq anO ORa~tlnq. althOUGh the a~OR€m€ntIOn€O PROOUCtS clR€ manuractuR€O anO 'PROOUC€O €x.\ctIl1C, olO wORlO stanOaRM 111 the BRitiSh Isl€s, pURchaS€ O~ same may 13€ M:com· pllsh€O In th€ nf.\\' wORlO With qooO olO y.\nk€€ OollaRs.


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phiRips ART shop 171 NORTH MAIN STREET FAll RIVER, MASSACHUSETTS 02720 EL. 672-2210


THE ANCHOR--Diocese of Fall River~Thurs. June 21,1973

Says Most Workers Favor Neutral Trade Unionism The trade union movement on thb European Continent, until recent times, was badly split along ideological or religious lines. Up' to the time of World War II, there were separate Socialist and Christian Trade Union Centers (and sometimes a Communoppose it to the bitter end. ist Center as well) in almost would In fact, I would raise all kinds - every European nation. Since of hell about it up and down the end of the war, this sit- the UAW structure. I would do uation has improved to some extent, but even today the .kind of "neutral" trade unionism which we have always had in



so not only because I am op.posed to sterilization and abortion on moral grounds, but also because I am convinced that injecting this kind of controversial issue into the area of collective bargaining: would be extremely harmful to the UAW. In fact, it could conceivably split the organization tight down the middle.

BISHOP ON PI[CKET UNE: Auxiliary Bishop Patrick Flores of San Antonio, Tex., Expr~ss Disagreement At least' one member of Local joins pickets Sister Juanita Hills, left, and Sister Donna Padilla on the line at Thermal, 913 has already started a cam- Calif. The bishop and Auxili.ary Bishop Juan Arzube, both Spanish speaking, conceleHIGGINS paign to defeat this ill-advised brated Mass for 400 strikers and their fami lies in Coachella, Calif. The bishops spoke proposal. In a recent letter to at the ~ass, stressing the Church's concern for justice for America's farm workers. our office in Washington,. he the United States' is still the ex· writes, lin part, as follows: "I have Grape' growers signed contracts with Teamsters after th~ir pacts with United Farm ception rather than the rule in protested this particular proposal Workers expired and the-farm workers struck to protest the action. NC Photo. Western Europe. . .. at our local union meeting Neutral (as opposed to ideo- and have had a letter published logical or sectarian) trade union- in the ne~spaper· urging UAW ism was the only kind that made union members to write to Presany sense in the American con- ident Leohard Woodcock ... to NEW ORLEANS (NC) - The 1965," said Father Clinton J. ed and provide additional pertext. To have split the labor protest thi~ item. There are apmovement in this country along proximately one million UAW 1973 hurricane season has open- Doskey, regional coordinator and sonnel for relief operations if ideological or religious lines members, and it would be im- ed, but the 16 Catholic dioceses Louisiana chairman of the DRC. necessary. . Father Doskey told the Clarion" would have been 'completely irra- possible to get all their opinions in the Gulf Coast region of the But Father Doskey pointed out tional, given the pluralistk on this matter. However, in the United States are ready to pick Herald, the New Orleans archmakeup of the American labor shop where I work several co- up the pieces after any sudden diocesan newspaper, that tne that one of the. most important program was first conceived force. Moreover, from the work- wOl'kers have expressed their disasters. Representatives from the dio- after Betsy, and the idea of ex- roles of the Church in a disaster ers' viewpoint, it might well have disagreement with this proposal, ceses in, Texas, Louisiana, Mis- pandjng to a regional group be-' is one that cannot be measured. been disastrous. feeling tI1at abortion' is immoral sissippi, Alabama and Florida gan when Hurrican~ ~amille It is obvious, however, that and should not be covered as a "After Agnes swept through. met here to form a regional devastated southern Mississippi Pennsylvania last year, he said, neutral trade' unionism comes at benefit." 'Catholic Disaster Relief Commit- in 1969. a c~~tain price. It never could "the damage from.the winds and The writer of this letter is not tee (DRC). have ,survived in the United flooding was just tremen:dous. When Betsy hit the New Orasking all 'his fellow-workers to At their meeting they drew up leans' area, he said, the archdio- There were many' people having States if anyone segment of the agree with his own position on final plans for a comprehensiye labor 'force - whether Catholic. mental breakdowns and commit-the abortion issue. He is simply mutual cooperation program to cese sent nuns to the emergency Protestant, Jewish, or agnosticshelters, "to help where they ting suicide because they figured had tried, whether overtly or by saYing tha~ he does not want the cover the needs of disaster- could." The Sisters "did an inval- they had lost everything ... This subterfuge, to impose its OW;1 UAW speaking for him on an is- stricken areas-leadership; sup- uable job" with their organiza- is where the religious community . religious or ideological point of sue of thi~ kind and that he is plies, commUllication8 systems, tional and leadership skills, he can play a vital role also, in going to 90 everything he pos- and especially the psych910gical view on the movement as a counseling these people and givsibly can to prevent the union and spiritual needs of the people. said. whole. That it has, in fact, suring them reassurance." Under the regional DRC plan from doing so: vived and prospered for so many "We learned a tremendous les- the member dioceses 'are ready I hope he succeeds. If he fails, son when Hurricane Betsy hit in to share supplies wherever needgenerations speaks very well for the common sense of the Amer.- it will be a sorry ,day for the BEFORE YOU UAW. Let me repeat that trade ican working class. BUY -TRY union neutrality comes at a cer-So much for the past. But that is untain price. Any union what about the future? willing to pay that price is Stupid Move courting serious trouble. Let's FORT LAUDERDALE (NC)- launch a program of education I am convinced that the over- make norhistake about that. A 'group of physicians have or- on abortion for the public. ( © 1973NC Features) OLDSMOBILE whelming majority of American ganized the American Associa, "We hope to draw attention to workers are still firmly committion Of Pro~Life Obstetricians our' stand by' unifying the voice 67 Middle Street, Fairhaven and Gynecologists, "to let people of the thousands of specialists ted to the principle of neutral Deplor, Privations trade unionism and are as fully I know that there are obstetricians that reject this aggression and prepared to pay the necessary Under :Marxists . and gyneCOlogists, the profes- this new form of - violence ~"AA······&···"····1 price to make it work at least as SANTIAGO (NC)-Saying the sionals concerned with the care against the unborn," said Dr. well as it has in the past. They long lines' at stores caused by of life before, during and afte~ Bulfin. "We felt that our position understand, in other words, that shortages make Chile "look like birth, who deeply care about was not adequately represented : BISHOP GERRARD ~ neutral trade unionism presup- a country plagued by war," sev- the value and dignity of human in the scientific community." : HIGH SCHoor ~ life." poses that all segments of the eral Chilean bishops once more Explaining that the association labor movement will respect one warned against the dangers of is still in its organizing stage, '~ Saturday, June 23 ~ The organization was founded another's religious, views and class struggle. ' Dr. Bulfin added that eventually : ' 1:30 P.M. ~ recently during a convention of that no one group will try to use "It pains us to see the millions "we hope to stop the stampede ~ Proceeds To Benefit Cheerleaders • the American College of Obstetthe movement to promote its of hours being wasted by 'our towards abortion on demand. : Please Use Whipple Street Entrance ~ ~ own ideological or religious pur- brothers waiting in long lines, rics and Gynecology in Miami This is a selfish method of conposes. undergoing 'the humiliation of Beach. trolling population growth, a. There are admittedly certain living under such conditions of Dr. Mathew Bulfin of Fort method in which the unborn is exceptions to this general rule. shortage,'" the nine bishops in Lauderdale, acting chairman of the helpless victim.~'. For example, UAW Local 913 in central Ch'iIe said. tha group's organization commitThe area. includes a third of tee, said that there were already Sandusky, Ohio, which is Gurrently negotiating its collective the dioce~es of Chile, and the 200 members. He hopes to enlist ATTLEBORO'S bargaining contract with'General bulk of ~e farms and cattle around 3,000 specialists, ahout leading Garden Center Motors, is demanding, as a top ranches in the nation. one third of the country's obIn the past six months the stetricians and gyneCOlogists, in priority item, that the cost of _ sterilization and abortion surgery, Chilean bishops have warned the organization. be covered under the union's In- on . the adverse results of the South Main & Wall Sts surance and Pension Plan. economic and social policies' of One of the principal projects , I think that's a stupid move the government of President Sal- of the group will be to study the on the part of Local 913, and if. vador Allende and his Marxist effects and complications result222-0234 coalition. .ing I. ~~~e. !l,' ry1~lJ1p~~,of the Local, I . U~~?~~•.P.~p~ta_~. ~vP>' _ -." . from. -. ... -. abortions. . . . . .. .....It-. will . . . also . GEORGE G.

Coast [)ioceses Ready for Hurricanes

Obstetriciarls, Gynecologists Form Pro-ILife Association




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Publish Manual For Educators

CAMBRIDGE (NC) - A nun has been named acting director of the Boston Theological Institute, a grouping of eight seminaries and schools of theology. o

Sister Mary Hennessey, a member of the Reigious of the Cenacle, succeeds Dr. Walter Wagoner, a United Church minister, who has retired from the post he held since 1968. Catholic members of the BTl are Weston College, a Jesuit school of theology at Cambridge; the Boston College Department of Theology; and St. John's Seminary, Brighton. Protestant members include Harvard Divinity, Andover - Newton Theological, Gordon - Conwell Theological Seminary, Boston University School of Theology and Episcopal Theological.

Menster E~ecutive Director of USC . NEW YORK (NC)-Michael E. Menster, 34, a former executive director of the National Catholic Community Service (NCCS), was elected national executive director of the United Service Organizations, Inc., (USO). Menster, who had been acting USO director since March 31, has held various posts for USO in the Mediterranean and in Japan. In 1972 he became executive director 'of NCCS, one of the USO member organizations. The new USO executive director is the' youngest appointed to the post. He replaces Daniel J. Anderson, who resigned in January. <:.' ;;, ,



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Learn. Language Of Pa rishioners

WASHINGTON (NC)-A manual listing 61 experts in various areas of Catholic education and describing programs that they will present on request has been published by the elementary school department of the National Catholic Educational Association (NCEA). The 131-page paperback, entitled "Resourceful Persons-A Service Manual for Catholic Elementary Schools," .gives the names and addresses of the resource persons, their areas of expertise, the types of programs they present and the programs' goals, the range of the customary stipend, and outlines of program content. Areas of expertise included in the manual are administratio!1, boards of education, curriculum, early childhood education, evaluation, humanization, minority awareness, religious educat,ion, value education, faith community, and special education. Sister Leo Vincent Short, executive secretary of the elementary department· and editor of the manual, said: "While ~duca­ tional theory is certainly necessary, practitioners in the field want to know how to implement new ideas and programs. Administrators and teachers· are busy people and don't have the time to research resourceful persons who will assist them with the process of implementation. This service manual will fill such a need."

Nun Heads Boston Theology School


Thurs., June 21, 1973

LOS ANGELES (NC)-ThJirtyeight priests have finished a year's study of Spanish in a course set up to help them communicate with the many Mexican • American Catholics here. The course, set up three years ago at the request of priests here, is taught by Miss Dolores Quevedo, a teacher of 25 years experience. The course prepares the priests to celebrate Mass, hear confessions, give counsel and conduct everyday conversations in SpanislJ. It also tunes them il1 at the grassroots level to many aspects of Mexican culture: spirituality, history, literature and family life. Spanish-speaking parishioners respond to them with particular warmth, recognizing that the priests have gone to some effort to learn to speak the language of their parishioners. The class is held once a week in a' meeting room next to the boxing gym at Resurrection parish in Los Angeles' eastside. Many priests attend class on their day off.

SE HABLA ESPANOL: Priests of the Los Angeles archdiocese study Spanish in a course that will enable them to offer Mass, ,hear confessions and converse' in everyday Spanish. Teacher is Miss Dolores Quevedo. Priests themselves requested the course to help them in their pastoral work. NC Photo. .


Kidnaps Priest, Woman

NOVATO (NC) - A gunman kidnapped a priest and a woman parish employe and then attempted to rob a bank here in California before he was captured by police. The man entered Our Lady of Loretto rectory here June 12 and asked Leonard J. Calegari, the associate pastor, for $200. When the priest refused, the man drew a gun and ordered Father Cale· gari and Mrs. Louise White to ' leave the rectory with him. The man ordered Father Calegari to his automobile where six graders were waiting for the priest to drive them to a picnic. "I told the kids to get lost," Father Calegari said. "They must have wondered what was wrong with me, but they got out of the car." The gunman then ordered Father Calegari to drive to a Novato bank. Inside the rectory, Father Charles Farrell, the pastor, called police. ,Meanwhile Father Calegari, Mrs. White and the gunman had arrived at the <bank. The gunman ordered the priest to enter the bank and ask for $},OOO. The priest told bank employees what was happening; they called 'the police. Police arrived and arrested the man. They charged Eugene L. Gray, 23, of Oakland with kidnapping with intent to commit robbery. ' . ',' .~

Miss QuevedO is assisted by a group of teacher aides, who for the most part speak no English and thus of necessity provide i,nstant Spanish practice for the priests. So .far, 167 priests have finishL'<1 the course.


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5 to 14


REGISTRATION-Registration will be for the period of Monday through Friday, only. Boys must register at least one week in advance. • ,PHYSICAL EXAMINATION-A written statement from the camper's doctor indicating camper is physically able to attend. FEE-$15.00 a week, 4 weeks for $50.00, 8 weeks for $90.00 (must be paid in advance). TRANSPORTATION-Campers are transported by bus which will pick them, up at designated stops. All campers are insured' from the time they board the bus until they return at 4 P.M. PURPOSE-For the' spiritual, educational, and recreational well being of boys in this age bracket. To keep boys occupied in wholesome outdoor activities during t,he summer months. EQUIPMENT-All types of athletic equipment is available along with boats with our water safety program. Also a fine arts and crafts. program is offered. MEALS-Campers carry their own noontime lunch. They are provided with milk. In mid·afternoon they are provided with milk and cookies at no extra cost. PROGRAM-Campers engage in all types of athletic events and water safety instruction at our new pool. A field trip is arranged once a week which is included in the $15.00 fee. '

JULY 2 TO AUGUST 25, 1973

BUS ROUTE NO. 1 Somerset, Swansea & Southern Part of Fall River 8:00 County Buffington-8:03 St. louis de France, 8:05 Baril & Buffington-8:10 St. John of God-8:12 Bray· ton Avenue & Hil!side--8:15 Kaufman & lepes~:20 Venus de Milo-8:25 St. Dominic's-8,30 Wilbur Avenue '8:35 Our lady of Fatirna-8:40 Ken~edy Park & St. Anne's-8:42 East & South Main-8:45 St. Patrick's & Our lady of Angels~:50 Blessed Sacrament-8:52 Shove Street-8:55 Zayre's-8:58 Stafford Rd. & Tiverton BUS ROUTE NO. 2 Somerset & Fa!1 River (North, Center & Maplewood) 8:00 Foley Avenue~:05 Riverside & luther~:08 St. Patrick· South Street-8:l0 Americana Terrace & County Street-Boll Bourne & County~:13 Pottersville School 8:15 Somerset High School-8:17 Stop & ShoP-8:20 Brightman Street (St. Michael's & St. Mathiewl-8:25 President Avenue & North Main-8:27 Durfee Street8:30 St. Mary's-8:32 Second & Middle~:35 Flat Iron & Niagara Fire Station--8:37 Warren & Rodman~:40 Rodman & Brayton Avenue-8:45 St. William's~:48 St. Jean de Baptiste-Stafford Road to Camp \ BUS ROUTE NO. 3 Fall River (North, Highland, Ruggles, Columbus & Lafayette Areas) 8:05 President & Highland Avenues-8:07 Morton Jr. High 8:10 St. Joseph's~:l3 North Main· Tru Value~:16 North Main & Herman-8:18 Highland Avenue & Robeson 8:20 Nazareth Hall-8:25 Robeson & President~:28 Ruggles Park~:31 Small School· Columbus Park~:35 Immaculate Conception (County Streetl-8:37 Eastern Avenue (Former Site of Prevostl-8:39 Eastern Ave. & Pleasant-8:41 Kerr Mills-8:46 Our lady of Grace8:50 Westport High School~:55 Westport Town Hall

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-:Thurs. J~ne 21, 1973

"Have a Go" , Several' years ago, when the city of London was experiencing a wave of crime, Scotland Yard appealed to Londoners to -"have a go at the criminals" if they could do so without endangering, their own lives. The Londoners responded with all the verve that might be expected of a people that has for many centuries understood that unless there is order and respect for law on -an island, then living could become not only distasteful and difficult but almost impossible. Londoners kept a close watch on the streets, and let some mugger attempt a crime and he found himself being chased by bowler-hatted gentlemen frorr the City and by schooll?oys throwing' rocks, by respectable housewives willing to ram him with a pram and by ,all sorts of passersby, ready to "have a go" at him. I There have been a few instances' this past week in New York City that have brought optimism into the hearts of the police and, given rise to the hope that people are beginning to show cooperation for the good of all. The 'instances all involved flagrant open crimes and the perpetrators-as the New York police phr~se it-found themselves being attacked by ordinary citjzens indignant at the outrages taking place on the city streets. People chased ~ muggers, youngsters threatened them with boards; a.nd in all cases the arrival of police cars br6ught relief to the criminals who ~ere quite happy to escape the hands of their captors and retreat to the safety of police protection. No one is advocating vigilante justice. But it is good when all citizens become outraged at evil, band together to oppose it whenever they see it, and willing to "have a go" at those who dare to run rough-shod <;>Ver the rights and well-being of others.

Vacation Advice

Stop UlI1auth()rized Prayers Continued from Page One tion banned aU unauthorized versions of the eucharistic, prayers, it stressed the liturgical value of local adaptation in prayers, readings and song. It cited the vari: aUons allowed by past Vatican instructions as useful for "pre_ paring celebrations which are alive and planned according to pastoral need." It also ,cited the priest's admonitions 'and homily and the general intercessions as valuable "for, further accommodating any individual celebration." The instruction clarified the freedom of the priest to use his own -words in the admonitions during the penitential rite or before the Lord's prayer. "By their very nature, these brief admonitions do not require that everyone use them in the form in which they appear in the JT!issal," the congregation said. The letter also put a stress on the homily as part of the to~al litlirgy: "It proclaims the word

, There was a distinguished prelate of the Diocese of Fall River who gave every year a parting talk to the youngsters in the parish grammar schoola,nd advice was always the same: Remember, there is no vacation from God, and don't cross streets. The advice is still valid for people of all ages: Care of the soul and care of the body. , Summer is a time when people look forward to relaxation. Students are out of school fov the most oart and savor the hours on beaches and at recreation. Families look forward to a change of routines. And even the people who must continue to work hard with only a few weeks' vacation still plan on mini-trips and days off. , This area of the country is blessed with an abundance of water and facilities for a recreational Summer. But there can be no vacation from God. And there also must be the exercise of every care so that accidents donoi:' mar what was planned as happiness or vacation. The very essence of so much Nature should lift one's thoughts to Nature's God. There is a little church in Ireland Relief Service Aids with a magnificient view of sky and 'faraway hills from Vietnam Children one side. Very sensibly the Irish si~ply eliminated an NEW YORK (NC) '- Catholic expensive stained-glass window on that side of the church Relief Services (CRS), the overand over, the plain window glass inscrIbed the line of the seas aid agency of the U.S. bishops, said its Vietnam bread proPsalm:' The heavens proclaim the glorY. of God. gram is now reaching an estiChildren of God of all ages would do well during' the 'mated 210,000 school children coming ten weeks to take to heart the good pastor's daily with over 50,000 pounds of advice: There is no vacation from GOd, and don't cross . bread. According to a report from Fr. streets. Happiness here and hereafter may depend on such John J. McVeigh, CRS program advice taken seriously.

@rbe ANCHOR OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE DIOCESE OF FALL RIVER Published weekly by The Catholic Press of the Diocese of Fall River 410 Highland Avenue '675-7151 Fall River, Mass. 02722 PUBLISHER Most Rev. Daniel A. Cronin, D.O., S.T.D. . GENERAL MANAGER ASST. GENERAL MANAGER I Rev. Msgr. Daniel F. Shalloo, M.A. ~e'f. John P. Driscoll . . . . Leary Press-Fall- River

director in Saigon, CRS distributes to local bakers flour that it has received from the U.S. government under' Public Law 480. The bakers charge five piasters, (just over one cent) per loaf for baking the bread, and CRS handles the distribution of the baked bread to school children in refugee villages. Each child receives one fifthfour ounces-of a .ioaf at his noon meal, along with other foodstuffs which are also supplied by CRS under the .Public Law 480 agreement and developed into traditional Vietnamese dishes by nutrition experts on the CRS staff.

of God in the liturgical gathering for the community assembled. It explains that word in view of the total celebration respecting the ability of the people to understana and in terms of their daily life." Local adaptation was also stressed .in the general intercessions. "Insight and a certain freedom should go into the composition of these intercessions, for they are both essential to the very nature of this prayer," the congregat!on said. The congregation stressed the role of the. priest in bringing together the universal elements of the Mass and the elements that can be adapted to the local community. ". "As (the priest) presides over the liturgical action, whether by reading, singing, or by use of gestures, he should carefully help the participants to achieve a true sense of community as they celebrate and live the memorial of the Lord,"- the congregation said. The four eucharistic prayers, which replaced'the single Canon of the Mass several years ago, are i,n use around 'the world. While the Vatican has also approved other. eucharistic prayers for use in particular countries, no additional ones have been approved for use in the United States. ' Father Rotelle said that the U. S. bishops' liturgy secretariat is in the process of developing other eucharistic prayers for possible . use in this country. Some of these may be designed for particular occasions or particular groups such as children. Under the guidelines established by the Vatican, these must be approved by the national bishops' conference and then sent to Rome for approval by the Vatican ,before they can be used in liturgical celebrations. "I personally wish they had IlJllowed episcopal conferences to prepare their own eucharistic prayers, but maybe that will come later," said Father Rotelle.

Continued from Page Oile AFL-CIO has termed 'strikebreaking' and 'positively ddsgraceful.' "The Farm workers want their own union. If there is any doubt that the National Farm Workers Union represents them, the farm workers have the right to free elections, a right now refused them by the Teamsters and the Growers. "Under these circumstances the National Farm Workers Union is pleading 'for support from the Amellican public. The Union sees as the only path to justice the one used by the Union in the rate 1960's when widespread support of the American public for its boycott of table grapes brought the, growers to the bargaining table in 1970. Today, the Union is asking the American public not to buy table grapes or .iceberg lettuce unless they are 路identified with the NFWU label of the hlack eagle. We think their request is rooted in justice. We support it and encourage public support of it." The statement was signed by: Archdiocese of Boston-Most Rev. Humberto S. Cardinal Medeiros, D.D.; Most Rev. Joseph F. Maguire, Auxiliary Bishop; Most Rev. Lawrence J. Riley, Auxiliary Bishop; Most Rev. Jeremiah F. Minihan, Auxiliary Bishop; Most Rev. Thomas J. Riley, Auxiliary Bishop. Diocese of Bridgeport-Most Rev. Walter W. Curtis. Diocese of Burlington-Most -Rev; John A. Marshall; Most Rev. Robert J. Joyce (Retired). Diocese of Fall River-Most Rev. Daniel A. Cronin; Most Rev. J:ames J. Gerrard, Auxiliary Bishop; Most Rev. James L. Connolly, (Former Bishop of Fall River). Diocese of' Hartford - Most Rev. Archbishop John F. WheaIon; Most Rev. John F. Hackett, Auxiliary Bishop; Most Rev. Joseph F. Donnelly, Auxiliary Bishop; Most Rev. Henry J. O'Brien (Retired). Diocese of Manchester-Most Rev. Ernest J. Primeau. Diocese of Norwich - Most , Rev. Vincent J. Hines. Diocese of Portland - Most Rev. Peter L. Gerety; Most Rev. Edward C. O'Leary, Auxildary' Bishop. Diocese of Providence-Most Rev. Louis E. Gelineau. Diocese of Springfield-Most Rev. Christopher J. Weldon Diocese of Worcester-Most Rev.~ Bernard J. Flanagan; Most Rev. Timothy J. Harrington, Auxibiary Bishop. Exarch, Melkite Rite, U. S.Most Rev. Archbishop Joseph Tawil, Archbishop of Boston Diocese.

Conferences Show Vitality of Church VATICAN CITY (NC)-Bish,ops' conferences demonstrate the "Vitality" and the "modernity of the institutional Church," Pope Paul VI told thousands gathered in St. Peter's Square for his noontime blessing June 17. Cooperation between the body of bishops and the Holy See is as old as the Church, the Pope said, but the worldwide formation of bishops' conferences recommended by the Second Vatican Council gives testimony to the perennial vitality and the ever-growing modernity of the institutional Church.

THE ANCHORThurs., June 21, 1973

Bishops Meeting Shows Concern For Family Life RIO DE JANEIRO (NC)-Bishops from the United States, Canada and Latin America will gather here at the end of June to take a close look at the condition of marriage ~l1d the family in their areas. ' Continuing '. earlier joint consultations oll'.··Church problems, the eighth In~er-American Bishops meeting ,will consider ways of making Christian love, marriage and family life more relevant to contemporary society. Cardinal Eugenio Sales of Rio will be host to six other cardinals, 18 bishops and teams of priests and lay advisers. They will review thre~ working papers - for the United States, Canada and Latin America-on ':the family: a vision of the reality, theological reflection, and a pastoral response." Teams of theologians, social scientists and experts on pastoral work have developed a comprehensive survey of conditions for Christian family living throughout the New World. 'Think Team' Many of the spring regional bishops meetings in the United States dealt· with the subject, and last March the Latin American Bishops Council (CELAM) asked a "think team" to come lip with recommendations to curb further deterioration of family life. The Canadian Bishops Conference has also dealt with the pastoral care of the family. In April it started a national study of family life. Cardinals George B. Flahiff of Winnipeg, John Krol of Philadelphia, Humberto Medeiros of Boston, Avelar Brandao Vilela of Sao Salvador, Brazil, Raul Silva of Santiago, (Chile), and Pablo Munoz Vega of Quito, Ecuadlor, are attending the study sessions along with Cardinal Sale. Other participants from the United States will be Coadjutor Archbishop Leo C. Byrne of St. Paul-Minneapolis, Archbishop Coleman F. Carroll of Miami, Archbishop Thomas A. Donnellan of Atlanta, Bishop George W. Ahr. of Trenton, Auxiliary Bishop Juan Arzube of Los Angeles and Bishop James S. Rausch, general secretary of the National Conference of Catholic' Bishops.

Abbot to Found New Monasticism ROME (NC)-The Benedictine abbot of St. Paul's Outside the Walls-a controversial figure because of his social and political views-said in a Pentecost Sunday sermon that he. will try to found a new kind of monastic life in what he called "the new desert, the anonymous quarters on the outskirts of the great cities." A monk at St. Paul's Outside the Walls confirmed to NC News that abbot Giovanni Franzoniwho has drawn the fire of conservative churchmen in Romehas decided to leave St. Paul's in an attempt to create a modern monasticism in a working-class district of, Rome. The monk said Abbot Franzoni had made his decision "mainly because most monks of St. Paul's Outside the Walls do not share his ineas."


Urges Chileans Stop Violence ,



on Anodized Aluminum of the Stations of, the Cross

Virginia Broderick Most Productive Of Catholic Artists in America BROOKFIELD (NC)-",I think as it is for her husband's work Ginny is the most productiv~ • as editor, encyclopedist and auCatholic artist in the United thor. States, all the while maintaining Stations of Cross a distinct quality. She produces The stations for St. Matthias 100 to 11 0 pieces of art every were done as panoramic murals, year, which averages out to one at the suggestion of the archievery three days." tect, John Voosen of Gaul and That was Bob Broderick, des- Voosen. Virginia recalled: "He cribing the work of his artist said, 'I don't think' it can be wife, Virginia Broderick, who did done.' I said 'Sure, it can.' ,I the beautiful Easter page that really wasn't all that certaingraced The New World, ~hicago but I did the designs, and he aparchdiocesan newspaper. proved them." Virginia, demurred at Bob's The stations are painted on comment, saying: "It's quality anodized aluminum, 18 feet long, that counts, not quantity." 30 inches high and a quarter-inCh But let no one be mistaken thick. To anodize the aluminum, about it-quality is the hallmark it had to be dipped into vats. of Virginia Broderick's work, as But it was not possible to get a anyone who has seen it well piece of aluminum 18 feet long knows. anodized; the vat of chemical Virginia is an artist-in almost wasn't that big. So the stations every sphere of religious artistic were painted in three sections, expression. She has done much and mounted to look like a solid work for Catholic churches, in- piece of aluminum. stitutions and publications, of Usually Virginia works in an course; but she likewise has done work for Protestant churches and upstairs room she uses as a studio; but she couldn't get the secJewish synagogues. In April there was an exhibit- tions of aluminum up and down ion of her paintings at the But- the stairs. So she worked in the dining room. ' ler Art Museum in Youngstown, "I started on Columbus Day Ohio. The sponsors asked her in October," she said, '''and we if she had done 'clOY art using steel, and she said no ... "not went through'; Thanksgiving, yet" but had done quite a bit Christmas and New Year's with of work with aluminum. The these stations in the dining room. reply came back, "That's a no- We'd invite people over to dinno around here," which is under- ner, but would tell them: 'You'll have to eat in the kitchen,' and standable in a steel miil area. they did." Conversion 'Year-Long Project The Virginia Broderick story The aluminum was brought inbegan, artistically, when she was to the house through the garage, nine years old in Milwaukee, and through the kitchen and into the began attending art classes at dining room, where she did the Layton Art School. After public painting. The whole project took grade and junior high, she began just about a year to complete. studies at Holy Angels Academy Another large project was a in Milwaukee, where she became mural for Mary Mother of Jesus a convert, edited the school Church in Brooklyn. She painted paper anll graduated at the toP. on a large specially woven canof her class with three scholar- vas, and at varnishing time ships.' moved all the furniture out of She attended Mundelein {:ol- the living room, and turned that lege, majoring in fine art, and into a studio for the "duration." graduated magna cum laude. She "We rolled up the canvas and took extra classes at the Chicago worked on it three feet at a Art Institute, lind began working time," she recalled. "I had to for a Milwaukee advertising solve all my problems before I agency. Then she started illus- started painting, because I trating books, and continued her couldn't see the complete reart studies at Layton Art School. sult until it was finished. Mrs. Broderick designed the "The canvas was like a 25Magnificat Medal, Mundelein's feet long and' 9-feet wide piano annual award of merit. She has received the Mundelein Alumnae Names Director Silver Medal award for profesINDIANAPOLIS (NC) - Itaysional achievement, and the First Pauline, Convert Award for ap- mond R. Rufo, associate director ostolic Church service, with pre- of the Indiana Catholic Conference (ICC) since 1960, has been eminence in Catholic art. Her work is slirprisingly var- named ICC executive director. ied, always imaginative, and al- He succeeds Col. John Christy, ways instructive. Recently she who resigned. The ICC is the statewide cofinished panoramic Stations of the Cross for St. Matthias, ordinating agency for Indiana's Church, Chicago. How she did it five Catholic dioceses and it repis an example of how she works. resents the Church at the state Her home here is her studio, level on public policy issues.

roll. We mailed it by air express to Brooklyn in January. It weighed 187 pounds and somehow it was lost. After 11 tense days, it was found on a railroad siding in Philadelphia-no one knows how it got there, but it was undamaged and finally was delivered to the church." Stained Glass ~'In medieval days the stained glass windows were instructional to the people generally, and I think we are going to get back to that again." She added: "It would be wonderful to do a modern life of Christ this way." Then she pointed out: "There is so much vandalism in the churches you have to think about your material differently, about the placement of art in a different way. The aluminum in the Stations of the Cross is very hard to hurt. If I had done these on canvas, they would· have been more easily destroyed. These are hung high so they are out of reach." There seems no limit to her creativity and productivity: statues, mosaics, wood carvings, interior designs of churches, missals, bulletins, envelopes, posters, book illustrations, book covers. Imagination is a priceless quality, and Virginia Broderick has it in abundance. Imagination, creative ability, and a fine knowl~ edge of Scripture, from which' she draws many of her ideas. "Isaiah in particular is a wonderful source of ideas," she said.

SANTIAGO (NC) - Cardinal Raul Siiva of Santiago repeat¢d ca11s to Chileans to put a stop to V'iolence ~hat could wreck this Marxist-ruled nation of 10 million. In the aftermath of street rioting and shooting that left ori~ person dead and four others se: riously wounded, the cardinal appealed to warring groups' to "set aside rancors and end acts of 'violence that are destroying our abi\lity to coexist." The government of President Salvador AHende placed Santiago province, which has 3.5 mil r: lion people, under a state of siege in hope of avoiding further violence between the rightist Diberty and Fatherland Move: ment and extreme Marxists op~ erating 'independently of the Allende coa'lition, Unidad Popular (UP). Both Cardina'1 Silva and the Chilean Bishops' Conference have made several calls for domestic 'Peace as nationalization ,and other government policies meet ,growing opposition, even from workers. Miners at the nationalized copper. mines of Chuquicamata and El Teniente have staged strikes. Furthermore Allende aides charged in midMay that a plot to end UP's rule was afoot, and condemned extremists of the right and the ~eft. Shortages in food and other basic goods have contributed to widespread discontent. "Those who believe in God must pray very hard for our social peace, which is so gravely threatened," Cardinal Silva said.

bdm-'-;1 ~endrles

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. June 21, 1973

Jacket Dr,elss1es i Sh'eaths , ,

Ar,e Answer t,o Hot: Days

No matter how long I've lived in New England (and since this is from birth, it's more years than I care to mention) I· still haven't got used to the suddenness' of Summer.. One moment we're looking for another layer to ward off· the chill of our shockproof as far as clothdamp Spring and the next most j·ng fads are concerned. we're peeling the layers beStill, the. obvious objectives of cause the. heat is breaking the womart who wants to look all records. Very often I predict this happening and advise all my readers to shop early, pick up the sum-



mer clothes when the great resort wear is being shown and be ready for our unexpected brush with early summer and then proceed not to take my own advice. Jacket Dresses The unexpected heat always arrives when we are at our busiest and just keeping up to daily living is a chore, never mind shopping for cool outfits. What I do fall back on in my closet at' this time of the year, when school is still in session but one's thoughts are on the heaches,are those jacket dresses that have become a very impor~ tant part of a busy woman's wardrobe. Sleeveless, they are t.he perfect answer to unbearable heat, yet with the jacket to tote along they can even be enjoyable in places where the airconditioning is turned on to the highest degree. ' What is the proper attire at t.he present time if you're for'ced to work when the sun is at its hottest? This Pi course depends a great deal o~~,where you work. If it's an air:coditioned office, then your problem .is nil and those long slee-&ed knits that you bought in Jan~~ry ,and February can still be utiHzed. However, if open windo~I' then sleeveless dresses are a ~ust. For the scOpol teacher who has most of th~' summer off, the only time these will be needed are those '~dog IIdays" in June but she hates to invest large amounts of money in strictly summer attire, for she'U spend the rest of the, summer in golf skirts, shorts or the like. Linen Sheath Transitional clothes are hard to come hy; either they are too sporty for office attire or too warm and overdressed to be comfortable. One of the most comfortable type of outfits that I have found, along with the jacket dress for summer working women, is the linen-like sheath with perhaps a monogram or interesting pin to relieve its plainness. Halters, bare midriffs, and other extreme fashions that seem to create such a rage when temperatures rise are. certainly not office wear, although I have gotten to the point where I'm al-

her best when the humidity rises are to present a well dressed image without appearing overdressed, to appear cool while still ,remaining fairly well covered and above all to keep her own "cool" when she doesnt't feel' like it. Think cool-just think, fall'is only three i m.onths away!

Irish Presbyterians Vote tolOrdain Women BELFAST (NC)-The Presbyterian Church in Ireland, at its general assembly here; voted 410 to 132 to admit women to ordination as ministers. "Women in the whole of the Western world have, been promoted to the highest executive posts 'and' there are women prime mmlsters," said Dr. John F. Park of Stormont Presbyterian • Church, who has proposed the resolution. '''Our church' will not be a piorleer. The Church in Scotland, the United Reform Church in England and some European and Scandinavian churches have women ministers and there has been no adverse reaction." . Attackin'g the resolution, the Rev. Donald Gillies quoted St,. Paul: "Sin lentered the worTd because of the deception of the woman. Instead of submitting to God she rebelled, and wanted to be \i:ke :God." The Rev. Gillies claimed that Eve was the founder of women's liberation, which had led to the entry of sin into the world. I

Vatican:, WCC Agree To Closer Cooperation WINDSOR (NC)-The Vatican and the! World Council of Churches (WCC) have agreed to work more closely together. but the Catholic Church will not apply for' membership in the, council, according to reports of confidential week-long talks at a private I mansion here in England. Cardinal: Jan Willebrands, pres· ident of the Vatican Secretariat for Promoting Christian Unity, headed the Catholic group at the talks, atT annual meeting of the Joint Working Group of the Catholic Church and the World Council of Churches. The WCC group was led by Dr. Philip-Potter, general secretary of the World Council. Cardinal John Heenan of Westminster and Anglican Arch: 'bishop Michael Ramsey of Can,terbury both paid informal visits to the conference during ·the week. A spokesman said after the talks that the close cooperation between the Vatican and the WCC has' the blessing of Pope Paul who visited the wce's Geneva headquarers four years ago.

BOLIVIA APPEALS: This mother and child outside, their primitive home in' Viacha, a .small town in the highlands of Bolivia, are typical of the hardships of life in many sections of this So. American country. Let us share our good fortune by aiding these poor people with a sacrifice during this weekend's Appeal.



Urges Unity of Mankind

will enhance the inherent beauty of humanity - better than 2Yz of our planet and· make it more billion people-have to get along humanly, Viable." ' on the 20 per cent of the re.On the great differences be- sources that are left," he added. tween poor and rich nations, "How· much peac~ can you Father Hesburgh used his space- visualize or expect· aboard our ship .analogy. "Imagine' our spacecraft when its limited respaceship earth with only five sources are so unjustly shared, people aboar~ instead of more especially when the situation is than three billion," he said. "One worsening each year?" he asked.. But, he said, the "winds of "What I would suggest is that of those five crew members repeveryone in the world would be resents those of us earth pas- unity are blowing" and that "the allowed to hold dual citizenship sengers who live in the Western unity of mankind must be the -to be a citizen of the nation in world of North America and Eu- wave of the future." This ideal, he said, can be which he. or she 'happens to be rope, one-fffth of .humanity on born and, in addition, to be able earth, mainly white and Chris- . achieved by "none but the young to qualify for world citizenship," tian." He 'pointed out that this or the young in heart." one-fifth has the use and control he said. of 80 per cent of the spacecraft's He went on to state some con- resources, and is in the process BALLROOM ditions to qualify for the latter, . of increasing the percentage ,to such as belief in the unity of 90. "The other four crewmen, DANCING' EVERY SAT. NIGHT mankind, the equal dignity of representing the other four~ifths every human being, and willingJune 23-The Big Sound of Catastrophe Roland Marocotte & His Orch. ness to work for peace as "a Your Host-AI Tremblay proof that men and 'Women are There are few catastrophes so ready to regard each other truly great and irremediable as those LINCOLN PARK as brothers and sisters, to seek that follow an excess of zeal. Rte. 6, N. Dartmouth justice for all, to live in peace." -R. H. Benson Comparing the earth to a spaceship, the priest-educator stressed the basic oneness of humanity and of people all over the world. regardless of race, language, cultures and religions. "We, the passengers of spaceship earth," he said, "have the capability of creating by our intelligence and freedom, a .whole series of man-made systems that

CAMBRIDGE ,(NC) - Father Theodore Hesburgh, president of ,.Notre Dame University, proposed the destruction onhe "one great remaining divider of human kind," national sovereignty, as a way to achieve human unity in an address at Harvard University's Alumni. exercises here.

Zeal· Zeal without knowledge is always less useful and effective than regulated zeal, and very often it is .highly dangerous. -St. Bernard

OPEN, DAILY For The SEASON at 1:00 P.M.

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. June 21, 1973

Jesus ,Enioy,ed Life's Goo:d Things-S,o Alslo Slh,o,uld We'


Some time ago I wrote that I felt Christ was a happy man, that He couldn't have attracted crowds unless He radiated warmth, love .. : a joy of living. I said, too, that I felt that part of our role as Christians was to share His joy of living. A reader took S1. Peter said to him, as they exception to the column . . . approached the third door, "Be and wrote why she objected quiet, and make sure those other to my attitude: doors are closed tightly." "How could He, the sinless Son of God, be happy knowing the minds of men? He sawall new sins which Satan would de-


vise, knew the perfidy of man and yet the burden was on Him to save the ungrateful ones. The instances where Christ was happy are rare indeed. His task was not a frivolous one. He had a serious burden to save mankind. The only joy He knew was in saving souls. "In our world today, with its drug culture, the pornography foisted on our youngsters, the moral decadence in general, Satan has a hey-day and you talk of joy." Choose Your Heaven I am reminded of a story of a man who died. He practiced no ' religion, hut nevertheless had live,d a good life. When he arrived at the gates of heaven, St. Peter said to him, "Since you were not a member of any parlicuar church, you're free to pick out whichever heaven you want to stay in." The man asked, "What do you mean ... whichever heaven ...?" S1. Peter said, "Let me show you." He led the man to a door, which he opened. Millions of people were inside. They were all happy, singing, laughing, enjoying themselves. As he closed, the door,' S1. Peter said, "Tha,t's the Jewish heaven." ,,; S1. Peter opened a second door. Millions of people were inside ... all happy, singing, laughing, enjoying themselves. "That's the Protestant heavcQ." The man was' pl'eased with t)1e prospects of heaven, and became rather animated in his enthusism.

Reople Participating I ' In Bishop's Selection HULL (NC)-The clergy, Religious and laity of the Hull diocese here in Canada are being asked to help in the selection of a new bishop to succeed Bishop Paul-Emile Charbonneau, 50, who resigned for reasons of health. A public opinion survey is now being conducted in the Hull diocese to obtain an assessment of the diocese and to find out what qualities people would like to see in the next bishop. "We are not asking for any names, but only the qualities that people would like to see in the next bishop," said Msgr. JeanMaurice Theoret, pastor of St. Jean Bosco's Church here.

He opened the last door. All the people were kneeling, piously praying, with long, solemn faces. As S1. Peter closed the door, the man asked, "Why all the quiet ... and your concern about the noise from the other two heavens." St. Peter shrugged his shoulders. "That's the Catholic heaven, and they think they're the only ones up here." The letter writer said, "The only joy He knew was in saving souls." Man, Too Yet, He was a man, as well as God. , Didn't ,He enjoy His mother's cooking? Didn't He enjoy the beauty of a sunset, or a refreshing drink of water on a hot day? We do know that He enjoyed a party'... His participati'on at Cana made the New Testament. His life, like ours, had both joys and sorrows. ' Should we not enjoy? Should we go around with tears, desperation, and dejection? Should we all wear sack-cloth and ashes, 'berating ourselves for our own sins, and the sins of all mankind? Should we constantly lament, and bemoan? Should we' dwell on all the faults, weaknesses, and immoralities of the world? My correspondent says that we should have no joy because the world today is plagued with drugs, pornography, and moral decadence. But in my lifetime I have heard men reading the Bible ... while orbiting the moon. I have seen the coronation of a Pope via a satelIite relayed TV picture., One disease after another has been wiped from the face of the earth through medical research. And for the first time in man's h,istory, the governments of great nations are seriously trying to solve the problems of hunger and poverty. This is, indeed, a great time to be alive! Enjoy! Jesus docs.

Communication Office Gets New Director LANSING (NC)-Father Donald L. Eder has been appointed director of the re-established Lansing diocesan office of communications. Establishment of the office came at the suggestion of the diocesan priorities committee, which had expressed a concern to communic"te the work of the Church and the Christian message through modern means. Father Eder, 44, was ordained June 5, 1954 and has served the Lansing diocese in pastoral assignments and in education work": He holds a master's degree from Michigan State University and spent the last few months of 1971 at the Institute for Continuing Education sponsored by U"J U. S. Catholic bishops at the North American College in Rome.

WHERE CHILDREN DO NOT PLAY: In your neighborhood a girl this age would be playing with dolls. In Latin America she looks after her baby sister-for in her impoverished village, even young children must help in th.e struggle for survival. Your sacrifice this weekend will assist the children of Latin America to survive in the struggle to exist. .

Doctors Boycott Catholic Hospital JACKSON (NC) - A group of local obstetricians and pediatricians have decided to boycott the obstetrics unit at Mercy Hospital here in Michigan because the hospital win- not allow surgical sterilizations. Although an organization has been set up to fight the boycott of Mercy Hospital, which is run by the Sisters of Mercy, the boy-

cott seems to be rather successful so far. In the first five days of June there were only two births compared with 20 in the same period of June 1972. The doctors who are boycotting the Catholic hospital are referring their patients to the cityoperated Foote Hospital, which has shown an increase in its obstetrical unit's occupancy from

45 per cent in early June, 1972 to 75 per cent in early June, 1973. Of seven practicing obstetricians in the Jackson area, six say they are practicing exclusively ~t Foote. Complicating the situation is a proposed consolidation of services offered by Mercy and Foote Hospitals.

REGISTER NOW!, Cathedral Day Camp For Boys Our Lady of the [ake Day Camp For Girls Both located on the shores of Long Pond Sponsored by the Diocese of Fall River CAMP FEE $40.00 for 2 wk. period & $5. Registration Fee Fees Include: Transportation, Insurance, Arts & Crafts, Swimming, Boating, Horseback Riding, etc. 2 week periods beginning July 2nd en~ing Aug. 24th

CATHEDRAL RESIDENT CAMP FOR BOYS 54th Season - July 1st till Aug. 25th 2 week period $100 plus $5.00 Regi.stration Fee For further information write or telephone

P. O. Box 63 East Freetown, Mass. 02717 Boys Camp Tel. 763路8874 . Girls Camp Tel. 753路5550 From Fall River Tel. 644路5741

Fr,ench Doctors Oppose Abortion

THE ANCHORThurs., June 21, 1973

Antipoverty Unit . Issues Manual For Schools WASHINGTON (NC) - The Campaign for Human Development (CHD), the U. S. bishops' antipoverty agency, has published a teachers' manual for poverty and social justice education in the nation's Catholic schools and Confraternity of Christian Doctrine programs. The manual, entitled "Poverty and Justice in America," was prepared by the CHD' staff. Geared primarily for high school and junior high students, the program can also be adapted for use in the elementary grades. It is designed to be used with or without the 10 curriculum modules on. poverty and racial an~ ethnic groups. Various Projects The manual outlines 18 projects which teachers can use to help students understand the nature and workings of social injustice. The projects are based on an activity-reflection format, in which the students first en-. gage in an activity such as a poverty game or community survey or see a filmstrip or slide presentation. Afterwards the students discuss the meaning or application of what they have seen or done. The projects range froin graffiti analysis to living on a welfare diet for a week, from multimedia presentations of the lifestyles of poor whites, 'blacks, Spanish-speaking and Indians, to home or community interviews and acting out government procJ esses. . The manual also includes a bibliography for teachers arid suggestions for publicizing school programs through the local media. It is available at' the national· office of the Campaign' for Human Development, U.S. Catholic Co~ference, at 1312 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.

Study of Authority In Church Urged VATICAN CITY (NC) - The joint working group of the Roman Catholic Church and the World Council of Churches recommended to its parent bodies that they study the role of authority in the Chlirch "as an essential part of its teaching and pastoral responsibility." . The Roman Catholic WCC group at its May 21-25 meeting in Windsor, England, also recommended studies of the role of the Church in social and political affairs, especially in the field of civil rights. A third recommen· d!ltion encouraged studies of the legitimate contribution that "new movements" might make to "the total fellowship of the churches." This was announced in a joint communique published here June 15. The five-day meeting was the 13th since the joint working group was established in 1966 to single out and encourage opportunities for oooperation between the Roman Catholic Church and the WCC.

A FEW FORTUNATE ONES: This family group considers itself one of the most fortunate among the millions of Peruvians because their shelter of a thatched roof over a mobile ,truck with .old doors for walls giv~s some shelter. How blessed we are in the United States-citizens of our country seek to have two homes, help these Latin Americans to have one. This weekend gives all the opportunity to give shelter to the poor.

Quee'n Elizabeth Honors Catholics LONDON (NC)-Three Aus· tralians who were largely responsible for organizing the 40th International Eucharistic Congress at Melbourne (in February) were. honored by Queen Eliza'beth o'n h~r hirthday. . Justice J.C.A. Sweeney, chairman of th~ Congress organizing

committee, was' named a Commander of the Order of the British Empire (CBE). Msgr. Kevin Toomey and Father Brian Walsh, congress executives who made .world tours promoting the congress, were made Officers of the .Order of the British Empire (OBE). They will receive medals

~ight i'n Conscienc:e , Catholic League Stresses Refusal To Participate in Abortions NEW YORK (NC)-Catholic criminatory practices and counmedical personnel have. a consti- tering defamation of the Catholic tutional right to refuse to partic- Church and its members. ipate in. abortions, according to "It ·is ·impossible for our perFather Virgil C.Blum, S.J., pres- sonnel to review all of television ident of the Catholic League for and radio, read all of the newsReligious imd Civil Rights. .papers of the country, be aware "Under. our Constitution a of all local situations," said Stucitizen has a right in conscience art Hubbell, e'xecutive director of to .refuse to go to war and to the league. kill enemies of his country. Cer· "Therefore, we ask the people tainly under our Constitution a to alert us to situations they bedoctor or: nurse has a right in lieve to be a concern of the Cathconscience to refuse to kill inno- olic league," he continued. ,The league, composed of clergy cent un1?orn children," said Father Blum. and laity is not an official organ/fhe newly organized league, ization of the Church, but it is founded on the pattern of the committed to following the Jewish Anti-Defamation League leadership of the Church and and the NAACP, said it was "ap- acting in accordance with Cathpalled" th~t 16 organizations, 10 olic teachings and interest. of them r~ligious, are opposed to the right ~ of hospitals and personnel to refuse to perform abor- Concc~lebrate Mass tions or sterilizations. For Grape Strikers "The league ... commends the COACHELLA (NC) - Striking members of Congress who' over- members of the United Farm whelmingly voted to protect the Workers Union (UFWU) got new rights of ,conscience of doctors, support--financial and spiritual nurses and hospital administra- -in their grape strike here, tors," Father Blum continued. while some union, officials said \. The purpose of the league is -to a breakthrough was possible. protect the religious and civil The spiritual support came .rights. of 'groups and individuals when two Spanish-speaking as expressed in the U. S. Consti- bishops, Auxiliary Bishops Pattution an,d Declaration of Inde- rick Flores of San Antonio, Tex., pendence. It will adopt programs and Juan Arzube of Los Angeles, and procedures informing people concelebrated Mass for 400 of their 'rights, correcting dis- strikers and their families.

and insignia of their rank in this traditional order of chivalry, nowadays a purely formal token of service. The order's motto is "For God and the Empire." Also awarded the OBE was 74-year-old monk, Brother Adam, who runs the beehives at Buckfast .Abbey, Devonshire, in southwest England. . The honey produced is a major fund-raiser for the Benedictine community and can be purchased at many leading stores in London and elsewhere. Brother Adam, a recognized wodd authority on bee-keeping, is consulted by experts both here and overseas-including recently the Soviet Union and the British ministry of agI'iculture_ He has charge of 40 hives at Buckfast with more than 1.5 million bees. Two Catholics in England were made knights entitling them to the prefix "Sir." They are John Hunt, who recently became secrestary of the British' cabinet, one of the top civil service' posts. in Britain, and Col. Joseph Weld, lord lieutenant of the English county.of Dorset and member of old well-known English Catholic family. Hunt became a knight commander of the. Order of the Bath (KCB) which is another of the orders of British chivalry. Col. Weld becomes a knight bachelor (Kt) for his public services.

PARIS (NC)-over a quarter of France's 60,000 physicians signed a declaration opposing abortion, saying that "the deliberate interrupti~n of a pregnancy for reasons of eugenics or to resolve a moral, economic or social conflict, is not the proper action of a physician." The statement was released at a press conference here by' Dr. Jerome Lejeune, professor of genetics at the University of Paris. It came in response to a petition by 330 doctors, clergymen and medical students favor'ing the. liberalization of France's 1920 abortion law. The 1920 law makes abortion a crime except when the life of the mother is in danger. The French government's council of ministers recently approved a new abortion bill which would allow abortions if the mother's health is endangered, if it is certain that the child wpuld be born abnormal, in cases of rape, or incest, or where there is serious risk to the mother's health. The new bill must still be approved by the French parliament before it becomes law. Dr. Andre Hellegers, director of the Kennedy Institute for Bioethic,s at Georgetown University in Washington, D.C., who was with Dr. Lejeune at the press conference, told NC News that the French doctors' statement is also being circulated in parts of Latin America, in the United States, and in other parts of Europe.·He said several thousand doctors outside of France have already signed the statement. . The statement declared that "the fruit of conception is a livling being from the very instant of its development." From fertilization to birth "it is the same living being who develops, matures and dies. Its particular characteristics render it unique - and therefore irreplaceable."

Tanzania Catholics MOSHI (NC) - There were 2,663,770 Catholics and 118,723 catechumens (those preparing to be baptized) in Tanzania as of the end of June 1972, according to statistics recently published by Jimboni, the bulletin of the Moshi diocese. Tanzania has a total population of 12,777,349.

New P'hone Numbers 679-5262 679-5263 679-5264



"Save Witll Safety" ./






California School Textbook Law Attacked Again


Thurs., June 21, 1973


Issues Booklet On Abortion

LOS ANGELES (NC) - After being upheld as constitutional NEW YORK (NC)-Churches on June 4 in Superior Court here should seriously consider provid· the California laws providing ing counseling for women, men texthooks for nonpublic elemenand families when abortion is tary cshool students are again considered and preparing minisunder attack by the California ters for a greater sensitivity to Teachers Association (CTA) and this kind. of counseling, accord· the American Civil Liberties Uning to a booklet on the study ion (ACLU). of abortion. The new complaint charges The booklet is a compilation that the present extension of free of the study on abortion con· state textbooks to California's ducted by the governing board nonpublic school students creof the National Council of ates excessive administrative Churches (NCe). It also contains and political entanglement bethe official statements on abortween church and state and is tion made by the NCC member therefore unconstitutional. chbrches that studied the issue. The CTA-ACLU suit also alIn considering the abortion leges that these public textbooks issue, social situation, theologare used by religious school ical perspectives, the sanctity of teachers "to promote the particlife, the rights of women and the ular sectarian creed of the church's 'pastoral role were church" and "not for their utility taken into account, the NCC in teaching secular subjects." said. In response to the charges, Joseph McElligott, education diEleven of the Protestant derector of the California Catholic nominations opposed state legisConference remarked: "They are GENEROSITY GENERATES GRINS: Your generosity in thi~ weekend's Appeal for lation on abortion in favor of the secular books and are used for right of a private decision. The teaching secular subjects ...Fur- , Latin America will multiply this picture many times over.. If a used doll can bring such three Orthodox communions and thermore,' all the books are clear- smiles to a quartet of children, imagine what happiness can be generated by your sacri- the Polish National Catholic ly stamped showing that they fice this weekend. Church were unalterably opare California state textbooks posed to abortion unless the life and not the property of a reliof the mother is at stake. gious school." AlI Protestant churches called Judge Charles Vogel, in his for a search for better alterna, June 4 decision, declared that the ROME (NC) - Far from the Holy Year and how this is being "we are interested in authentic tives to unwanted pregnancies laws providing textbooks did not than abortion. conflict with either the First beaten tourist path, tucked developed in the local and Uni- pilgrims. Each national pilgrimin a rambling Vatican away versal Church. age or single pilgrim is free to Other suggestions called for Amendment to the U. S. ConstiThe United States was one of, make arrangements with the more adequate sex education, for tution or with sections of the building in 'the heart of old state constitution prohihiting ap- Rome, a small Vatican staff is the first to establish such a com- travel agent back home, but once the chuches to try to reorient propriations of public money for just getting in gear to ease the mittee Msgr. Mazza said, by they get here we will provide the thinking about the male's responentry of millions of pilgrims, into naming Cardinal Timothy Man- appropriate guides and confes- sibiHty in preventing pregnancy support of religious groups. There was no evidence, the the 1975 Holy Year into the Holy ning of Los Angeles, Auxiliary sors in order to preserve the and his continuing responsibility City. Bishop Gerald McDevitt of Phila- spirituality of the Holy Year." if a pregnancy does occur. judge said, to show the textis the working staff The group delphia and Bishop Aloysius books supported any religious Once it is fully operational, Member churches are asked to of the Central Committee for Wycislo of Green' Bay. denomination'. the central committee will work report their evaluation of the the Holy Year, on loan from vaAuthentic Pilgrims in six languages: It~lian, English, NCC study and make further recrious Vatican agencies for the As envisioned by Msgr. Mazza, German, French, Spanish and ommendations' to NCC's governtwo and one-half years that con- the central committee will proPortuguese. ing board. stitute Pope Paul's 1975 Holy vide anything from a theological Year observances. treatise on the Holy Year for Pope Paul named as president use by local churches to listings VATICAN CITY (NC)-Pope of the committee Dutch-born of hotels and camping grounds Paul VI said that the Church Cardinal Maxmilian de Fursten- for pilgrims to Rome. and the world need a Holy Year' burg, in addition to a three-man "We are not i,nterested in -even though the Church' is al- executive committee and 28 tourists," the monsignor stressed, The Fall River brings ways working for religion-be- members to help formulate polcause no one "can ever say, icy for the committee, but the 'Enough' to the understanding, day-to-day working staff is very to the profession, to the discov- small at this early stage. ery of religion." In charge of the staff is UaHan 'VATICAN CITY (NC)-It is Spea,king at a general audience Msgr. Antonio Mazza, on loan not easy to be a bishop today, June 13 the Pope asked, "Is it from the Congregation for the Pope Paul VI told' a meeting of necessary to impregnate the Evangelization of Peoples, who the Italian bishops. Catholic world and, at least in- is secretary general of the exec"That is," he expla'ined, "to be directly, the secular world, with utive committee. a bishop who leads his flock and this religious subject? Is not the Msgr. Mazza is so new on the teaches it the right road. Church's continuous 'and nor- job that he has not yet mastered "We do not mean the bishop' mal action for religion already his even newer four-line telewho reduces his own duty to folunder way? Did not the Second phone with its bank of 10 inner- lowing the vagaries of his flock Vatican Council suffice to re- office buzzers. as the wind pushes it here and affirm religion's right to a presLiaison Committees there." 9a.m. 4p.m. ence in our time?" The Pope was speaking June From the looks of things, probIn addition to pointing out ahly no more th'an 10 of 40 12 in the Sistine Chapel at the that religion can never be under- offices assigned to the staff are opening session of the Italian Bishops' Conference's 10th genstood too deeply or professed too occupied. But things are off the starting eral assembly. earnestly, the Pope said that there is a current "phenomenon blocks. Pope Paul himself will lend prestige to Msgr. Mazza's of decadence." position by ordaining him a bish"All of us now realize more or op on June 29. It should surprise less the formidable and syste- no one that even in the Vatican matic assault that religion is things get done quicker for those undergoing in ,our times, espe- who hold rank. cially our religion, because it is One of the first things accomsocially and organically strucplished by the staff is the estabtured 'and' is precise in its doclishment of liaison committees in 10 CONVENIENT BANKS LOCATED IN • FALL RIVER. SOMERSET. SWANSEI • WESTPORT. ASSONET trine and its rites. MEMBER. Federal DepOSit Insurance Corporation. Federal Re3erve Sy')lem the various national and regional 303 IYANOUGH' ROAD "There is a tendency'at pres- bishops' conferences for an exent to make the secularization of change of information on the HYANNIS, MASS. society, and to generate a hu- general theme of spiritual reTEL. 775-0081 manism that is atheistic at root." newal and reconciliation f9r the

Vatican Staff, Prepares for Holy Year

Church, World, Need Holy Year


Pope Describes 'Good Bishop'


Saturday ~ITU~ITU@ WITH A DIFFERENCE All lEN banks will be open



All TEN banks will be open with full ,service



Fall RiverTrust Co.


.THE AN<:;HOR-Diocese of Fall Rivet-Thurs. June 21, 1973 : I •

Danny, Si; Daddy", No; Say Unfeeling Kids Ah, well, so it goes. A mother in Atlanta tells ine the . true story of a friend of hers, also a mother. It seems that the kids begged for a hamster and after the usual fervent vows that they a.lone would care for it, they got it. They named it Danny. Two ' months later,-' when Mom not with "Hail" or joyful surfound herself official game- prise, but rather with, "Well, so what? I'm pregnant,' too." keeper, responsibility for So it goes, fellow parents. feeding, cleaning::and cussing the ,Keep' trying.. little varmint, she found a home And there's the conscientious for it and waited for the kids mother who taught her children to come home from school so their grace and Pledge of AllelIWlWi1i"jtm:mim~~~$.im:i':J giance as S00n as they couldverbalize: only to hear them ending the daily grace iike this: "Bless us, Oh Lord, for these Thy By gifts which we are about to receive with Hberty and justice for DOLORES all." -Amen, partners in parenthood. CURRAN Why Waste Funeral

she could break the news of Danny's imminent departure to them. rhey took it much bettcr than she expected. One of them protested, "But he's -been around here a long time. We'll miss him." To which Mom replied, "Yes: hut he's too much work for one person and since I'm that one person, I say he goes." Another child offered plaintively, "Well, maybe if he wouldn't eat so much and wouldn't be so messy, we could keep him." "Uh-Uh," replied Mom in her no-argue voice. "I've found a good home for him and he's goillg, before his new owners change their minds." So the kids turned their attention to their snacks. It was after snack time that it all exploded. "It's time to take' Danny to his new home now," said Mom. "Go get his cage." With one voice and in, tearful outrage the' children shouted, "Danny! We th04ght you said Daddy!" So it goes, fellow parents. Me, Too And then there;s the motherturned-religion teacher in Helena who 'tells she and her students worked. stre.nuously on role-playing the Annunciationl Visitation story o{ Mary to play for the parents.' All went according to script un.til the actual night of the production. When a travel-weary Mary knocked at the door of her cousin, Elizabeth, the latter answered,


Lay Teachers Sue Cleveland Diocese CLEVELAND (NC)-The Cathol:c Elementary Lay Teachers Association (CELTA) has filed a .$2 million damage suit against the diocese of Cleveland in its effort to win recognition as the bargaining agent for the elementary teachers in the diocese's schools. The suit names as defendants Bishop Clarence G. Issenmann; Mrs. William N. Novicky, .diocesan superintendent of education; the members of the Board of Catholic Education; and all pastors in the diocese.

And we c~n't forget the dad, who, trying to offset the grief of his young son over the death of his favorite little turtle, suggested a full funeral. Together they dug the,plot, made a tombstone, lined la box with velvet and proceded solemnly out the back door. At this point, the turtle moved slightly. -The boy , looked at the turtle, then at the anticipated funeral, and said to his dad, "Letis kill him." Finally, there's this mother who, full with child, told her young daughter about the blessed event but asked her not . to tell Little Brother that Mommy was carrying a baby, because the time would seem so 10l)g to ' him. A few days later, Little Brother askep, "When are you going to the hospital to have that rabbit?" "Rabbit?" shrieked his mother. Little Daughter explained, "I knew you didn't want him to know about 'the baby so I told him you were going to have a rabbit." Naturally he was disappointed. So it goes fellow parents, but stay in there. I understand there's a lot more to come. - '

Warns of Further Violence: in Spain MADRID (NC) - Violence in Spain does not come from discontented minorities but from a lack of freedom in the exercise of human rights for all Spaniards, said the bishops' Commission on Justice and Peace.

DEVOTION TO MARY NEVER-ENDING: Eugenio da Camara of 80 Clark St. and members of the Immaculate Conception Parish,- New Bedford hosted the visitation of the Traveling Statue of Our Lady of Fatima and held week-long devotions in their home.

Catholic, Anglican Bishops Trade Pulpits KANSAS" CITY (NC) - The bishops ~f the Catholic and Episcopal. (Anglican) churches here exchanged pulpits on Pentecost Sunday to mark the beginning of a year of joint prayer and dialogue aimed at eventually establishing a formal, spiritual covenant.Bishop I Charles W. Helmsing of the Ca.tholic diocese of Kansas CitY-St. Joseph, Mo., preached at the'.10 o'clock Mass at the Episcopal Cathedral of' Grace and Holy Trinity. At the same time Bishop Arthur A. Vogel of the. Episcppal diocese of West

Missouri was preaching at the Catholic Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception two blocks away. After the liturgical services, the two bishops, the clergy and the people from both cathedrals walked in procession, to the grounds of the Grace and Holy Trinity Cathedral to manifest publicly their desire to work together for the good of ali. There they released two white doves and hundreds of balloons eontainil)g prayers and Gospel messages as a sign of the Gospel being spread to the world

NCC Executive COlnmittee Supports United Farm Workers Union :, . '

NEW YORK (NC)-The executivecommittee of the National Council of Churches (NCC) deelared 'its, support of the United Farm WOFkcrs Union (UFWU) in I

the union's dispute with the Teamsters Union.

The NeC action was based on recommendations of a factcfinding task force which conducted extensive interviews with leaders of all factions in the Cal'ifornia Tracing r~cent outbreaks of· controversy. violence in which several workThe NeC, which had previousers and one policeman' were ly endorsed the' boycott of letkilled, the commission' remarked tuce and' grapes launched by that "they show how precarious our socia'!' position is, already Cesar Chavez' UFWU, conI taxed by economic and political demned the Western Conference structures no longer capable of of the Teamster Union saying it functioning:'"' "is strongly dominated from the The increase of violence has' top down with little grass roots provoked a crisis of confidence in the government of Gen. FranHuminity cissco Franco, although it has been veiled by censorship. After The least known among the several emergency meetings of virtues, and consequently the the cabinet and the state council, most mispnderstood is the virtue Franco resign~d June 8 from one of his four posts and turned it of humility, and yet it is the over to Admiral ·Luis Carrero very goundwork of thE! ChrisBlanco, 70, naming him premier, tian religion. now a largely administrative . position. -Archb. Ulathorne

participation" and "does not provide or encourage union leadership for Mexican-Americans." The UFWU has organized the farm workers 'over the past 10 years and previously the workers have -indicated their preference for the UFWU, the NCC said. In addition, the NCC said "serious questions have been raised about the nature of the contract signed between the growers and the Western Conference' of Teamsters." The NCC called for third party :;upervision of bargaining elections in such areas of dispute as the Coachella and Salinas Val· leys - in California and encourage church members to intervene where violence is threatened on picket lines. The UFWU js, now striking growers who have contracts with the Teamsters.

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by the Apostles after the Holy Spirit descended on them on the first Pentecost. The celebration concluded with a picnic. The Catholic Information Service in Kansas City pointed out that the yea·r of prayer and di.alogue "carefully avoids eucharistic sharing at this stage as being unrealistic and harmful to conscience." During the corning year representatives from both cathedral parishes and both dioceses plan to discuss "the feasibility of formal spiritual covenanting and ... practical ways in which their Joint concern for the needs of the area can be met," the information office. said.

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State's Catholic School Parents Form Federation ALBANY (NC)-A state-wide organization of Catholic School parents has been set up here and is in the process of adopting a constitution. . The New York State Federation of Catholic School Parents will be open to all parent-related organizations in the state's eight dioceses. "This group," said executive secretary of the. Catholic School Superintendents Council, J. Alan Davitt, "is the result of parents ... in the state determining the need for cooperation and a state voice." The basic purposes of the federation are: To help parents in fulfilling their responsibilities for the .education of their children in Catholic schools. . To advise parents of their eights and responsibilities as American citizens in the education of their children in a nonpublic school. To support and strengthen Catholic schools as. a part of the total teaching mission of the Church. To provide parents and others with a means of participating in the education mission of the Church. The executive committee and temporary officers have been selected. Dr. Thomas Curra~ of Elmira, N. Y., is president

THE ANCHORThurs., June 21, 1973


New Abortion Bills Debated

MADISON (NC) - Hundreds of persons crowded the Wisconsin assembly chamber here to express their views on abortion, while another 2,000 persons in the overflow crowd watched the debate on closed circuit television. Fifty-seven persons - 36 opposed to abortion and 21 in fa· vor-testified at the assembly judiciary committee hearing on 12 bills or resolutions on abortion. Seven bills are supported by opponents of abortion; five by pro-abortion leaders. The major topic was a joint resolution which proposes a U.S. constitutional amendment prohibiting federal interference with state abortion -laws. @~ Charles Phillips, executive di;& ~., rector of the Wisconsin Catholic CARDINAL SLIPYI IN NEW YORK: Cardinal Josip Slipyi waves to a crowd greeting conference, representing the his arrival at La Guardia airport. The 81- year-old spiritual leader of the world's 7 million' state's five dioceses, stressed Ukrainian-rite Catholics predicted in an interview that there will be a patriarchate for that abortion is neither an ex<;Iusively Catholic or religious his church. Throngs of well wishers agreed. They greeted him with shouts of "Praise to issue. the Patriarch!" NC Photo. "It's an issue of respect for life-as in war and poverty and everything else that degrades Or kills or hurts people," he said. "I'm proud of my Church's forthright stand for the protection of NEW YORK (NC) - By inHe said the AJC ha,s under- ities that have been considered. innocent lives but I'm equally The concept around which proud of others of different relicreasing scientific and techno- taken reseallch on ways to relogical competence without de- lieve the crisis of private educa- there'tis the greatest consensus gious beliefs." veloping sensitivity to moral tion. Vouchers, shared time, tax among AJC members, Rabbi questions, modern society is in credits are among the possibil- Tanenbaum said, is that of danger of creating "a Frankenshared time. stein that will consume its Reports on Church Favors Shared Time maker," Rabbi Marc H. TanenA major part of the financial baum told NC News. In Red China problems of private schools is GLASGOW (NC)-A Scottish the cost of plant construction, he Rabbi Tanenbaum, national diVATICAN CITY (NC) ...:.. Pope rector of interreligious affairs of visitor said he was told that Red said. "If a way could be found China has more than two million to give private school children Paul will ordain seven new bish- the American Jewish Committee pEnnA d.utcH Catholics. (AJC), spoke of the need to crescience education in public ops Friday, June 29/ including But he reported that he was schools, that would make the the No. 2 man at the Doctrinal ate "a corps of young people able to contact only a small possible greater cultivation of sensitive to moral qu'estions" in Congregation. group of the 5,600 Catholics said the value courses that have been explanation of his support for Those to be ordained bishops of government aid to'be in Peking, the capital. the concept the strong point of prj:vate 3 Days. 2 Nights are: He said he was told that this schools." Archbishop-elect Jerome Ham- to nonpublic schools. "One of our deepest sources of surviving pocket of the Catholic In Pittsburgh and Connecticut, from$55 1 er, a Belgian Dominican who was~ WITH GOURMET MEALS secretary of the Vatican Secre- 'the moral crisis in Western soci- Church in China-which once he said, shared time programs FREE GOLF GREEN FEES tariat for Promoting Christian ety is the breakdown of religious numbered nearly four million have worked successfully. "As Our la-Hole Championship Course Unity until his nomination as leadership," he said. Religious members - is served by' 20 an alternative to closing down And All This And More Free! secretary of the Doctrinal Con- communities, he added,. "appear priests and 30 nuns and has 20 schools en masse, it seems to to have a diminishing impact" on students in a local seminary. He me that shared time ought to be Indoor & Outdoor Pools, Movies, gregation. Tennis Courts, Miniature Golf, Archbishop-elect Mario' Pio technological- applications in said he found them isolated, considered." Top Entertainment, 4 Orchestras! The AJC did not support legisGaspari, newly named apostolic such fields as biomedical re: completely cut off from the VatRates per person, db!. occ. m.a.p. search and electronic surveilican and current Church reforms. lation to provide tax credits for Children under 12, same room delegate for Mexico; $19.50 ea. per night with meals. The visitor, Dr. John Fleming parents of nonpublic school chilBishop-elect Antonio Mazza, lance. Excluding Holidays. o'f abdication of The danger dren, Rabbi Tanenbaum said, beof St. Mary's College, St. Ansecretary general of the Central GUIDED AMISH TOURS! RIDING HORSES! moral responsibility by scientists drews, Scotland, worked in cause the committee's constituCommittee for the Holy Year; "who are on the verge of ereChina after World War I and tional lawyers viewed the proBishop-elect Francois Morvan a·ting life in test tubes is a was recently granted permission posal as unconstitutional. (215) 269-2000 INN of Cayenne, French Guyana; RESERVE NOW ANO ENJOYI grave threat to society," Rabbi by the Chinese authorities to He emphasized that the ~JC Bishop-elect Filippo Franceshi, BOX 87, U. S. RT. 30 Downingtown, Pa. 19335 tour some parts of China to/seek rejects "knee-jerk," "mechanical" apostolic administrator of Tar- Tanenbaum said. The need to combine scientific evidence of interest in religion opposition to government aid quinia and Civitavecchia, Italy; for nonpublic schools. Bishop-elect Francis Kofi An- education of a high quality with and the' Christian Churches. ani Lodonu, auxiliary .of Keta, religious and moral formation is a motivating factor in his supGhana; Bishop-elect Paul Perera of port and that of the AJC for efProtect your home while away ! forts to find a constitutionally Kandy, Sri Lanka (Ceylon). The ordinations are scheduled acceptable form of government to be held in S1. Peter's Basilica. aid to nonpublic schools, Rabbi Tanenbaum indicated. The fundamental position of Lansing Priests the AJC is one of commitment to the First Amendment of the Back Boycott LANSING (NC)-The 'Priests' Constitution,. which is opposed Senate of the Lansing diocese . to preferred treatment of any voted, 14-2, to back the lettuce one religion, he said. At the same time, he went on, and grape boycotts called by the "all responsible people have an United Farm Workers Union. Sentry -- Timer . The preamble to the resolu- obligation to seek to assure the tion said that "the struggle by best possible education for all . ~ Turns lights' on and off automatically the United Farm Workers Union students without exception." These two considerations give is just and involves basic requirements of justice and dignity for rise to a "fundamental dilemma," • Discourages burglary and vandalism our Mexican-American brothers he said. "How to uphold the principle of separation of Church and sisters." The UFWU and the Teamsters and state and find constructive Union are battling over the right ways to make financial resources to represent farm workers in Cal- for quality education available to nonpublic schools." ifornia and Arizona.

Modern Science Needs Moral Sensitivity

Pope to Ordain Seven Bishops

AmisH lAnd

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Jun~ 21, 1973. •


SACRED HEART, FALL RIVER About two weeks ago we received a call' from Mr. The Women's Guild will sponAnthony Goulet of Palmer Street in Fall River suggesting SOl' an auction in August. Donathat we visit iris gardens in Quincy which were part of an tions of furniture, glassware and other household items are reopen house sponsored by the New England Iris Association. quested. In charge of preparaUnfortunately, we were un. tions are Mrs. Arthur Donovan, take that opportunity to pur. b t abl e to rna ke t he.tnp u we chase'a few iris, r,neet members Mrs. ,John Trainor and Mrs. did ask Goulet to let us see of the association, and join the Thomas Murphy, co-chairmen. his garden and talk to him association: ourselves. If the During the school vacation there will be one daily Mass at about iris. other m.embers have the enthusi8 A.M. As it turned out, Goulet is asm and charm of Goulet, we There will be work parties at president of the New England just may" manage to raise the $1 Iris Association" and possessor membership fee! the school at 7 tomorrow night and 9 Saturda}' morning. All are of 'a wealth of information about In the Kitchen requested to give their assisthe growing of iris. He is 78 You kno\v, this particular years young and has been grow- period in hi~tory is. a wonderful tance. ing'iris in excess of 40 years. He one for women. While we still The Linden Club will hold a 'hegan growing French hybrids have miles and miles to go, we party at 7:30 P.M. Saturday, June· because there was very little are on the threshold with more ' 23 at the school. Also at the school will be a "Summer Hapbeing done with hybridization of and more· women . becoming pening," for chilldren ages 5 to i·ris in this country until very aware that there is more to life ;~~, -i" 9, to be conducted from July 2 recentiy: Now he purchases most than the da'ily' soap operas and TRUST: This young Latin through Aug. 3, Monday through of his iris from hybridizers on that thinking and learning can America.n is on his.way home Friday, by Holy Union Sisters. the West Coast since he feels' be f un.' they are ~ar ahead of the field. Area coll~ges are promoting from a soup kitchen with a The program will include arts His garden was a veritable the emergence of women as peo- meal for: a younger member and crafts, field trips, dramatics, wealth of beauty and color. The pie through courses aimed at the . of his f~mily. The next meal, music and dancing. A $2 weekly iris he grows are truly magnifi- gal who didn't have a chance to depends on you-ClLove of ·fee will include a daily snack. The Happening is open to noncent. Just about every conceiv- go to college, through miniable range of iris colors were in courses helping her to develop Neighbor" will guarantee the parishioners. bloom and they were truly new interests and even through next m~al. provided the com- ST. MARY'S CATHEDRAL, breath-taking. Equally fascinai- prerequisite !high school courses mandm¢nt. of charity is put FALL RIVER 'ing to Marilyn and me though, for those who didn't finish that into action this weekend in A "gala bazaar" will be held was Mr. Goulet himself who de- phase of their education. all chur~hes and chapels of. this weekend in the schoolyard, scribed 'his iris in almost perGrass-Roots with events. including. a special the Diocese. sonal terms as "regal in stature," Community colleges are parbazaar bingo at 7 tomorrow , "a ·busybody," "my little friend ticularly interested ' in developnight and a fulr schedule from . here," etc. ing the potential of women11 A.M. to midnight Saturday. Asked if after .so many years they offer grass-roots educationBooths will ,include a flea market, country store, cakes, fancy of growing Iris he still found al opportunities giving services work, novelties, children's games, the'm exciting,' he said, "Oh yes, for which the four year schools LAFAYETTE (NC) -- A pre- pony rides and refreshment's. the thrill of seeing the iris in don't have time. bloom never stops." With the By the time this column is dominantly black parish' and a From 8 to midnight a Las Vegas white parish Night will take place with tickvery wet Spring we experienced, printed, Bristol Community' Col- predominantly have 'beep merged into a single, ets available at the door. Goulet admitted that it was only lege will have held a semina,r for with the greatest difficulty that area women to find out their consolidated one, it was an- ST. FRANCIS XAVIER, • his arthritis allowed him to do needs and pow they can best nounced by Bishop Gerard L. HYANNIS much work, but he still managed be met. Hopefully, more and Frey of, Lafayette. . A testimonial for Rev. Terence . St. John's CatheQral parish, to try to maintain his garden. more women are· being made Keenan, curate at the parish for Goulet suggested that we take. aware that there are alternate which was predominantly white, six years will be held Sunday, n trip to Horticultural Hall in life styles open to them even and St. Paul's parish, which was June 24. Father Keenan will be Boston on July 21 to attend the when their' families are grown the first and oldest parish estab- principal celebrant at the 5 P.M. annlial iris auction held by the and they hilve the feeling that lished in the diocese to minister Mass, which will be followed QY to the *eds of black Catholics, Iris Associat'ron and that we life offers no more changes. have be~n given the name of a reception at the Msgr. ThomOne of this year's graduates at of St. John and St. Paul. son Parish Center. Bristol is the mother of eight Merget of the two parishes, ST. HEDWIG, who plans to attend another col- Bishop Frey noted, would "as~ NEW BEDFORD \t. lege to continue her educaHon; sure better service to the People All par.ish societies have united this despitei the fact that some of God i 'of these parishes and as sponsors for the Annual ParWHEATOI't; (NC) - The Na- of her own children are in col-' give. witness to the community ish Bazaar scheduled Jor Friday, . tional Assenibly of Religious lege. Saturday and Sunday, June 29, as a whole." Brothers (NA:ft:B) will hold its There are new worlds ahead "In all.that.pertains to the law, 30 and July I on the church annual meetiQg at Theological for women if they only have the the parisp will be considered as grounds located on Division St., College in ~a,shington, D.. C., courage 'and drive to pursue one ent~ty." Bishop Frey said. (off County St.) The time schedthem! from June 21:24. "The two churches, the Cathe- ule is Friday and Saturday from Brothers from -the U. S.. and With summer and salads com- dral of 8t. John and St. Paul, will 5 to 10 P.M. and from 2 to 10 Canada will meet to discuss the ing our way I thought some of retain their titles and be main- on Sunday. theme: "Ministry: Response to my readers who enjoy a fruit tained for the services of parishBooths, games and music will the Gospe!." . 'salad might also enjoy a fruit ioners who may freely wish to' be featured. during the bazaar. Major addresses will be given salad dressing recipe. This is use thes'e facilities at their own The White Elephant Table will by Dr. John Kinnane, assoCiate one I discdvered when I first convenience." offer something for everyone.. professor of psychology at the .began to enjoy cooking and it A Fish Fry Supper will be Before' announcing the deciCatholic University of America, has been a favorite ever since. sion, Bishop Frey said he con- served starlJing 8t4 on Friday, Washington, D. C., and Brother Maple Garden sulted with the pastors of each while ,the servings on Saturday Marin Heslldorfer, F.S.C., direcFruit Salad Dressing parish and their parish councils and Sunday will offer pierogi, tor of the national novitiate of 3 Tablespoons sugar and the: diocesan consultors. golabki, frankfurters, hamburgthe Christian Brothers. 1 teaspoon salt Msgr. George Bodin, pastor of ers, fayesand linguica sandDr. Kinnane, will discuss "Psy1 teaspoon dry mustard Cathedral parisp, and. Father wiches. chological Satisfaction in Careers DeRossi's Accordion Band will ~ teaspoon pepper Dayton l}irby, S.S.Sp., pastor of Within the Religious Life." Y2 teaspoon onion juice St. Paul's were named co-pastors provide a special musical proBrother Helldorfer will speak on . gram on Sunday aft.ernoon at 4. l,4 cup wpite vinegar of the new parish. "Ongoing Formation in the MinThe children w.ill have the opcup salad oi!. ' . istry." Humor portunity to enjoy the pony 1) Compine the sugar, salt; A series of p~nels will discuss dry mustard, pepper. It is pleasant and n()t in the rides. a wide variety of ajlostolates The drawings for the grand 2) Add the onion juice and least unbecoming for a. man of Brothers are engaged in. vinegar. honor to indulge occasionally in raffle will be held on Sunday, 15 NA:RB was organized in April, 3) Gradu*lly 'add the salad, oil reasonable mirth, but :it is dis.. prizes 'being awarded. 'Proceeds will aid in defraying 1972. Its main purpose js service .while beating with an egg beater gaceful to lower personal dignity the .expenses of maintaining the to Brothers and the people they until mixture is thick and by excessive indulgence in it. serve in their apostolates. creamy. -John of Salisbury parish ,buildings. "I.,


.Paris•• es Merged In LOllisia·na


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than past events.


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"PubllcItY chairmen of parish organizations are asked to submit news items for this column to The Anchor, P. O. Box 7, Fall River 02722. Name of city or town should be "Included. as well as full dates of all activities. Please send news of future rather

Community Colleges Assist W,omen to Shape .Image' By Joe and Marilyn

The Parish Parade

Brother,~ Plan'



ST. PATRICK, S()MERSET The 10:30 A.M. Mass Sunday will be a folk Mass. For the summer months the choir and folk group will altern'ate at this tim·e. A dinner-dance for Club 800 members will be held at White's restaurant Sunday. Contrary to previously announced plans,a vigil Mass will be celebrated in the church at 4 P.M.. Church renovation schedules have been altered to permit the Mass, but there will be no weekday Masses through June 29. OUR LADY OF ANGELS, FALL RlVEiR Holy Rosary Sodalists will hold a penny sale at 7 tomorrow night in the church hall. The Feast of Our Lady of Angels will be celebrated Thursday through Sunday, Aug. 9 through 12. . ST. JOHN THE EVANGELIST, POCASSET 'Mr. Robert Kennedy, general chairman, has announced that the parish's annual "Ye Olde Tyme Fair" will 'be held on the church grounds on Wednesday, July 4 from 10 in the morning to 4 in the afternoon. Among the booths will be found hand-made articles, food, ,books, collectibles and useables, plus game booths for the young at heart. Pony rides will also be one of the features of the affair. In case of rain, the fair will be held at the same time and place on Saturday, July 7. ST. JOSEPH, ATILEBORO The senior girl scouts Wlill hold a cake sale after all the Masses this weekend, June 23-24. The Knights of the Altar will hold their annual "Family Picnic" on Sunday, June 24 at Finberg Field. Starting time is 1 ' o'clock. The second annual "Summer Festival" is scheduled for the weekend of July 27-29 on the church grounds. HOLY NAME, FALL RIVER A family picnic on Sunday, June 24 at St. Vincent's Camp, Adamsville, wil be part of the parish observance of its 50th anniversary. Events will Ibegin at 10 a.m.


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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. June 21,1973

Those Who Leave Should 'Have Tears in Heart' The Bishops call' for "dialogue" and "legitimate pluralism" in the Church and we can see from history how the Church has lived with vast changes, social, cultural, scientific. Through alI" of them she has perceived what it is essential to preserve in "the deposit of faith," what sionary, there was no rift or loss of respect. They had honcan be· creatively added and estly differed and both accepted what will not work at all. ,the Council's ru)'ing on the side The process began in the very first years of the Church's development. St. Peter simply assumed that Christianity would


carryon all the externals of the law of Moses_in dress, in die~s, in circumcision. St. Paul, on the contrary, belonged to the educated middle class of Romanized Jewry. He knew that if Christianity came to the Greek and Latin cities of the Roman Empire clad in the cultural trappings of Jewry, its chances of penetrating that society would be' virtually nil. So, at the first Council of the Church at Jerusalem, St. Paul led the group who argued against the retention o,f the external rules, of the Mosaic Law. The arguments were pressed home. St. Paul "withstood Peter to his face" in the full assembly and won his point. The Chr,ist'ian Gentiles would now evolve a culture and a pattern of life as much influenced by the classical tradition of Greece and Rome as by the Biblical tradition of the Jews. • Difficult, Needed Does this archetypal example of both the necessity and thfi! diff.iculty of dialogue tell us anything about the Church today? She confronts as perhaps never before the problem of living with other cultures and other faiths. She faces, too, a technological era new in history in which science is both all- , powerful, but beginning to lose its earlier promise of omniscence and salvation. It is a time of tremendous opportunities and tremendous risks. What are the modern eqUivalents of the obstacles St. Paul attacked - the Mosaic Law and local Jewish regulations of diet and dress? What are the particular cultural roadblocks in the way of wider and deeper understanding of's Gospel of love and suffering and resurrection? We have to ask these questions as loyal Christians. How can we do so without tearing the Church apart? St. Peter and St. Paul between them give the Ibeginnings of an answer. Their divisions of understanding led to absolutely no break in trust and affection. The Acts of the Apostles are very explicit about personal divisions. St. Paul himself mentions them freely in his letters. But between the Church's leader and the Church's chief mis-

of St. Paul. And perhaps we might say, ,in parenthesis, that this gives us one more insight into St. Peter's uniquely lovably personality - outspoken, rash, brave,' mistaken, profoundly humble and, like all truly humble people, ready to be wrOng. So perhaps this illumina,ting episode in the earliest life of the Church teaches us what we might call the style of the dialogue. Delicate Balance Both those who propose changes and those who think the changes unwise and dangerous must act with profound seriousness. The balance in the life of a community between renewal and continuity is' always incredibly delicate. ' There is no certainty that either side is always right. Some issues cry out for continuity, others for change. Only a fundamentally wise and serjous dialogue can find out, in each particular case, where the balance lies. The protagonists must also treat each other with the deepest human respect. Accusations of bad faith, of trickery, of "radicalism," of "clerical tyranny" make nonsense of true dialogue. St. Paul "withstood" St. Peter, but he did not remind him about the cock crowing at dawn. This respect is especially called for from those who are in authority for they are in the stronger position. One reason why the Bishops call for "due process" and open, proceedings when questions of openness and frankness are part of the respect a man in authority owes to those who are within his jurisdiction. Love Needed But equally the critics and the' supporters of new ideas owe the Church "establishment" respect and trust. Nor is it possible to renew a beloved institution by marching out and denouncing it with all available means of pub· licity. Erasmus and Thomas More were better "reformers" than Luther, the revolutionary. But all this is simply another way of saying that love is the precondition of creative dialogue. We cannot debate fruitfully with people we scorn or hate. Even if agreement is impossible, th0se who preserve the continuity of the Church should not show triumph. And tho'se who feel they have to go should leave in the mood of Samuel Adams who, after America's Declaration of Independence, thought all day of England with tears in his heart.

Praise Paper SAN FRANCISCO (NC)-The Priests' Senate of the San Francisco archdiocese has .commended The Monitor, official Church newspaper here for its service to the Church in its dissemination of information and of opinion across a broad spectrum.


Exiled Cardinql Will Dedicate N. J. Church NEW BRUNSWICK (NC)- since he left his 15-year-long Hungarian Cardinal Jozsef Mind- refuge in the U. S. embassy in zenty, now living in exile in Budapes't in 1971. Cardinal Vienna, will dedicate the rebuilt ' Mindszenty expressed a desire church of St. Ladislaus Hun- to be with them for the dedicagarian parish here on Sept. 3D, tion, Father FuzeI' said. the pastor of the parish anThe 81-year-old cardinal will nounced. come to New Brunswick after a The pastor, Franciscan Father 10-day trip through Canada. Julian Fuzer, said that mimy of After a meeting here with Hunhis parishioners are 'former pa- garian-s'peaking priests from varishioners of Cardinal Minds- rious parts of the United States zenty in Budapest and some are and Canada, he will return to personal friends of the cardinal. Vienna. He plans to visit HunSome parishioners visited him in garian parishes in the United Vienna, where he has been living States next year.

First arrested by Hungary's communist regime in 1948, the cardinal was convicted the following year of espionage, treason and illicit dealing in currency. Sentenced to life imprisonment, he served six years and was released in July, 1955. Then placed under house arrest, he was, freed during the brief anticommunist uprising in October, 1956. When Soviet tanks rumbled into Budapest to crush the rebellion, Cardinal Mindszenty took refuge in the U. S. embassy.


r-----~--~-------------, I Enclosed is my contribution of $ I : to help today's missionaries serving the deepest I needs of the world's poor.


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The Society for the Propagation of t~e Faith Send your gift to:. Most Rev. Edward T O'Meara National Director Dept. C., 366 Fifth A venue New York, New York'10001


The Rev. Monsignor Raymond T. Considine Diocesan Director 368 North Main Street Fall River, Massachusetts 02720


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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. June 21, 1973

KN·OW The 'Buddha Religi~n



BUDDHISM: Monasticism has always played an important role in Buddhism. A novice shaves his head, dons a yellow qr orange robe, takes a new, ,name, and begins to live by the 220 rules of the order. A monk prays before an image of Buddha at a temple. NC' Photo. Third, that: the way to escape right mindfulness, anti right con .. suffering is to eliminate desire. centration. And fourth, that to quench desire Buddha and his followers a man should follow the Eight- adopted an agnostic position refold Path. garding ,the existence of God and This Eightfold Path prescribe!l other metaphysical questions. by Buddha asks that a man pur-. Budhism concentrates on how a sue right thoughts, right inten- 'man can extinguish the three tions, right speech, right action, '. main desires wh!ch lead to sufright livelihood, right effort, fering: the desires for pleasure, prosperity, and continued' existence. The effort to extinguish these desires may take more than one lifetime but Buddhism holds out the hope that a man chemical content of the lake pre- can in time achieve the desired vents all form_s of vegetation and liberation or Nirvana. sea life from existing there. Spread Buddhism Most stu~ents learn in geogAt first Buddha imparted his raphy that the Dead' Sea is the teaching to a group of monks lowest spot on the earth's sur- but as time passed JBuddhism face at 1,286 feet below sea spread to the masses in India level. Because- it has no outlet, and oth~r Asian countries. Budits chemic,H content increases dha spent nearly 4,5 years constantly. The seven million preaching and counseling but he tons of water that flow into it never' wrote down his teachings. each day evaporate, leaving be- About- 150 years passed before hind residual chemical and min- this oral te:aching was committed erai deposits. to writing. Variety of Names Buddhism has had a major inBoth sea!> of Palestine have f1uenceon every Oriental culture several names. The Sea of Gali- although it no longer has many lee' is the: name given to the adherents in its homeland in northern sea in. the New Testa- India. The estimated 300 million ment by Mark and Matthew and BU,ddhists belong to various sects. is the name most Christians use \ Forms for the lake. ' , . The fQrm known as Mahayana John call.s it the Lake of Tibe- or the Greater Vehicle predomrias, a first century name given inates in China, Japan, Korea . the lake after Herod Antipas and Viet Nam. One of the disbuilt ·the to,wn of that name on , tinctive features of this school is the southWestern shore and the belief in Bodhisattvas. Somenamed it for the Roman emper- thing like "saints," the Bodhi-, or. Luke calls it the Lake of Gen- sattvas are beings which have nesaret, after the Plain of Gen- qualified for Nirvana but out of Turn ~d Page Seventeen Turn to Page SeVfmteen

In the Lands of the Bible THE DEAD SEA The contrasts to be found in the Holy Land are nowhere more apparent than between the two seas of the Jordan Valley. In the north lies the Sea of Galilee and in the south the. Dead Sea.




Near the headwaters of the Jordan, the Sea of Galilee is filled. with fresh, sweet water from the heights of Mount Hermon and the Antilebanons. In the past it has supported a large fishing industry and even today, one sees fishermen on the shore and in their boats following the trade of Peter. On the other hand, the Dead Sea lives up to its name and is biologically dead. The high

Buddhist Compassion Slowly I paged through a book of remarkably sensitive photographs ,by the late Life photographer, Larry Burrows. There was a pensive little girl waiting to be fitted with ari artificial leg, a widow weeping over the body of her husband and tear-filled faces of young and old. There was a beggar dying in a Calcutta train s.tation, a person undergoing surgery in a remote region ,of Burma, and a tough GI weeping after a buddy's death:

In the 6th century before Christ the founder of a new sect within Hinduism proposed a method of liberation which \ even the lower castes could follow. Eventually this sect was branded as heretical and beCame a religion separate from Hinduism. It is known as Buddhism.

The founder of Buddhism was horn into the warrior caste in . India about 560 B.C. As a young man Siddhartha Gautama was apparently shielded from the harsher realities of life such as death, disease, and poverty. Gautama married and had one son. But when he faced the fact of pain and suffer-ing he found no satisfaction in the answers given by Hinduism. He left his family to begin a search for a. better solution to the problem of suffering. Gautama continued his spiritual search for five or six years. Yoga, fasting, meditation, morti_ fication failed to show the way. Finally while sitting under a Botree he experienced the illumination which revealed the true path to emancipation. From then on he was known as the Buddha or the Enlightened One. Truths Buddhaproclaiined the Four Noble Truths. First, that existence' involves suffering. Second, that suffering is caused by desire.




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Then one day as he rode happily along in his chariot, he came upon an old man hobbling along the road with a crutch. Shortly after, he met a sickly man, his face wracked with pain. Then he encountered a funeral procession. Never 'before had .. he known suffering. His sensitive heart was deeply troubled. The sight of a peaceful monk walking along the rpad intensified his anguish. How could one find peace in a world marred by s~ch pain? Night of Enlightenment In his struggle to make sense By out of life's sorrows he left his '.! luxurious home. After six years of searchin'g, he experienced a FR. CARL J. memorable night of enlightenPFEIFER, S.J. ment. The next morning he formulated what was to become the basis of faith for .billions of men and women down to the The book called up alithe suf- present day. "Life," he said, "is suffering!" fering of mankind . It's title revealed the heart of the photog- '(~uffering," he went on, "arises rapher: Larry Burrows - Com- out of selfish craving for pleasure, power and continued ·life." passionate Photographer. As -1 studied his photos of suf- He continued: "Suffering ceases fering persons, my mind wan- with the cessation of these seldered baok SOQle 25 centuries to fish desires." To these three in, the fascinating story of, Sid- sights he added a practical eightdhartha Gautama, known to the fold path for stifling selfish cravworld as Buddha. Brought up in ing. Known as the Four Noble luxury by an overprotective Truths these insights into life's father, Siddhartha knew only meaning provide the foundation . young, beautiful healthy people of Buddhist faith. Turn to Page Eighteen during his entire youth.

II Communion More Than Once.a Day I munion in Particular Circumstances," the Hoiy See made specific note of ~uch an attitude., It retained the traditional regulations about Communi'on only once a day and in fact rejected the procedure of receiving our wrd several times a day from purely 'devotional motives. The decree even offers an Y , .... explanation for that decision. ~." FR. JOSEPH M. '# if :) . "To a simple desire for repeated ! . reception of Holy Communion it CHAMPLIN should be answered that the power of the Sacrament by which -faith, charity and the other virtues are nourished, It serves as a good starter in strengtl1ened and expressed is this consideration of receiving all the greater to the extent that Communion more than once a one' more devoutly approaches day. For throughout the Church's tbe sacred table." history there has been a rather This response, taken from St. constant tendency on the part of Thomas Aquinas, sounds very some to measure spiritual reali- much like St. Teresa and her ties in material terms. The more comment ahout prayer. In a prayers we say, the better our word, one intensely devout Mass prayers; the more indulgences and Eucharist surpasses in value obtained, the swifter we enter a mere multiplicity of Holy Comheaven; the more Communions munions. we receive, the holier our lives. The decree, however, then There is a certain truth to turns the coin over and examines these assertions. But behind a different, but related issue. them lurks the error of "quanti- It recognizes the change in tofying grace," of viewing God's day's. situation (e.g., different grace like an element similar to eucharistic fast reg'ulations, eveice cream which can be dished ning Masses) and admits that out in large or small amounts. on occasions it could prove spirFrom this standpoint, the more itually' beneficial for persons to you can get, the better'receive the Eucharist twice the Tradition same day. The document then In its January "Instruction on lists several circumstances in Facilitating Sacramental ComTurn to Page Eighteen "When terribly busy, I try to make up through the intensity of my prayer what may be lacking in its length." St. Teresa of Avila, the active Spanish mystic, ' made that comment.

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,. tHE ANCHORThurs., Jl.!.ne 21, 1973

American Church Needs' More Monsignor Egans

Buddha Religion

A lot of people around the American Church rejoiced to hear that Notre Dame's first Reinhold Niebuhr Award went to Monsignor John Egan. The "Little Monsignor," as he is affectionately known by many of his friends in Chicago, is one of the great churchmen of our era. Even action, marriage education, urban problems, and now pastoral if he has to receive the theology-Msgr. Egan has ope~­ award in a quasi-exile at ed gates for thousands of people, Notre Dame instead of being honorcd where he ought to be in his own native city, 'it is still a good thing to see that a proph-


gates that have led them to new, rich, constructive, creativc lives. Few people who have come into contact with him for any period of ' time have escaped his enthusiasm and his instinctive intuitions as to what ought to be done and how. In times of change, uncertainty and confu- . sion, the gatekeepers who can not only open the gates but persuade people to go through them and then indicate the directions of travel are absolutely indispensable. If there is another gatekeeper in the valley as skillful as Jack Egan, I have yet to encounter him. And yet, as I reflect on his career, I am troubled; for I see no one in my generation or the generations ihat are coming after me who is capable of playing the same sort of role. Jack Egan opened the gates for me and for many of my generation. I atone time foolishly thought that I might do the same for those coming after me. Alas, that is clearly not to be; but if there are any people. of my age who are playing the same. role that John Egan has played so brilliantly for so long. I don't know who they are. And if there is a new breed of gatekeeper coming after us, I am afraid it is invisible.

et is honored in his own time if not by his own people. Therc is a bit of irony about Msgr. Egan's award being named in honor of perhaps the greatest of all American Protestant theologians. Niebuhr wrote many hrilliant books about political ethics and philosophy, but he was, if one is to judge by some of his essays on practical political problems, scarcely capable of delivering a precinct if his life depended on it. (I remember his 1960 article claiming that "most priests" had v,otec! for Nixon. How in the world he knew. that escaped me then and still does.) Msgr. Egan on the other ham\. has not written any books, although his newsletter "Link" has proved cxtremely useful' and 'Nondirective Prophet' helpful to many people ,in recent A gatekeeper, after aH, is mereyears. But as far as practical political tactics and strategy go, ly a low-key prophet; or, to use I doubt that there is a church- a phrase that Msgr. Egan helped man in America who can match to introduce into American Ca.Jack Egan when he's moving' on tholicism, a "'nondirective prophet." We are not without prophets all eight cylinders. I am told· that there used to today, most of them loud, strihang in his office a sign that dent, insensitive, and in a final said, "Even if I shaH go down to sense irrelevant; but the low-key effective prophets, p'eople who I he vaHey of death I shaH not fear, because I'm the toughest so are more than just a flash ,in the and so in the vaHey." The mon- pan or a flash on the TV tube signor may have done himself ,are few and far between; in fact a disservice by the word so far 'between now that I never "tough"; if the sign had read, "I see any of them at all. am the smartest tactician in the In any weH run church, John vaHey," few of us who know him Egan would have been an archwould have been inclined to dis- bishop and a cardinal long ago. sent. That he is not is fortunate for him perhaps, but a misfortune Skillful Gatekeeper for aH the rest of us. That he" Msgr. Egan's largest contribu- had iittle choice but to impose tion to the American Church has upon himself an exile from his been as what the social scient'ists own diocese is a misfortune for would caH a "gatekeeper." In his him and for everyone else in the many different careers-Catholic diocese'? There are not many John Egans-not. nearly enough -and those we have we ought to treat with respect,' considerWASHINGTON (NC)~About ation and care. I am sure.. that 150 members of the National Or- Jack Egan is quite incapable of ganization for Women picketed feeling that he was ill-used by the U.S. Catholic Confercnce his own archdiocese, but he was. building here to protest what Thank heaven that the Univerthey caHed the "Catholic hier- sity of Notre Dame was able to archy's stand" on abortion and find a place for him, and thank the Equal Rights Amendment.. heaven even more that it honThe women, many of whom ors and respects him. And while brought small children, protested we're talking to heaven, it would the "attempt of the Catholic be nice if heaven would send Church to make Church dogma along some more Jack Egansthe law of the land against the not very many, say a half dozen Supreme Court Abortion rul- or- so. To teH the truth, a dozen ings." according to a spokes- might be too many altogether! woman. © 1973. Inter/Syndicate

Picket Conferenc,e


DEAD SEA: "The Dead Sea lives up its name and is biologically dead. The high chemical content of the lake prevents all forms of vegetation and sea life from existing there." Wind blown salt combines with driftwood to form sculptures on the Dead Sea, actually more a lake because of its small size: NC Photo.

In the Lands of the Bible Continued from Page Sixteen nesaret on the lake's northwest corner. Flavius Josephus, the Jewish historian of the first century, refers to it as the Lake of Gennesar. In the Old Testament it is called Chinnereth. Chinnereth is the Hebrew word for harp, a term which describes the shape of the lake and from which Gennesaret and Gennesar are derived. Beauty Spot The word lake more accurately describes the body of water· because of its small I)ize. Its length is 12-13 -miles and its width is only 7-8 miles. Its blue waters, the ,cliffs that surround it on three sides' and the green plain to the north combine to make the lake a true beauty spot. Its tranquil atmosphere contrasts sharply w.ith the hustle and bustle of Jerusalem and most visitors find their visit to the lake and its many historic and sacred sites a high point of their stay in the .Holy Land. The Dead Sea also has been known by many names. It has been called the Sea of the

Manchester Vicar Named Director WASHINGTON (NC) - Msgr. Wilfrid H. Paradis, ,episcopal vicar for Christian formation in the Manchester, N. H. diocese, has been named project director for the planned U. S. National Catechetical directory. In his post, which he will assume on August 1, Msgr. Paradis will serve as executive officer for a broadly representative directory committee responsible for drafting the text of the Cate· chetical Directory and for the management of a wide ranging consultation process that will precede it. Msgr: Paradis is a member of the Canon Law Society of America and the National Catholic Historical Association. In 1971 the Vatican Congregation for the Clergy published a General Catechetical Directory for the worldwide Church and asked that -it be incorporated and concretized in national directories &ccording to local needs.

Continued from Page Sixteen compassion for mankind have postponed their reward in order to help men achieve the same . goal. They visit the earth in incarnations to help people fOllOW the true way. Hinayana or the Lesser Vehicle is the form of Buddhism found in Thailand, Ceylon, Burma, Cambodia, Laos and Indonesia.. Its adherents prefer the term Theravada and claim to be closer to the original ideas of Buddha. In Tibet, Buddhism combined with magic and demon worship in what we know as Lamaism. Perhaps 100,000 Amerkans, mostly of Japanese ancestry, practice Buddhism. The Fathers of Vatican II observed: "Buddhism in its multiple forms acknowledges the radical insufficiency of this shifting world. It teaches a path by which men, in 'a devout and confident spirit, can either reach a state of absolute freedom or attain supreme enlightenment by their own efforts or by higher assistance." '

Monasticism Arabah, after the depression that continues south to the Gulf of Monasticism has always played Agaba. Flavius Josephus calls it an important role in Buddhism. Lake Asphatitus an obvious refA novice shaves his head, dons erence to its mineral content, a yellow or orange robe, takes and the Israelites called it the a new name, and begins to live Salt Sea. In modern Arabic it by the 220 rules of the order. is Bahr Lut, or Lot's Sea, after Strictly speaking the monks the ,nephew of Abraham who es- are supposed to beg for their livcaped the destruction of Sodom . ing. Older men often enter a and Gomorrah. monastery after they have marThese two cities are believed ried and raised 'a family. Budto lie beneath the surface at the dhist nuns follow a similar way Dead Sea's southern extremity. of life. The ·total number of BudBiblical tradition describes this dhist monks and nuns is estishallow' bays as the location of . mated at 800,000. the Plain of Five Cities, among A form of Japanese Buddhism which were the sinful pair ... called Zen Buddhism has won a Sodom and Gomorrah. The sea or lake is 48 miles following among Western intellong and 8 miles, wide, with a lectuals 'and hippies. Students tongue of land extending from study the 1700 traditional questions or ,koans such as the fathe eastern shore to within two miles of the western shore near mous koan "Tell me the sound of 'one hand <:\apping." Zen the southern end. This tongue marks the beginning of the shal- monks may meditate as long as six hours a day in their search low bay area. for liberation. For some WesternDesolate Area ers Zen is more of a philosophy In the north, the sea reaches a or intellectual technique than a depth of 1,300 feet. On the north- religio~. west shore stands the ruins of, the Qumran settlement and the nearby caves wherein the Dead Sea Scrolls were found. Twothirds of the way down the western side are found the ruins of Masada, the mountain fortress that was the last stronghold of the Jewish zealots in their struggle against the Romans in 73 A.D. The Dead Sea and the sur254 ROCKDALE AVENUE rounding wilderness are among . NEW BEDFORD, MASS. the most desolate areas on earth. Both seas figure prominently in the history of the Holy Land and many of their historic and sacred sites will be examined in HEATING OILS future columns on this land of many contrasts. COMPLETE





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,THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-THurs. June 21, 1973

Continued from Page Sixteen Enlightened by this knowledge Buddha was moved by compassion for suffering mankind. Instead of continuing to enjoy the· happy state of nirvana he achieved during the night of his enlightenment, he tra~elled up and . down India teaching his Four Noble Truths and Eightfold Path Qf Righteousness. He devoted the remaining 45 years of his life to sharing his saving knowledge with those caught up in the mystery of life's sorrows. Countless millions of men ~nd women for 2500 years have therefore revered him as the "compassionate Buddha."

Markmann's 'The B,uckleys' I~ Confusing, Disappointing F Charles Lam Markmann's book The' Buckleys (Morrow , 105 Madison Ave., New 'York, N.Y. 10016, $8.95) is subtitled "A Family Examined." This'is a promise which is not fulfilled. The fault is probably not the author's. Although the Buckleys are increasing- . He gives much space to an -Iy famous, and some of them analysis of William Jr.'s abunare figures in public life, dant writing~ andhisperfortheir privacy is guarded, and mance on hislTV program. Espe.

'no one gets close enough to make a thorough critical examination. Certainly Mr. Markmann did not.



This book, then, is mostly about William F. Buckley,- Jr., with Senator James Buckley a secondary figure, and their eight brothers and sisters, living and dead, in ·distinctly minor roles. Of their mother, there are a few distant glimpses, and their father's ~career is outlined and his character suggested. Mr. Markmann's attitude toward the, Buckleys is ambivalent. In a way, he admires them; their intelligence and style, their energy and loyalty. But a theme repeatedly sounded in the book is the threat which, in the author's view, they represent. Thus, Mr. Markmimn; while granting William F. Buckley, Jr.'s sincerity, argues that "it is of course, precisely this honesty that makes the able man far more dangerous than the demagogue." He' maintains that "a Buckley, like a Lenin or a Trotsky ... having been brought by reason and faith to embrace a view, will neyer change convictions for mere advantage. Such men are the greatest possible menaces." Conservative Party Presumably the concrete form which the menace takes is the Conservative Party, until now a force only in New York State. William Jr. made it viable by his conspicuous run for mayor of New York City, and James' success as its candidate for the U. S. Senate in a three-race, brought it to sudden majority. According to Michael Harrington, former chairman of the Socialist Party, "the Conservative Party is a very serious development thilt could be a portent of significant change in American political life." We shall see. Debating Devices Mr. Markmann tries very hard to establish the existence of a monolithic Buckley doctrine, which all the members of the family subscribe to and promote, and indeed something distinctiv;e which might be called Buckleyism, although he does not use the term. Yet his own evidence indicates that the family does not unanimously and undeviatingly cling to an immutable doctrine, and also that change is discernible within William, Jr.'s thinking.

cially'interesting is the detailing' of his debating devices. A man who has ,faced him in such a Branches contest is quoted ,as saying that "his' method of debating is to While the several branches of throw in a comment totally irBuddhism reveal a wide variety relevant to the subject being of theological .interpretations, debated, trying to take the opreligious practices. and lifestyles, ponent off on a' tangent, and all embrace as an ideal the comthen to follow that comment 'passion of Buddha. Entitled to . with a question to the adversary the enjoyment of nirvana, he CHANGE IN UNIFORM: Andrew'Dempsey, 13, of St. freely on still another subject." postponed that enjoyment Mr. Markmann is not himself Anthony'S School in Atlanta shows Sister Ann Stephen, to spend himself on behalf of I a strict adherent of logic and principa'l:, the Farah :label in the slacks of his schoo~ uni- s':!ffering mankind. progression. His book is over- form. Sister Ann told the uniform supply company m St. Buddhists recall the saving of long, turgid, and ill-organized. no longer buy Farah prodLouis that St. Anthony's will about the primacy of Buddha If William F. Buckley, Jr.'s, style is elaborate, Mr. Markmann's is ucts as part of a national boycott against the firm. The love: "None, of the means em· , often costive.' And he can be in- Dempsey boy knew of the boycott and alerted the prin- ployed to acquire religious merit, o monks, has a sixteenth part correct and prejudiced. cipal about tHe slacks. NC Photo. of the value of loving-kindness. Thus, as to matters of fact, which is freedom of heart, abthe Ethel Walker School is not, solves them all." as he' has it,' in Farmington, , , The way to overcome the selConn. The Christophers are not, "A sacred banquet in which, fishness that is the cause of huContinued from Page Sixteen as he puts it, "a Catholic dramatic group that staged plays which this may now be permit- through the communion of' the man suffering is that of compasBo!iy and Blood' of the Lord, the sionate love. Unselfish lQve in the theater;' on radio, and on ted. That wise decision flows from People of God share the benefits brings freedom from selfish detelevision." Etc. nature of the Eucharist as a of the Paschal Sacrifice ..." sire. the Eccentric Viewpoint sacrGd banquet and of Holy Everyone at a banquet, naturalIt is a palpable and absurd exCompassion ly, eats and drinks the food and aggeration to say, "The terms Communion as the people's most beverages prepared. The concluHis faithful followers, never 'traitor' and 'fellow traveler' ap- perfect· participation in :a M!!.ss. sion here should be obvious. M~'tiple Reception forgetting Buddha's example and peared more often in the Yale . An earlier, 1967, "Instruction Article 56 in the General In- teaching of compassion, seriousDaily News than 'lackey' and 'running dog' in the entire Marx- on Eucharistic Worship," stated struction for the Revised Order . ly struggle to overcome selfishist press." It is imprecise and in- that the Mass, the Lord's Supper, of Mass actually spells out that ness by growing in compassion. vidious to label J. Edgar Hoover "is at the same time and in- logical deduction. "Since the Whether they revere Buddha as "America's Yezhov," a reference separably" a sacrifice, a memor- eucharistic celebration is a pas- a great teacher or worship him chal meal, the body and blood of as divine, he remains the com· to the head of the U.S.S.R.'s ial, and a sacred banquet. the Lord should be received as passionate Buddha. His way is secret police., spiritual food in accord with his one of compassionate and uniThe author scoffs at William 'always, intrinsically the same, command." Buckley, .Jr.'s saying the Chrisversal love. but with accidental differences tian has a duty to "assert his Our Holy Father has extended Larry Burrow's photos remind as age succeeds age. He Btrongly tbelief that he has apprehended one of the pervasiveness of sufthe opportunities for reception of recommends historical perspecthe truth." If a Christian-or a tive. Many of our present diffi- Holy Communion twice on the fering in man's life. Buddha has Jew or a Moslem-does not asculties, he :maintains, disappear same day to cover practically all provided the insight inoo human assert his belief that he has apor at least are lessened when set occasions when it would be wise suffering and a way of coping prehended the truth, he is hypoto do so. The norm conceivably with it for literally billions of in the framework of history. critical. This is quite different Getting i to specific subjects, could be simplified into these people during twenty-five cenfrom asserting that he has apprehe discusse~;, for example, the terms: "Don't stay for a, second turies. As we grow in' underhended the whole, exclusive priesthood. He insists that it is Mass in order to receive Commu- standing and admiratio'n of Budtruth, that all others are utterly more than a function, but he is nion. But if you participate in a dhist ideals, we do well to redeceiVed, and that they must' be sympathetic to the idea of es- second Mass for some special flect on the richness of our Chrisforced to see things as he does. caping a cieI'ical state which rep- reason (e.g., a wedding, a funer- tian insights into suffering and , Mr, Markmann finds the Buckresents a cultural era now al, a Confirmation, or any of the ask ourselves how well we live ley viewpoint peculiar. His own, up to the challenge of Jesus: occasion~ outlined in the new passed. as reflected in this moiling, disHe goes into the question of bstructions) then by all means "Be compassionate as your heavappointing book, is eccentric. , enly Father is compassionate" Christian, unity, and here again, approach the altar, if you wish, (Lk 6:36). State' of ~hurch while strong for authentic and t.nd receive the Lord!" Father Yves Congar, O.P., is effective ecumenism, he conone of the most influential theo- tends, "In the name of what is logians of our time. As he says -being sought, we absolutely can in his new b90k, Blessed Is the not ,disown what has been Peace of My Church (Dimension given." Books, Box 811, Denville, N. J. He treats the question of au07834. $2.95), he is now· well thority at considerable length, along in years and has lived sees auth()rity in the Church as through great change in the in the service of the life of perWhen Savings and Dividends left on deposit world and in the Church. It was sons, holds that service qualifies from this thought that Vatican authority intrinsically, and makes 6% 2 and 3 yr. Term Deposit Certificate II drew some of its inspiration. a whole series of practkal sugNow Yields 6.27% In the present volume he is . gestions which have obvious to 2 yr. Term. Deposit Certificate 5%% looking at the current state of merit. Now Y,ields 6.00% the Church, He is not dismayed The whole book exemplifies, 5Y:!% 90-day Notice by it. But he sounds cautions on the orie hand, a shrewd estiNow Yields 5.73% and makes wise distinctions. mation of what is happening 5~% Regular Savings This does not rank with his ma- and, on t~'e other, a serene conNow Yields 5.47%' jor works, but it is packed with fidence that the Church - "the Compounded Continuously and payab~e monthly matter for useful' reflection. hearth of my soul, the mother Bank b'{ mail - it costs you nothing He is all for renewal, yet he of my spiritual being"-will adapt ~ points out that renewal entails and continue, if a truly Christian continuity. There is such a thing spirit prompts and informs intel307 MAIN SF.. SOUTH YARMOUTH, MASS. 02664 'as what he calls the Church of ligent inquiry and action.

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Former Prime Minister B'elieves Divorce Unacceptable in Ireland DUBLIN (NC) - Former Irish Prime Minister Jack Lynch has said he does not believe the Irish people as a whole would accept or approve of legislation providing for divorce. In an interview in The Catholic Standard, weekly newspaper pUblished here, Lynch, leader of t.he opposition Fianna Fail party, which was ousted as the ruling party in February elections, said also he does not think divorce would be a major factor in the process of reunification for the predominantly Catholic Irish Republic with Northern Ireland, which is two-thirds Protestant. The constitution of the Irish Republic now forbids divorce. "Even if this was a very important factor in the ultimate reunification of Ireland, I think people would have to consider it very carefully," Lynch said. Protestants Opposed He said he believes that, even apart from religious grounds, a "majority of the majority" Protestant population in the North would not favor divorce. "You must remember, first of all," he said, referring to Catholics in Northern Ireland, "that one-third of the population in the North would almost certainly favor our ban on divorce on religious grounds." The Church of Ireland (Anglican), the second

THE ANCHORThurs., June 21" 1973

largest Protestant denomination in Northern' Ireland, does not favor divorce either, he said, and while the Presbyterian Church, the largest Protestant denomination in the North, tolerates it, it does not encourage it. At the family level, he said, the Protestant community does not fayor it. , Special Position In May, in a report to the general synod of the Church of Ireland meeting in Dublin, a committee headed by Archbishop Alan Buchanan of Dublin said that the constitutional ban on divorce in the Irish Republic should be removed, Lynch also discussed the article of the Irish constitution referring to the special position of the Catholic Church which the people had voted to delete in a plebiscite last December. Article 44, Lynch said, had no great significance and had not put the Catholic Church in a special position. It was merely a statement of the fact that 95 per cent of the population of the Irish Republic are Catholic. "I don't think it had any great impact in the end," he said, "in other words, the Unionists (those in Northern Ireland who favor continued union with Great Britain) said okay, that's that, so what."

• 19

Oppose New Prayer Version

HUNTINGTON (NC)-Ninetytwo per cent of the respondents to a recent survey taken by Our Sunday V.isitor, National Catholic Weekly, oppose changing the text of the Our Father. The changes were proposed by the International Consultation on English Texts, an ecumenical advisory group of liturgical experts, in an effort to make the Our Father more meaningful to' Christians, Of the 2,613 people who responded by sending in the ballots printed in Our Sunday Visitor, only 210 favored the proposed changes. Many of those who voted for the traditional version expressed the opinion that there have been enough changes in the Church. The proposed new form reads: "That's about it, Father... But if that's you tapping the line, Sgt. Feebrick, would Our Father in heaven, holy be you call me right back? I want to talk to you about Larry's report card," your Name, your Kingdom come, your will be done, on earth as in heaven. Give us today our daily bread. Forgive us our sins as we forgive thos,e who sin against us. Do not bring us to the test but Catholic Given Cabinet P'ost in Wake deliver us from evil. For the Of British Sex Scandal kingdom, the power, and the LONDON (NC)-A wel1 known Lords in the former Labor party glory are yours now and forever. Catholic, Lord Windlesham, has government. The new cabinet minister, aged Passionists Start become a member of the British -cabil1et in the ministerial shake- 41 and educated by the Benedicup following the political sex tines at Ampleforth in northern Self-Study Project UNION CITY (NC)-The EastEngland, succeeds Lord Jellicoe, scandal here. Lord Windlesham, the first who with Lord Lambton, under- ern province of the Passionist Catholic to join the inner sanc- secretary of defense, resigned Fathers and Brothers has begun of its capital city, Cardinal Krol tum of the present Conservative following disclosures of their in- an 18-month self-study which will include comprehensive persaid: party government, becomes Lord volvemimt with cal1 girls. sonal and statistical interviews Lord Windlesham is described "It is evident to all the world Privy Seal, a major cabinet post that in Ireland men are judged without specific departmental re- in the pro-government press as with each member of the order. not ,'by their creed but by their sponsibility, and leader of the a man in whom Prime Minister Father Flavian Dougherty, credentials." House of Lords, the upper Edward Heath has complete head of the 450-member provtrust. ince, announced' the research and "Thus," he said, "I thank you. chamber of Parliament. As minister of state for North- pLanning project after consultaI who am the son of Polish immiThe last Catholic cabinet mingrants thank you for the people ister was Lord Longford-known ern Ireland and the right-hand tion with members of the provof f'aith and for the traditions of especially for his anti-pornog- man to the government's secre~ ince. freedom which you have shared raphy campaign-who was Lord tary of state for that British provDesigned to help the Passionwith America and which have Privy Seal and leader of the ince, William Whitelaw, he has ists increase their membership been-not least because of his and effectiveness in their aposhelped to shape America." religion-particularly successful tolates, the study will cover such "The Church in the United in negotiating with both sides in areas as recruitment and formaConference Names States, in Australia, in New Zealthe political-religious turmoil tion, religious life, preaching, and, in England -and in EnglishDivision Director there. missions, and other apostolates. speaking Canada," Cardinal Krol WASHINGTON (NC)-Father Lord Windlesham has also desaid, "would not be what it is' J. Bryan Hehir, of Boston, who It will also include financial today without the saving season- has written and lectured widely fended the government's North- and institutional inventories, ern irish policy. ing of Irish piety," health and retirement for senior on ethics and international poliHe is a member of the Irish tics, has been' named director Ibranch "Of the wealthy Hennessy Religious, public relations, deparof the Division for Justice and family and is married to Pru- tures from the Religious life, and Decrease Penalties Peace of the United States dence Glynn, fashion editor of general planning and implementation. For Sex Offenses Catholic Conference (USCC). ,the Times of London. They have BONN (NC)-The West GerFather Hehir, 32, is currently a son and a daughter. man Bundestag (parliament), in a visiting lecturer in theological The Jellicoe-Lambton affair approving changes in the penal ethics at St. John's Seminary, has aroused much controversy code concerning sexual offenses, Brighton, and assistant in resi- and mud-slinging. abolished criminal penalties for •dence at Our Lady's Parish, WalMuch of that, however, is ' the publication and sale of por- tham. about politics and security rather nographic materials, except In announcing the appoint- .than morality. Newspapers exwhere youngsters are exposed to ment, Bishop James A. Rausch, posing the two ministers' activi"Serving the Community it or where the pUblic is offended general secretary of USCC said: ties have been accused of invadby open displays. Since 1873" "Father Hehir brings a distin- ing personal pr.ivacy. There have The reform lessens the penal- guished academic background been arguments and debates Cities Ser~ice Petroleum ties for prostitution and makes to ,this assignment, but more about ministers risking political Products homosexual activity no longer importantly still a special sensi- blackmail by going with prosticriminal except in the case of tivity to the Church's continuing tutes and about whether sex ofrelations between adults and quest for a genuine peace and fenses by government ministers Gasolene & Diesel Fuels minors of less than 18 years of real justice among all in the are matters of personal morality Fuel Oils fambly of nations." age. or public example and concern. Liquified Petroleum Gas On the other hand, penalties The Division for Justice and were increased for the sexual Peace is part of USCC's DepartStewart-Warner Winkler exploitation of persons in a situ- ment of Social Development and Heating & Cooling World P·eace. It maintains workation of dependence. Installations Publication and sale of porno- ing relationships, with a large graphic material of a sadistic group of organizations concerned Est. 1897 nature is still subject to prosecu- with international development, 24-Hour Burner Service tion, and the law imposes penal- social justice and peace, as wel1 Builders Supplies 448 BROADWAY, TAUNTON ties up to a year in prison for as with the National Council of 2343 Purchase Street glorifying violence or inciting Churches and offices of the U. S. Attleboro - No. Attleboro New Bedford racial hatred in literature or government and 'the United 999-4551 Taunton Nations. films.

Lord Privy Seal

Cardinal Krol Praises Ireland's Attitude Toward R'eligious Freedom GLENSTAL (NC) - "In the Irish context, freedom of religion means freedom for religion not freedom from religion," Cardinal John Krol, president of the National Conference of Catholic Bishops, told Irish churchmen here. The Philadelphia archbishop began an eight-day visit to Ireland by offering Mass at the Shannon. Airport, then continued to Columba Abbey where he addressed an ecumenical meeting of leading Catholic and Protestant dignitaries of western Ireland, Also in attendance were the Catholic archbishop of Cash~ el, the bishop of Lim'erick, and Church of Ireland deans of Killaloe and Limerick. Contrasting Ireland's encourugement of religion with the "active hostility" or "grudging tolerance" shown to religion in some nations, Cardinal Krol noted: "There is a recognition on all levels of Irish life that to deny man's origin in God, his dependence on God and his destiny with God is to deny the ultimate reality about man and to frustrate the very purpose of his existence:" Citing the fact that Ireland, although 95 per cent Catholic, has had two Protestant presidents and 'a Jewish .Ierd mayor

Longer Hours VATICAN CITY (NC) - The Vatican museums will remain open from 9 A.M. to 5 P.M, daily and Sunday from July 1 to Sept. 30. Only on Saturdays will the museums close at the previous closing time' of 2' P.M. Vatican Radio reported .that the museums' new closing hours were adopted as an experiment to meet the desires and demands of many visitors. ,.'


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Favors Par'ents' Supported Instruction Has ObligatoryForce APPEALWEEKEND- JUNE23-24 Vol. 17, No. 25 © 1973 The Anchor Fall River,' Mass. Thu...