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JUSlHIOPAND ClHlAPLAIN lHIAVE IP' A:P AI. AUDIENCE: Following Bishop Connolly's Confirmation tour of the U.S. Air Force Bases in Europe and Africa, an audience with the Holy Father was held in the Vatican. Left, Bishop is welcomed by His Holiness at the general

The ANCHOR 路f~1I River, Mass., Thurs:day, J~ne28~: 1962

Vol. 6" No. 27

(C)

1962

The, Anchor _

audience. Right, Rt. Rev. (Col.) Henri A~ Hamel, of Air Force kisses ~e ring of Pope John XXIII in the presence of, Monsignor Mario Nasa.fili 'Rocca di Corneliano, Maestro di Camera, center rear. Both Bishop COJlc. nolly and Monsignor Hamel conversed with the Pope in French.

Nation's Top Court Determines Government-Composed School Prayer Is Unconstitutional The U.S. Supreme Court has struck down a 22-word prayer in New York publie schools on the grounds that it was "composed by government Officials." Associate Jus.. tice Hugo L. Black, speaking for a six-man majority of the court, held that the socaned Regents' Prayer is "wholly inconsistent with the establishment clause of the First Amendment to the Constitution." "In this ~ountry if is no part of the business of DIOCESE OF FALL RIVER government to compose ofFall River, Massachusetts

ficial prayers for any group of the American people to recite as a p'art of a religious program carried on by government," PRiCe lOc Justice ,Black said.' $4.00 J).~ Year If this is the whole intent of this decision and the limit of , its ,application;-to ,forbjd government offici,als from compo'sing prayers--then little ex, ceotion can be taken to the "de- ' , cision', as it is ilimpiy providing

Swansea Parish_to 'Obse~'e Golden Jubilee' ~n ,S,ur-day'

.Bishop Connolly will officiate a~ ~"solemn Te Deunrat : ~~~r~~d:na:l~~~ ~re~~e;~i~,~~ 4 thIS Sunday afternoon at St. DommIC s Church, Swansea." official. ' , It will mark the parish's gold~n jubilee. To be sung by a If the decision is i~tended to male quartet, the Te Deum wIll be followed by a sermon remove from the American govby Rev. George E. Sullivan, , ernm'ent' and ,school scene the with solemn Benediction,' atf l' '. God past pastor and now pastor which ,the' Bishop will be,cele-., very concept 0 be lef m , of St. Joseph's Church Fall brant. then;" in, the words of Professor Th' . WI "11',cI'ose to p'a'ge Fl'fteell" Mark ',A. DeWolfe Howe of the 路 R lver. e serVIce TUI:n Harvard Law School, "Justice

,

Black's opinion is ridiculous. It has no social,路 political or historical \'alidity.". ' . Bishop Walter P. Kellenberg of the Diocese, of' 'Rockviile center, Long Island, has commented on the 'decision: '''I am astounded that, the men who are' leading jtidicial figures of our country have shown, themselves to be confused concerning the 'establishment of religion' and religion itself. "These are two distinctly dif_ ferent things. This apparent misunderstanding on the part' of our judges about the 'establishment of religion' (a' state church) and the virtue of religion is most disturbing. Our' founding fathers placed the noestablishment clause in the Constitution to guarantee freedom of religion and 'religious practice, as well as to foster the growth of God-fearing men as members of the newly-found republic which has now become Turn to Page Four

PLAN PARISH JUBILEE: Rev. William R. Jordan, . h tr us t ees d'ISCUSS pans I f or, th e G0 lden pastor, and parIS ~nniversary observance to be held Sunday at St. Dominic's parish, Swansea. Trustees are James Griffin, seated; Leo Berard and.Anibal Medeiros, standing, left to right., ','

The Anchor publishes todaY the Summer s c h e d u I e of Masses and other devotions in churches in the Cape Cod area, Martha's Vineyard and

Nantucket islands. See Jl)age

no

Bishop's; Office

June 23, 1962 Dear Friends of Catholic Charities, Please 'accept my cordial thanks for the 'generous support shown our 1962 Charities Appeal. Ii iS"most heartening to all who administer t~is benevolent :work, ,but even more so to those who benefit from it, to note particularly your expression of sympathy for our' Care for the Aged and Infirm projects. ' ' ,I am particularly grateful to the people in the Attleboros, since, almost without exception, every parish increased the' measure of support given us. This' type of endorsement we cannot fail to notice, in a special way. But to all the contributors who maintained interest and to, all the, new givers to Catholic Charities my sincere thanks and' an assurance of constant remembrance for ~U they hold, dear at the Altar of the Lord. ":" '

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J,esuit Educator Pinpoints Weakne$~

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CINCINNATI (NC)-The ethics, legality and profit.. ab'ility of marketing suffer from the three fundamental weaknesses of incompetence, cowardice and shortsightedness, a Jesuit educator told a businessmen's convention here. In the business world in- ness," Father Garrett said. "It competence tempts men to is necessary, then, to attack the hide their mistakes through problem of incompetence before trickery and di~honesty, Fr. we can improve either the ethics,

Thomas M.Garrett, S.J., of the ,the legality or the profitability University of Scranton told of marketing." delegates at the 45th National Cites Cowardice Conference of the American The ancient and dishonorable Marketing Association. ' battlecry "cheat or starve" well "The short-run profit will dis- illustrates the force of cowardice appear when their incompetence in marketing, the Jesuit decomes to light and their dis- clared. He r~cal1ed in the honesty leads a'loss' of bus!:. ,. Turn'to Page Twelve

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'Says Hong Kong Has Facilities

THE ANCHOD -'Hocese of Fall River-,Thurs: June 28, 1962

2

Assign Two New

To Serve in M@w

As~;~\tants' ~®~~@[fd

For Refugee~ WASHINGTON '(NC) A Bishop just back from Hong Kong insisted heI'Q that the British colony could

Assignment of two new assistant pastors to serve New Bedford parishes was announced today by the Chancery office, They will replace two priests who have been transferred to other dioceses. Rev. Raymond R. Mahoney, SS.CC., who haS been serving at now serving in South Boston, Glendora, California, in the will assume his new duties toArchdiocese of Los Angeles" morrow as an assistant at Our will take up his new duties Lady of Perpetual Help in New

as assistant at Our' Lady of Bedford. He will replace Rev. Wences, Assumption parish in New Bed. laus Grucela, O.F.M., Conv., who ford. Fr. Mahoney, who previously is being transeferred to Shamohad served as assistant at Holy kin in Pennsylvania. Fr. Majewski, who was born Trinity m West Harwich, will replace Rev. Raphael Flammia, in Boston in 1911, was professed SS.CC., who is being assigned in 1928 and ordained in 1934. as pastor of Holy Name of Mary He has served as a professor at the Franciscan major seminary parish in LaVerne, California. Fathers Mahoney and Flammia in Granby (Mass.) and at Our are members of the Congrega- Lady of Czestochowa in South . tion of the Sacred Hearts of Boston. ,Jesus and Mary and of Perpetual Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament, who have a provin- $o>~emn '~equi~m cial house in Fairhaven. The change at the New Bedford par_ ish became effective Tuesday. The funeral of Rev. Albert D. 'Franciscan Assignments The other transfer of priests Talbot, pastor of Blessed Sacraconcerns two members of the mlmt Church, BrIdgeport, Conn., Friars Minor Conventuals. Rev. was held Tuesday with a Solemn Stephen Majewski, O.F.M., Conv. High Mass o~ Requiem illl St. Anne's Church, Fall River.

For Fr. Talbot

,Ca,tholic University Gets $20,000 Grant WASHINGTON (NC) - ,The Catholic University of America here has received a $20,000 grant from the "Leadership Institution Aid ,Plan" of the United States Steel Foundation, Inc. Under the five-year plan a total of $100,000 is committed to each of 20 private universities and institutes which have been recognized for participation. The grants are for unrestricted use but designed to advance excel~ lence' in university-level education. ' .

Mass Ordo FRIDAY-Most Sacred Heart, of Jesus. :I Class. White. Mass Proper; Gloria; Creed; Preface of Sacred Heart. SATURDAY - SS. Peter and Paul, Apostles. I Class.' Red. Mass Proper; Mass as on June 29 in Missal. Gloria; Creed;' Preface of Apostles. SUNDAY-Most Precious Blood' of Our Lord Jesus Christ. I Class. I Red. Mass Proper; Gloria; Creed; Preface of the Holy Cross, MONDAY ' - Visitation of the Blessed Virgin Mary. II Class. White. 'Mass Proper; Gloria; Second Collect SS. Processus and ' Marttnianus, Martyrs; Creed: Preface of Blessed Virgin. TUESDAY-St. Irenaeus, Bishop ,and Martyr. III Class. Red. Mass Proper; (Mass as on June 28 in Missal) Gloria: no. ',. Creed: Commol: Preface. THURSDAY-,51. Anthony Mary Zaccaria, Confessor. III, Class. White. Mass Pr'oper:' Gloria; DO Creed: Common Preface.

FORTY HOURS' DEVOTION July , l~acred Heart,·North· Attleboro. St. Francis Xavier, Hy" annis. Holy Trinity, West HarWich. July' 8-8t. Joan of Are, Or.. 'oJeans. ' ,',~ Our Lady of the Assump,,',", tion, Osterville. ,"

July ;15 - St. Hyacin'th; 'New Bedford. ' ' "St. Mary, South Dart;. " 'mouth.

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have absorbed the Chinese refutgees who were turned back ~ police into the famine-stricka China mainland. Bishop Edward E. Swanstrom, executive director of Catholic Relief Services-National Catholic Welfare Conference, testified before the Senate subcommittee or, refugees and escapees. The Auxiliary Bishop of New York harkened back to the lato 1940s when Hong Kongabsorbedl hundreds of thousands of refu-o gees. He said most are cared far adequately today and the colony could have absorbed the others who attempted to flee from Red China in early May.

RABBI NAMED CONSULTANT: Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum of New. York, director of Interreligious Affairs for the American Jewish, Committee, has been named con. sultant to the Pius XII Religious Education Resource ,Center at Marygrove College, Monroe, Mich. Conferring with Rabbi Tanenbaum is Sister Mary Johnice, codirector of 'the' center. NC 'Photo.

La;~lr~~~a~.p.~a~ev~e~ar~e~~ P~iest.Editor Says

Dagenais,O.P. and Rev., Raymond was M. deacon Corriveau, O.P., subdeacon. In the sanctuary were Most Rev. Auxiliary Bishop James J. Gerrard, Rt. Rev. Msgr. Ray. mond T. Considine, Dominican Fathers, iDiocesan priests and Religious.' Father Talbot, a former army chaplain and a survivor of Bataan's fall and 34 months, imprisonment in Japanese prison camps in World War II, died Thursday in Bridgeport. A brother of the late former Mayor Edmond P. Talbot of FallRiver, he was ordained in St. Mary's Cathedral in 1924. He was a ,member of the Society of St. Sulpice and had taught in Baltimore, Seattle, Mountain View, Cal., and Montreat' before entering the Chaplain Corps. 'Son of the' late' Charles E. and the late Celina (Vidal) 1'albot, he is survived by three sisters,Rev. Sister Diane, O.P. cif Dominican Academy, Mrs. Rosanna Bois of Somerset, Mrs. ,Henri J. Robillard of Somerset, . and several nieces and nephews.

Widower, 71, Enters Order of Brothers, ALBUQUERQUE (NC) - A 7l-year~0Id grandfather was in_ vested here as' a little Brother of the Good Shepherd. Robert Edwin Bell Sr., of New Orleans, deCided to enter the Order after his wife's death last year,Bell (now Brother,Rob~rt) began helping unfortunate men in 1950, using his own funds at times to provide food and shelter for them.,

Legion of Decency

This' Age One o''f' C' ommu'n.·cat.·on,s '

,

NEW ORLEANS (NC)-A priest.:.editor said here that Catholic public relations must be "a sharing of God apd God's Word, who is Christ." "If we are to use public relations, the term must mean communicating the truth," Fr. C. J. McNaspy, S. said. worthy of, their attention;" he "Truth has to be communica- said. • 'ted, and it must be comrn~ni­ He warned Catholics against cated lovingly." Fr. McNaspy , acting as if persons outside the

.r.,

an ,associate editor of America Church were "adversaries.", ''The, most beautiful eJtample magazine, spoke at a regional public relations seminar at- of true ecumenism and true ,tended by nearly 175 priests, public relations was given by nuns and laymen from several our present Holy Father, whose southern states. given name is really Joseph," Father McNaspy stressed that he said. "When a group of, rabthe modern age is "a' communi- bis went to visit him, he recations age, an age of dialogue, ceived them literally with open arms and said with, ,true an age of thought-sharing." "In a sense, the Church is ,warmth, 'I am your brother competing to be heard," he said, Joseph'." Good )[mpressiOD adding: "If we are to spread Father Hub e r t Singleton, Christ, we, have to do it within the, framework of ,a complex, S.V.D., of Bay St. Louis, Miss., pluralistic cultural pattern." , told the delegates that" public Catholic public relations "is relations for an institution renQt merely a marketing process quires attention even to the phy..;...' though we have the greatest sicsl ,details of the ,way the' product that God could give us' grounds are kept up. Stressing the, need to make to market, -:- it is a godlike activity, , a ,sharing of God and Ii good impression,-he counseled: "Attend the telephone well, God's Word, who is Christ," have it answered instantly and he stated. The Jesuit said Catholics must , the message handled sensibly." be ready to work in collaboration with non-Catholics to, solve "social problems.' PLUMBING & HEATING. INC. , "Sometimes Catholics give' the for Dome$Ue 'impression of being willing to 'work, but only on' their own & Industrial terms; as' though only civic acSales and .tivities or social works with an ' Oil Burners Service explicitly Catholic name' are WY 5·1631

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The following films are to be VATICAN CITY (NC)-Interadded to the listS in their 're- national sportS'competitions have spective classifications: received prais~ from Pope JOQD Unobjectionable for general as ,a, means of fostering internapatronage: Harold LloY,d's World' tional brotherhood. , of Comedy; Ring a,Ding Rhythm .., In ,~ mes~age'addr~sed to Raul Unobjectionable for adults Cardll'l;al SJ1va,Hen~lqUe~, S.D:B., and adolescents: Kid Galahad. ',' ArchbIshop of Sant~ago 10 ChIle, _Unobjectionable for adults:", the Pope greeted ~thletes and 'Adventures of a Young Man; '~ans gathered there for p~ayo~s Horror Hotel; The, Interns. " 10 the world socc~r.c~ampmshIP. Objectionable in part for an:, ". Pope John saId.", ~e event Summerskin (moral aspects ob- gIves Us an opportumty. to un,scured by inconclusive ending). de,rli~e,how sound athletics c.on_ , , '" talO 10 themselves ·,the aspll'aNecrology :~ tions,which have de,e~:"roots iD . 'the very hearts of; men and .JUNE 30 : p'eoples." , Rev. Alphonse M. Reniere, . ~~~i' R~~::: Dominic~n Priory, --I)-O-N-A-T--B-O-,I-S-V-E-R-T~ '. JULY 3 ' - , , " ,1942" ", Rev., Thomas P. Doherty, 'Pastor,"St. kilian, New Bedford. JULY 4 Rev; James A.Coyle, S.T.L., 1955, Pastor, Hoi:' Name, Fall

The Bishop said he talked with refugees lind "th~re w. only one thing th~t motivated them to escape." This, he saldo was "a desire to get out of CHili. so that, they' could send back packages of food and money to the wives and children they Ida behind." 'Go Baek;. Starve' ' He said he had conversationa with men who had ieft home, iD agreement with' their families" to enter Hong Kong and send parcels back. "When 'the refugees weN turned back to the border by the . Hong, Kong police," he saido "they were literally being told to go back to China and starve with their families." He told' the 'subcommittee headed by 'Sen. plii~p A. Hart of Michigan he is confident -that the'success of the efforts to care for the 1940 refugees indicated the same outcome would haVe been possible if the Chinese who recently attempted to, escape were permitted to remain ill Hong Kong. The Bishop said that facilities could have been established for the refugees in the urideveloped sections of the colony, outside Kowloon.

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THE ANCHOR-

Set $5'0 Minion Goal to Aid Church in lotin America

Thurs., June 28, 1962

Students Need

CUERNAVACA (NC)-The Holy See intends to channel $50 million into assistance for the Church in Latin America in the next five years, it was revealed here in Mexico. Fr. JohnJ. Considine, M.M., directoI," of the Latin America Bureau of the Na"1. The recruitment and tional Catholic Welfare Con- training of ecclesiastical and lay ference, Washington, said personnel; the' goal of $10 million a , "2. The 'mass organization of

religious instruction; , year is set forth in'a new do,cu"3. The strengthening of rement which is "the' first statement of purpose" of the Pontifi- ligious instruction; "4. The strengthening of the ealCommissio'n for Latin Church's social action program; America. He said the needed' '''5. Inc l' e a sed Catholic funds will be sought "throughachievement through mass comout the Catholic wort'dJ' ' . But at the same time, the New munications (pres's, radio, cineBedford Maryknoller said, the rna' and television)." commission" makes it abundantly clear that in employing the term 'assistance' it by no means intends to place major importance on monetary aid." He said that great stress is' placed on the need for foreign priests, Rengious and lay people to contri'EMMITSBURG (NC) bide their talents to the .work, The right and need of reliof' the Church in Latin America. gious e d ucla ti o'ri in 'both Cites Great Needs , church-related' 'and' public ,Father Considine spoke at the schools of, the, nation was beginning of the second year stressed here by Bishop William of. operation of the Center of InA. Scully o~ Albany, :N:.Y. tercultural Formation. He joined' The prelate co'ndemned "poliBishop Sergio Mendez Arceo 'of tical opportunism", whiCh would €uernavaca in welcoming over "deprive OUr' children of the 50 new missionaries starting in benefit which rightly belongs to ' on a 'four-month course of in- them." He predicted that "if the tensified language and' culture next' generation is, reared in: im , !i:.a'ining. atmosphere of irreligion, of inIn disclosing the new state- difference or hostility to reliment of purpose of the Pontifical gi'on, then our l?lassrooms may . Commission for Latin America" become fertile soil for the transIssued in Rome on May 26, mission of bigotry,. racial and . Father Considine said the docu- religiol,lli hatred, and inevitably ment speaks of the "great needs" rank injustice.'; of this region whose 190 million, Speaking at the 154th compeople include some 35 per cent mencement exercises, of Mount Of the world's Catholic popula- St. Mary's, College here, in tion. The Maryknoll priest Mar y I and; Bishop, Scully qUo'ted the following from' the warned: "There are, forces at 'program outUn« work today which would limit : Fi~e Fields of Aid the effectiveness of Catholic ."Five fundamental fields' of education and would deprive assistance will constitute the, our children of benefits which major goals of this program and rightly belong to them as citibY present plans ,one of, each zens of this, great country. Church Heritage, " of these five fields will be ac"These forces we must resist eentuated in each year's allo-· eations. These five fields are, the at all costs. We must acquaint ol,lr fellow citizens of' the rich ~llowing: heritage which, the Church pos,sesses, and the need for utilizing those forces ,so that they may, become effective in the lives of our'fellow citizen.'~ , The' Albany prelate said it A Pontifical Requiem Mass would be a "tragic, day for will Qe offered at Holy Name America if the principles of €hurch: Springfield, Saturday liberty, justice and equality ?"orning by Most J;tev. Bishop were lost ,by denying to the Christopher J. Weldon for Rt. children .in I;>ur public schools Rev. Msgr: George S. L. Connor, those religious inflUences which vicar general of the diocese and are essential for, right living, pastor of the church, who died the p~eserva#on of decency, the Tuesday in' Onset where he had cultivatipn of honesty. and mu-' been on' vacation' with several tual respect." ' other : p~ie,stl!,. "Pol~tical opportunism may ·A basketball and footban star be the. Achilles heel in the at' ,Holy, Cross and known' as A,-merican political system," Bis~Mr.. Holy' €rosS" during and hop Scully said. "Its weakness is after ,his student', days" he was evide.nt. The ballot, box ~s not the ninth man to be named to the final norm in settling moral t~e Holy Cross A.thietic;, Hall of questions." ,', 'Fame. ' The ;Bishop said there is need Ordained in, Springfield in for men' with. strong religious 1911, he celebrated his 50th year convictions to defend their families, homes and communi,in tile priesthood la,st June. ties by speaking out in defense Honored. by France of justice and truth. He had served as a chaplain with the Yankee Division and as senior chaplain of the Third Summer Classes Army Corps in World War I. LOS ~NGELES, (NC)-Forty In World War II he w'as militar,y thousan~ public ,school pupils vicar tl;> Cardipal Spellman and are attending Summer schools of vicar delegate of the Military religion' throughout the fourOrdina'te for 'the New England , county Los Angeles archdiocese. area: The French government The four-week Confraternity of awarded 'him the Croix de Christian ,Doctrine classes are Cuehe for his work in the first taught by 3,600 lay~eachers, 'Woi'ld 'War. . " plus a large number of Sisters, He, was appointed a prothonseminarians and priests.' otary apostolic by the late Pope Pius XII in 1951. His survivors include Ii neph,~ ',·Contractors ew, George Connor of Chicago, and two brothers, John Connor, Eleetrical of Holyoke and Dr. Charles H. Connor of Fort Snelling, Wis. q'..

Old·Fashao~ed

,Education ST. PAUL (NC)-To most , friends and acquaintances in the Twin Cities area, William A. Curtis is public relations

Says All Schools Need Influence Of Religion

Msgr. Connor Rites' Saturday

GOLDEN JUBILEE: Rev. John H. Hackett, Episcopal Secretary, congratulates Sister Jeanne Chantal, S.U.J.C. on her golden jubilee in religious life. Mass ,of thanksgiving was offered at St. Michael's Church,. Fall River.

Holy Father Asks Bishops To 'Study Council' Agenda VATICA~ CITY (NC)-P9pe John has asked the bishops of the world to study proposals for the agenda of the 'coming ecumenical council and to, make necessary lastminute suggestions as the preparatory phase 6f the council came to an official close. council scattered throughout the Speaking at the last meet- world will be even more intense ing of the seventh and final and lively. FurtherJ:llore, they session of the Central Prep- will have time to form their paratory Commission, the Holy Father said: "The period. of preparation of ' Our Second. Vatican Ecumenical Council draws to a close in great joy and common satisfac,tion." He noted that the most, important element to assure the success of the council, which will open Oct. 11,' was its careful preparation. This, he said, had been carried out -in a better' manner th'iln could, have been. expected. He declared: 'Many Tasks' "Having arrived at' this point in the official and final preparation, three months of recollection will follow. During that time many tasks must be performed by the office of the General Secretariat and by the Technical Organization Commission to prepare all things and , set them in the right order. "The partiCUlar' cooperation of the individual Fathers of the

,~oys Visit~e~inary CLEVELAND' (NC) - More than 1,000 sixth. and seventh grllde a~tar boys from 60 'par;' ishe,s here spent. an entire day. at Borromeo Junior Se,minary in nearby Wickliffe. The day included "morning Mass, h.i'nch, tours of the seminary facilities ~nd informal discussions.,

minds, reading, meditating and annotating the agenda which will be sent to each of them shortly. ' Spirit of Peace >'No more welcom~ service than this could be rendered for the success of the council and its solemn, deliberation from Oct; 11,onward: namely, that whatev~~ any of the Fathers many consider opportune should be carefully noted and made known by transmitting it to the new General Secretariat - or to the , person of the,Cardinal Secretary of State 'of His Holiness - by means of, a private letter. ""Let ,. all ,these things, however, ' contribute toward a measured wisdom and a spirit of clarity, and let them be done with the best possible dispositions so ,that difficulties may be overcome and everything be 'dealt with in a spirit of greatest peace."

director for a local brewing company. But to St.Paul Seminary stud'ents he is the man who teaches them how to preach, as well as how to recite effectively everything from Latin liturgy to Shakespeare' and the comics.. Curtis recently ,'marked completion of his ,10th year of teaching public speaking to third-year theology students and oral reading to semi'narians in their fourth 'year of theology. A father of fOUl:, he is' ,one of seven laymen on the seminary faculty. One of his predecessors as' speech, instructor is Wayne ,Morse,' now U.S,'·Senator from Oregon. Father Raymond Wey, assistant chancellor of the St. Paul archdiocese and one of his former students, said both priests 'and people of the archdiocese owe him a debt of gratitude. ,"If sermons' have improved, h~ is in large measure responsib~e," Father Wey said.

Maine Towns Favor Sunday Closing Law AUBURN' (NC) Maine's Sunday closing law was approved in a referendum here.' The final tally was 2,643 against and 1;528 for Sunday store openings. Auburn was the only community slated to vote on the local 'option Sunday closing law in the state primary. Some 35' Maine towns' already had approved the law':

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NEW ORLEANS (NC)-Three se~inarians were, ordained' as deacons here Sunday and assign-, ed to parish work for the Summer because of the scarsity of New Orleans archdiocesan priests·

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THE A!'!CHOR-Diocese of Fa"

Riv~r-Thurs. June '8,

Asserts Religion Chief Influence On Character

1962 .

H'ome Mi$SiOln$ Op~ortunity To Extend Charity Focus

LOVELAND (NC) -The. greatest single force shaping the American character has: been the Judaeo :.. Christian.'

By Father John L. Thomas, S• .D~

Asst. Sociology Prof.-St~Louis U~iversity

tradition, John Cogley said l'Iere.: · Cogley, a former editor 01. Commonweal magazine is now ma~nga study of the Americaa character for tl;1e· Center for t1.! Study of Democratic Insti- ~ tutions, S~nta Barbara, Calif.· He described ·tlle Americaa character as "a baffling complex." It is "a mixture of selfishness ' and' generosity, of Puritl'n rigidity ~nd wanton luxury, of con- . f~rmlsm and radicalism, of tinnmess and solid' culture" he said in a talk at Grailville: U.S. h e a d qua r t e r s of the Grail' women's lay apostolate organization here in Ohio. llmportant Connectio~=-=-. . . SISTER IS FATHERS' MOTHER: Sister Mary Joseph '. B~t despite apparent contra- , of Monte Casino, Okla., chats with her son', Father William dlctIo~s. he said, "there is a .very Important connection beS~atham,. M.M., on leave from his mission post in Formosa. tween the AmeJ:.:~£an character SIster answers "Yes, son" to two other priests-Father and our Judaeo-Christian tradi. Charles Statham of, Del City, Okal., and. Father.' Denis, tion." ~ogle~ ~ited three aspects 01. O.S.B. of Shawnee, Okla. NC Photo. thiS relIgiOUS tradition' which have helped form American atSchcc~ titudes: The acceptance of a "universal ranging one in which he would Continued from Page One ." f or c.onscience; a "pretty outlaw alJ govermp.ent '~aids" to b aSls our great United States'." Associate· Justice Potter Stew- religion~chaplairisin the armed general behef in original sin'· art said . in . his dissenting fo:ces arid in Congress, comp~l­ 8l!dthe concept af individu;1, . C?pinion, "I cannot see how an sory chapel services at the 'mil- personal destiny. 'official religion' is established itary academies, the use of the by letting· those who want to Bible for administering oaths . the use of government fU'nd~ Brotherhood to Aid say a prayer sa~ it." for· students who attend denomiProtests Lafayette Diocese nati,onai schools under the GI It is clear to the civic and · LAFAYETTE (NC) - A new religious leaders who. are pro- Bill, the extension of 'benefits ~ommunity of Brothers 'to serve under the Nat ion a I School testing the implications of this ~n th~ La:fayette diocese is being Supreme Court decision that the Lunch Act to st.'ldents in private formed bere in Louisiana. schools and others. fra~ers of 'the Constitution · Brot,her Martin Slavin, SUReThis opinion of Justice .Dougnever el1visioned the d~y when nor General of the Vianney las is consistent wi.th a state of mention of God and prayer t() Brothers, said the ·.duties of the Him would be construed as an mind indicated recently when ~rotll~rs will be' to relieve par"estaplishment of religion" and he also ventured that the free Ish priests of minor jobs not rewould be forbidden as uncon- speech provision' of the' Consti- lated to the spiritual life. tution would allow a person' to stitutional. ~e said tlle Brrthers 'will be . ,The founders of this country say anything he pleases a~d be tramed to take o"er paper WOI'k, . free of' libel responsibility. This agreed. that one religion should outsid~ business calls and other .not be favored over another. opinion has been a source of no~sPlritual duties of the parish embarrassment to even his They all agreed, however. on p.nest. The Erotllers will be as-" . belief in God. This is the kind strongest supporters. . SIgned to parishes which· need More' Study . 'of country they intended to such :assistance by the bishop. The Supreme Court decision found and, in fact, did. he said. handed down on Monday wi.n The United States is n(}t a Methodist or a Baptist or a take much study to' evaluate its implications: Some CongressionCath?li~ or a Jewish countrybut It IS a God-acknowledging al leaders have called . for a country. This wl!s the mind of Constitutional amendment to the country's founders, the 'spirit offset its anti-God ruling if this of .the Constitution, the histori-, be its intent. . cal development of the country Marks' ,A~n~versQry and its heritage.' To outlaw mention of God in NEW BIDPOID SUPERIOR (NC) - Bishop civic and educational life i1l to George A. Hammes ,of Superior· make the United States an 'has ma~ked. his 25th year as a INDUSTRiAl OILS atheistic country, - not'- in the priest by celebrating a Solemn Mass af' Thanksgiving in the pI:actice of its people but in its HEATING OILS official designation. This can Cathedral of'Christ the King in hardly be called in keepihg with the Wisc~nsin city: . TIMKEN the intent of the COQstitution. Another Opinion' AnLEBORO'S Oil BURNERS The Supreme Court decision Lead~ng Garden Center a ~-~ one~ also saw a concurring & Service opmlOn filed by -Associate Justice William 0: Douglas, a wide-

"While.making a trip "to the Black Hills - we wanted to show our children Mount Rushmore, the buffalo herds a~d ~he Ind~ans!:- we stopped off to visit Holy Rosary' MIssIon at Pme RIdge, South Dakota. What an inspiration' This - school with its' 500 . bright-eyed S i 0 u x yo~ng- the accounts of the brave men · . . . and women who leave this s t ers h as fmally dlscove~ed country to preach Christ among the formula for preparmg strange distant peoples' and like

Indian youth to take their place the Christians of ever.; age, we in our society. Among the Mis- take a certain 'pride in helping 'sion's hi g h to spread the "good news" to school graduthe pagan nations still dwelling ates, twice as in darkness. many as the lIn Our Midst national averThere is another reason why age go on to we may seem to take a more college or proactive interest in foreign misf e s s ion a I sions - they are a convenient training.. Yet distance away and need not the director, trouble us more than momenFat her Lawtarily. rence Edwards, Our home missions are in our t 0 I d us the mldst, and since they are conschool is desstant reminders that our own perately in need of help since fellow countrymen may stand in government aid is minimal. need of help, they are too close Would it not be a tragedY if for comfort. this' successful breakthrough in . Hence like the first two helping the' ITldian '. had' to be . travelers in the disturbing par., abandoned because of our neg- able of the Good Samarita'n, we leet?" conveniently look the· other Before discussing the substan- way and pass quickly on. tive' content of your interesting Difficult Plight letter, Howard, I would like to Yet we are 'not free to select comment ,on a point it suggests our "neighbors." They are the only indirectly. Your trip to weak, the helpless, the unforthe Black Hills appears to have. tunate in our midst - they are been a family affair, planned the f~milies dwelling near .our with a definite objective. numerous I'Pine Ridges" and Contrary to the past, most being helped by our man; "Holy Americans now have time off Rosary Missions." for a vacation; and judging from We cannot call ourselves our crowded highways, most Christians if we pass by' withspend much of their vacation in out noticing their difficult traveling. plight, and once having seen the Vacation travel may be little problem and our necessarily more than mono tonus, time- personal involvement in it killing, aimiess wandering, reg- doing what we can to lend ~ istering gains only in mileage; helping hand aeco'rding to our or it may become an excellent means. means for promoting family . Intelligent Charity solidarity and shared learning . The school for Sioux youngexperience. sters that you visited at Pine Definite Objectives' R!dge should have a special To accomplish this, trips. must claim on ,our charity, for Father be planned with definite ob.,. Edwards had. designed it to jectives in mind. Every section break the strangle hold of povof our vast country is filled erty ~nd hopel~ssness that with points of historical inter- have hItherto prevented Indian est. and great natural beauty, ~outh from partici:'ating fully together with challenging new In American society. developments and social changes, His work is an excellent exyet these must be known to be ample of what we might call inappreciated. We see only what telligent . charity, tha-t is, it is we are trained to see. . based. on ~ thorough analysis of Intelligent parents not only the situation and strikes at the involve the whole family in root· of the problem. planning a trip, but they en.Because of the training and courage'their children to pre- education they rec.eive, his pare for it by reading about gra~uat~s are pr~pared to take the places they hope to visit. their places not in an historical In this way their trips become rrius,:~m or serflike reservation, a shared family affair to. be but m modern ..society. W.e are looked forward to and enjoyed not surprised to learn, there,as a new experience of unity for:e,tq.at ?is e!forts have' atand solidarity. tracted Widespread attention Dozens of Missions and won nat~onal acclaim. Now let us turn to the conI am .happy that you showed tents of your letter. If you your ch~ldren Mou.nt Rushmore know where to look there are and the buffalo herds, Howard, d()zens of "Holy R~sary Mis- but ,?ost ~mportant, your stop sions" throu'ghout the country. at. Pme Ridge presented them You will find them and their mIss w~th.on the challenge of our home dedicated leaders like 'Father . I S. . Edw~rds' among the migra'nt Wh~t better opportun.ity for Mexican workers in Texas, Cali_ teachmg the',U to ~xtend, the fornia, Colorado, a!Id' many other focus of tlle~r chant! be.y-?nd states, among the Puerto RIcans ~~~ ~arrow. clrc~e of Immediate i~ the city slums, or among the m atives and fn~!nd~ to all. the· in the South and. the s of their Fathe{'s mdu;strIal centers of the N o r t h , ' to cite only. a ~E!w e.xamp~es. Although their. techniques and Schedule Conference problems may. d~ffer con~ider-. a~l~, thes!'! InISSlOns all have or' Franciscans sll~ul~r purposes: to teach sound' GARRISON .(NC)-,-:-The 43rd prmclples of Christian family a~nual meeting of the Francislife, to help smooth the adjustcan Educational Conference will ment to new situations, to train be held at 5t. Paul's Friary here and prepare youth to make use in New York from Aug. 6 to 9. of the opportunities our country Father' Ernest Latko., .O.F.M., holds for them. Conference president,. said tlle Les~ Challenging the~e will be: "The Holy EuWhy are some of these mischarlst ana Christian Unity." sions and their courageous Hosts of the convention will be leaders so little known? One .of the Atonement Friars. the reasons may .be that they Membe'rs of various Francisdo .not appear as colorful, exotic. can' communities will 'present a~d .challenging. as the foreign papers and discuss how the Holy misSions. Eucharist is to be' the divine Our interes~ and sympathy facto.r in achieving unity among tend· to· be readily a,roused by :- Christiana. .

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THE ANCHQR-

Parish Parade

Protestant Nuns Attend Sisters' Conference

ST. ANNE, FALl.. RIVER Officers of the Women's Reserve of Boy Scout Troop 50 are Mrs. Pauline Duquette, president; Ml·S. Beatrice Tremblay, oecrctary; Mrs. Mllrguerite Aroenault, treallurer.

ST. PAUL (NC) - Three communities of Episcopalian Sisters are sending observers to workshops of the Sister Formation Conference, the conference's executive director disclosed here. Sister Annette Walters said the Episcopalian groups also are regularly receiving the literature of the cOt:Jference, a voluntary movement of American Catholic sisterhoods' to bolster the spiritual, educational and professional training of their members. "Those joining our deliberations have been superiors and mistresses of novices," she said in an interview.

ST. JOSEPH, FALL RIVER Women's Guild officers In'elude Mrs. John Fitzgerald, . president; Mrs. Vincent Dowling, vice-president; Mrs. James Bradshaw, treasurer; Mrs. Edward Menard and 'Mrs. Joseph Kennedy, secretaries. Altar boys are conducting a rag and. newspaper drive this week. Contributions may be left in the school until today. CYO juniors are holding a beaeh party today at Westport HarPor Beach.

Real Dedication "Their understanding of the supernatural nature of the reUgious vocation, their desire to respond to total dedication, the apostolic demands they have to face in their work led them to seek admission to our m~etings," she said. "In them we have oeen real dedication. We have common goals and common needs." Sister Annette, who is on leave from her post as psychology department director at 8t. Catherine's College here, said that the Episcopalian Sisters received permission from their own bishops to affiliate with th~ confcrence. Likewise, she .sald, the Holy See has approved their role in the conference and Catholic Bishops heading the dioceses in which the nuns are located ~lso have aooroved.

lIT. MICHAEL'S. FALL RIVER Mrs. Dorothy Tavares heads the Council of Catholic Women for the coming season. With her will serve Mrs. Irene Archambault, vice-president: Mrs Isaura . WeIman, secretary; Mrs. Lydia Andrews, treasurer.

1ft.

ELIZABETH, FALL RIVER. The Women's Guild will hold a Hawaiian luau Saturday, July ,21 for members and families. A fashion show is planned for 'September, and regular meetings will resume Wednesday, Sept. 12.

ST. MA1IW,ARET, 18UZZAlmS BAY SS. Margaret-Mary Guild plans 11 penny sale Thursday, July 19 and food sales in July, August and September. A social evening is set for Thursday, Aug. 16. New officers are Mrs. John Enos, president; Mrs. James O'Connor, vice-president; Mrs. Edward Kenney and Mrs. Sa1l Shaker, secretaries. ST. HEDWIG, NEW BEDFORD A committee of combined s0cieties is sponsoring a three-day bazaar, Friday eVl:lnlng froJ!l 7 to 10, June ,29; Saturday, ,June 30, from 1 to 11 and Sunday, July 1, from 2 to 10 on the ehurch grounds, Di~ision Street. The bazaar will feature a variety of booths, games, Polish-Ameriean and Portuguese food, with music, foik dancing and different entertainment offered each night. Mrs. Leon A. Houle h'l general chairman and Honorato Arruda, co-chairman.

ST. LAWRENCE, NEW BEDFORD New Couples Club officers are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Kelley Jr., presidents; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Sciscento, vice-presidents; Mr. and Mrs. Milton E. Healy, treasurers; Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Gosselin Jr., and ,Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Morse Jr., secretarics. ST. JOHN BAPTIST. NEW BlEDFORD Couples Club members wm participate in a beach party and cookout Sunday, July 22 at the home of Mr and Mrs. Joseph Dias, Wilbur's Point, Fairhaven,

OUR LADY OF VICTORY, CENTERVILLE , Mrs: Raoul H. Beaudreau and Mrs. Paul Lavalle are in charge of the Women's Guild's annuaJ Summer bazaar, slated for Saturd.ay, July 21. BLESSEI,) SACRAMENT. PALL RIVER Members of Cub Pack 20 wilt visit Camp N'o quo choke Wednesdar, July 11 ST. PATRICK, SOMERSET, I Annual lawn party is scheduled for tonight, Friday and Saturday from 7 to 11 at FiSher Bouse. grounds, corner of South and High Streets.

8'l'. JOAN OF ARC, ORLEANS The St. Joan of Arc GuDd will sponsor a food sale on the Church grounds after each Mass Sunday, JulY' 1

5

Thurs., June 28, 1962

MONAGHAN ACCEPTANCE CORP. PROVICETOWN BLESSING: In spite of rain the ltith annual Blessing of the Fleet was held Sl,mday at Provincetown. Auxiliary Bishop Gerrard blesses the fishing boats, upper photo; offers his' ring to be kissed by participating fishermen, lower left,' and greets visitors, lower right. /

Study of Aid to Schools Supports Assistance' for All WASHINGTON (NC) - Rep. Hugh L. Car.ey said here that an unemotional approach to Federal aid to education will result in "universal support" of calls to extend aid to all U. S. school children. The New York legislator, sponsor of a "Junior G.!. Bill" for Federal, aid, said that if Con_ gress adopts education assistance for elementary and secondary schools, it must do 'so "on a nondiscriminatory basis. just as it has in previous and present Federal programs in the field of higher education." Carey's comments came when he released an exchange of correspondence with Sen. Jacob_K. Javits, also of New York. Carey, a Democrat, asked Javits; a Republican, about his views on aid for children in parochial and other private schools. Junior BiU Javits repeated earlier stat..ments that he will support a provision cleared by Senate education committees to lend $375 million in three years to paro-

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,THE

Ar-"-:~OR-Diqces~ of Fa," River-:-Thurs, June 28, 196~

'Corfting Vatican Council

,Religious Shows' , Recently, criticism has been leveled at religious programs .on radio and television. The critic was one whose judgement is of value and whose suggestions should be followed as coming from a knowing professional, Helen Hagen, producer-writer for the Columbia Broadcasting System. Miss Hagen called religious shows "downright boring" and scored the lack of imagination in presenting a religious television show 'as "a priest giving a sermon and a choir." It is very discouraging to tune into some religious pro, gram and to be greeted with, syrupy announcer's tones and trembling organ music and tolling church bells. The whole presentation announces ....:-louder than'the broadcast itself - that this is something divorced, from. life, something that is being staged. And that is the chief "religious" message gotten across. Television productions like "Little Moon of Alban" or "The Power and' the Glory" present more real religious principles than these phony religious shows. A Broadway play like "A Man For. All Seasons" does more good for religion than the so-called deliberate religious productions. Religion must' be presented to people as it is lived or should be lived - in a real setting of life, with believable people struggling with all-ioo real problems. People must _be able to identify themselves with the people and problems portrayed. To stage, a production wherein all the characters and situations are wooden, unreal, contrived, is to mike religion an objeCt not of emulation but of ridicule. It is to remove it from life. _ ,The purpose of a religious show i!!l the same purpose , as a religious person-to make' the truths of Christ visible and attractive and admirable, worthy of imitation: This must be done within the medium that one choses for the wor.k.- and no excuses are acceptable if one fails the medium. This must be done with dramatic skill..,-- and good will is no substitute for ability. There should be the realization that television is here to stay, is committed to allot so much time to religious productions, has a tremendous influence, conscious and otherwise, on its viewers. Let the Church, then, turn to those most qualified W present its truths in the best possible 'way, using this medium with ability and skill. To do less is to fail Christ in an area where He can be well served.

By Rev. Wm. F. Hogan,C.S.C~ ~ Stonehil1 Professor, ~,

14th General Council

The purpose of the Second Council of Lyons, the fou.. teenth general council of the Church, was the reunion of

the Latin and Greek. Churches. " The reader will recall the gradual breaking away of the Church of Constantinople as a result of the Photian schism in the ninth century, settied at the . eighth ecumen{c 'a i Council 'This rupture was coricluded when Pope St. Leo' IX sent legates to constantinople in 1054 to warn the Greek Pat~ 'arch,' Michael Cerularius, of h. apparent . heretical teachings. Ch~ch. These Cardinal legates, fed up with the arrogance of the PatriBy REV. ROBERT W. HOVDA, Catholic University arch and his hatred for Rome, exco~municated him and' hill followers and placed the docu" TODAY - Mass of Second words are said or motion made. ment of excommunication OIl Sunday a.fter Pentecost. When the altar ,during Mass. MONDAY - Visitation of ike we share in Holy ComThe ,situation was aggrav!ltecl munion, then, it is not only a Blessed Virgin Mary. One of the when the crusaders of the pledge of our love for' one Church's ways of' renewing our Fourth Crusade in 1204 welle another. It is a pledge to carry faith in Jesus is her veneration irifluenced by crafty Venetian. that love to the ultimate in suf- ' of His holy mother. So the and looted the city of Const;mfering (reading) if necessary for Church makes much of 'such tinople instead of liberating the I .. God's glory and for the faithful- events in her normally hidden Holy Land. ness and strength of the Chis- life as we are ablE to know. These crusaders murdered the According to the Gospel, It Byzantine emperor and evicted 'tian community. It is a pledge we will not descend to the ex- 'was the Holy Spirit who en- 'the Patriarch, looting churches cuses offered by the "friends" abled Elizabeth to discern Mary's and profaning altars; they then who refused the master's invi- great vocation and the, blessing set 'up a Latin emperor and a that went with it. Likewise, it Latin church. Pope Innoc211t III, tation to his supper. is only in the Holy Spirit that by his attitude, appeared to have In an advertisement, the words, "Must be seen," oftenTOMORROW -!Feast of the we can offer her the worship (in these outrages and times portend something a little less than promising, a Sacred Heart of Jesus~ Our Sav- the ancient sense of the word) sanctioned thus the hatred of the Greek piece of merchandise that would give the lie to words but iour is God made visible in ,proper to her because of Jesus. Catholics for the Latins was io.one that a charitable viewing-may color with some worth. human flesh. Since God is love, Without the Spirit, such devo- creased. He is love made visible in human tion quickly degenerates into an The Greek- emperor, Michael. At, times. the words can take on tragic meaning'as flesh. In Him we see demands Palaeologus, defeated the Latia when Secretary of State Rusk stood at the'terrible,;wall of love, the power o,f love, the idolatrous human cult. emperor and ,reconquered Condividing East and West Berlin and said that this "•• " has . compelling witness and the inner TUESDAY -St. Irenaeus, stantinople i~, 1261. strength of love. We see in Him Bishop, Martyr. Fon:nerly, cele-:- ' to be seen to be believed." Despite his success, the Greek The wall is, indeed, an affront to h~man dignity. 'And how, as Paul ,said, "lov~ ,end~res brated on ~une 28" today's M;,lss ,emperor" had: reasons' to fear' the all things.", The Gospel chosen commemorates a great teacher security of ,his' position, for, t~ it is' also an' admission from the Reds that their reign: is for this Mass teaches that His and writer of the early Church. son of the defeated Latin' emone that looks backward, to a Great Wall of China tech- sacrificial death was an act of He acknowledged Jesus beforeperor marrie,d the daughter Of nique, to a state where' human beings are caged~in like love. So our action in celebratipg men. His' veneration as a saint' Charles Anjou, who could prove animals and helping hands are thrust away by barbed wire the Mass together, in making His testifies, to the Church's faith ,to be a. powerfl,l1 enemy. Fursacrifice present under the signs that Jesus acknowledges him be- ther, smaller Greek ,principaJi;. and quick triggers. of bread and' wine, nuist be an It looks all the time as if those individuals were cor- action informed and, inspired by fore the father (Gospel.) SinCe ties posed threats. Irenaeus figured importantly hi S'econd Council' of Lyons " rect who maintained that the wall should have been tOrn love. correcting heresies and errors ill Michael Palaeologus, there.down as qUIckly as it was' erected. But that is past history , SATURDAY - SS. Peter and faith in his time, we pray iii the fore, 'determined to reunite Conand the oppprtunity for such action has passed. Paul, Apostles. Transferred to to- collect of the Mass that God's stantinople with the paPilcy and The eyes of the world should be brought to focus on , day because,of yesterday's feast, , grace will keep'us always' in the thus reduce the number of p~ the wall, however, and the contrast 'between the two sides the Mass of these two great peace and unity of His church, tential threats from the West against his thrOne; in compa~ prophets and priests of the faithful to His Word. ! of, the wall should be emphasized and reemphasized. And, 'Church's foundation appropriWEDNESDAY~Mass of Third' witl!his Patriarch, Veccos, a - above all - the contrast should be made not the basis' of ately has faith as its theme. man, sincere in his motives be , the material differences 'existing between East and West' Without faith the love of which Sunday after Pentecost. Perhaps approached Pope Gregory X. Berlin, not on the basis of the floudshing stores and night we have spoken would be with- today's national holiday is not ',Pope 'Gregory convoked the irrelevant. to this Second Council of Lyons in 1274 clubs and other signs of affluences in the West, but on the out foundation. Without faith completely Mass whose Gospel proclaims to 'effect the union between the basis of the spiritual values - the freedom and sense of the prophet's courage would be the dignity and importance and Latin and Greek Churche~; it TOday, with these personal dignity that the West Berliners have and that the unreasonable. great apostles, we pray thlit value of the individual person- was held in France to prevent East Berliners look for with longing. Providence will' never permit us ' of every person. One of the 1;ly- any possible influences by It would be a terrible mistake, a playing into' un- to lose or to blind'that inner products of revealed religion has Charles of Anjou,. . Emperor Michael was' asked certainly'" bee~' the filteringfriendly hands, if the wealth of West Berlin were touted eye by which we have seen (to down into human institutions' of to send pleriip'otentiaries and in.. ()ur and the world's good for:as the flowering 'of the democratic way of life. For even tune) the wisdom of, God and 'this conviction' of the priority of vitations weiesent to Kings if West Berlin were a slum, it would be a glorious showcase his mercy in Jesus Christ: person. Philip' III of France, Edward J[ of democracy for its people would have what the Reds can Wit!tout any strain "on' our of England' ane} James I ofAraSUNDAY -.Feast of the imagination, then, we can 'com;' gon in addition ,to the bishops never give their enslaved captives - freedom based, on Precious Blood of Our Lord. For bineour Christian affirmation and abbots of the then-knoWil personal worth and responsibility, brotherhood based on the the Scripture writers, blood father~ood of Go<iand the value of men's souls is His eyes. equals life not death. It was by of faith in the' dignity and in- world. violability of human beings with St.- Thomas Aquinas, the re; offering His life, by doing God's thanksgiving for tl1e degree' to nowned theologian, died on his will, that Jesus Christ was which we have been able to way to the council; thus St. Bo~ "mediator of a new covenant" realize this on the political plane aventu~e became a guiding light (reading). This is the great and .,. and with prayer that we may' " to' 'the members in the ear~ life-long ;;I.ct of His mediatorship, be moved to greater progress. stages oi the council, durinC of His Priesthood. 'which he died. ' Those of us who share His Objects of Council Priesthood through Baptism and Lay Apostle More ·tha~, 1,000 persons. . . Confirmation and who exercise OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE DIOCESE OF FALL RIVER it particularly when we' gather Miss Jo-Anne Rothmyen, 88 tended this council wh~ch opened Maryland Street, New Bedford, on, ~ay ,7, '.1274: ~rchbishops, around the altar to celebrate the Published weekly by The,Catholic Press of the Diocese of ,Fall River a graduate of Bridgewater State bishops, abbots, King James of Eucharist-':'we must see our own 410 Highland Avenue . priestly character iii. the offering Teachers' College,' is spending Aragon, repr~sentatives 'of the Fall River, Mass. OSborne 5-7151 of our imperfect iives (all our the Summer in Holman, N.M. as kings of Ji'ranc~, G~r~any, En§PUBLISHER lives ' and 'every moment of part of a. group sponsoreg. by the land, Sicily, C;ypress and e\leSl' them) i,n and with and through Boston College Lay' Apostolate of the Tartar Khan. , ' Most Rev. James L., Connolly, D.O., PhD. The Pope declared the objeetS His perfect life. If our public Program. She, with si:l( others, GENERAL MANAGER ' ASST. GENERAL MANAGER worship is not supported by this will teac~ English, do catechet- of the council to be reuniOll Rev. Daniel F. Shalloo. M.A. Rev. John P. Driscoll underlying reality 'and this per_ ical, census and Legion of Mary with the 'Greeks, moral refol'llll MANAGING EDITOR ennial effort, it loses' its Chris- work and assist in setting up Turn to Page Seven Hugh J. Golden tian character, no matter what three smaH libraries in the area.

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", ·Vat~~an. COUlWBci! Continued from Page Six

:St~ 'Kilriiii{·Ha~";§eIfved N@ufherrn New Bedford §~lJ11,Ce

18969. N~1lJlj lIlllLc,,~Ujl([ll<E~ 950

THE ANCHORThurs., June 28, 1962

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and the recovery'of the Holy ~r~~(iJU'@ ~®@B~@fi'es Lahd. ' Although the Greek envoys By Avis C.lRoberts Scho@~ NQm~d had not yet arrived, the council drew up a profession of faith The superstructure of St. Kilian's Church opened Nov. 6, 1927, 31 years after the which emphasized the main doc- formation 'of the parish on Ashley Boulevard in the North End of New Bedford. An trinal issue separating the Latfns earlier historian wrote, "St. Kilian's was conceived in debt and for 50 years has more NEW YORK (NC)-Fran. and the Greeks: the fact that the Holy Spirit proceeds from the or less labored under debt. The priests have been pious and zealous - the people loyal Cis Cardinal Spellman has Father and the Son (Filioque). and generous." The parish blessed and dedicated an $8.5 million high school in the Define Doctrine was founded by Bishop HarBronx named in his honor, the T'he Greeks had insisted that kins on Jan. 19, 1896. The 41st high school built since he the Holy Spirit proceeds from bishop appointed Rev. James' became Archbishop of New York the Father through the Son; the J. Brady pastor of the new par23 years ago. Latins refused to speak thus ish which was carved off from Seven Auxiliary Bishops asbecause this wording appears to St. Lawrence Church. sisted the Cardinal at the dedicamake the Son subordinate to the Site of the present church tion of the coinstitutional school Father. property was purchased Jan. 20, which covers seven of 13 acres Hence a doctrinal definition of 1896 and included two buildings, on the plot. this matter was drawn up in the one of which was used as a Auxiliary Bishop John J. council; however, the council parish school and the other for Maguire noted in the principal did not require that the expres- a rectory. address that the school is the sion referring to the Holy Spirit The basement of the present 99th Catholic high school in the be added to their Creed in the church was opened Sept. 5, 1897. archdiocese. sacred liturgy. (Even today those To provide for needs of his eastern Churches which are in parishioners in the extreme Since 1939, in addition to. the union with Rome must profess North End, Father Brady pur.., 41 new high schools, the Carthis doctrine, but are not re- chased land and built the first dinal has authorized 84 new elequired to insert it into their St. ,Mary Chapel. A brick con. I mentary schools, he said. A litur~gcal creeds.) vent next' was' built at St.' total of 168 existing schools have For this expression does not Kilian's for'the Sisters of Mercy' received major additions or exgo back to the time the Nicene who teach in the school. tensive renovations. Creed was formulated but had March 17, 1924, Father Brady ''The contributions of Cathbeen gradually introduced to, turned over the first shovel of olics to education during this eombat any Arian tendencies. earth for construction of a new periOd," he said, "have saved Minor Matters St~ Kilian' School' and the school New York communities more Other differences of the ,'; opened Jan. 15, 1925. than $2 billion." Greeks from the Latins were' D~eam' Co~es True Threefold Symbol! minor matters of discipline and ' liturgy, Such as the Greek use of Father Brady's lifetime dream Bishop Maguire noted that the leavened bread at Mass and the became a reality in July 1925 consultors of the archdiocese had Latin use of unleavened bread. when work on the superstructure insisted, over the reluctance of The Latins allowed the use of of his church was started. Unthe Cardinal, that contributions milk foods between Septuages- able, however, to carry the vast received in 1957 on the 25th ima and Ash Wednesday, while burdens of his parish, Father anniversary of the Cardinal's the Greeks forbade it. The Brady resigned his pastorate in consecration as a bishop be diLatins' restricted the conferral 1932: He died in Ireland March rected toward the building of a of the Sacrament of Confirma4, 1941 at the age of 8.5; high school bearing his name. tion to bishops, but all Greek Succeeding pastors were Rev. Turning to the Cardinal, the priests were allowed to do it; James R. Burns, who serVed as Bishop said the school "is inand the Latins were opposed to pastor until 1938; Rev. +bomas tended to symbolize three things: the married clergy of the East. 'P. Doherty, pastor until his ST. KILIAN'S CHURCH our respect for your person, our , No legislation 'waS passed on death in 1942. He was succeeded admiration for your leadership, these points by the council. by Rt. Rev. Msgr. Hugh -A. Gal. our affectionate gratitude for ing one honoring Father Mcstructure was completed. The SublQits to Pope - lagher, now pastor of St. James .your fatherly interest in us, beNulty's memory and another ,edifice is of' gothic design with Church in New Bedford, who ginning on t.hat day, May 23, When the Greek legates ar-- served until 1947, and Rev. exterior walls of rock-faced contributed in memory of his 1939, when you left. your native rived on June 24 after the third 'Thomas F. McNulty, pastor granite and gothic slated roof. parents, Peter and 'Margaret Boston to become the sixth session, they accepted th(! con- from 1947 until his death in 1954. An impresFive statue of St. (McCarthy) McNulty, New Bed- Archbishop of New York." 'hesent' pastor of St. Kilian's Kilian is housed in an exterior ford residents. fession of faith with the Filioque and the schism was healed. is Rev.. Walter J. Buckley, who niche. Colorful WindoWJ Pope Gregory' celebrated a succeeded the late Rev. Edward Pleasant Interior, ,A scene depicting the Coro-' solemn Mass of thanksgiving for L. Killigrew,' who died Dec. 11, Throughout ensuing years the nation of Mary forms the center the reunion on June 29, at which 1959. Curates are Rev. William St. Bonaventure preached the J. McMahon, Rev. Edward chuch was refurbishea and to- of these window dedicated to sermon. Paquette and Rev. :JJUgl). J. day it boasts a very pleasant Father McNulty, with figures of During singing of the Credo, Keenim. FatheL' McMahon is also interior. The white marble main Pope PillS X and St. Maria 123 Broadway altar is surmounted by relief Goretti on either side. The winthe Greek envoys repeated director of' Cathedral Camp. statues of angels. There are side dow honoring his parents is the three times in Greek ,the expres- . But Father Brady 'was pastor sion: "Who (the Holy Spirit),oi 'St. Kilian when the sUPer- altars dedicated to the Sacred Agony in the Garden a,nd, is ' Heart, St..' ~oseph and the flanked 'on either side with proceeds from the Father and _VA 4-5000 Blessed Virgin. paintings of St. ,Francis of Assisi the Son." At the fourth session on July be invalid. Alienation of Church St. Kilian's Convent near the and St. Vincent de ~aul. 8, a representative of the em- property to laymen without the church opened Aug. '28, 1924. Other new windows depict the The church has seating capac- Triumphal Entry and the Ser-' peror made the profession of Pope's co'nsent was forbidden. ity for 1,500 people and the 'Pews mon 01\ the Mount, Christ Call~ith of the Roman Church in Once again a prohibition was FUNERAL HOME, INC. are mahogany finished. The the name of the emperor and made against founding new re- keynote of the interior is sim- ing His Disciples, the Baptism a. lIareel Boy - 0. Lorraine ROS' submitted to the Pope. 'ligious orders. The canons de- plicity and, the edifice is well of Christ, Finding in the Temple, Bopr Lal'rance Formulate CanoDS and the Immaculat~ Conception. ,creed that reverence must be lighted by large windows. FUNERAL DIRECTOU The council was concluded by observed in worship and everySt. Kiiian,is honored in a large Dividing nave from sanctuary mid-July after 'six sessions; a body is to bow his head at the is a costly Venetian marble window in the choir loft illus16 IRVINGTON CT. series of canons was ·formulated name of Jesus. Churches were altar railing, inlaid with intri- trating highlights 'of his life. WY 7·7830 to be used as places of worship cate mosaic' designs. There are during these sessions. There are 950 families in St. NEW BEDFORD market-places or three memorial stained glass Kilian's parish and 400 children Attempts of the Tartar em- and not bassy , (one member, of whom courts. attend the school, which includes windows in the sanctuary. While the Greek Church may had been baptized during the eight grades and a pre-primary Debt Clearance eouncil) to make an alliance have been reunited to Rome at class. Confraternity of Christian with the Christian rulers against Lyons, in Constantinopie it was The Rev. Thomas Francis Mc- Doctrine classes are conducted a different story. The clergy and Nulty, who died' suddenly in for public school children. the Moslems ended fruitlessly. Rudolf of Hapsburg was de- laity attempted revolts against September 1954, served as St. ,Active organizations' at' the Helen Aubertine Braugh elared Emperor of the 'West and this reunion, but the emperor Kilian's pastor from May 1, church include the Holy Name Owner and Director overlord. An, attempt to have a squelched them, brutally':'- and 1947, succeeding Monsignor Gal· Society, Ladies Guild,' Couples this' brutalitY made the situation lagher. new crusade failed. ,Spacious Parking Area Club, three religious Study worse. A council held in, Con. Regulate ElectiODS Recognized in the Fall River Clubs, St. Vincent, de Pau,l 50-' WY 2·2957' stantinople in ,1277 accepted Diocese as a brilliant adminis- ciety, Girl Scouts, Brownies, 'and' Pope Gregory X promulgated Uf Allen 8'New Bedford papal supremacy but would not trator, Father McNuHY, inaddi. boys' and girls' CYO. 31 canons the following Novem- take an oath affirming it. Pope ,ber, first; 28 of these had been Nicholas fir demanded the oath tion to his inspired leadership, passed by the council. One con- 'and' started the fires of revolt had the ability of leading parishes out 'of debt. Perhaps the cerned the election of the pope burning again. best example of his canniness is , by the conclave of cardinals, rehis debt clearance at St. Kilian's quiring tha-. the cardinals fast Reanion ,Broken Funeral Dome FUNERAL HOME on bread and water after eight His succ~ssor, Pope Martin IV, of more than $120,000. 469 LOCUST STREEJ days, if no pope be elected by made the situation 'worse by alImmediately after the huge 550 Loom 8'then. Some, canons make regu· lying himself with n' group of debt clearance Father McNulty l'aD -Blver. Mass. FAll RIVER, MA~S. ' lations concerning other ecCle- Latin rulers who had the set started a $50,000 fund raisirig OS·2·3381 OS 2·2391 siastical elections. purpose of conquering Constan· CampaigQ for needed repairs and wnfred C. James Eo An' excommunication was tinople and restoring the Latin i.edecorating of school, church, RoSe E. SuWvan stated against ariy person who empire there. ,DriscollSullivan, Jr. Jeffrey E. Sullivan convent and rectory. would 'bring trouble against The new funds went for new At the death of Emperor electors or the" Church, sho~ld Michael Palaeologus m 1281, windows, doors, complete paint biS candidate not be elected. .Androriicus, his son and succes- job, kneeler covers and' floor ,Another canon states that big- sor, broke off relations with covering for the church; a new amists cannot become clerics. the papacy and Greek councils roof, windows and washroom FUNERAL HOME It was further legislated that rejected the profession of faith facilities· 'for the school; and 571 Second St. 986 Plymouth Avenue law suits must be speeded up 'made at the second Council of repairs and painting inside and Fall River, Mass. and set fees be determined for Lyons. Fall River, Mass•. outside for the rectory. Minor lawyers. 9-6072 OS repairs and new decorations Tel. OS 3-22~ , And thus the reunion effected 'san New Orders MICHAEL J. McMAHON . at Lyons was broken after went to the convent. DANIEl C. HARRINGTON On Christmas Day 1955 'ilew Licensed Funeral Director , . If violence be used to obtain brief years. Ucenlee. FuneraJ Director - Next week: The 15th Ecumen. stained glass windows were absolution from ecclesiastical Registered Embalmer and RegfiteNd l!m~lrne, dedicated at the churCh, inelud. penalties, the absolution would ical CounciL

In' His Honor

DOLAN

Fu'neral Home

TAUNTON

BROOKLAWN

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AUBERTIHE Funeral' Home

D~ D. SuUivan'1t Sons

JEFFREY E. SULLIVAN

c. P. HARRINGTON

O'ROURKE Funera' Home


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PI,ons,'Sjyie show St. Patrick's Guild, Falmouth"

,Q:u,rttkie 'Abil'ity

Pa~rty Proves':Te~l1age", t~, H~ve Insta~t'·, ,fu~

will >resent a fashion show en-titled" "Sweet Shades of Summer", on Tuesday, 'July 10 8ft Terrace Gables Hotel, Falmoutln ' Heigpts. " FollowiQg :the' social hom' scheduled at noon, there will be a '-luncheon and the show. Amu Williams of Osterville will conduct the ,fashion exhibit under , the , co-chairmanship af Mrs. Richard G. Pratt and Mrs. John J: Lauzonis, Tickets may be obtained' from Mrs. Armand Ortins. cha'irman, or at the hotel. 'In- addition to Guild members, Ann, ~., Crowelly, Barbara' J. ,Tyler ,and 'Jane A. De Maroo will" model. r

By Mary Tinley Daly, ':"How to Suc~eed in G~tting 'U; ~'Party iri a Hurry - Without: Really Causin'g a Minor' Revolution'; may be a , long, title, and long titles are, in vogue this season-but IT:,CAN BE DON~J: It ¢an be dOhe, we'd say, but only by a : ',teenager. A two-hour span A congenial group gathered in ~ oetw;een, deCiding to have a the kitchen, as usual. A bevy of party, getting permission boys gathered around one belle " for same, and the ~rival of - as usual. Somebody spilled

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or more guests might well : 'p~rtic im a.dult, but not a teen- ager.- , It happened ,-, lit' :our r ho~'se : last' night. , We' are' still olightly' groggy. Occasion was 'the', 'arrival': of GinnY's ' friend from ': '.Arizona, :MarDi Aisever, witli this' the

a bottle of coke - as usual. Somebody turned up the volume of the record player to a roar - as usual. .A\lIB~maMCl <01lI1I'few

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The party was in full swing and we realized that Ginny had planned well in stripping the rooms of superfluous furniture. Then, with an almost automatie curfew, the party was over. Long- sUffering neighbors, and we, eould retir-e :folr the

morning when we came downstairs; you'd never 'know , ,"But can you,rou~d up enough there had been a party. Dining peQpie for ,a 'party, tonight?" we room table was back in the cenasked dubiously' at6 p.rn. ter, rug replaced, furniture back Relay, System in the living room, empty soft TelephQning, .invitations, 'We drink bottles row OR row im learned; was, by a relay System: , their cases,the kitchen spotless. : "You call, three, tell her to The young hostess, working " 'eal1 tiireel,etc, Tom - tom silently, p~obably· until all , , methods" via A.T. &T;, hours, had chosen this waw 0If : "'Pickingup ,the eats," our saying "Thank you." ~ignmeIit, ,meant simply ,re'Did I say you'd nevei' know - peating a'routine of years past: there had been a party? loading giant sized packages of We're learniJ}g it, bit ~bit, jjotatochips, pretzels, and the today. like plus cases 'of soft drinks. When :r Started 'to writIe thRI : A hurried ,dinner, eaten in the eolumn, no typerwriter _ fin.kitchen, while· Ginny torl1adoed ally found it, along with the : aio'und the, rest of the down- grandchildren's high chair a~ "stairs,. UP', and' down into the the dog's dish, in the basement. ," basemerit;:out to the garage, lip.. The, Head olthe House had " Stairs" 'up in the attic, oUt 011', • institute a search before he , 'tile 'porch ~.. ' , ' eould shave for, of course, the .' Came:the count-'doWn and aD bathroom had to be bare for "6tems ,were go! We were party. 'Attie steps yielded' Jleady, breathlessly' ready. the sha,ving equipment, and mw· Tlie "-'Head of 'the House shrugged' on a coat, I smeared sewing ,basket. on a, dab, of lipstick and slipped ' It was only aftei' breakfa~ , Into a pair of heels as the first, with plain cold bread, that we guest rang 'the bell, , located, the toaster, in the oven. , Doublll 'take as we looked at The pantry off the kitchen, we, Our ,familiar rooms, blank as a discovered, had become temporconvent , parlor. Dining room ary resting plaCe for the ,shawl table had been pushed against iii we keep for comfort during wall, ..rug rolled .up, ,chai1'8 re-" ,television viewing, also my pet moved bQdily and ,.everything footstool , Bhining-clean. . Up·to now, a search has been Retreating to the sidelines,' unsuccessful, and Ginny can't , we simply let the party take its remember where she, p~ the course;"8 course marked at first stack of unanswered lettel'6 and b'y polite, conversation, pauses," 'unpaid bills." ':' , giggles. Then ' with' increasing· In: due ~ overdue - time tempo, "there· . was" laughter,· we'll 'hear from 'the creditOrs ,music, 'd~ncing until the, house ~ but if readers don't get pro~pt practically rocked·on its founda- answer to their letters, just' ti0!1o blame that partY-iil-a-h~: - 'Di:' :;'", .. '

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St. ,Mary's. High JUU1liM Win's Elks' Contest

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':Lo~ise,B~rr, a St. Mary's mgh sehool junior, has received t\ • $100 award.' offered annually bf' Taunto'D iodge, Fraternal Order , , of" ~lItS, ~oJ: the best essay ,CJ!l SERRA MEET IN PHILADELPHIA: Archbishop John "What the, American Flag Means 'J. Krol. of Philadelphia, right, shows Archl;>i$hop' J:)ino' io Me.'" She is the daughter ot Staffa, Secretary of the Sacred Congregation of Seminaries' Mr. and M:rs. Matthew Bury~ 00 Stre~. " " and Universities in R~me, copy of a special Sena' booklet, Dean The ,contes,t is open ~ BhIat a vocation exhibit. Serra International is an, organiza- dents of St. Mai'y's, Coyle Md tion of Catholic laymen that aids" priestly v~ca~ons by Taunton High Schools, with 8I\l award for the best essay -writros~ring semin~ education. NC Photo.,' ,'., ' ten by a boy and for, the bes* written by a girl. . Taunton ,Citizens Scholarship Foundation 'grants have been given to Mai'Iene Grant; Diane PITTSBURGH (NC)-The Di- - .memory of the great labor leader Horton' arid Joim Reilly, Maltna ocese of Pittsburgh will present whose personaiity, and integrity' Cuni Laude graduates of st, " its 1963 Lab'or Day award to Mrs. still inspire ·the labor movement, Mary's,' 1962. Elizabeth Lavery Murray, widow this full decade after his death." , , 'five New 'Missions 01. the late Philip l\{urray, promi- , "But," he added, ,.ithe comniit- ' nent labor leader. tee also wished to pay tribute in ' . MARYKNOLL (NC)'-"l'be Murray, who died in 1952, ser-' Mrs. Murray to the ~ives_ of : Maryknoll Sisters have' anVed as president of both the CIO working men and the h~lpmates nounced the opening of five,new and the United Steelworkers of of ~11 champions of the cause of ' missions ,around' the world. ,Thef': America. workers!" ' '~re located at Kinesi and SayuTJie awar~ wm be presented . sayu in Tanganyika, Africa;, at Bishop John J. Wright of Pittl!lburgh said the award commit- at the, diocese's ~nnu~l Labor PemucO, Chile; ai Puno; PeN;\ • . "wished '. to :recall the' Day MaSS: ' and at Santiago, Panama.

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Name' Mrs. Philip Murray Recipient Of P~tts~urgh labor, DayAwq~d,

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Perfect for Picnics ,a"d, Outdoor' ~Barbecues,

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" , " '~, '-aries;· ,There" is "8' 'good ·cha~ce:' ,:~he. ~cKenZ1~. fi,ret, stop, -:' ' '. WI'11 mak'e, I·t: thel'r'' lifett-e" J:or.." l:.., " th' ey ..... ,the '.. .'Center, ' .. ' -,Of, Intercultural " " 'lUI' i _ "k " ' .' ,,' .. .. : matlon,,: C:~ernavac~, ' .~ex_,~ ~~r.,: 'oJ : . ' , . where' ,they, Will 'take a1our.. ,;. ' :,l.3,ob.'a~d.Jane,M<:}{.enz~~ p~~- month :training: ·progriuD :fOl" > ~ , spld their home and, ~~b s "b~SI~:. Papal, Voluriteer.s . fOr' ,'Latin' , ;; :i),lfss; ~ ,h,eavy equipment mov~ng,Anierica•., ,,' " ':. ., ' , .~' . ,',""coIPpany. ",", ,',': ~:,-,::,. ~ " After that, ,they win : ,....:"'~ .. Ac~ual1rw~, se~ tQ.i s ~s a,.~lfe-: . eight ~onths, c~ntinui~g th~ir: " , ~ ~me' vocation., Bob saId. The training' in another Mexican . , : ... , co~U~ity.. . , ,

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Md~g' "A'eafey' Hea",ds: .,.minds?' Wheri did they make 1llP th. Said Jane:, , ' , ' , labor, Study <;:o~mitt~e:. "That's hard to SaY. We taiked:

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,WAsiuNGTON (NC) ...,... The' 'P~eside'nt's Commission on 'the 'Status of· Women has named,::' 1\!ar~iuet, J. ~e~leYI' ,:p~omi~~nf 'Catnolic'lay ,"rom~J1' as '<:h,~ur'man of' itS :committee on p.ro'teciive'iabor legislation. , . :Mi~Mealey, a member of ,the' commission, is executive direc-' , , tor oi·the, National Council of CatJiol!c Women here'. " , Her' committee will' appraise the effect of labor laws on the ' 'employment opportunities and' generai welfare' of· women and, ~mrriend modificationa. tbat. might be needed.

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about it for a 'long tilne, and-' then we saw,There was no rea'- ~ sonwe'couldn't go,~nd' 'the de-: cision just seemed to be' made for us." . ' . " "

,MATHE~RIS MOBIL , SERVICE,STATION

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North ' Street , Oven ~ Fresh

',HYAN~'$, ONE ,STOP SERVICE

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Wi~e\ ~o:,·Lo(;~t.e- .' P:~di"tri(:.i~n· Before -', ,E·m·ergen~cY·· "Strikes "

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:-.tHI: .ANCHOR-...·:' Th"!rs., June 28,'1962

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By Andrey Palm. Riker One pe~n in five will 'mo~e to a new community this year. If y~u .are a family with; young children or a baby on the way, uprooting brings: many adjustments. After you hang the curtains, one of yqur immediate concerns will be finding a ·doctor. Instead Ask if he makes necessary home of p l.~y 1. n g "phone ~ calls. Does he keep a telephone roulette,' or waiting until an hour-a time each day when he emergency forces a haphaz- personally answers questions or

9

Dof -( Announce Mo~treal Parley

Representatives of Diocesan units' will be among thousands of women attending the biennial convention of' the Daughters of Isabella, to be held in Montreal Monday through Friday, Aug. 13 to 17, with JuUa F. Maguire, supreme regent, as presiding officer. ard choice, invest some time in offers advice on minor probConvention agenda will inresearch. Decide what kind of lems? . clude participation in a telecast physician you What are his 'fees? This is a living rosary led by Paul Emile want for your legitimate query that some parCardinal Leger, Archbishop of e h lid l' en. ents find embarrassing to ask. Quebec; and attendance at a In larger towns But any reputable physician dialogue Mass at St. Joseph's or cities you welcomes an opportunity to Shrine, Mo~nt Royal. ean choose beavoid misunderstandings later Many Works tween a general on.' Activities of the Daughters. of P l' act i t 10 n Some pediatricians, for exIsabella, who are active in cer who can of.ample, offer a contract plan nearly. every state, in Canada fer medical care whereby one yearly fee COYers FIRST AT HAWAII COLLEGE: Teresa B.Y. Chan, and the Philippines, include rw all family all routine baby care including the first. foreign student to graduate from Ha~aii'8 only sponsorship of a home study members,. or a home and office visits. Others Catholic' college, Chaminade College of Honolulu, is con- course in religion which has ll) e d i a t r 1 charge more for the first office re~ched over 100,000; presentaeian who· is a visit when it involves a complete gratulated' by her mother Mrs. Chan Chui Fink Kee of tion of a yearly fellowship in ·Kon~. Looking on is Father Robert R. Mackey, 8.M., Hong child specIalist. Make InquirIes. physical examination.. social service at Catholic UniFind a large public hosp.ital. And if y~u make a "prenatal . president of .the college.. NC Photo. versity, Washington; Canadian ~k for. the names of sev~ral visit" to meet your baby's doctor scholarships; burses for priests; doctors m your general nelgh- ahead of time expect· to pay III teacher training for those debor~ood. By call1I,lg a hos~ital resasonable f~. Remember you siring to work with retarded :rou 11 not only locate physicIans take valuable office time even children; . and the erection .Qf who are fully accredited and in tho~b you O~y. talk. Most a parish plant in Taiwan. The good ..standing, but each will specialists welcome such visits 'latter wiU include a churc'h, was 'able to go to Regent Street SEATTLE (NC) ",,-' A 36"year;..· have "staff privileges." This from expectant parentS: It gives rectory, instruction room, kinmeans they have earned the them a chance to review family old Tanganyikan woman who Polytechnic in London. for a dergarten arid convent. right t~ admit and care for pa- medical history' and it saves you bunt. a school in which· she and short course in handicraft and Two Papal Volunteers fa tients 10·· the hospital without meeting a strange face later on. nine other teachers instruct home economics. Brazil are sponsored by the Made of poles and 'mud with asking a; senior doctor to take . . more than 400 'children was a Daughters, and in addition to llWer. Do You Like Him? visitor here. . . a roof. of palm thatch, ~he one:- such national and International Ask; neighbors and ·new aeLast, do you feel comfortable Mary Theresa Ibrahim said room "school" cost Miss II;>ra- projects, lo~al units are engaged lIuaintances. for their recomwith this doctor? TlJ.ere is a big she was motivated by· a love of him $120 which she paid for in projects' assigned by bisholHl me~dations, but sort out gosSip difference between callous "doc- country and confidence in its herself. 01' ·pastors. about what make car the doctor tor: , shopping,". and a genuine future in building the .school in Through the help' of Julius drives from .nore important facts p~rsonality ,conflict. lIlo matter Dar-es _ Salaam,.. Tanganyika's Nyerere, 'former Prime Minister like whether or· not he makes how. smart Or well qualified a captital The schOQI is 'solely for of Tanganyika, and citizens Of ElectroniC Computers Dlght c~lls,. physician is, it is important that the betterment of the infant Dar-es-Salaam, • Miss Ibrahim What Are Fees? you ~usthis judgment and feel nation"she . said. succeeded in adding three class- Aiding Archdiocese . Visit your tentative choice. Is free to ask the "silly" questions MO~TREAL (NC)--:E'iectronJe A product of Catholic mission rooms, an office -and a store. Ids 'office cOnvenienUy located1 so important to young parents. schools, Miss Ibrahim came here Space is still.at a premium, Miss computers are aiding in the . . .' tQ complete. 'a' two-month U.S. Ibrahim said, and many children translation of Information coltour under the auspices' of the sit under the trees using the lected in the Archdiocese of Montreal. State Department. She has been sandy earth for writing paper. studying American teaching Paul Emile Cardiqal Leger, Archbishop of Montreal, asked methods. Catholics last Fall to complete The number of mission schools . Children Send Pencils BUFFALO (NC)-The "Mona 55-question form .regarding In Tanganyika has increased Teaching" will be among topics iIessori Methods of Teaching" t~eir religious. attitudes, and greatly in the last few 'years, To Panama Youngster.s ad the "M~Onliry ApproaCh to discussed at the Catholic. Art Miss Ibrahim said,. "'bUt· even ROCKyILLE CE~TER(NC) there were almost a million re. AsIIociationill convention Aug 16 ....;:s·chool children from this New . . tc III at Ros!U'Y !rill College here. with mission' and government York' -diocese are sending more: plies. Cardinal Leger aCCepted a suggestion made by Father schools there still is an: overTheme 'Of the meeting will be flow of children to be taught." than 100,000 penCils to. needy Norbet:t Lacoste, a member of the '.'Art Teaching and the the faculty of the University of Besides her school occupation, children' in 'Panama in response Teaching of Art."· .. Miss Ibrahim said she worked as to an' appeal £rom a U.S: Army Montreal, to use computers fro~ ' ON (NC) _. Mrs. Marie On. Aug. 18 . Bsitish 'a'utpoh a typist in a lawyer's office and Captain... . the university on the data. BOST and' teacher Donald Attwater "U every s~\1dent ,sends me· eostello of Chicago was re- will receive .the aSsociation's h h' one .pencil, I will see that each . electedpres1dent at the 11th gold medal for outst,linding con- C ristian Unity T eme pencil gets into the hands of biennial 'National Council of ttl'butlO'os to' thoe a·dvimcement·..JJ For Catholic Daughters a. needY P!lnamanian .student," ..-tholic Nu'·'''''' convention here. . .,.. , . ONE STOP • ....D Cathoiic art. He.,will spea.k on DENVER ('NC) . "Chris"'-- Capt. John A .. Leonard, Jr., com~ . OUler officers are Mrs. MalT ....... '. dl the subject "We Are All Teach- Unity" will be the theme of the munity re1E.tionB officer at Fort SHOPPINO CENTER Delehan1y,Brooklyn, N.Y., 0- era." . ---e, first vlce:"president, Rosel- . 29th biennial convention of the Amador, Canal Zone, wrote to • TtlevlSlon • Furnltan ....... Other to.pies to be discussed at Calli0 l'IC D aughters 0 f Am erIca, the Rockville Centre' diocesan Covington, K..... Is McCla......han, , the .convention include the fol- to b e h e Id h'ere s ta rlOg t' S und ay, education office. • A.ppllances • Grocel7 ....ocese,. .... sec'ond Vl·ce-presi.dent,·· . iN A.lIeD NewBeclfcwd "';"d Vera Mellor,. Washington, lowing: "The Challenge of Art J u Iy 8 . . The Rockville Centre school .... for High S orne, 1 000. dig . WYm,aa ~-93H . ry . ' School Teachers," "Art e e a tes from th e children learned of ·Capt. LeonD.C., archdl·.oce.se, s e c r e t afor Children" and' ''Techniques U 'ted St t P to R' d Father John Trese of Detroit 'In the Visual Arts." m a es,. uer lcoan ard's appeal through a letter sent was appointed spiritual director the Canal Zone are expected to to all elementary school prinby Bishop Allen J. Babcock of attend.'" . . cipals by Father Patrick E. Grand Rapids, Mich., episcopal Catholic School Saves Archbishop Urban J. Vehr of Shanahan, assistant superintendehairman of the Depart~ent of Denver will preside at the ant of diocesan schools. . . i Lay Organizations,' National Taxpayers$l~..Million operiing Mass, which will be HOMe 'made Welfare Conference. F· a the r WASUINGTqN: (NC) _ The offered by Auxiliary Bishop DRY CLEANING .'CANDIES Trese, named to a two-year term Wallh,ing' ·toilA.¥cl1 .. dl.·o";"'a.it off.ice David M. Maloney of Denver. ,~~" B'ishop Vince~t S. Waters of . and. . f al to succeed Magr. A. C. D ton () ofeducatlon' l'iasestimated"that CHOCOLATES . ",' .. f'UR $TORAqi: ..'. Boston, also is Spiritual director taxpayets<:·u;,· the"area of the, ,Raleigh, N.C., national CDA of the Detroit Council of Cathonation's C'apiW';"~ 'saved mote' .chaplain, will preach. 150 Varieties Uc: Nurses. .' than -'; $19 "m,illion" all:nually . ROUTE 6 near Elected ~ the board of diree- through the operation of Cathotors were: ~ister Maria. Law- , . lic' schC>Ols. . Fairhaven Auto' Theatr. lence of the Pater~n, ~.J., dioStatiStiC. compiled bY' the of- . ~.4·-44 ~ohannet Street FAIRHAVEN, MASS. cese; Mar.garet. C. Kelleher of . lice 'dlSclosed 56,202 sfudents:are . Taunton ·VA 2·6161 ENJOY ., the PrOVIdence, R.I., di~; enrolled '1l\ . Catholic elementarY' . '. , Mrs. ~al"Y, Anita McHugJi Of the arid Secondary schools" in this... -FAilM DetroIt .~h~i~ese, and Mrs. . eitY- and' the fiveneiirby"MaryHelen PIP~. of the Dallas-Fort 'iand cOUnties ·w.hiCh· are ·iiIthe " 'J=RESH Worth, Tex., d1oeese. archdiocese. . . 'MI;LK The ~tati~a; ~eI'e inclUded iii. "o.nor Canadian Nun a p~ph1et distributed at aD .. churches ill the archdiocese as' . As Flood Heroine a complement to' a 'se~ies' of , O-=LIc:IOUS EDMONoJ:ooN (NC) - A ~ Ser~oos Oft Catholic education. W~y Buy -- We who direcW the evacuation-oi. l~eC'ream .COMPLETE 100 hospitai patients during the ; RENTAL WORK UNIFORMS Winnipeg flood. 'of'1950 baa beea honored bi the Canadian Hos. "" " Q~dlity\/':Chekd _ pital Association. . . .. Mother Berthe Dorais of MonAlso Reclaim Industrial GIOv.. · .'. ". TAUNTON treal received' th.. George ,Findlay Stephens Memorial. Award COMPANy··· . VA .. ,.' 4-6984 from E. C. Manning, Premier of Alberta, at a banquet held durCO~plete Line. . 'AnLEBORO .Ing the group's convention here. CA 2-0292 ". 8uilding Materials Mother Dorais, treasurer genSuccessor to eral of the Grey Nuns of MonIngland Overall & Supply Co. treal, is the 14th recipient of 8 sPRINO'· ST.,···.AIRHAVEN· 10 Bowar' Ave., New Bedtor' the award and the second w0.WYman , 3~2611 .. man to be honored. The' other Phone W'V : .A'787 or WY 7·07" woman was a1iio a nUD. I :r .i ~ " I ! ; : l f J t ! :Jl -; -:1.. :.: ,L. .L L :,;..:;: t.:: 1 •

Pioneer in Tanganyikan Education Studies American School Methods

Montessori, Missionary Teaching Methods Art Convention Topics

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FAMILY PORTRAIT : Twelve 'of the '13 children ,of the late Mr. and Mrs. Adelard Boutin,' Notte 'Dame' parish, ,Fall River, gatHer for reception honoring Sister Marie Bern~rd of, the Sisters of St., Jeanne d'Arc on her silver jubilee., Front, frpm.. left; fv.Irs.. .Sister Mari~ Alice, . . Imelda, ..,Samson', .. . -.

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Sister Marie Bernard, Sister Victor" Miss' .Aurore 'Boutin. Standing, Armand, Boutin, Mrs. Therese Doiron; Raymond, Victor and: Leo Boutin,' Mt:s. ~rene BrightIJlan. Orner J: Boutin. Not"' present, Edward Boutin; Springfield. ' .

'of 'St~"~eanne d'·Arc Ob~erve . "

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P6'iests Accept Mission Assign-ments:

.Sister'~'Silv'~r .Jubilee~ith F.~milY Reunion· prre~:~~~h~N;jwa;~U~r~~~~~'

cese have been given missionassignments I?Y. ,Archbishop Thomas A. Boland. Three are going to Honduras in South Am~rtca. -'- Fathers" Fr:eder,ick M:Eid"of 'Union, Viricent J. Prestera of Garfield, and. John J. Landers of Ril;lgefield Park. The fourth; Father Eugene W~ Costello of Ridgewood, has bee~' bishop Dino Staffa,'Secr~tary~of, at the reception, held at St: .I?lained Sis~er Marie Bernard. 'Also present-.livas Rev. 'Robert ., assigned to the Miss~onary. So'" th,e . Sa~red C~ngreg?tlOn.. of - Louis' de .France hall" Swiuisea, simply. . . " . T. Kirby~ 'st~tioned at· 0ur Lady: " ciet~· of .St. James the Apos,tle.· SemmarIes, and . .UmversltIes,- by dozens Of smalfriephews and of the Isle Church Nantucket. He IS. th~ fourth"~ewark prIe$t whi~h 'sponsored the ·three,.day· DI'eces chl'ldren" o'f. --the··lI'· ". 10 . The three sis,ter:s, agreed' in '. . St'll ' . ri'~' :" ·to join the mission'society found-' ,r~grettingthat their c;ommunity I m I cese d b R' h d' C d' I C boo congress.. brothers and sisters'.' ' , Of the' 10 brothers a'nd sisters' e.,' y . IC. ar ar ma us 'd' th is not well known, since it does Ar hb h f B t ,ArchblSh op' Sta ffa ,~al .' e, "We did l1 't know the ones. not conduct· schools, and has' of the.religious, all but one' are' mg, c IS opo os 00. congress produced a. doctrmal from two mohthstothree years little' contact with girls with still in the Fall River Diocese.' and, P?storal sum~atlOn of ex- . old at all," said one of the 'Sis-' possible vocations." "We' have' Among,them they hilveprovided" traordmary value.. ,ters.JLhas· been that long since, ~any more ciills forSistersthah the· Sisters with 44 'nieces and' The appeal for .study was ad:- . the religious revisit'edtheir; can possibly be filled," they said. '. nephews. " d~essed particularly to theolo-. native ~ City. Sister Marie Barnard is 'asglans,.- educators and 'pastoral .. Notre ,Dame . In Somerset, . w;h ere 'they" signed to the Jeanne <l'Are' exp~rts. . They are daughters of the late. stay~d with a.lliste~, :Mrs, ,Ovila. motherhouse iIi Quebec, while'.. Two EIt~ments Mr. and Mrs. Adelard Boutin of Samson, until yesterday, the Sister Victor is ·at the residence : It urged theologi~ns. to plumb. Notre :I)ame parish, Fall River... religio.us e'njoyed: ,·a.' round, of' of Rich~rd C~rdinal Cushing in' Cati)i>iic thougp.t and set it foith, It was at Notre' Dame ':that they .' famjly: fetes:' "Ev.eryone· ,wanted' .,Brighton, The Cardinal .recently' . "wi~ ri)axiqI.q.m clarity." C,atl:l~- came. In. contact with' the.Sisters: ~o, ,~,~te#l!iri)~eJl1'"" said ,.Mrs.~: came. to Swansea :to .be present 5outh~astern .Massachu~etts' lie thought.so shown ca? rea~h :, ~ S(. ',j,E:anne d'Arc, who.. staU: Samson.' : " ".: . ' . . ' . at t~e; funera~ of one ,~. her" LcirgeSt .ndepen'Clent ~hain all ,levels of, .CatholIc . hf~ : its rectory. Two priest'couSins' alsO fig..' brothei-s-in':'law:' .:S''T" through .todaY'll' m9dern com;-, . . Sister Marie Alice" third . of: muriications, 'and' ,thus create a U G ' the' trio, ~ is. at a·convent· in" W G G Id B 'd S· , . . favorable climateior in'creased . Nashua; N.H. . . '~ ..i'f e .o ' .on tamps' ,vocations, he' said: . . . . ' Educators dedicated to forming .future priests were urged,' " '. ,.' , to keep two elements in min'd: .CONVENT STATION (NC::)~' violat~ by the .sChooll~nch pro- , Fam'oul R~aciing HARD ¢OAL ~~n Ir'~ .' the richness of Catholic tradition Graduates of" the College of St.. gram, the National Defense.Edu- I NEW .ENGLAND COKE' ~~~ ...·rf~ sucb, as the writings of 'the· ElizaQeth' here ".were 'urged to . cation 'Act, arid the' .Iilll':'Burton Fathers of the Church and the ,present the Catholic.·view 'of the ,hospital constr~ction'adt, among, ,J?,t\DSON·OIL Bt)RNERS teachings of the councils, and .. con~~versy over Federal aid .. to others. '. ',,'. . , 24~Hour' Oil Burner service ~' SHE'll secondly, the use of-modern ad-. education. '.' . As'for school aid, being a help ._,.,.~ l • . ..: .. vances in the educational fieid "Gi'ad~atesof Catholic colleges . to religion, he said, the U. S. Su·Charcoa! .~riqu~.. ~ ,~ ~ to bring' this tradition to. the shmild operate to keep ~the real, preme Court 'In the Zorach case' 'B~g Coal -'Charcoal ~~~ full ,attention of seininaria.rJ.s. issues clearly before the people,",:recoimized thaUhe, state encour_ ,Father Edward B. Rooney,' S,J., agement ofret'igious instruction Afrie.an. College H. as . tional president of the Jesuit Educa- "follows the best of our tradiAssoCiation, said at . the tions." Integ. ration Proble. m commencement. The real issues, Father Rooney Father Rooney told the grad- argued, are those of justice and PITTSBURGH (NC) - Jesuit uatesto beware oJ-. false issues, of freedom of religion. 640 PI~alant. Sti'ftet . Tel. WY 6-B271 ~ew Bedford . ' officials at St. Ignatius College . such as the "separation of Violation of Fi-eedom in Salisbury, Southern Rhodesia, Church and State," the argu. may soon crash the educational mel1t ·that aid to .non".public. The First Amendment, 'he color barrier in that country. . schools is aid to religion, and noted, guarantees that every cit. . Father Joseph Christie" S,J;, that .theargument . is one be:.. . izen be completely free tOpra'c_ ~f Farm Street church, London, tween the President'- and the ~ce his. reiJgioti: ,B.ut "to refuse who' visited here, said lie re..;· Hierarchy. . . to allow denominational schools· ".. " :. ':, ,:' ceived a 'letter from Father Des-' '".. . . . . to. .participate ~ , . " .Quotes' Court Ruling . ' , I F d iit ' Ithe ' benefits . ..' of . . .... ' .. '\' 'SP'Aq~US. FIREP~00f., SLEE~ING .QUARTERS m!lnd Ford, S,J." president· of ' . He said if the separation do.c- a ,genera e era aId program IS ,.. '. . For Boys 7 to 14· Years ·Old ~ . the college, which said both the' · , · t o put penalty 'ori'the' .exercise , . . .. ·~irie.,had.·been applied strictly 'of the rl'g"h'ts guaranteed· by. ",he' .. ... ;',S!x week sea'son:' ~uJY~ l' io . A~g(,st. '12: ' j : Federal and state governments· " '.. . • in the .Rhodesia-Nyasaland Fed:..' in the ,past' it would have "b~enFirst Amen~ment," he kid.' . ,.. ,Register for 2, or 4, or 6 weeks'· ~ . eration have indicated willing,Missioners Return "To put a penalty on the ex- ... . Free .Tutoring if. Desired . ness to introduce legislation this .; . ercise of that freedom is, in it- . ,. ., THE BROTHERS OF THE SACRED' HEART . 'i4IIII year which would ma~e it possi. rORTPORTAL (NC)-Two . self, 'a violation of that freebIe to integrate the college. U.S. lay missionaries are' re- dom," hedeclated: : The college is already open,' turning home. after serving in TurnIng' to President Kenbut is serving non-whites exclu- the African missions. Lynn Mar-, nedy's own call'. for" a "new' ... ·SHARON, MASSACHUSeTIS ~': sively. The challenge is to shall, New York lawyer,' served standard of excellence in educa,.. A RESIDENT: SCHOOL '~OR BOYS ~ white~, and particularly white .for a year as private secretary to,' tion," Father' Rooney asked "by Catholics, Father Christie said.' Iowa-born BiShop Vincent Mc- what. principle of justice are Grammar Grad~ 4-5-6-7-8 , , ~ He: added: "St. Ignatius College' .Cauley, C.S.C.., of Fort Portal,: those American 'children who , ~ . ' will be' integrated as speedily' and Miss Peggy Keeley of Balti_' atiend' private schools excluded 1iIII..... 'i;HE BROTHERS OF THE. SACRED tillE~RT. ,~ as these wish, once the :Iegisla- .. ~ore spent· three years here as; from' the avai1l1bility" of that tion is passed." . a n u r s e . · ; 'excellence. . ~

VATICAN CITY (NC)"O!1~' joined, the. community~wesaw she wa~ happy, and we tho~ght we'd ~e haPI?Y' . T.he first In.ternational Con-. too.'" Thus three .sisters, all members of the, religious 'congregation of .,St. Jeanne 'd' A~c, 'd gresson Priestly 'Vocations explain- their unusual triple :vocation. The pioneer is Sister Marie Bernard ofthe Sacre. has concluded with an appeal- Heart, who, was honored SU!1day by family and frie~ds' at a reception on the occasion: to·ail Catholics for study, action of her. silver jubilee in the. . The community exists to serve. ured in the festivities. Rev. AIand'orgaI?-ized cooperation. to. religious iife: Almost equallY" priests.in· seminaries and rec- bert Burris, S.J., assigned to meet' ·.a growing demand for honored were'her two 'sisters, , tories. "We chose the life be- work among Indians of Canada, priests througho'-!-t the w~rld~ "Sister Marie Alice and Sister. cause we wanted to serve the celebrated' a Mass for the jubiThe appeal came ·from Arch-_ Victor.. 'All 'were '"ov~rwhelnied' highest part of the Church," ex..: : larian at St. Louis de France:

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George Washington Monument in Fall River .symbolizes ·the patriotism o( DiQcesan C.hildrep

Independence,: ,Da:y 'Recalls Brilliant' 'Dedication 'of

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By Patricia McGowan Twenty years ago ,next Wednesday, July 4, 1962, the George Washington Memorial at Highland Avenue and. ~ew Bo~ton Road~ Fall River; was dedicated. Today it's a city landmark--'-and a magnetIc' attractIon for tots. Of Deer Island granite the monument consi.sts.,of ~ bust· of Georg:e Washingto~ atop a 16 ~oot granite shaft and figures of a boy and girl at either eJ.ld ,of two l<mg 'Wmle 'this is going on we ry' Addition of lipstick and nal'l- ' seats. inscription reads . . ~ a "G'f An f 'h C· 'I' Ch 'id' ,guardIans sometImes seize the ~ polish to the figures is al/?o,: ItO t e atho IC I opportunity to rest on the-granite alas, found irresistible by others Yen of the Diocese of Fall benches. Thus the adults are out ...;. although the' ravages of

"Thousands jammed the spa- hedge grows in tl1e area. cious area in' the immediate viFor the 'occasion the Bishop's ~inity of the episcopal residence house and the adjoining building to witness the m<>st inspiring that now houses the Catholic public ceremony ever conducted Women's Club and The Anchor in Fall River," noted th'e iead were decked with bunting. A re- ' story. .' viewing' stand was erected on . Accepting the monument, on the Bishop's lawn. behalf of natiQn, commonwealth :Prfncipal speaker was the'and city were Congo Joseph W. then Archbishop Spellman of River." . of sight of Sacred Hearts elemen- weather soon take care of such Martin; U.S. Sen. 'David I. New York, and also presented by . Walsh, Cong., Charles L.Gifford, Bishop Cassidy was the monuThat's not the way the kids 'tary, school across Highland matters:' . see "That's Avenue fro~ the monument - . None of these, angles, cer- Gov:ernor Saltonstall of Massa.;.' ment's' sculptor,- Frederick W. th it. Bl Oned announced, T . 't G ' e . esse r.ml y eorge. while the children are ~ry tainly, was in the mind of the chusetts and Mayor Murray of, Allen of the School of Sculpture of the Boston Museum of Fine Washmgton, Kmg George and much in sight of it late' Bishop Jam,es .E. Cassidy', Fall River. Jacqueline Kennedy." . ' '. '. The program was .opened with Arts. Another is equally Convinced C?n at .least one occaSIOn, H~ly conceiver of the, monument, Tophatted ~embers of Bishop "... t th tr' 't· t'h Umon Sisters at the school dlS- when, over· two decades ago, he prayer by Rev. Charles J.Canty, ' ...a e 10 represen sa mo er, ""t h d ." . . father and ·grandfather. Yet a pa c e ,an el~hth grader post- encouraged Catholic children of naval chaplain bor.n in Taunton, Stang Assembly, Fourth Dethird, out for a 'stroll, kept in-; haste' to "rescue" a youngster the Diocese to" contribute 10 who entered the service from a gree Knights' of Columbus, llisting she wanted to see: God; ,apparen~,ly al<>ne on the race cents a month towards its erec- ,curaey at ·St. John's parish, At-' formed the guard of honor for tleboro.. Still in the navy, he was prelates present. How spirihIal;' thought ,-her ,ltrack. We thought " she was tion., ". " . raised to'the rank of ' monsignor Thus was the moilUment's day proud mother, and headed to,:,ove.l! the~; by h:rself, ~hey exAt. brilliantd~l.i~cation cereof glory. But, it is not unlikely' wards. n ear ~ y . Holy Name ;plamed,· and we mustt~,ke care . ~oiJ.i.~s, he, said '."r:l1~,inqtive.be- earlier :this month. : , AlsO par'ticipating in 'the dedi-" ,that now, 20' years later, as the' Churc~ whli!n her.vls: of wrath of our future students! , ' hl]1d the collectIon of funds f9 r halter" her. Turned mit . That lucky' little' girl ended'up , 4this memorial was 'and is purely cation' -were .. c~ildren repre:. 'Folirth will be marked only by , daughter wanted 'to 'kneel' at visiting sch<>ol by being 'pre.- 'patriotic.. We were anxious that senting six· parishes of the' ·the usual childish visitors te the monument and pray to sented with crayons and coloring in ·the kaleidoscopic changes of Diocese, selected, announced the the monument, that the Father "God," otherwise 'George Wash- paper. In other words, one.nevf,!r ' today· the founders .of our Re- Bishop, ,"with regard to nation- of his Country would be equally' Ington. knows what a trip to the monu-" public, the thin'gs for which they ality, locatio'ii and response to content with the i n for mal ' Race Track ment will lead to. fought and so many died, their the memorial collection.'" Par- tribute of their happiness. Almost as interesting a5. the Don't Do It individual sterling qualities and ' ishes .were' Sacred Heart, Holy monument, to tots, 'is Ii plot of Sometimes it leads to· police pJ:inciples might not be for- Rosary and St. Michael's, Fall Cites Mission Work River; St. Anthony and Our t.·n grass ,in front of it, surrounded cautions, however. Slightly g<>tten. Lady of Perpetual' Help, New·' Everyone There by a ,wide concreteclirb. Witl1- .old~r children fjn.d .. climbing on Bedford·; and St;· Mary's Taun-' MANCHESTER (NC) - ' The ''Preeminent among such, ton. out excepti()n, pre-schooie'rs de- the monument, i>racti~al1y irre. . importance of 'missionary work . light In rimning around and sistible and safety - conscious loved, honored and ever held in That year the Fourth 0'£ July in Latin America, which is "full . around and arQundthis mina- patr<>lmen wave'them off' it 'al- sacred memory is and should civic parade ended at the monu- of restles$, unhappy 'people, look- ' . ture race trac~.. ' most every time ther cruise by. be the' name of the leader of ment and massed flags were ing for someone to show them the forces that won us freedom, the first president of the United grouped behind it during the de-' the way," was emphaSized here dication exercieses., Today a high in New Hampshire by Msgr. States, the Father of our 'coW" Philip J. Kenney of Tilton. try, George Washington." The Monsignor, back from a The ceremony was front page Group month tour of four Latin Amer_ news in the Fall River Herald VANCOUVER (NC) Co;. ican countries as director of the News for days preceding and fol_ adjutor Archbishop' Martin M. Manchester diocesan lay mislowing July 4th, with three adsion' movement, told the Union Johnson of Vancouver corifirmed ditional pages wholly given over 262 adults,' the largest adult of Holy Name Societies annual' to the event after it took place. confirmation group 'in the his- convention: '~These people don't know the . tory of ·this British Columbia archdiocese, in Holy. Rosary chain of connection between an Student,s Assisting, cath~dral.- More than 90 percent " out-house, a fly and a sick baby. of the 95 men and 167 women The lower you go on the social ladder, the less response you get ' 'SANTIAGO' (NC) - For the' w,ho received the sacrament had on the spiritual' level. These second year, 200' university 'and been received into the ,Church people have .got t<> be reached." high school students are' giving dl,lring the past year. their summer holidays to the' : impr<>verished farmers and' 'workers of southern Chile. ,Living with the' people, some . are organizing cooperatives and others are building homes. A The Speci,alized Job of a Cooperative Bank third group is devoting time to the work they are in training' for: dental students' to extracting decayed teeth, medical students VA 4-4084 to dispensing medicines,' econoWINTHROP STREET'- TAUNTON mists, to studying the area potenlaw' students to unACROSS THE STREET FROM THE POSi OFFICE DAY OF GLORY: ThQusands attended dedication tials andlegal entanglements in ceremonies for the' plonum'ent July 4, 1942, as Bishop raveling which some people find themWhere it PAYS to get together Cassidy presented it :to nation, c<>mmonwealth and city. selves.

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Foil River-Thurs. June 28,1962

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By Most Rev.·Fulton J. Sheen,D. D.! :.

'Implications

By Most Rev. Robert J. Dwyer, D.D.

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Plus XU once said that the virme ~ost Be~ded.to CODquer' Communism Is that of poverty. A rich man who is anU-Communist lliay be so only because he' ha~ a System which would' deprive him of. hiS wealth. But he' who practices poverty. selfdetachment and self-denial oPPoses Communism. not' onl7 in theory but in practice. , . ' ..

Bishop of ReDo

W e ~re all victims of the' tyranny of language. Our vocabularies limit and confine us,' forcing us to use words ~er and over again in different, contexts where they do not .mc:a~~ly·fit. We are told that the English language numbers several millions of which has been described in words. but in' fact it is im-. APterica during these days! Obviously, it is something poverished always for the exact e'xp res s ion - the quite other than what we have

One of the most notable religious groups iD the world which practices this poverty in a very rigid way is the' Little Sistera of Jesus founded by Charles de Foucauld. . . They are not permitted possessions or gifts, earning their subsistence by hard work.

subtle nuance which will COD'" described above. The Church in If 10a visited Hong Kong's fishing Amer' has maintained a notvey the ineluctable meanhig. junks, you would see among them a small able freedom from political inHow 'maDY' . bo~t piloted b1 a European womim.' She volvement; her hierarchy and times have we wears a long robe. held in' at the waist clergy are not political figures. I'emarkedthis by a leather strap and' a blue: kerchief on There can be, therefore. very ilIl' 'the case of her. head: The eross that 'is stitched on little likeness between the his.the 'word "libthe froDt of her robe reveais thai 'she .• torical - clericalism . of' Europe eral". It haS a religious - one of the Little Sisters of· and Latin America and the cau~ed more P R O'F E S S'E D: Sister Jesns. With her fellow sisters sllle lives tendency denounced in our ;Mary Geralda, the' former e'ontroveraiDa bo~t. that is 55 feet looir. The ehapel . midst. q through use Anne Marie POIsson, the takes up' one-third of the vesSel' and 'Is and .abuse than , . Misuse of Term 110 tiny that 'the Sisters can enter only by . daughter 'of Mr., and Mrs. aIm 0 st an'y wotd ''in the And it is a shame, really, that Conrad Poisson, 213 Hamlet creeping '~to it on their' knees, . as the shepherds mast' have diCtionary; For' the' same term should be called ,entered the cave at Bethlehem. __. the . 19th cenupQn to render' Service in botli Street. Fall River, St. Anne's tory it had a specific meaning, cases. For if there is any stib- parish~ professed first vows and so conscientious a man as' stance· to the contemporary as a M:;l.ryknoll Sister of St: ' The f'lShing folk of Hong Kong have become accustomed to Pope piUs IX could' condemn movement called anti-clerica- Dominie, at the community's ~ese strange co~rades, although they' cannot understand why what it stood for with absolute' li-sm it springs from sources al- Ladycrest Novitiate Sunday. Europ¢an girls volUntarily share their povertY. But the .reason is righteousness. . most diametrically opposed- to ,simple. Their Rule. st~tes: "Thou art to .study" the map' of. the .i But as We 'know it and use'k those which nourished the old; world and search whether there be in some small and ·remote today we are baffled by his hisInstead of a plea to get the Busin~5Sfaults cO~ner a handful of people. to whom' o~ pays, anyattentioD." . toric: .concern. , The liberalism Chw;cb out, of" politics, it . is of the 19th century 'European rather. a plea ~put her, more Continued £rom Page 'One olitician 'and the liberalism of positively in, the, center of,,, l' ,,',." : . activi,ty ,.... ..thrqugh ,'la,Y leader._., payo a lDvestigatioris a few ,The Little Sisters of Jesus are only one of .639 religious orders P an average' American voter 'are ship. years ago a number' of comAn the ,'WoIl'l4. many ,of whom are serving. the Missions. You called by· the same name, but··" panies answered Federal Comcannot help all :ofihem; But you can give your mODey to the iD' ,fact they mean almost com.It is a criticIsm. that the clergy . t'IOns C" have', not, done enough, that mUDlca ommission charges' Holy Father, w~q will distribute it equally.,:as he alone caD pletely, different things. there is, need for. a . more': with statements that "if they as the vicar of Christ. YOU !rive to the BolT.. Father when yea They· do' not :'even agree on' dynamic push' ' from the' la'y did not .bribe 'disc jockeys their give to his. PonW'lcal ,Sociriy ,for the Propagation of, the Faith. the· definition of freedom which ranks to ,bring the. Church compe t1 'ors t ' wouId ,get a 11 ' th e Is 'suggested.' , abreaBtaf .her proper position' business;" . ,. 'Like New Toy . in Ainerican sOciety. Once this pattern was estab- . GOD LOVE YOU to W.F.K. fo~ $10 "An offerinlOor the poor Nor are "liberal" and "lib. lished, "only the bravest and of the mission world In penance for my sins." • • • to a Student eralism" solitary examples.: Far Need Lay Leadership , biggest of men had the -courage Nurse for $1' "SOmeday I hope to be able to work in Africa. UiitU irom it. Quite lately we ,have . Now it may be that this de': to oppose it," he said.. then, I send my alms."·••. to. CA.F: for $10 ''Our Lord has com;;" been hearing great deal about., m~nd inci~enta:lly and occa-, The 'shortsighted a'nif ~yopie forted. wthr~ugh many trials' and tribulations in our marriage; ,,_ phenolIlenoD . called , "aDti;-. sionally covers over an an~go- llPproach to busiriess· "prob~bly blessing us with two childr~rL We would like' this donation to help clericalism". For some it is, a. ni.sm betw~en the !'clerisy'" .and· is most characteristic of the firm some :poor, Deedy 'children:" ;' •• to. Susan. ·tor $1, "To bring ihreat and IIpor,tent, for oth~ the, laity. If so, we have se,en which"is poorly financed and God to men and men to' God~'" :"" ' apparently, only a .new w9rd 'to. 'very few indications to justify· must make a "quick killing" or " : be played, With ,like a new" toy. ,. much worry on that score. g~ into· pan~p~y, Father, :It .. is,of ,C9urse; a very ,old. :aut,.,it .is ~,be feared that Garrett ,said. "Ethics are a· Solve. your rift "problemswitb 'OUR LADY, OF TELEVI·' ~rm, 'which in. its original cOnt~e ~ttraction ·of a.label may do lu?,ury'" is' the .rallying Cry of' SiON ita~nOw.avai.ablebi'two. sizeL AD ll-lneh ;.gure of . text' "enJoyed 'a 'r.ecognized .and gra.v.e harm to, a· .goood cause.' such firms. he added. ~onna 'and' ClIUd, e~triactecl of unbreakable white PIa8tie clear ineanillg. '~ut whether in' We· need lay, leaderships; we ."Hypnotiz.ed by this. situatio.D With'go~d-~olored cross 'and halos, reminds". ulat as MU-y gave Its. present : ~,ontent it has ~ny_. have pleaded for it for these the DiVitie Word to the world, so television projects the hUmall ' thing of the· same meariing is many years; and now at last it and this slogan, they forget that word. A <I-Inch model witll black sUction-cup hUe is Ideai iOr quite another question.· does seem to be' coming .forth. repeat sa~es depend, on public confidence' and that temporary ase iii. aato~obnes. send ;.~ aDd oIterlDg 01 $i B ecause it is something, new Historical Meaning be and untried, it needs careful success may' the very' thing (U-Inch) or $1 (~lnell) to The Society ;or the ProPagation 'eI ,'Your anti-clerical of the en-' watching' and prudent COUD- Which destroys long range prothe . Faith, 166 FIfth Avenue, New York J. New York. . ~ghtenment, the revolution; and' selling. It needs' to avoid the fits," Father Garrett said. the age of liberalism. had a In1plications, cODtained even in Chanre Outlook elearly defined aim:' to destroy the misuse of the term '.'anti, Cut out this cOlumn. pin your sacrifice to It and mail It to tho ~e political domination of the.. clericalism". . ,.Anti-trust legislatioD does MO.lIlt ~v ~ultoD~. Sheen. National Director of the Soc1eCT folr Church. actiDg through the, This calls for a uniem: at 'not' always encourage effective the ProPagaUoo of the Faith, 366 Fifth Avenue. New York 1. N. Y'O -l.urchmeD as 'her agents'. ~ft:d ..... heart, mind, and actioD betweeD sel!..poll'cl'ng• he ~. or "Our Diocesan Director. RT. REV. RAYMOND T. CONSmUU ,There is no question but that hierarchy, clergy', and lai.... _"No change iii. legislation, 368 ~orth Maiu Street, Fall River, Mass. . '. tbe Catholic' Church did exer- . which perhaps has never been: OJ h owever, Will do any good un-' , cise II gr~t deal of political: dreamed of _ much less at-' less we are ready to· change our power; both directly and' in- tempted,.... heretofore. If' offers basic outlook," the Jesuit ad-' and that its exercise a' prospect too'' thr,illing' to be, v ised the b usmesSmen. . CJIIIr. directly, . ' . "owed political passions. . ; Anti-clericalism' did not nec- wrecked by a catch phr~se. '''In the' first place,: we muSt INC. e~sarily mean enmity 'toward: 'For aft~r. all, it is the same convince people that real· ~ligion or to the Church as! thing we are' working for, vice will produce a profit. In the ' I . lI'iich (though'in 'practice it fre-; clergy and' ,laity; God and . second place, we must stress the que1?-tly did). but, it pr~nted j c~4ntry,' Church and State. : m~t~al interdependence of, a. vigorous demand that the ., . , .\ ,. " busi~ess.men so' that they will.-'i clergy shouid cOrrline its activi:Ulfg' !>e, ready .. and,; \Vil~gto.take ties to its. proper sphere.' , aggressive .aQd effective, action : .. ~'-es ...., "'-main S_ 1,5 r against thOse I who" are' ,harming ".... not· only the public but the .Undoubtedly, there were anti-' '''D~UQtiE (Ne).,.... Abis~op world of bwiness." clericals who defined this warned the Catholic laity. againSt. . L' "M' ' . . .FRANCIS·,J' ~~,~ ., " " ,. : ~~UR~'''DOUCET sp,here narrowly. as, .that the building a "collection of gripes" W cl:ergy should stay put' iD the into an attitude toward' current· ants oy embers ~cristy and' the sanctuary. Or' problems. i ever,., in extreme instances, ..to .Bishop. J:ames V. Casey Of'. reli~quish all 'publici privilege ", Lincoln',Neb., in his addresaFRESNO (:Pi C) . ..;... "lUshop ~W*iiSSSiSS~S.¥ss*ssssssiIS.!SiSSS.$S~SS.i*ii$. aI;ldrespons~bility. here at the Loras College com- Aloysius J. Willinger, C.SS.R..· ;W,e see' vestiges of this rabid mencement exercises, advIsed:' of Monterey-Fresno" bas' diBe Thrifty. - Be Wi.. anti-clericalism remaining' to-' , "The Christian iayman's think:" rected effective at the start of' . . Ask your Meatman 'for • cl4Yin Mexico, as' a relic of the in« should Dot be a mere collec:" the p.e~t. schooLye~ th~t ,the .. . DAVIDSON'S bltter:ness .of the 20's and 30's, . Hon, of gripes. against high taxes. diocesan school board and 1OeaJ. t . (MacGregor :.....ncf) elj .,yell' as in a few other' cou.ncreeping socialism' and the pOs:' high schooL' ,boards .' ~ve laT Ui~s Of the Old World. sibility . that a' colored family' members as well as Re1.igious. . Little ,Likeness might move, into his neighbor.... 'The Bisliopsaldhe wishes the Bcike in the 8ag-No sastine . . ' hood ~d lessen ~ .value Of his" laity to take a more active ,part ' "M~ says_··· ' What we see 'ID' the Commu- ,split-level holD:e/', . , ' .. .in the copduct of educatioD "'WINNING FAVOR nlst-40niinated world is not an;;' , .. ' ,The prelate;' who is an alum-" ·w~tnin· the diocese. He' Said' it Real '$cofd' FlavorU ti. - cler:icalism but anti - reU- nus of "the co~lege, said the, true:, is, only proper that the sacri~ gio?ism - a phenomenon Of' 'an' layinanstudiesthe encyclicals:· flees of the lay peOple'.in sup:.; , WITH ITS. FlAVOR" entirely ~~ferentn~ture.. . .... of the' popes: He added: "He will:' pOrt of their schools should' be ..What IS the anb-clerlcalism : see in Christianity and SociaJ.;.: recognized through 11se:,of their . '. : Progress acall'40m Pope John:' , advisory talent. tothe lait~ to' bring the prin-:. 1: See Starts FlI.lInd ,BishOp' Willinger, specified ';Jo : • . eipl,e of love of God and neigh-: that each diocesan school board M~c Gregor' ,,~ ;'PARKERSBURG (NC)-A $2 bor i~to his professional .and: and local high s'choolboard have BR At~D ~illion fund ca~paign to' build civic life. illS efforts will seek:' four lay members..2-·· two men' JUST. at AU L~dlng a:'minor seminary for the 'Dio- to make the ideals 'of our demo-:' and two women" who must be ~e of Wheeling was ihaugu- cracy and af our religious Faith:: cOllege or universiti graduates,· . ASK FOR Food Stores ~ted at Parkersburg Catholic come true· for the Negro and.·, baving a definite" interestm SWIiETNlcS .In M~~s~chul.ttt ~gh School. otbel'· racial minorities." Catholic education., ,

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Ask$ Couples Aid-" Youth ' 'Prepare' For Marriage

$~Ivat~ria~ -Fathers Reelect Provi"cicil MILWAUKEE (NC) -Father Jero'me jacobs, s.n.s., .has been reelected head of the American province of the Society of the Divine Saviour, known as the Salvatorial'l- Fathers. . The Pittsburgh native was named to a second term of three years at II general meeting of the community in Rome, it was announced at provincial headquarters here. ' There are 270 professed Salvatorians, including 117 priestS, in the United States. They conduct seven seminaries, fouir high schools,' retreat houses, Summer camps and seven par:' ishes. They also have a miSs10Ja in Tanganyika. '. '

LIMA (NC) - A veterall!} U.S. missioner, Fr. Daniel McLeIIan, M.M., director o£ 275 credit unions throughou~ Peru, has been awarded the Order' of Merit by the Peruvian government here. The presentation was made by :roreign Minister Luis Alvarado Garrido at a gathering ofl. leading American and Peruvian businessmen and political fig-. ures. Former Prime Minister Pedro Beltran, who helped the cooperatives to gain national stature, also attended. The Foreign Minister said that few times in. his life "have X felt as pleased and privileged MISSION DIRECTORS MEET: Bishops and priests 'fro.m all parts of the world to pin a decoration on a friend . gathered in Rome recently for the annual meetings of the national directors 'and general of Peru." He added that Father councils of Pontifical Mission Societies at the Urban Co]]ege of the Propaganda Fide. McLellan is a ,splendid example of a priest whose apostolate Gregorio Pietro XV Cardinal Agagianian, Prefect of the Sacred Congregation for the reaches out to ,the whole 'humalB. Propagation of the Faith, address~ the opening session,left. At .lower right is Bishop person' to encompass both hitJ Fulton J. Sheen, national director of the, Society for the Propagation of ,the Faith in physical and spiritual needs. On the day of the presentathe U.S. NC Photo. tion, the com m u n i s t paper. Frente Nacional de Liberacion. attacked the Maryknoll FatherD and in particular Father McLel- . SAIGON (NC) - President close of the Geneva conference rounded face 'sometimes wore [l Ian for being, "tools of Yankeo· Ngo dinh Diem feels that the that ended the Indo-China war perplexed· as well as a deter- imperil,tlism." situatio'n in southern Vietnam by giving north Vietnam to the mined look. Now he' just looks 'Uplifts WeHl-Bemg' The 46-year-old Denver-bom "has greatly improved" since communists. In October, 1955" determined, but never grim. priest has helped extend low-inone year ago, he told N.C.W.C: he inaugurated the Republic of Wage G1ll~ll'!'iila Wall' terest loans to thousands of In- , News Service m an interview Vietnam, becoming its first. pre.. At present he live.s in Gialong dians in the Andes Mountainc. . sident., ' here. "FiMt, 'the methods of the " Frequently, in the past eight. palace here, it secondary state A United Nations survey team' communists are better known years, diplomats ,and journalists residence built by the French. described Father McLellan'D. now," he said, "and .. we are fQrecast that neither he nor free The Indep,endence 'palace, dam- credit union project as "n, better adapted to combat them.' Vietnam could survive. He aged by bombs when two Viet- movement that will uplift the We are taking new measures, proved them wrong, by ~th- , namese pilots attacked it some whole economic well-being' cl ago, is still' under re- the Peruvian people." " such as establishing' strategic ering the storms witn much, months pair. ' Meanwhile in WashingtoD, villages. Se'condly,. our man- more than ordinary courage and How many communists Ql'E. Father McClellan was, being power has been increased, some_ 'fixity of purpose. now waging guerrilla W8!l' m praised on the floor of the U.s. thing .1 have been _asking' for Today his hair is still black ' House of Representatives by since 1957. The civil guard has. with only a touch of grey above ' south Vietnam? - "The 'nu!'Dber fIuctuates," the' Congressman, Jim Wright' Of been reo r g a n iz 'e d, better the 'ears. Formerly his smooth, Preside~t said. "Probably more Texas. The legislator lauded the equipped and trained." than 30,000 of several different Maryknoller . for hili work' it1 First President categories. helping to inspire n new 8p..The President, now' 61, is e&, "They can operate. in pock~ proach in U.S. foreign assistanCfl tering his ninth year as helms-sized unitS. Everything we have efforts. The Texan noted the· man of hard-pressed free Vietmum: be guarded; while they. "great crying need" for credit nam. He began as prime minishave ~othing to guard." ' on an individual basis in the ter in June, 1954, tOwards the under-developed Latin America countries.

Says, Situation In Vietnam °GreatEy Improvedo.

Honor Founder

San Juan~ie~ta Draws .55 6 000

NEW YORK (NC) - Fifty- , five thousand pel'sons gathered at Randalls Island ,here for the lOth annual San Juan Fiesta, an , observance of the Feast of, St. , John the Bapti~ patron of, Puerto Rico. Many arrived early before the . start of the religious procession in which floats depicted the theme, of the fiesta -'- the unity of the Church. A portable altar was set up in the middle of Downing Stadium and Mass was offered by Father The~dore McCarrick, director of the InStitute for Intercuitural .' Communications of the Catholic UniversitY ill Ponce; P.~: Francis ,€ardinal Spellman.' Archbishop Qf New York, ad-'dressed the crowd in both Eng- ' lish and Spanish. . "Do not forget," he said, "that our life from God and will return to, God even 1m this mechanical age."

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, $100,,000 Gift

MONTRE~

. (NC) - PaulEmile Cardinal Leger, Archbishop of Montreal,unveiled a sculpture here honQring Father' Morin, founder of Holy Cross' College, and bl~ssed 11 $2:2 inil- ' lion addition to the coll~ge. : '

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BURBANK (NC) - Lockheed Aircraft Corp.; has' pledged~ 365 NORTH.FRONT $100,000 toward equipping the: NEWBEDFORI» new 265-bed wing of St. Joseph' ~ Hospital here. It is the largest ~ .WYman 2-55341 singl~ gift ~ the hospital ill1 its 18-year history.

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Name Chancellor Father Robert D. Fuller, aSsistant editor of ' the Arizona Register, Tucson dAocesan newspaper, and director of the dioceS8Jl infOl'maUon bureaulbehas been. named '. . , chancellor ~" i, •• ~~<I' :~",.J:~~ti·l!IJ, (Ne) -

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'BOSTQN,', '.~ '. ' OCEANPORT, ~: JJ. . PAWFU(I(E]. '1•.8. ,',

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ST. LOUIS (NC)-Catholie married couples banded' together in family life organization~ were urged here to have "an apostolate of action," such 'as helping in marriage preparation courses for teenagers. Msgr. George A. Kelly, a nationally known specialist in the family life field, said today that if such groups are concerned only with themselves, they will fall apart. "As a matter of policy," he told the 28th National Catholic Family Life Convention, "they should be impelled in accord with their talents to work on Cana and pre-cana Conferences, assist in the training of adolescents for courtship, participate in high school and college marriage preparation courses, ill!. marriage counseling clinics, and promote proper concepts of, family life through radio, press and television." Modem Church Challenge Msgr. Kelly, who is directOll' ~ the Family Life Bureau of the New York archdiocese and author of severai books on Christian family living, said married couples who limit their gi'OUp's objective' to their own spirituality will "produce- inbred orr sterile people, will fail to hold their interest and do not meet the great challenge of the modern Church." About 3,000 persons were at the convention which is design00 principally for directors of diocesan family life bureaus and their staffs, leaders of married coqples' orgimizatlonsand lay persons from professions, such as medicine and law, who part!ll:ipate in diocesan family life J!)ll'ograms. ' 'Critical Role" The convention was sponsored by the Family Life Bureau of abe National Catholic Welfare' Co'nference, Washington, D. C.. and by th~ Family Life Program @f the St. Louis archdiocese. JOseph Cardinal Ritter, Archbishop of St. Louis, was host to. the assembly. ' Msgr. Kelly said the family apostolate in the United States holds a "critical role" in the life of the Church because "our dominant culture is moving toward a new definition of mar. Jriage and the family-one diametrically opposed to traditiona! Christian concepts;,' "Marriage for many Americane ia a man-made social arrangement," he said. ,"It has no divine origin, is governed by no divine absolute. Every marriage, they say, is a personal encounter between people, between people and the state,. be~ween people and 'their' God, who is de~ined 110 reflect 'their own sensuality and weakness. ,Needless ~ ,say, there 'is no sacrament ond, a fortiori;'no gra~" . .

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, By Rt. R~:v.·Msgr. Jolm S. Kennedy. When Barrett McGurn went to Rome in 1939 as a correspondeitt of the: New York Hearld Tribune, it was on, a temporary' a~d speCial assignment. He ~as to cover the , eonclave following the death of Pope PlUS XI, to report the election of a new pope, He opens by reviewing the and to :write of the cere- last days of the reign of Pius monies' of' coronation which XII. The Pope's fatal illness, would follow. This'task took and his gallant attempts to six weeks, and then it was good- overcome his extreme debility bye to Rome, But Mr. McGurn and get on with the daily work was destined to" he had been engaged in for alreturn, and for most 20 years, are described. longer than six His death and its aftermath weeks. In' fact, are treated. The 1959 conclave there were ,in and election are recounted, instore for him sofar as the meagre data as to two periods of these which have been published six years each allow. during which He proceeds to a recapitulahis, post would tion of the life of Pius XII: his be the Eternal family, his upbringing, his City: the first, schooldays" his priestly career, from 1946 to his years as an official entrusted 1952' the' s e c - . with 'ever more weighty. ag;.. ond: from 1955 to the present. signments and regarded with He lias' aiready given us a· ev~r" greater 'respect.'· Finally, very readable account of his there is a summary of his ponexperienc~s and impressions tificate. while professionally, engaged , up".! the Continent, in Decad~' New Observations In :Europe, Now he has co~This' is 'ground:" alreadY' wen pleted' another, volume, thIS' worked ovet. Livening the fredealing exclusively with the· quently rehearsed biog~phy are HolY See' and Vatican' Cit~, A some, observations which the Reporter Looks at the VatIcan reviewer, at least, finds unBREAK GROUND: Bishop Gerrard and Reverend hackeneyed.' A ' D' S. (Co'ward-McCann. $5).. 1 ,.For examp,e" Mr•. ,M c G urn' ,Mother General Therese' des nges of the ,ommican ISSprawling Work. tells us, "After aUdien¢esPiull ters of Charjty wield s,hovels at groundbreaking for new n is a prolix and sprawnng would slip ,into a working gar-' Dighton:' novitfate of the community. At right, Mother work, sympathetic but, oftener: men~ an ankle-length cassock, Pierre Marie, superior at St. Anne's Hospital, Fall River. than not, hardly more than of 'every-day gray.' In -place- of GUperficiaL The subject matter the gold - woven red velvet has been treate.d v~ry often)n. pumps (slippers, surely) of protlie last .few years, an.d' mo~t toco1.he would ask the nuns for of what is written here IS fa~m- his 'round the world' .shoes, a R~ds liar indeed. That still aQo,ther well-worn pair long overdue for bOok on this topic is. ap~earing, . 'discard." MEDELLIN (NC)-Archbishop A study ,of the environment testifies' to itJ inherent mterest, Again, Mr. McGurn lias had Tulio Botero 'Salazar, C.M., of and of the, revolutionary measBut a fresh approach would be access to some of the letters Medellin has turned his newly ures ,that need to be taken. ·welcome. ':', " , which children in various p~rts built $56,000 residence into a Application of the revolution:Mr. McGurn's book i,s dIVIded of the ~or1d sent ,to Pope ~1!JS.. school to'traiIl1abor leaders and ary doctrine of Christ to the llntQ three parts: "I have deyo~d , ,One c~ld. wrote "from. TrIeste, given' all ~is personal posses-, solution, of the country's probone third of this book to Pius ''Even if, you are a' little old, sions to a 'foundation to aid, lems" with, emphasis on; charity , II; another ,to John XXIII, and . may IOU still continue to, do workers. to overcome· the hatred being last third to the men ,and good., ," . . The Archbishop said he had preached, by terror~sticsystems. roblems the atmosphere and Another wrote from Australia, done so as an "emergency measRevolutionary act ion by ~ama ~hich' a:e part of the "It must be wond:rful.to be. 80 ure" to launch a crusade of priests, Religious and Catholic Va~ican. scene 1,n,dependent of as I am ~l~ !e,? , And a ;thlrd, 'Christian renewal and toirtem sUcceSSIve popes. from l?ardm1a. I would like to the advances of communisui;,in laynien, including trained labor leaders and' workers, industrial'Actually, the divisions are ?ot drive your car,." this ,south Ap1~rican country. ' I y mam .. t~;"ed 'the outlme Aichb,ishop' Botero, a memb,'er ists, 'parents 'and educatorS el ear Contrasts Popes Is: not exactly adhered, to. Hav,' of a wealthy family from Antio"Here," he said, "we have 'an in:g: dealt' with Pius XII, ~r. .:T1:le';aut~.~ 'l'ecallsim.incident quia; made. his aCtions known at the elements for a 'revolution of McGurn dqes not, in the ~~c- _ at a· ceremony in St. Peter's the close at.' novena' dur~ng the CrosS." Cion on the' reigning pontiff, ' when' iii full' view' of thousands, which sermons i on charity were eonfine himself to the latter, a ma~ Aial!hed up the' steps, o£ ' preached' by 'Father Riccardo but, frequently returns to his the papal throne just after the' Lombardi, S.J., Italian prie'st p~e<;lecessor., , p~pe had vacated it, an~ sea~d who founded the Movement for 'So, too, with the H~ly ~~ and, . him!!elf upon the.:~~pes. chaIr. a Better World~ Father LOmthe' Vatican in, general: mf?r-. Thank h~aven, it ISO t sa1.d that bardi 'stressed that Christians FOR ,YOUNG WOMEN mation and 'anecdotes which the)unahc wasllJ?- American. must practice' charity to coned 196, ~ipple St., Fan, River p~()perly belong .to this section Mr. McGurn stresses the con- the' economic imbalance among Conducted by Franciscaa are, to be found in abundance ,trast between the personality social classes. . , . Missionaries of MCIlry etsewhere in the book. and Pontificate of, Pius XII and Revolution of Cross Comfortable Furnished Rooms , :, " those of John XXIII.' Pius was The actions of Archbishop With Meals Inquire OS 3-2892 , Public Relations Improved so tremendous a figure' that Botero, who' haS moved intO a 'p e ~ hap s the most telling it seemed he must dwarf any smaller house here in Medellin, f~ature of this account is Mr. successor. Yet there took his have led a' number of 'weattby McGurn\s repeated allusions, to place a man rem~kably differ- Colombian Catholics' to give . Inc. ' the'surprises which the Vatican ent who very quickly. established. money ~ ,hin new. foundation. has afforded him. He went there an image of greatness of quite The prelate said Colombia, MOY'E,RS dreading what he feared would another sort. 'needs a Christian,. revolution SERVING bea dull assignment. The chapters concentrating based on three things: ,He thought of the headquar- on the present Pope offer little, r.;;;;;;;;;;;::;;::;;;;;:;;;;;:;.iI~;;:;;r;;P;;;;;;;::;;iI FaR River, New Bedford' ters of the Church Universal that has nOt been' hashed and ,... ,Cape tod 'Area as a quiet, changeless place, in rehashed in the press: and in NEW 'ENGLAND ; Al'eD~: ' which little 'newsworthy ever books.: Bll!' if the ,stories are in .,.. L' "A ......, AERO ,MAYFl.OWER happened and all was done as the' mai~ '~ell worn, and the '" 1ft i(had been for centuries. estimate is one repeated many It A E TRANSIT CO. INC. •He found, "to his pleasure, times in print, some of the bioE'very SU' nd'ay -'$2."5 Nation-wide Move" that the very reverse was, true. graphical materiai is originally WYman: 3-0904 ' . H;e comments, as does everyone': slanted. '. .i~luding ..,.. It. .Live ~ob."r 3" J[emptonSt. New Bedford who has,held'a position'like~liis;' ' , '

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On· the. extreme discretion ''',of ~ ,: , ~ Amusing ~JDaI;k~ : Vatican '()ff~.cials. ',' . " , ,:"" ':,~us~'the, inflllence' of:ai .verY" He is ,critical of whathtf con- '<:'mUstricius"churchtlian ':~ithe siders defidencies in pUblic past, St. Char~ Borrom~, ,on, relations (although he obsez:ves A~gelo, ~oncaUi, from youth that these have marke,d1y lDl-thtough,to the' papacy. is p,r0ved). But ,never ~~s there,' : brought out. hlCk of news; the stones, abunAnd .there are some amusing dant .and ~olorful, were th~ remarks ;0£.' the Pope when for the takmg. talking of his seminary' days: Pope Pius xn . "the teacher ••. who cried 'fire' And he came quickly to see so earnestly ,as he described that he was dealing with a truly Hell's', pains that peQple next progressive institution. In fact, ,door ral\. to the street; .•• thfil he goes so far as to say, "Just as way priest~, from the ri!al I began hunting nervously for Roman s~mmary ..of: Capramca what was different so did I had dommated hIS hfe so that finish' seeking tho;e elements ,'all I need now is a Capranica which always have 'been and' al- . manto. show me the' gates of' ways will be true." Paradise!' "

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:~E AN~HOR7.Dioce5eof Fan. River-Thurs. June 28, 1962

PARISH MARKS JUB][LEE: St Dominic's Church, Swansea will mark its golden jubilee Sunday, July 1. Left to right, four previous pastors, Rev. James A. Dury, Msgr. Louis E. Prevost, Rev. Thomas F. Walsh, Rev. George E. Sullivan. '

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Swansea 'Parish Golden Jubilee Continued from Page One dinner for parishioners and friends will ·follow at Knights of Columbus Hall, Milford Road, Swansea. Rev. Wil11am R. Jordan, present pastor, will be toastmaster and former pastors will be invited to speak. A

Parish History

The history of the Church in Swansea begins with that of St. Dominic's parish, although that, in turn, was originally part of St. Patrick's parish, Somerset. Several towns are involved in tJ-'- evolution of the parishes now existing, including Somerset, Swansea, Seekonk, Rehoboth, and Ocean Grove. Shortly after the turn of the century, the faithful, feeling that there was a sufficient number Qf Catholics in Swansea to justifY o separate parish, sent a delegation to Bishop Feehan. As a result, in early 1911 Bishop Feehan designated Rev. Bernard Percot, a French Dominican stationed at st. Anne's, Fall R.ivElr, 'to attend the people in the Swansea area; This was a happy choice, since Father Percot wall a linguist,' who, spoke English, French, Italian ·and Portuguese. Norih Swansea Mission Father Percot came each weekend to celebrate Masl! and admiaister the sacraments. When he arrived, there already was a mission established in North Swansea, St. Franci!! Xavier, which remained under the jurisdiction of St. Dominic's until the· 1938 hurricane, when the building was so badly damaged that it was subsequently torn down. It had originally been a Protestant church, and had been bought in 1911 by a Mr. Barney who donated it to the Diocese. Since there was neither rectory nor church in Swansea when Father Percot started his ministrations, he stayed and cel_ ebrated Mass at the home of Norbert P. Berard for approximately six months, one Mass each week being held. there and the other at St. Francis Xavier. By the end of 1911, through the efforts of parishioners and Father Percot, the constructiOJl of the churi:h was begun. Land for the church had' been donated by Alexand·er Boulay, and the building was completed by February of 1912, despite the difficulties of finance, transportation and distance facing Catholics in the area. For 16 years, St. Dominic's remained more a - mission than III parish, with Father Percot com- . ing weekE!nds and staying overnight at a home across the street from the Church. The first resident pastor was Rev. (now Monsignor) Louis Prevost, who arrived in Swansea in December of 1927. Father Prevost, residing In the house across from the church, remained at St. Dom1nic:'c5 less than Q year. leaving

in October, 1928 to establish a national French church, St. Louis of France, in another section of Sw.ansea. Father Ponte

Superb Quattty, Lean,

His successor was Rev. Anthony O. Ponte, whose pastorate accounts for almost fifty· per ce of the parish's history, about 23 years. His first major project was to construct a rectory next to the church. It was cOJYlpleted in 1930 and he took up his residence there.

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By this time both St. Michael's of Ocean Grove and St. Louis of France had been established from St. Dominic's and the parish continued to grow under Father Ponte, par tic u I a r 1 y dur~ng and following the war years. In the Fall 1951, Father Ponte was assigned to Fall River, and Rev. ThomasF. Walsh, then pas tor at St. Joseph's, North Dighton, was named third pastor of St. Dominic's, S wa n sea. Father Walsh m~de many improvements in the church' property, including a parking lot, which kept cars'off the ~usY highway. Rev. James A.· Dury became pastor in the Sv!ansea. parish in October of 1954, where· he remained until named' pa·stor of Corpus Christi Church, Sandwich, in 1957. • .

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The fifth pastor was Rev. George E. Su~livan, who renovated ·the sanctuary and directed many minor improvements. In 1958, St. Dominic's was divided again with the ·formation of Our Lady of Fatima Parish.

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The present pastor, Rev. William R. Jordan, succeeded Father Sullivan in 1961 after Serving as pastor at St. ·john the Baptist, Central Village.

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Father Jordan's arrival, so elose to the actual date of the Golden Jubilee,. necessitated delaying the celebration until the present time, but he is overjoyed at having the great privilege of being pastor of St.· Domini<;'s in its, Golden Jubilee year.

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Active societies in the parish include the Women's Guild, the CYO and the eight-membership Conference of the· St. Vincent de Paul Society. Seven nuns from Mount St. Mary's AcademY come each week to teach the almost 300 children in the parish Christian -DoCtl'ine.

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16

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-l"hurs. June 28, 1961

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of f'oIlRiver-Thurs. June 28, 1962

Schedule for Summer Season O$U'~rvi!le

Assonet ST. BERNARD'S Masses: Sunday - 7, 8:30, 10:30 A.M. First Fridays -Evening Mass 5:30 P.M:. Holydays - 8:30 A.M.-7:30 P.M. Confessions before every Mass and Saturday 3:00 P.M.-7:30 P.M.

Buzzards Bay ST. MARGARET'S Masses: Sunday - 6:30, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12 NOOII. Daily -7:30 A.M.

, Centerville OUR LADY Oll" VIlCTOIllY Masses: Sunday - 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 A.M. Daily - 7:00, 8:00 A.M.

W@S;U' ~@(j'Uil$U'@[b~® OUIll lLAlIn~ Oll" lHIOll'E

CENTER Masses: ' Sunday - 7, 8, 9 A.M. Confessions heard before Mass

PII'C'\1uncetown ST. PETIEIll THE APOSTLE Masses: Sunday-7, 8, 9, 10, 11:00 A.M., 8:00 P.M. Daily -7:00 A.M. Devotions: SundaY 7:00 P.M. First Friday Masses-7:00 A.M. and 5:15 P.M. Rosary - Sunday 7:00 P.M. Holy Days: 7, 8:00 A.M., 12:05 P.M., 8:00 P.M.

~@l!!l U'[}u [Q)@(j'U'[M)@l!!lfrlhl

Masses Sunday - 9:30, 10:30 A.M.

ST. MARY

ce®li'ilU'(j'@~ VD~~@@® ST. JOIHIN TillE IBAll'TlIST Masses: Sunday - 7:30, 8:30, 9:30, 10:30 A.M:. Daily- 8:00 A.M. First Friday -7:30 A.M., 5:30 P.M. ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST HALL M2sses: Sunday - 8:30, 9:30, 10:30 A.M.

Chatham HOLY REDEEMER Masses: Sunday - 6:30, 8:00, 9:00, 10:00, J1I!:OC, .12 Noon Daily -7:30 A.M. Devotions: Sunday - 7:30 P.M.

East Falmouth

ST. ANTHONY Manses: Sunday-7, 8, 9, 10,11, 12 Noolll Daily - 8:00 A.M. Benediction: Sunday'-7:00 P.M.

Masses: Sunday - 7, 8, 9, 10, 11:00 A.M. Daily -7:00 A.~.,. Saturdays - 8:00 A.M.

~1!1IB'M:llwi€::lli

CATHEDRAL CAMP OUR LADY OF THE ASSUMPTION CHAPEL Masses:' Sunday -7:30, 9, 10, 11' A.M. Daily - 7:30 A.M. Benediction: Sunday - 5:00 P.M.

Falmouth

Sagamore ST. THERESA'S CHURCH :Ma~s: Sunday-6:30, 8:00,9:00, 10:00, 11:00 A.M.

Pocasset ST. JOHN'S CHURCH Masses: Sunday-,6:30, 7:30, 8:30, 9:3G, U):3O, 11:30 A.M. Daily-7:30 A.M.

ST. PIUS TENTH Masses: Sunday -7, 8, 9, 10, 11:00 A.M. Uaily ~ 7:00 A.M.

Falmouth Heights ST. THOMAS MaS3es: Sunday - 6:15; 8,. 9, 10, 11:00 A.M. Daily: 7:30 A.M. Benediction: 8:00 P.M. Sunday

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Bass River, OUR LADY OF THE HIGHWAY M'lItlses: Sunday-7:30, 8:30, 9:30, 10:30, 11:30 A.M.

ST. PATRICK Masses: Sunday - 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12 Nocm Daiiy -7:00 A.M. Devotions: Sunday -7:30 P.M. Miraculous Medal Novena - Monday - 7:30

p....

Wellfleet OUR LADY OF

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M'all8es: Sunday -7, 8, 9, 10, 11:00 A .••

Daily - 7:30 A.M. Confessions: Saturday:'- 4 to 5 P.IIt.. ~ til 8:30 P.M.

Mattapoi~ett

ST ANTHONY MasB2s: Sunday'- 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11:00 A.M. Daily -7:30 A.M. Tuesday: Novena -7:30 P.M. ROUTE 6 DAMIEN COUNCIL, K OF C BALL MaGG2s: Sunday'- 9:30, 10:30 A.M.

Truro SACRED HEART Masses: Sunday -8, 10:00 A.M. . Friday':"':'" 8:00 A.M. Confessionli: Saturday - 7:00-8:00 P.M., SlmCiaiF b'efore Mass

Nan'tucket OUR LADY. OF THE ISLE Masses: Sunday-7, 8,9,10, 11· A.M. and 5:00 P.M. ,Daily - 7:00 A.M. Benedicti<m: Sunday 7:45 P.M.

Oak Bluffs "UR LADY STAR OF THE SEA Masses: Sunday - 6:30, 8:00, 9:00, 10:30 A." ,Daily - 7:30 A.M. Benediction: Sunday - 7:30 P.M. Holy Hour every secQnd SU~day

E.dgartC)wn

12

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North FalmQuth

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HOLY TRINITY Masses: Sunday --:- 6:30, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12 Nocm Daily -7:00 A.M.

IMMACULATE, CONCEPTION Masses: Sunday -7, 8, 9, '10, 11, 12 Noon Daily - 8:00 A.M.

East Brewster

2~~ 99

II

West Harwich

ST. JOSEPH Masses: Sunday-7:00, 8:15, 9:30, 11:00 Daily ~ 7:00 A.M. B,enediction: Sunday'- 7:30 P.M.

CHURCH OF THE VISITATION Masses: Sunday - 8, 9, 10, 11:00 A.M.

SUPER-RIGHT SKINLESS ALL MEAT

North Truro

Woods Hole

ST. JOAN OF ARC Masses: Sunday -7, 8, 9, 10, 11:00 A.IN. Daily -7:30 A.M. ' , Holy Hour-Monday 7 to 8 P.M. Confessions: Saturday - 4, 7:30 P,M.

l839

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OUR LADY OF PERPETUAL HELP Masses: Sunday -7:00, 9:00, 11:00 A.M. Saturday - 8:00 A.M. Confessions: Saturday from 4:00 to 5:00 ¥JIl., Sunday before Mass

UPPER C,OUNTY ROAJ) OUR LADY OF ANNUNCiATION Masses: Sunday - 7, 8, 9, 10, 11:00 A.M. Daily - 8:00 A.M. Benediction after last Mass Sunday

Orleans

UP

TURKEYS

Dennisport

ST. ELIZABETH Masses: Sunday - 6:45, 9:00 A.M. Daily -7:30 A.M. Benediction: Sunday -,-7:30 P.M Summer Catechetlcal School

LB

***,**' *****

ST. ANTHONY Masses: Sunday -7:30, 8:30, 9:30, 10:30 A.:M.

SACRED HEART Masses: Sun·day:....- 9; '10:00 ·A:M...

Butt Portion' of Cooked Ham LB 45e Full Butt Half COOIlID HAM LB 55e Full Shank Half 45 e Center Slices of Ham LB 8g Whole Cooked Ham LBS" LB 4ge C

West Wareham

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Marion

ST. FRANCIS XAVIER MoGSes: Sunday - 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12 NOOB Daily -7, 8:00 A.M. Benediction alter Last Mass on Sundey

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Wareham

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AIrP St.eres Closed Wed., July 4th

CORPUS' CHRISTI CHURCIll Masses: Sunday -7, 8, 9, 10:00 A.M. Daily - 7:30 A.M.

South Yarmouth

East Freetown

OUR LADY OF THE CAPE lIasses: Sunday - Beginning Juljr J.5 8:30, 9:30, 10:30, 11:30 Daily - 8:00 A.M. J'tnt Friday Masses: 7:00 A.M. IMMACtJLATE OONCEP'ftON . . . . . Sun~":" ,," Sa &. 10., 11 A.M:.

Popponesset ~OMMUNITY

Priest

\1"0

America." The check, which the Governor received from the AFL-' CIO, was turned over to Father Benjamin Nunez, director of the Inter-American Institute fOll' Political Education, which Was established in San Jose.

S1'. JUDE )/ ...res: Sunday - 8:00 and 10:00 A.M.

. ST. MARy-STAR OF THE SEA Masses: Sunday-7:30, 8:30, 9:30, 10:30. 11:30 A;M, Daily - 8:00 A.M.

.'

NEW YORK (NC)-Gov. Luiz Munoz Marin of Puerto Rico turned over a $5,000 check awarded him for his work on behalf of labor to a Catholic priest who said it will be used "to' further the development" of lil?erty and democracy in Latin

Santuit

Onset

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17

Vineyard Haven ST. AUGUSTINE Masses: Sunday - New Church ---: 6:30, 8:00, t:l\5, 10:30 Daily- Old Church ~ 7:30 A.M. BenedictioD.- Old Church - J:;lO. ,1'.1'L

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THE ANCHOR.....:Dioce~e:of Fall River-Thurs :June·28· 1962 . ~

~. EXp9a'Uru~

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I

Says .Goverrt ment Sefts Example

RI

If:! .

.~@w~rnment 0 e ~·n. C.ol~@e~gve Bargaining'

For Service

WEBSTERQROVES(NC) -The Federal government's concern for other people, as evidenced in many of its

By ·Msgr. George G. Higgins'

. Director, NCWC Social 'Action Depart~ent

eve~y

has:it~'

A'lmost maio; union in the United' States own newspaper or magazine. By and 'large-withno'table exceptions· that prove the, rule-:-they. are. prOfessionar "house organs;' which consisten.tly· play up -the" offiCial line

I' , ,

programs, was praised here by Cardinal ~itter. Speaking to· ·gr~duates of Webster College for women here, the Archbishop of St. Louis Gf their publishers and sel-' But he also believes that 1:01cited the need for personal ser· dom,. if ever, can ·be relied .ledive bargaining should be revice to others by graduates of upon for a completely objec- sponsible and that the governCatholic colleges and said the iive coverage of current eco- merit has a limited but indispenU.S. government had set an nomic and political issues. In sable role to play in helping it example in this regard. this respect, of course, they have to be responsible. "If a democracy is to be sucmuch in comNational Interest cessful, if the Church is to acmon with the The official position of the complish her mission here on official h 0 use Administration on this. subject earth, she must reach not just a ergah of· many was stated succinctly by Secrelimited number of people, but employers' astary of Labor Goldberg (another the masses. These people must sociations. one of Mr.. Hoffa's targets) at be 'infiltrated' by people like Nev'ertheless . the recent ,White. House Confer:" yourselves. After all, we are in anyone. who ence on-National Economic " , t h i s 'world only for a very short wants to keep Goa·ls. PRO .PAIivULI AWAj{nS: R~v"-Roger Levesque, as- time," he·said. abreast of de.,. ."We in the Adminisiratio~," sist~nt. at St. Ann's Church, New. Bedford,'present.scout . . "We hav~ie~ll go d 1" d _ · v;elopmentl! in . t~e Secretary said at. the ·Wh~te ,awards to, left to ,right, Dennis Richard, Ronald- Mailloux',. ship now' nationaii y "ohe :~d:~. tb fie 1 d 0 f House Conference, "are . totally Wilfred Larocque, and Albert Poitras: ."Our government is assuming labor-managecommitted to free collective bar_ . . , such a role of' 'leadership, . m e n t .relations gainin.g as the m.ajo.r means of h' ',' . . almost,has to,·make it a regular wage determ'ination in our in5 s owmg us that we must have practice to read or at least to dustrial democracy." " _ . ' con~ein for' all men' --.:. not only H.. C. fmOern~~ose' we like, but for all g lance.at or thumb through the Secretary Goldberg hastened ' . pages of a representative sam- to add, however; that, iIi' the GATLINBURG (NC)-Here in .,', piing of ,the newspapers and judgment of the Adminstration, the Tennessee mountain country, magazines published und~r the . "the. government has a respon:' one of the "oldest" .and least '. auspices of unions' aildemploy.:. sib~lity in collective bargaining, Catholic· parts of the U.S., the '" 'ers' associations... ' h ' it cannot avoid. . too, whic For Fal·th l'S fl'nally' beg.l·nnl·ng to Ever.y ,now and then he will if the p.arties are to. be asked to make a dent: on the population. ' THAT'S ALL WE ASri.-LESS THAN '!'WO Ct:NTS.A Wt;r;K come across an, editorial which be responsive in collective biir~ There are still. only three', ~WHEN YOU BECOME AN'ANNUAL MEMBER'OF OUR . ASSOCIATION. The dues,' per year, will .reward his diligence by gaining because the national''in- priests to serve the handful of for individual m e m b e r s'hlp are P roviding him with a clue to .. terest require's it, then" the na..;" Catholl'CS who ll've permanently the thinking· of a': particular tional interest must be defined," in 11 rugged mountain counties $1.00. The dues per year for a anion or' employes' association -" . ' on the' Termessee side of the .family are $5.00 (which is "lesS. than of a particuhir segment of in:'Steel Ne'gotiations 'Great Smokies.' And there are 100 a week). How is the money · . . The ·governmen·tried to' declustry or labor. fewer Catholics here in Sevier used? It's put· ~ work' w her e fine 'the national interest in this' 'it's needed' most-In pagan countries Hoffa's 'Message" '. ., year~sSteei negotiations. It did County '(one out"of every thous':' entn,xsted to the_Sacred Oriental Con. The writer .of this column' has not dicta'te .·the· terins of the and of the total population) than ·poegation. The'pennies that came from belatedly come across such ,an ·.agreement. between Big·.Steel in· most ·p~rts of Africa or nonpeople·like you are responsible today, · editorial in the 'March iSsue of . and "the United· SteelworkerS of' communist Asia. Onder God, for schools· and clinics, The '. International Teamster, the . America. other' w6tds,' it did .But from June to September , . .. . convents· and seminaries, native well-edited and rather spright..; . not underinine the institution of ·ifs another story. Tht Holy Fa/herJ MISSIon Ail. priests and Sisters..With yo'ur help, · 'ly magazine o'f thf' '"International fi-ee 'coil~"ctiye bargaining.' .- Then tourists by the thousands for /m Orimtal Churrh 'we' feed orphans ~ those pagan coun· . '. '. . '. flock into the Great Smoky reBrot'herhood . of Teamsters. The . Mr . tries,; 'Clire for old people, give medical attention to lepers, :....·l·toria·1 in .q'uestioiJ 'was e n - .'. Hoffa, 'as previous.'iy. noted, , sort region. Gatlinburg alone· "" . .'- build churches and furnish them. Our purpose: 'To do for · titled' "Dangerous Government" disagrees with " . . this·concl.usiOli. He . boasts accommodations for 7,000. .. terference and Usually more than 1,000 C at.'h 0pagans what Christ would do. Will you help us? By be· Interference" and was signed by s.ays .that th.e ".in . comiRg, a member, you'll reo e I v e Incalcuable spiritual .Tames R. Hoffa,' president of .the, meddling" of th.e I\dministr'ation . , lics are on han d each S un d ay f or iri t.he Steel negotiations, wa.s Mass. benefits. You'll participate In ,the' benefits of more than 15,000 Te::uTISters. . .'. . "dangerous government· interMasses each year. You!1I share In the Masses of the Holy Father,' Th'e gist of Mr. Hoffa's March ference:". ~. . ' . , Only 30 Permanent of Cardinal Spellman, of all the bishops and priests engaged in "Message'! to the million-plus The result, according ·to Fr. this .work. You'll also be able to gain a Plenary Indulgence on members of the Teamsters InterMr. Hoffa· is entitled to his John P. J3altz, who drives 45 the day you enroll, on 53 days during the year, and' at the national is . that government opinion and is perfectly free to' miles from his parish in Alco;i,' moment of death. How to join? Simply flil in this form, and interference in collective barexpress it. On the other hand, he Tenn., to say Mass on Sundays: mail. it to us right now. .. gaining is" a threat to' democracy is under some sort of Qbligation, "Gatlinburg may have only' 30 and, 'more specifically, that the as the spokesman for more than Catholfcs among its 2,000' perDear Monsignor: present Administration's init. millioh organize~ workers, to manent residentS, but the :i'e~t Please enroll me as a member. volvement in'· this' year's Steel propose a constructive :alterna- of those pe6ple can't help but . '. negotiations was a partiCUlarly tive to ."government interfer- notice when hundreds flock to Name dangerous precedent. ence" ·if!. c,ollective bat:gaining at 'the mission for Sunday Mass. Street ..••••'• ••• -• ••••'•••••••••• ; ..••••••••• ~ •.• · The' Administration1s "interthis .critical juncture in our "The people are edified. When' ference and meddling" in these . Nation's eCl;lnomic hi~ory. they. .can see that we have to .. City ...•••........ Zone State ...•..•.; .• negotiations, . h~ says, was "a ,This he has failed to ,do., ,To hllYe all those' Masses on Sunday, . -A~UAL.~EMBERS~P 0 ·Indlvldual, $\:~q 'Elfamlly, '6.00 'long,' dangerol;ls step in destroy'" be sure,' he-does 'express a casual, and 'stilt". 'have 'standing room P~RPETUAL MEMBE~S~P.D,Indlvldual ~~OD !amlly•. '100 in'g' the' institution of free col;.: 'wo!"·<! of sympathy: "with' the oniy;-itgives them something f9. " lective;..pa~gaining." . ," .frustr,at~on of the. Administrathink about." , . YOUR MISSION .GIFT :WEEf.\..', .' , . . 'Preside"nt's Views - '.: . tiori ,~n fig~.ting the Cold War," 'Father Baltz or another priest '0 HELP TRAIN A MISSIONARY SISTER.- In INDIA, IRAQ. ae: .' . Mr. lio·fi.a~f .editoriai-:-,~s ;~y.,.' ;',bu~ .~r ha.sten~"t~ ad<!,. i~ ital~cs,' makes tWo'round trips each Sun-' . I,EBANON and-EGYPT,hundreds of young women who want to '. .. . 'ii th" d· '1 ' Ii - d' ,tha~, however great the·frustra-' day---45 miles through the moun: becl>me:Sisters need .help to complete their trall)ing. can' you' .. ~~w,~.o r~~ ~'. ,~.. }~l Y ,.e~ : .', :ffonsof our' time~ may· 'be our tains to Gatlinburg froin Alcoa . , lines could hayepredlcted' .wlth 't'" I "Is "11""'."" . .. . give one of them a hand? .'. ~ The ent,ir,etwcryear_ tcaining:-'cos'tl ~lJ-a~ona ~o.a.w\ .ne~:r;' ~_~or:7: A.M.. Mass,~.5 miles to ~l- . . . :almos'( abSolute ' c~rtainty. ~.: only $300 altogether ($150 It 'year, $12.50 a month, $2:88 a week) intersperse'd ·.with' Ii" number of. ··,a~l!..~v:ed•. l~, :~menCa,?"ln~,~l~U:" ,c9~f~~ a.' 10 ~.Mi.:~.aSl?,. 4!> mlle~ •. '. Write to' us .'. : We'il send ·you the naine' of·the-Sister you poin ted' and' highIy persomil-li'igs bon~ are destroyed ~hl1e'~~g~ng back to . ~a~lmburg f?r a. stand- . , ladopt'· ••. She wU~ write ~ you ~ ; . 'You' may '''Vrite to .her; . .' '. K 'd' (" P" the Cold War." . -, ing-rooin:'only Mass and then Ii !J;t PreSident enne y a. r~I?~, If·th·' 'tfi""b' ·t' d'" _./ .....,. . '. .....:" '" ,.'. ." ident. who has .never ·worked.;') 'i' IS', 18 .! e' es ··a VIce that "fmal '45 mIles baCK to Alcoa for []; HELP BUILD' ii. :HOUSE, FOR' FATHEil GHIDEi":'F~th~r · and at'the Administrati011 ("a Mr. Hoffa. ~ pre~ared t~ .offer, bre~k~a~t: .' .. .Micael.Ghidel is our 'parish priest ia GUSC, ·ERITREA. His" miilioiuiire-oriented 'Administ~~, Admmlstratlon obvIOusly. ·Slmllar schedules are followed 'rectorY" (which Is made of niu~ alid· straw). does~;t .even keep tration;') but that's neither here. ~11~ ha,:e to .look. elsewhere for. on Sundays to serve other parts . out the snakes . . . A permanent rectory will cost $1,800 .•. nor'£h'er~ '. , " . . , . a:solutiontoi~ problems. of this region by his assistant" . You 'may build it aU by yourself; If you wisl.t. In:memorYof your .' . Father Vincent King, and Father. · . .'. family or a loved onit .': . Or you may send us .what you wish':.w~at ,Mr. }io~a,th.lJ)k~ ,abB~,t. William B. Niedergeseswho is $1, $5, $10, $50, $100. We'll send your gift to Father .Ghidei · P~eslqe'}t Ken~t:dy (an~., ~}<;~ PI~~ B~tterHousing statiQned north ()f here in Green:' immediafely: "Don't get dlscoW:liged, Father," we!ll tell him.. ses versa) ,IS,. for .present purp9 ,For .. C' ban·"E.x.·les. .' ville Tenn;' . . -'. ~·Cath.oii~ in Am.erica are aware Ofthlf'sa:Cr1ficei! you ~lte." .' ., .' .. . ":-' .. . . . .. · at least, completely beside the point: We are concerned in.. this : MiAMI (NC)-"'-lj'nac~ompahied , 0 HELP COMPLETE THIS PARISH CHURCH. - .JnKAYcolumn ··with· .what ,Mr. Hoffa' Cuban, youths cared for' by .' TOULEH, LEBANON, our Maronlte Catholics luwe an unfinand President Kennedy. respec-. Miami's Catholic' Welfare "Buished~hurch beca~se they have no ,money;· .. T-he .church lacks • 'SCRAN1;ON' eN-C) ~ Twin tively·tbink about, the role:,of,' reau may. soon be housed in bar;" , brothers with .twin' vocations . a ro6f'($I,OOO),elecipc~1 wiring ($425), an altar ($7~), vestments ($50). monstance ($40>, chalice ($40), crucifix ($25), censer ($20), government in collective, bar- racks at" the .fo·rITter Naval air'" were ordained to: the priesthQOd sanctuary lamp ($15), altar linens ($15), sanctuary bell ($51. '. . gaining. . '. base in Opa':'Locka, just north at St. Peter's cathedral here by On baiance, the Presiderit's of Miami. . ' .. l~' . • Bishop Jerome D. Hannan of HELP.. WITH i.. GIFT 'NO STRINGS ATTACHED'. ...:. Th. views' on tliis subject'seem .t~ Planswer~. dis~i6seci he~e by Scranton. Father Paul J. and priest :who needs a coatI the Sister who needs shoes; the child to make more- sense thaiF thoSe Father Br,yan O. Walsh, Miami James P. Flynn; sons'of MrS. who needs an operatlon"':'these are the peoplewe:re lible to help' .of. Mr. Hoffa. The President be- diocesan direcfof' 'of' Catholic Romayne Flynn, Dun'more, Pa·.,. because.yoU: send yOur gift 'No Strings A'ttacbed'· ... Just tell us, lieves.in free collective barj~airi-' Charities, fo~ .the leasing of five are the first twIn-priests in the when you send yoUI' gift, to use it where it's needed moSt.' big just as firmly and sincerely of the 300. buildings n()w unoccu.... ~. . -'---'-~----'--diocese in the last 50 .years. . .as does Mr. Hoffa or anY,other pied at the 'base, Four. of the MAKING A WILL? REMEMBER THE MISSIONS. Our Legal American 'la:J:>or leader.. , barracks would 'be coriYerted to Titlel THE CATHOLIC NEAR EAST WEI,FARE ASSOCIATION. 'dormitories, and a fifth· would , , WEAR provide kitche'n,dining room Sh 'Th F·' .' .SupplerrientHonors a.nd recreation. facilities,' Father 'oes at it Walsh .said: ' liTHE FAMILY, SHOE STORE" · . LANSiN:G (NC) - A 90-page ~;:;:: supplement honoring the 25th . FRANCIS CARDINAL 'SPILLMAN, Pr••ld."t· .. . Furniture' and other equip'5" · anniversary of the founding of ment for the buildings would M.~ Jo•.,. T. Ria.."Nat, Ie ,: ' the ,Lansing diocese and Bishop have to be supplied through SeII4 on COlItlII. .l.... tol , 'Jo'seph H. Albers, its first spiri- . money allotted to 'theCatholic . CATHOLIC NEAR lAST WELFARI'ASSOCIATION' . 43 FOURTH _STREET '. tual head, has been published. Welfare Bureau by the U. S. De480 Lexington Ave. at 46th St. N~ 'Yotk17iN. Y" :! by the Catholic Weekly, dioce- .partment .. of Health, Education Fan River 05-:. 8-5811 q .... .. san newspaper. . and Welfare, Father Walsh sald..... ", c Joseph

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Varied eyO Sports Agenda Highlights Summer Season

THE ANCHORThurs., June 28, 1962

19

Stre$~~$ ~decds MOf?<e ~lm'l}~ortQlrdt

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By Jack Kineavy Chicopee's 7-6 victory over Somerville last Saturday byought an unprecedented second successive State championship to the Western Mass. club coached by Bill Moge. AI Stanek, Chicopee's widely-touted mound ace, started against the Eastern Mass. champions and gave 'up I) senior honors with Fall River '61. hits and 10 bases on ball be- in Durfee's slugging first basefore being lifted in the fifth: man, Woody Berube, was named

Th0101 lMXUries FORT BRAGG (NC) A nation lives on "its ideals, not its luxuries," Auxiliary Bishop Philip M. Hannan of

Washington said here. ' Stellar relief work by Bill Davis last week to that position on the Bishop Hannan, a formell' bailed Chicopee out and enabled Boston Traveler's All-Scholasparatroop chaplain, told memthe M 0 g e tic baseball team. This is indeed bel'S of the 82nd Airborne Divicharges to bea singular honor for the popular sion that "a nation no longer come the secFall River lad who took to first exists when it lives only to serve ond undefeated base play like a duck to water the material goods of its peoState champiafter a pre-season shoulder InpIe." onship team in jury made it impossible for him The Bishop preached at a the history of to take a regular turn on the Pontifical Mass which he ofthe tourney. mound. fered for some 3,000 paraLuke Urban's A Summer- basketball league "THUMBING" APOSTLES: Lucio and Martha Grand troopers and members of theiJ' '57 Durfee club under the direction' of Ray Car- of Montivideo, Uruguay, hitchhiking missionaries for the families. The Mass followed an was the first to valho currently is in the for- 'Christian Family Movement, have traveled 40,000 miles airdrop by more than 800 Cathoachieve this mative stage in Fall River. The through South America, Central America and the U.S. The lic paratroopers and was offered distinction. proposed four-team loop will in the drop zone. A couple of be composed of high school ath- young apostles plan ,to tour the remainder of the United The men taking part in the Somerville starlwarts we r e letes and its purpose is to give States trying to awaken Catholic couples to the importance airdrop were members of' the among the 30-plus hopefuls ,who 82nd Airborne's chapter of the turned out for the Houston local lads an opportunity during of their own marriages. NC Photo. the Summer months to prepare St. Michael's Society, an orColts' two daY baseball school at ganization for Catholic' paraHanson Memorial Field last for the '62-'63 season. Games will be 'played Monday nights 0 troopers. "'" Monday and TUesday. Pitcher at CYO Hall on Anawan Street. Bob Taylor and outfielder Sam Sox Improve Value o~ Freedom Greenwood bot h impressed The Red Sox concluded their , B i s h o p Hannan served as Il chief scout Vin Maloney and his most successful Western swing ASHEVILLE (NC) -:- The Uny, sister Annie and a brother Peter, chaplain with the 82nd Airborne aide, Joe Lewis of Somerset, un- in several years copping a twin hands shake. The small body like Terence,were often arrested DiVision' during and after World der whose direction the work- bill from Baltimore on Sunday moves slowly, enveloped and apby the British. And they usually W'ar II. He saw actl'on I'n Belouts were held.' behind the ,eHective hurling of parently weighted down by the won their freedom by going on gium, France and Germany, anell Among the handful of loeal Bill Monbouquette and Gene religious habit. The years have hunger strikes."' served with the division during aspirants who put in an appear- C nl taken their toll on the body of Sisters Pray , the occupation of Berlin. ance were Ray Ready, Somerset °Gr:~t pitching feat~red the Ire~and's Mother Margaret MacMother Marga~et 'and another In his sermon he urged thG High's long ball hitting first trip, Delock, Monbo, CQnley and SWiney. sister, Katie, did their share in men to teach the value of freebaseman, and Mike 'Bshara, who Schwall in one appearance But her mind parries a ques- convents, as nuns, praying and dom and the value of excellence. holds down the same spot for turning in sparkJing efforts. Par- tion with the skill of a fencing dedicating their lives to God. "I think that the most valu.. coach Ray Billington's, Fall adoxicall;r enough, this is the master. And, with eyes sparkling, But Terence, recalls Mather able service to be rendered toRiver Junior Legion nine. Sox' strong point throughout her ready tongue'cuts incisively Margaret, was freedom~s weap- day is in teaching the value ,of , Most of the talent came from their minor league farm system. into the heart of a discussion. on. freedom under God," he said. outside the area, some from as Johnny Pesky's Seattle crew This frail nun who now lives A member of the Sinn Fein He contrasted the retreat of far north as Wilmington and WobUrn and many from the has been tabbed the best young at St. Genevieve's-of-the-Pines from ~905 on, he was one of the' prowestern troops in Laos before 'the attacks of procommunists Providence region. The camp pitching staH in the minors. Two 'School here in North Carolina is ~rgaDlzerS o~ the Easter Rebelas 'with the action of a group of was sponsored by the Warren lads hail from Mass. - Billy the last surviving member of a ,hon at Dublin in 1916. He v:r MacLeod from Gloucester and family that fought for Ireland's faarl~leedsted after the re):>elhon Germans, inclUding an 81-yearS. Hathaway Post, American Pete Smith, a Natick product, f . h I·st· 1'>" a amlly t at I s as H be 1 d fC k 0 u man, In tunneling their way Legion, of Somerset and details who came into ,the Sox organi- freedom, f 't t '11 t' e came or mayor 0 or. t f were handled 'locally by the zabon 0, I S mos I us rlOUS memI n 1920, e th B rl't'ISh appo i n ted 0 sa ety under the Berlin walL . from the campus 0 f Clone 0 b 'h f th t f' h f energetic Bob Danis who alSo gate University. ers aero 0 a Ig t or another lord mayor. But the "The same goal, freedom, waD serves as secretary of the CYO Both had 4-4 records as of last fre:dom, Terence James Mac- British appointee found that at stake in both instances," he Suburban League. week, not earthshaking,' to be SWiney. Cork listened only to Terence said. "The difference in response sure, but since both have sub ' Terence died in England's 'MacSwiney. was the difference in apprecia; Diocesan Track "So one night (August, 1920) tion of freedom." It appears that the annual 3.0Q. earned run averages, their ~rixton prison, his death climaxeffectiveness cannot be denied. mg a ,74-day protest fast. this Englishman sent for TerDi :>cesan CYO track meet will The absence of concentrated What,shaped the destiny of this ence, and had him taken to his revert this year to its original house. There he said. 'I Labor Day setting and plans for batting attack has plagued freedom fighter? the competition which will be Pesky's Raniers, much as has .. No one knows better than arrest you in the name of the staged at Sargent Field, New the same deficiency hurt the Mother, MacSwiney, his sister Lord Mayor.' And the EnglishBedford are alreary underway. parent club. One of the brighter who was so close to him during man ordered Terence to be placed in handcuffs. From that Trials for berths on the Greater stars in the Sox junior galaxy their childhood. WHEN YOU DEAL WITH Fall River squad, coached by is former Boston English first 'Dellcate, Refined' ,moment on, not a morsel of food passed Terence's lips. Jim Daley, were held last Mon- baseman Bob Guindon, who c u r - " " Ali a boy, she recalled in an Di . 'P I ' day under the lights at Ruggles ren tl Y sportsa.349 average w ith interview, "Terence watched the ' es III r son Park. Olean of the Class D New York British soldiers arid listened to "That was, Thursday. They Rev. Walter A. Sullivan, dio- - Pennsylvania League. 'the British bands-they played (the British~ knew there would cesan CYO director, announced YOU KNOW YOUR, A batting average which flucmagnificent music _ as they be an uprising if Terence were that the quadrangular meet may tuates about ·the :.250 mark Is marched down Dublin's King kept in a Cork jail, so on SunPRESCRIPTION WILL be reduced this year to triangu- hardly indicative of the timely "Street, 'right past our 'windows. day the :::nglish' smuggle~ ~im GeT CAREfUL lar status with the, possibility -hitting catcher Russ Gibson has "Thl'S'"m"ust have made Ii last- 'out 'at mght and too.k ,h,un to ATTENTION. E 1 d b of Attleboro and Tau n ton been coming through with for ng an on a su ~arlne. joining forces to contest mor,e 'Me}. Parnell's York team of the ing impression on him. He gave 'to Irel'and, to freedom." Terence MacSwm~y was' senis life' h equally the talent laden squad Clss A Eastern League. t d b th B it h t t SOlJthpaw Wilbur Wood of "Terence was never boisterous. ence, y e l' IS 0 •• wo representing the Greater Fall Belmont is one of Gibson's bat- He, wouldn't tolerate vulgarity. years ~prlsonm~ntfor 'sedItIon. River and New Bedford areas. H 't t ff y 'H enjoyed a He contmued hIS protest fast The latter has dominated" the tery mates and Dalton, Jones, g' e dw~snk' sHue w 'as deelicate and until his death on Oct. 25, 1920. competition, ,winning both the for whom the Sox have big 00 JO e. H e d'Ie. d B u t Ire Ian d w on 'its f' d" freedom junior and senior division' titles 'plans, holds ,down the shortstop re me " on three occasions and sharing ~.osition. ~erenc;~ wasn~t th,e O~IY Mac"Ever~one should be Irish, and Swmey m Ireland s flg~t ~or not just on St. Patrick's Day," freedom. Mother Margaret s SlS- Mother Margaret declared. ter Mary travele~ Europe and America, pleading for her coun. try'S cause. She and another A FAMILY TREAT

Brother' s R d om Fig ht e iniF,ree Lives in Aged Irish Nun,'s Memory

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TOUHEYPS

, PDJJARMACY

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Onet'ime Railroad Conductor, Paratrooper, Is Now Priest

WASHINGTON'(NC) - An erstwhile railroad conductor and paratrooper was ordained a Dominican priest in st. Dominic's church here. Bishop John J. Russell of Richmond, Va., ordained Father, Patrick D. Dennigan, O.P., 39" who began his studies for ,the priesthood' seven, years ag!>. Father Deimigan offered his first Solemn Mass Sunday in, St. Vincent Ferrer's church, New York City. A number of his former railroad, and Army buddies attended. Unit Commander Father Dennigan began w~k­ Ing as a conductor on the New York Central Railroad's suburban service in New York shortly after graduation from Regis High School there in 1942. In 1945 he began a three-year hitch in the Army, serving with th~ 11th Airborne Division and later as a parachute infantry unit commander. After his discharge 1rom' the

service, he returned to railroading while finishing his un'dergraduate studies at Fordham University. After graduation from college, he was employed by the Ford Motor Co., in Dear,born, Mich., as a buyer. ,He' began his studies ,for the ,priesthood at the Dominican Priory in Dover, Mass., in 1955 and completed his theological training at the Dominican House 'of Studies 'here;

'WM~

BAR"B-Q CHICKENS

Warllt5 Irish Prffeds CORK (NC)-Bishop Thomas J. McDonough of Savannah, Ga., appealed for Irish priests to come to his dioc,ese during a visit here. The American prelate recalled that on a previous 'visit here last year, 17 boys had expressed a desire to study to become priests in his See and 'are' now, enrolled in Irish semi,naries.

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20

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs.'June 28, 1962

St.' Anthony's' High

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New, Bedford Ranks With Best'

SISTERS OF HOLY CROSS AND SEVEN DOLORS STAFF NEW BEDFORD SCHOOL {

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"Our primary purpose at St. Anthony's High School ',Is to develop mature, productive and happy Americans ~' - fOl'tified for life's battles and eventual sainthood." ,So says Rt. Rev. Msgr. Albert Berube, pastor, of - St. Anthony of Padua parish In 1896, at the request of the ' N ew B edf or, d as h e d"IS- pastor of St. Anthony's, Rev, m , cussed his parish secondary H.' Deslauriers, the Sisters of school, the fl'rst l'n a serl'es Holy Cross took charge of the

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ginia, the first graduation was a colorful event, giving promise and assurance to all who were to follow' in the footsteps of these' pioneers; , 'Knowledge Treasures -, consecutive ", For 17 years, Sister Mary Virginia assumed , the principalship of St, Anthony High School. Each year the en- : rollment increased, Today it has reached ,250 and ,could number

given the proper technique.' Sister Mary Yvette "who is in charge of the Commercial Club states that the purpose ·of .the club is to create and encourage interest in business education. , At ,th'e, meetings' :meinbers hear ,-leaders and experts of the busi: ' ness' world, arrange field trips in order to observe business' in operation, and help each other to develop competent business leadership, Sister Mary Ernest Albert who is in charge of the Science department presides over the meetings of the Science Club, At these meetings the members report on scientific knowledge and information obtained by reading current, magazin~s, and also perform experiinents in the laboratory, This always proves to be of great 'interest to all. The, French Club under the direction of Sister Mary Noella, has for its chief, aim, ,French conversation. To this purpose they view films, listen to reCOrds, prepare French skits or read excerpts, 'from French dramas and lighter plays, Compare With Best Last but' not least of these ,clubs that give the students a feeling of "belonging" is the ''Visual Aid" Club, This consists of boys who are trained to operate all mechanical devices in the school - the moving-picture projector, the recordplay'er, the recorder, the slideprojector and a few, others. These boys, besides being of much help, learn to be coopenitive on all occasions where their • help is needed, and the efficient manipulation of different me: chanical devices is not ,the least ·,Qf the benef~ts derived. The ,parishioners and the parents of the students of St. 4;nthpny High, may well be proud of their school. The school-spiri~ is excellent, the ,st~dent-s have the opportunity · Qf receiving much individual 'help and ,their scholastic stand, ard can compare advantageously with any other school in Mass, achusetts. .

prove on thelr reading comprehel}sion, in a special scientific reading laboratory that was introduced in the school two years ago, by the present principal, Sister Mary Perpetual Help, Results have proven that" this reading progq.lm has greatly benefited the students, not only " in comprehensive reading, but in ~ of articles The \nchor will pub- ,newly-erected parochial school stuqy-skills as well, ' in New Bedford, This was a low, ' lish during the Summer season, " ' Fin'al examinations in, all tlie The histories will be devoted ,wooden building which has majo,r subjects a'I:e prepared iuid , .... ' .... the background and env'l'ron- since been demolished to make " more but the lack of accomrrio- corrected, by, the, Catholic Uriiequipment of both. 't " , ment of the 12 dl'ocesan hl'gh ,room for the more modern and dations" The . versl y of Washington, and, the , splendid brick building on' the science 'laboratory and the ' ' 1 library are second to none, : resul~ are usually. ,satisfactory. , schools. Holy Cross Nuns . Ashley Bo~ evard, Msgr, Berube has seen to it that .The,st,udent':body also enjoys The Sisters of ~Toly: Cross:who Up until 1940' this school comthe_ advantages of a, wellrised th,e elementary grade,S tho latest and best references School P '. ,. equipped cafeteria which enables staff St . 'Antho'ny High , only, The director of' the school can be found in the school"belo~g to a religious commun'ity was then ,th'e 'p'r'e"s''en,"t pasto'r of library where the students hav'e all the'students to take the noon" .IP. L e,'M ans, St. Anthony's' parish,' Rt, R,ev. easy , , meal without, leaving' the' th'a t h a d I'ts ongm and frequent access to'time such .. 1841 . The'r founder ' , c a m ,p'us:' This, saves, time a'nd Fr,ance, .In 1, Msgr, Albe..L Berube". trea,s,ures of krio,wled,ge, d F th 'Bas'l '" ,makes it possible to set' the dis, th' R' was e, everen a er I It had long been.. his wish and The ,program of studies is di- m,issa'l 'of the, pupils for, two Moreau, who as .earlY as 1847 . in'ten,tio,n, in "ac'cora,a,nee with versif,'i,ed' 3.n,a:'offer s op'portu,ni.ent the first group of teachingo'clock, . and that after having sisters to St, Laurent, Montreal, ,the plans of the.pas~or,Rev. ,ties to the students who want to had seven full ,teaching' periods . In Religion , 'ViCtor 'Masse; to start an ac'" :':follow either a classical, general ' " , ,~here, he established,. for,' the credited 'high school ,wher~ 'the' or, comnier~ia1. training: .Four :of 4!> ~m!--'tes: ~ac~, , A' total of jl2 graduates of, St. ' 'young, community,' its perma.., pup'l--Is fl'nl'shl"ng thel'r,'gr'a'm'mar:" . f t f ' 1" " Well Educated Staff ' 'AnthollY'S are in 'relig~ous life. "'ent hea'dq'uarters, years 0 wo' orelgn anguages, ' S't' A th . 'H"" 's h I i school studies, could ,con~iriue' both ,French and,.Latin are .of, n ony' Igh c o o s 'They ,include, ,f.or gi:f1s, 29 Si/l.:Over the, years, this nucleus h' d t' , h i ' 1 :fer'ed. Th'e 'c'om'm'ercI'a'l-course ~most ;fortunate' in :having as i te,rs of the Holy <::ross, two 'Sise. uca lon, elt er c aSSlCa : " "t I' 'd "'d ' 'd" t" has expa'nded I'nto el'ght, pro-, torelr" commercial., To this end",the students are givE!D, one 'year of ,spIn ua 'an gUl ance Irec or, tt:~l! of ~t, ;':oseph, and ,one each 'vinces," numbering some 2400 ' " "~. , " " Rey, ' ,.Clilrence ... d!Entr~morit. Duns, Their 'mission fields extend ,third £I.oor Of the bl:Iilding, was', ,g~ne!al,sci~nce but'college'pro'- Once,:it' week ,he conducts', the -in the following communities: far a's Southern Asia,' L~tin ',reserved for' High' 'School stu-' speC"ts,' have' biology',' chejTlisti-y .religil,m" classes for all students 'Notre, Dame du Clerge, Imniaculate Conception, Misericorde, ' 'merl'c"a and,' ',N'ort'hwes'te'rn 'dents, and pl'tysics,' together with four ' and'" h'e ,requently, f' " . ' il}terviewB " , A Canada, 'The New England ProFirst, Graduation ' y~ars of mathematics, if so de- them ,privately for the ,better,. , '~isters of the Sacred' Hearts Un , , vince was the third to be estab- :. On Sept'- 8, i940; 58 Freshmen sired, merit ,of their spiritual life and Fairhaven. iished on this continent by the registered, Four years after more Study ,Skills ' ,guidance -to' their proper -voca~ One boy is a Brother of the first Superior General, with the ·than half had made .the ',grade '.. Only one study period a, day Is, 'inid life's 'work. ' " ' .Sacred Heart, one a Jesuit and ~rovincial House in Manchester, and under the, able, direction, of allowed c'ach student," giv,iIig "All teachers on' the staff' of St, one a La' S~lette missionary. N,H. ' ,the principal, Sister Mary Vir- :them, all the opportunity to im- Anthony l.Iigh School hold de- Four are seminarians, inclUding grees fr,om accredited' colleges, ,a Jesuit, Passionist,' Oblate and having t;najored in the particular ,!)tudent 'for ,the secular priest'subjects they teach, ." , .. ' hood. " The students also enjoy the advantages of many extra-cur:' ricula activitie's, These all take, place after regular school hours so 'it is "evident that those who participate, arid the majority do, are being self-constructive in character - formation .and 'their .willirigness and' desire to learn. , 'Extra Curricula Not the least of these clubs that demand perserverance and cooperation is, the Glee Club. Under the \ direction «;>f the music _ teacher, Sister Mary 'Helen, an~l Sister Mary EstelleMarguerite, they are asked to sing at several occasions during the school year, The first of their performances is 'on Parents' Night, then at, the Christmas entertainment given in honor of their pastor, Msgr, Berube, and also at the crowning of Our, Blessed Mother on the last day of May, Their singing of' Gregorian Chant at ,the Vocation Mass last Spring brought much praise from both the clergy and the student-body of the Catholic '~' high schools of the city, VETERAN: Sister Yvette Sister Mary Andre directs the of th~ Angels, C.S.C.,with Creative Writing Club, Under 19 years service holds faculher profitable coachin'g, twice it IN 0" , """,GE: Sister M. Perpetual Help, .C.S.C.,' p,rhlcipal; 'Msgr., Albert Berube, ,week; the' pupils who have the ty record for long~st term of ' . pastor; He., 01~,l'<mce J. ,d'Entremont, director. ",, " talent, and an urge to write are , service.

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06.28.62