Page 1



Vol. 8, No. 29 ©

1964 The Anchor

PRICE 10c $4.00 per Year

• Fall River, Mass., Thursday, July 16, 1964

Ordinary Announces

Three Assignments

Transfer of two priests an~ the first assignment for • recently ordained priest, are announced today by the Most Reverend James L. Connolly, D.D., Bishop of the Diocese. Effective date i'8 tom9rrow, July 17.· Reverend Joseph L. Powers, Diocesan He remains as Diocesan Director Director of the Confrater­ of CCD. Ility of Christian Doctrine· Reverend Patrick ~. O'Neill, and chaplain at Bishop Stang . Superintendent of Diocesan Hig.h School, No. Dartmouth, is tmnsferred to Bishop Feehan High School, Attleboro, as chap­ .... aDIi iDstnlctor JA Beli&ioa.

Schools, will become chaplain and instructor in Religion at Bishop Stang High School. He Turn to Page Twelve


BRIEFING SESSION: Rev."James W. Clark, Diocesan Director of PAVLA and Ex­ tension Volunteer programs, briefs young women who have volunteered as teachers in foreign, home missions for one or three year periods. From left, Arlene Schreiner, See­ konk; Jeanne Olsen, Harwich; Mary Jane Collins, Fall' River; Judith Perry, Provincetown; Marguerite Desjardins, Central Village.

Five Girls Volunteer

For Lay' Apostolate

A clutch of pretty Young girls will be representing the Fan River Diocese next school year in places as widely separated as Colombia, British Honduras, Oklahoma, and New Mexico. They will be participating in two of the most adventurous programs open to lay apostles: Papal Volunteers for Latin America and Extension Lay Volunteers. The girls met for the first time this tea<lh English or history in a tion fur her ·year abroad she month at St. Joseph's Rec­ British Honduras high school. attended a Lay 'Apostolate tory, Fall River, for a brief­ She learned of the P AVLA pro­ 'School conducted yearly at Bos­ ing by Rey. James W. Clark, gram through Maryknoll mag­ ton College for potential lay




lntersession Period· Over; Commissions Finish Work By Rev. John R. FoIster

St. Anthony Church - New Bedford

in charge of both programs for the Dioctlse. Pre tty Arlene Schreiner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Schreiner, Our Lady of Mt. Car­ el parish, Seekonk, leaves Sept. 2 for a year in British Honduras .under the P AVLA program. Or­ dinarily P A VLA volunteers plan a three year stay in countries of Latin America, but because there is nQ Language barrier in British Honduras, one year stays are possible. Arlene, a 1963 graduate of Rhode Island College, taught last year at St. Margaret's School, . ,Rumford, R.I. She expects to

Set First Retreat For Handicapped Sunday, July 26

The next council session promises to be the most fruitful in that concrete results may be reached in the many debates and proposals. All this is due to the concen­ trated work-under the prodding guidance of Pope Paul­ A Retreat for the Handi­ during the intersession per­ capped, first such event to the details and put them into iod. Commissions have met action. be sponsored by the Fall in Rome together with the Monsignor Fausto Vallainc, River Diocese, will be held experts assigned them and­ head of the Oouncil Press Office, . Sunday afternoon, July 26 at

what has borne much fruit-they· explained the fruitful work of have held joint meetings thus the intersession and pointed to avoiding much repetition and the promising Signs of Vatican teeming contradictions. II; Session 3. The council's unfinished busi­ Coordinating Commission Iless has thus been reductld to This group .of Cardinals met 13 topics, each condensed-with­ not to re-examine new drafts or out any substantial modification. to check on the contents of '!'he joint meetings brought schemata. The Pope had given much of this about anti the pre­ real directives at the closing of sentation of "program direc­ the last session, thIs commission tives", statements of fundamen­ resolved to put such directives tal principles and policy also into action. It also studied pro­ aided. These matters, once ap­ cedural problems "to facilitate proved by the Fathers, will then the discussions of individual be turned over to post-conciliar subjects and to streamline the ~issio~ who will work out Turn fQ PaUl Six

the Catholic Memorial Home, Fall River. 'Dhe program will begin at 12:30, continuing until about 6. Supervised by Msgr. Raymond T. Considine, the retreat will be given by Rev. Anthony Rocha. The program will include a con­ ference, confessions and private conferences with the retreat master, a social !hour, and ques­ tion period. It will conclude with a dialogue Mass and re­ freshments. Miss Eugenia FarynlaTZ. iD. Turn to Page ThirteeD

azine, she said, and in prepara-

Turn to Page Thirteen

Prelate Explains Apparent Biblical Contradictions ROME (NC)-Augustin Cardinal Bea, S.J., has giVeh some rules of thumb for reconciling apparent contradictions in the Biblical accounts of Christ's life. The head of the Church's Secretariat for Promoting Christian Unity, who has devoted most of his 83 world had a manner of express­ years to the study of the ing themselves quite different Scriptures, listed "some prin­ from the manner of westerners . cipa,l rules" to bear in mind: of the modern world; That the Gospels are not,sten­ ographic records of Christ's words; That Christ probably repeated the same idea in different words; That each sacred writer has his own· distinctive style and that the Orientals of the ancient

That every account of an event

is shaped by the purpose the author has in writing about the event. Cardinal Bea styled this pur­ pose of the author "the funda­ mental ,question." He pointed Turn to Page Eighteen

La Salette Order Announces Major Changes in Personnel Following the general chapter of the Missionaries of of Our Lady of La Salette in Rome, the Very Rev. Alphonse Doutil, out-going superior general, announced two major changes. Father Doutil will be succeeded as superior gen­ eral by the Rev. Conrad Born July 25, 1915, Blanchet, M.S., and the Very Southbridge. the new general was educated at Rev. Lionel LeMay, M. S., the minor Seminary, Enfield, at will become secretary gen­ the Gregorian Institute in Rome, eral of the O'rder and director of the International La Salette Scholasticate. A native of New Bedford, Father Blanchet is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Blanchet ol

and in Three Rivers, Quebec. ,Ordained in 1942, Father Blanchet was the first La Salette Missionary to land on Philip­ pine soil and he became its first Turn to Page Eighteen


THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fan 'liver-Thurs., July 16, 1964, '.

Asks All Citizens

To Welcome Law

Diocese of FaII River OFFICIAL 'l'RANSFERS

:Rev. Joseph L. Pcwoenr, cohaplai:n and instructor of Religion lit Bishop Stang High School. No. Dartmouth. to chaplain and klstruetor of Religion at Bishop Feehan High ScnooI. Attleboro. Be retains tile office of Diocesan Director of the Confraternity of Christian Doctr~. Rev. Patrick J. O·Neill. in residence at st. ThomQS, More, Somerset, to chaplain and instructor of Religion at Bishop Stang High School. No. Dartmouth. He remains Superin­ tendent of Dioeesan SChools.

TEMPORARY APPOINTMErrr Rev. Peter J. Mullen. newly ordained, to SaBed Heart

ChUl"dl, Fall River. as assistant. Appointments effective Frklay. July 17. 1964.

~....../t£.-;;:5 Bishop of Fall River



.Morally UnobjectionQble for Everyone Battle Hymn Brass Bottle Bridge on River Kwal . Circus World Day Mars Invaided Dream Maker Drum Beat Fall of Roman Empire Gladiators Gotd Rusft , Great Escape . . Incredible Mr. limpet

It's Mad Mad Mad World lillies of Field longest Day Modern Times tI'::mse on Moon Never Put it in Writing Ona Man's Way Papa's Delicate Condition Patsy, The Pepe Ready for the People

Romeo & Juliet Sampson & Slave Queen Sergeants 3, Summer Holiday Whan the Clock Strikes Who's Minding Store Wild & Wonderful Windjammer Yank in Viet Nam, A You Have to Run Fast Young Swingers, The

Unobiectionable for Adults, Adolesce'nts ,·,Act "

"Advance tG Rear ' ,Black Zoo . ,Blue Hawaii ,,' Captain Newman. :MD Chalk ,Garden Children of Damned Charade Citizen Kane Come Fly With Me Distant Trumpet " Donovan's Reef Evil Eye' .' Fort Dobbs'

Hamlet Horror of It All King of Sun lawrence of Arabia Man From Gafvestolt Mary, Mary Miracle Worker Muscle Beach Party Point of Order Ring of TreasolJ Sanjuro ' 7 Days in MaJ

Secret Door

Secret InvasiOll

Shock Treatment 633 Squadron South Pacific Surf Party Twenty, Plus Twa

Twice Told", Tales" "

Unsinkable Molly Brown

Voice of Hurricane

Walk Tighbope

,War is Hell

Weekend With lulu

Wheeler Dealers World of Henry Orient Young Doctors, The

Morally Unobiectionable for Adults .' All Nighfs Work

America, America : Becket Bedtime Stol}' Bye Bye- Birdie

Hypnotic Eye Loneliness of Long . Distance Runner Mafioso Mail Order Bride Man's Favorite Sport No" My Darling Daughter Operation Petticoat:, Paris When It Sizzle$, :0" Pilfow falk . Pink Panther • '"

Prize Term of Trial Thin Red line:

Third Secret

Thunder of Drums

To Bed, or Not to Bed

Town Without Pity

Two Ale Guilty

West Side Story

Woman of Straw

Zulu -, "

MgDAL FOR POPE.: Pope Paul VI receives the Thomas More Association Medal. on the 25th anniversary of that organi.2ation. Presenting the medal are. from left, Msgr. Edward Berr. principal of Central Catholic High School, Lima. Ohio; his brother Dan Herr, president of the Thomas :More Association. Chicago and John Drahos, sales manager. 'The A~sociation was founded tq promote Catholic reading ,and reading among Catholics. NC Photo.

Difficult Course

CINCINNATI (NC) - Cincm­ nati's Karl J. Alter called on aU ~tizens to welcome the civil 'rights legislation "With a spirit of. gracious cooperation." The archbishop expressed' the hope that "the overwhelming re­ sponse" to the law would be based on "motives of a high order of nobility. on Christian eharit,. and justice, and on a genuine desire to promote the hue welfare .of our eountry." "All men of good will can now rejoice that the equal personal dignity of our Negro fellow Citi­ zens has been reeognized and guaranteed by the public law of our eountry," the Archbishop said. For Nation's Welfare ' . "Great obstacles have beetl overcome, but much still re­ . mains to be done. The new civft rights bill can be either grudg­ ingly accepted. its implementa­ tion resisted, and its promise of peace and reconciliation retard­ ed, or else it can be welcomed with a spirit of gracious coop­ eration and with the desire to , make it effective," he declared. "We sincerely hope and pra,. , that the overwhelming response ,will be based on motives of a high order of nobility, on Chri&­ tian Charity and justice, and Oft a genuine desire to promote the true welfare of our eountr.v.· the prelate declared.

Mass Ordo

:FRIDAY-Mass of previous Sun­ day. IV Class. Green. Mass Proper; No Glorfa or Creed; second Collect st. AlexiUB, . Confessor; Common Preface. characters they use for reading SATURDAY-St. Camillus De' instead of letters as we do. There Lellis, Confessor. ill Class. are thousands of these, but dur­ White. Mass Proper; Gloria; ing the occupation follow'ing 'second Collect SS. Symphor­ ,the war, a committee of schol,ars' osa and her Seven Sons, Mar­ reduced these to 1,850 basic tyrs; no Creed; Common Pref­ characters. They were to be the ace. .basic language of the press and SUNDAY - IX Sunday Aft el' general publicati0?'S.' Th~',: all " Pentecost. ,II ~lass. Gr~eD. have to be memorIZed; Mass Proper; qloria; Creed; ' , 3,000 Meanings , ' P r e f a c e of Trinity. .., , :In addition; one chai:aeter'ma,.' 'MONDAY-St. Jerome Ae~ ' 'have'several meanings-so t4ese ' .. ian, Confessor. m C,ll!!" I,S5G characters may hav.e a total " .' 'White. MaJ?~i~oper; Gloria; ,,'of 3,~OO or mo~ readingS. or', . second. Collect,'st. Margaret, .' meanmgs.,·, . ,', "VlrgiD and Martyr; no Creect; ,Needless to say. this does' n o t · Common Preface~ '. simplify the problem of the mis- . 'TUESDAY - St. Lawl'en<!e' at sionary.·· ' , . ' "" , 'Brlndisi, ConfesSor and D~ -, The FranCIscan Language of the Church. m CIaBa. ,School- here is used ,by' all the White M Pr • Gl . ,incoming missionaries except Second C~~ect ~P.rax= ,the Jesuits, 'who have a school Virgin' no Creed" Commoa of their ow,n ,for their scholastics. Prefa~. ' The teachers are all JapanwEDNESDAY-st. Mary ~agese-except for Japanese writdahme. Penitent. III Class. i~g, which is ta~ght·by a for. White. Mass Proper; Gloiia; eIgneI'. That foreIgner is· Father, no Creed; 'Common Preface. ' Beatus Theunissen, and he says 'THURSDAY - st. Apollinaris. with a smile: "I always tell " BiShop and Martyi. III Chisa. them stories. For every "little ' Red. Mass Proper; G~oria; '" ,sign I write on the blackboard. second' Collect $t:· ·Liborlu.r.. 'I,tellthem a big story." ,.' "'Bishopan4 'Confessor;,," " , ;, ,~; CoImDori ~refa~~:"

Lenrning Language First S'tage in, Life

Of Missioner in ~a'pan

·TOKYO (NC)-The first stage of missi,mary life in Japan is the Frarlciscan language school here. 'I here the missionary spends the first two years of his (~areer ir.. the Japanese missions ,--and it is a course that might :make some of his previous school work, seem ligM indeed. The basic purpose of the ,language school is to enable the missionary to speak: fluently., As one student said: "We come· into a ,highly -developed- culture." To , the ,extent that we can meet ,these.pec,ple on their own.level , are ,we likely to be effective in reaching, ,", them ,with ,our thoughts. our teachings. ' . t ' . " 1, Bu t J apanese IS no aS11llp e l;mguage to learn. J~st ~ example. take the kan11, the


Necrology, JULY 17

Rev. William J. Smith, 1960,

Pastor, S';. James, TauntolL JULY 19 ; Darby's Rangers Most 'J1lev: Daniel P. Feehan, Flight frol\\ Ashiya D.O., 1934" second Bishop of Fan FUR in, Acapulco River, 1907-34., Global Affair ' JULY 23 Mud :. " Antique Pqtade" Rev. George B: McNamee., ,)1138, Pastor, ··Holy· Name,> Fall , In co;";j~nction"with the .65th I,.. 'For Adults' (With Reserv~tions)~ ': "anniversary celebration of St. '.' ': This classifieation is given 'to certain f i1rns, whicli, 'while not morally offensive '. River. 'staniSlaus parish, Fall River, an in themselves, require atution andsQme. anplysis and explanati~nas: a protection ~,to the uninformed against wrong Interpre~~ions and false conclusions. ,o,ld-fashioned parade ,will, ,.be Helen Aubertine' Braugh' ~". FOFlTY1iOURS'

held at 1:3G Saturday afternoon, I, Best Man Martin luther .'. This Sporting, life William H. Aubertine'" July 18~- Starting, from the ': Black like Me Organizer Tom Jones


Brian J. Aubertine church; the p;irade will ,go to Divorce: Italian, Style Pressure Point Under Yum Yum Tree '

downtown Fall River and re­ coor World' . Servant Victim

,;ruIy ,19--St Pius X, South Spacious Parking Area turn.'· Included in the' line of Dr. Strange!ove Sky Above & Mud Below' Walk on Wild Side

.. Yamlouth. 'WY,2-2957 81h Strangers in the City Young & Willing

march will be antique carS, bi­ . St. Stephen, Dodgeville 129 Allen St. New Bedford , Girl With the Green Eyes Suddenly last Summer cycles built 'for'two, and old ~ruly 2~-St. Francis of Assisi. fire-engines. The anniverSary New Bedford , Morally Obiectionable in Part for Everyone HoI;}' Redeemer, Chatham , will be further celebrated Satur­ . Black Sabbatfl Kissin' Cousins S~lendor in Grass day and Sunday, July 25 and 26 A :'AMILY TREAT

Aug. 2-8t. George, Westport Cleopatra Kittan With AWhip Strangler at Urban's Grove, Tiverton., Sacr ~d Hearts, Fairhaven Comedy of Terrors L<tiy in Cage Sunday in New York BAR-B-Q CHICKENS

St. 'I'heresa, So. Attleboro Conjugal Bed long Ships The Devil and tr.e Curse of living Cor~se Man in Middle 10 Co;rr;nandments Aug. 9---8t. Theresa., ::."l'ew Female Jungle Masque of the Red Death Fables Qf love BI~dford. 4 for Tex<is ,fiight Must Fall, . Tiara Tahiti (BrJ OUl~ Lady o£ Victory. FARMS

fUNERAL HOME, INC. Frightenad City Psyche 59 Viva las ',Vegas Clmterville. 145 Washin~on St~ Fairhaven

From Russia With lne Racing Fever Wtat A Way To Go R. Marcel Roy - G. Lllrralne R1ly

GI Blues Sr.ock Corridor , W t e r e Boys Are Roger laFrance

Just off Route 6

Honeymoon Hatel Small World of Sammy lee Yesterday, Today and FUNERAL DIRECTORS WY ]-9336

THE ANCHOR Horror of Party Beacb Soldier in the Rain Tomorrow llec:lnd Clm;s Postage PalO at Fall River, 15 Irvington Ct. Jessica Some Came Running Watch for Signs

Mass, Pul1lished every Thursday at 41ct WY 7-7830

While out for a Drive

~~,~~rg p~;:~IU~j ~~" D~:~e ~s~aIlD~lv~ Condemned' StoP at this delightful SpOt

New Bedford·

SulJSCrlptfoa IIrlca ~ lUll. DOitllakl $4.00 Empty Canvas Silence Weekend " ' YIIL Cardina~


Funeral, Home Inc.

' .


' '










Anglican Church Seeks to Extend Use of latin LONDON (NC) - White the Roman Catholic Church in England is preparing to use English in part of the Mass, the state Ohurch of Eng­ land is seeking to extend its use of Latin. This move is included in one of two Anglican Ohuroh meas­ ures submitted-as the Estab­ Hshed Church must by law-to Parliament for approval. They seek to obtain legal recognition of some current Anglioan Ohurch practices ,already in use. And these two small requests, l\Qt sufficiently important to merit the title of parliamentary bills, are expected by some p0­ litical observers to arouse a storm in the House of Commons as further signs of the Anglican Ohurch's alleged "drift to Rome." One is called in official legal jargon the Vesture of Ministers Measure, and is about vestmeruts and rubrics. The other is the Pl1ayer Book (Miscellaneous Provisions) Measure, and also deals with rubrics and liturgy. In general, these measures would simply recognize practices which have long been common in An­ gUcan churches. • Die-bards Protest "nle little gl'oup of, die--ha,rd Protestant Members of Parlia­ ment is planning, 'according to reports, to fight them tooth and nail. One sucb M. P. was said to have declared that some of their intended provisions such as le­ galizing stone altars and mass vestments, the use of unleavened bread for communion and ex­ tensions in the use of Latin were "attempts to legalize the Roman Gatholic forms." One clause in the Prayer Book Measure would extend the use of Latin. The Act of Uniformity, establishing the State Church, allows Latin in the colleges and halls of Oxford and Cambridge universities and in the three big Anglican colleges of Westrni,n­ 1Itler, WinCibester and Eton. Now it is proposed that i,t should be allowed in other universities and '"such other places of relig,ious and sound leM'lling as custom doth allow Ol' ordinary may per­" .

Prelate Has Reunion With Paratroopers WASHINGTON (NC)-Aux­ itiary Bishop Philip M. Hannan of Washington had a reunion with some of his World War II buddies at the annual oonven­ tiQll of the 82nd Airborne Divi­ .ion Association here. The bishop, who served, as a cmaplain with the paratroopers, gave the invocation at the con­ yention banquet. The convention elected as president .John (Spike) Lynch,president of 'the Chicago Fire, Fighters' Union and a member of St. Killian's parish there.

Approves Sainthood For 22 Martyrs VATICAN CITY (NC) - The Vatican's Congregation of Rites has approved the canonization of 22 African Negroes who were slain in Uganada in the 19th century for refusing to renounce their Faith. Vatican sources indicated the new saints would be canonized on Mission Sunday, Oct. 18, dur_ ing the third session of the Vat­ ican council. It was also expected that some note would be taken in the can­ onization ceremonies of 12 An­ glicans who died during the same persecutions rather than deny Christ.


Bishop of Arecibo, Puerto Rico, Addresses Sacred Heart Parishioners, Fall River A zealous shepherd and a many-sized, fascinating man-thafs Bishop Alfred Francis Mendez, C.S.C., Ordinary and first Bishop of the Diocese of Arecibo, Puerto Rico, estab­ lished in 1960. Bishop Mendez preached Sunday at Sacred Heart Church, Fall River, under auspices of the Missionary Cooperative Plan. He outlined to parishioners the needs of his Diocese, comprising 1,100 square miles, but served by only 72 priests for 600,000 Catholics. Although born in

rtfl: ANCHOR-

Thurs., July 16, 1964


British Consider Overseas Family Planning Advice LONDON (NC) - Lord Dundee, British minister of state for foreign affairs, has declared that the J3ritish

government was prepared to give technical assistance in "family planning" projects over­ seas. He told the House of Lords rt would be wrong for the British government to take the initia­ tive to help any country whose own government was not pur­ suing a "family planning" pol­ icy and had not requested help and advice. "The government recognizes the seriousness of the world population problem. We are pre­ pared to give technical assistance to family planning projects on the same terms as we give it in other fields," he added. Lord McCorquodale, w h ~ raised the 'matter, suggested that the United Nations should use its agencies to spread contracep­ tive knowledge throughout the underdeveloped countries and conduct "family planning" re­ search to find methods satisfy­ ing religious and cultural ob­ jections. Bishop Mendez and Monsignor Childs Food Production Solution , But Lord Dundee told him the . The project is under the pa­ trouble with the United Nations is shnple. A parish adopts a tronage of Our Lady of Guada­ was that it was dominated by parish in an iron curtain coun­ lupe and Bishop Mendez inter­ Catholic, communist and African try and once monthly offers a special Mass for it and for cap-' ested iron curtain Bishops in it states, none of whom are in in the course of the Ecumenical favor of birth control. He said tive peoples in general. Britain would do what it could National headquarters of the Council. The prel'<lte quoted a prayer to change the climate of opinion, league are at Post Office Box but he was pessimistic of the 248, Menomonee Falls, Wisc.,' recited by Auxiliary Bishop Eduardo Boza Masvidal, at a chances. from which complete informa­ large banquet. The auxiliary, Lady Su~merski1l, who" is a tion may be obtained. Bishop doctor, criticized this attitude Mendez recently turned over exiled from Havana, is also ac­ tive in the League of Prayer. and said the real solution to the operation of the league to a "May those who are hungry war on want was food produc­ zealous group of Wisconsin lay have bread; and may those of us tion. '~althus WWl an "economic ~se. people, but he remains as hon­ peasant," she said. Publicizel'9 who have bread, have ever a His hope is to send mission- ' orary chairman. of unproved contraceptives were hunger for justice and peace." aries from Puerto Rico to Latin He explains that the "captive Today, said Bishop Mendez, preying on ignorant women. American countries far the l' parish" adopted by an American those words are inscribed on the ­ The "pill" and other method'll South. "We have never 'sent out parish is notified, of its adop­ wall of that banquet room. could well prove harmful and to missionaries," he says, 'and this tion and that parishioners ,The prelate is now visiting argue that the birth rate would would be a wonderful thing for strive to attend their own church Chicago and will return to Puer:.. decline if the United Nations the Church in Puerto Rico." ' ' at the time Mass is being offered distributed contraceptives Wall The prelate has organized 'the for them in the United States. In to Rico for ordinations Satu.-­ to over-simplify the issue. Serna Club and Christian Family most cases they 'have no priests day, July 25. Movement in his DioceSe, and or services, but the knowledge notes tha't be was in on the of the prayers of their brothers "ground floor" of, the CFM, be­ in Christ is a real source of com- ' ing instrumental in securing the fOl't and inspiration for them. Notre Dame campus as 'a con­ ven,tion site for the organization. HU!l&"er for Justice Also aiding the Bishop in his One parish, Queen of Martyrs, works of mercy is a secular in­ stitute for young' women he has Ft. Lauderdale, Florida, has organized in Arecibo. Members adopted one of the most perse­ cuted parishes in Castro's Cuba, live in a community and: have rendered the infant Diocese Havana's Our Lady of Charity. "Both churches are full at the much assistance. time of the monthly Mass in Bishop Mende~' highest praise, Florida," said Bishop Mendez. oowever, is reserved for the Aufaina. That'. the time to visit Europe: Superh Cursillo movement; which he feels is the "instrument' that weather, •• theatres ... new shows ... sports eventa will change the Church in'Latia. ••. fairs .•• festivals. And no crowds of tourists. It'. America." , the time to enjoy a "Priceles." tour of Europe. Seven Cursillos are, literallY,"little WASHINGTON (NC)-An all courses in Christianity" ,and the different itineraries, oach with many departures. night vigil of prayer iii response Bishop says the three day pro­ to President Johnson's procla­ Where you got by jot oc sea to England, then HoI· ' gram can and often does: com­ mation urging t~' Americans pletely change men's lives. It is land, Belgium, Luxembourg, Germany, Lucerne. ma.-k Captive Nations Week 'will primarily for men and Bishop Venice, Florence, Rome. Home via Paris. be held in the Shrine of the Mendez says it is important for Sacred Heart tomorrow night. Latin America that it remain 90. What you geh price includes jet (or ship), motoc President Johrnlon, in a .June , "Women have plenty of spir­ coach, hotels, most meals, sightseeing, multilingual 20 proclamation, called for an­ itual exercises," be says, "and nually by a 1959 Congressional escorts. ' ' , the Church fails in Latin Amer­ resolution, named July 12 to 18 ica because it is too feminine. Free brochure: Get all the facts in a big 24-pago. as a time to show U. S. support Men want something viriie and full-color brochure. Phone the number below, oc for the just aspirations of the masculine of their own. The people of Eastern Europe's Red­ drop in. No obligation, of course. Cursillo fills this need and if controlled nations. women 'take it over,' the men will abandon it." "Women," he concludes, "are strong in piety in Latin America, Henry J. Feite/berg, Pres. but the men are becoming strong ~2.9,~qrth Main 8t.. - TeL, 08 5-7408;' in knowledge." '~'i Established 1 9 0 6 " . League of Prayer ROUTE 6, HUTTLESON AVE.

Another project close to the ...... NEWPORT. PROVIDENCE: NEW BEDFORD. 1l0MERSET. episcopal heart is the League of Near Fairhaven Drive-In

683·1515 UN 1·6168 4·2413 OS 4·8844 Prayer for Captured Peoples, Itcilian Dinners Our Specialty


which he organized two years Service OD Patio

ago, following a suggestion from AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL SERVICE

a convert. Its mode of operation

Chicago, the Bishop is from an old Puerto Rican family. His grandfather was .the last Span­ ish governor of the island, and when it was ceded to the United States in 1898, his youngest son, the Bishop's father, became an American citizen. As a youth, Bishop Mendez led a cosmopolitan life. He stud­ ied in Spain and embarked from there to enter Annapolis. "But on the boat I met a handsome man who talked me into enter­ ing the seminary. At the end of the voyage, when he put on his Roman collar, I was astounded!" At any rate, the young man entered the Holy Cross commu­ nity and was ordained in 1935. He did administrative work at the University of Natre Dame and then served in various Texas Dioceses for 13 years before his ,consecration as Bishop of Are­ cibo in 1960. His pectoral cross, he re­ counts with pride, belonged to Bishop Lamy, fan;loUS mission­ ary of old New Mexico, immor­ talized in Willa Cather's novel, "Death Comes for the Arch­ bishop." Many Activities In Arecibo, says the Bishop, he confirms between one and two thousand youngsters each Sunday he is there. He has his own version of the Papal Vol­ unteel'S for Latin America, sev­ eral young women from New York who have volunteered as teachers in schools, of 'the Dio­

Ore.tEllI Idea:

21~day "Priceless" tour

of Europe-from $695

Including Jet,

hotels, sightseeing

Shrine Prayer Vigil Tommorrow Night

Fall Klver Travel Bureau,





- -



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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Foil River-Thurs., July 16, 1964

Solemn Requiem For Foundress Of Carmelites

'Maryknoll's First Lady' Inspiring Story of Nun

NEW YORK (NC)~So1­ emn Requiem Mass for ~Ioth-er M. Teresa, one of the seven founders of the Car­ melite Sisters for the Aged and Infirm, was offered in S1. Pat­ rick's Home here by her brother, Father Raphael Schoof, O.S.B. Burial was in Gate of HeaveB Cemetery. Cannelite Sisters for the Aged and Infirm staff the Cath­ elic Memorial Home in FaD River and Our Lady's Haven, Fairhaven. :\'Iother Teresa died of a COl'­ onary occlusion at CarmellVIanor Home, Fort Thomas, Ky., which she founded. Bishop Richard H. Ackerman, C.S.Sp., of Covington, Ky., offered a Pontifical Re­ quiem Mass for her ir. the Ca- ­ thedral Basilica of the Assump­ tion in Covington.

.By Rt. Rev. lUsgr. John S. Kennedy The sister in charge was who had somehow succeeded en her medal. To impress on ef this enormity, the mistress

vexed with the clumsy novice in breaking the sturdy chain the miscreant the full extent directed her to show the chain

to the reverend mother of the entire community. The command was carried out, in a way hardly intended by the giver. The novice put 1he chain in an envelope, and with it a note

an American mission society: a

to the reverend mother, "I have broken my chain. Please

fix it. Thank you." Shortly 15:ereafter she was given an e n vel 0 p e , addressed to her in the reverend mother's hand. In it was the "She chain, neatly repaired. really does fix them," thought the novice. "And good." This is one of the many stories in a biography published a few months ago, but until now unfortunately and unaccountably overlooked by your reviewer: Maryknoll's First Lady by Sister Jeanne Marie (Dodd, Mead. $....95). The reverend mother in question is the book's subject, Mother Mary Joseph, foundress of the Maryknoll Sisters and an e}I~raordinary person in the histc~ of the Church in America. She was born in Jamaica Plain in 1882, the eldest daughter in. a Catholic family of eight children. Her name was Mollie Rogers, and she grew up in a household that was comfortable and happy. She attended West Roxbury High School, and at the graduation ceremony, held in a Congregational church, she read an essay on "Toleration." Highly Popular She went to Smith College, where, because of her good looks, her fine mind, and her delightful disposition, she was highly popular. She was one of the small Catholic minority there and it may well be said that it was at Smith that bel' \1ocation took root. There was a Smith College Association for Christian Work. This was strictly Protestant, and it fostered interest in, and assistance to, Protestant missions. Some of the members pledged themselves to work in the missions for a term of years after graduation. Mollie wondere(} why there wasn't a Catholic mission group too. When, after a graduate course at the Boston Normal School, she returned to Smith as a demonstrator in zoology, she formed a Catholic "Ilissior: study club. For guidance in thi.s undertaking, she wrote to Father James Anthony Walsh, director of the Society for the Propagation of the Faith in the Boston archdiocese. Having outlined the project for his consideration, she asked, "Who knows but that the little work we do here may be the beginning of greater efforts in later life?" She could not have realized how prophetic that thought was. Bishops Approve Father Walsh not only assisted ber with the study group. He also pressed her into service, part time, at his dingy, clutte~ed

Boston office. He had a gemus for planning, organization, and publicity, and he was busily en­ gaged in stirring interest in, and contributions for, the mis­ sions. But he wanted to do much more. He was bent on founding

hody, that is, of American p~iests, brothers and sisten who

woald go ou~ into the mission, fieta. . Ti:is came into being with t.."le American bishops' approval, in ISH, of his scheme for a foreign mission society and seminary, which was to be known as Maryknoll. Its first headquarters were in a farmhouse and other buildings at' Hawthorne, New York, near tl:e :tome for incurable cancer patients headed by Mother Alphonsa, who had been Rose Hawthorne Lathrop, the daugh­ te~ of Nathaniel Hawthorne and the subject of Katherine Burton's extremely popular book Sc:-"cw Built a Bridge. ::'lfother Alphonsa Aids ':'c Hawthorne went the other

yc,-mg ladies of Boston who had bee!! helping Father Walsh with his correspondence and book­ keeping, his publications and mailing. Mollie, whose family had suffered reverses, could not leave her job and go to Haw­ thorne, much as she wanted to. But during vacations, and when­ e~er else she had free time; she hurried there to work on what was nearest her heart. It was Mother Alphonsa who made it possib:e for Mollie to be &t Maryknoll full time. That ex­ ceptional w 0 men discerned something of Mollie's importance to the project, and its impor­ te:flCe to her, and raised and gave her $2,000 which, turned over to the Rogers family, freed MoHie of the necessity of earn­ ing a living and helping support her parents. By this time, Maryknoll had moved from Hawthorne to Os­ sining, which was to be its per­ manent home. And Father Walsh was glad to be able to put Mol­ lie, aged 29, in charge of the group of young women whom he styled "the secretaries." Al­ ready there was the stirring no­ tion that they should and would organize as a community of re­ ligious. But this was rather slow in realization. Receive Recognition First they became Dominican tertiaries. Then they had a year and a half of supposedly canon­ ical formation in a sort of novi­ tiate. It was then discovered, however, that the procedure had not been canonical at all. Permission had to be sought through proper and not especial_ ly rapid channels; eventually they were granted. It was only ir. 1920 that recognition as a religious community was accord­ ed and the first professions could' finally take place. But when this came, Mother Mary Joseph (as she was now known) was more than ready for it. More and more young women had joined her group, and Maryknoll priests were al­ ready at their first spots in China. It was in 1921, when the Mary­ knoll Sisters numbered between 75 and 100, that the first among them was assigned to foreign parts. In that year, six set out on a pioneering assignment in


Work Expands

T"ne sequel is a glorious chap­

te;:o in American Ca'tholic an­

nals. To Japan, to Korea, to the Philippines, to Latin Am~rica, tc Africa, the Maryknoll SIsters have gone by the hundreds. In many ~es. initial success was

CLERGYMAN OF THE YEAR AWARD: Auxiliary Bishop Philip 1\1:. Hannan of 'Washington, the nationaHy Imown pre.:l.Cher and writer, presents to Rev. Dr. Norman Vineent Peale, right, of New York, the Religious Heritage of America Award for his significant contributions to re­ :igit)n. The organization is composed of Protestants, Cath­ oks and Jews and it emphasizes the spiritual basis of American democracy. NC Photo.

IFair••aven Fiesta to Aid School St. Joseph Midway Fiesta As­ sociation of Tairhaven will pre­ sent its annual fiesta on July 22, 2:3, 24, and 25, on the fair g"o<nds located at Spring, Adams and Jefferson Streets, the sS~e of St. Joseph's Church. Proceeds wiII be used to de­ fray the ex;;>enses of the new pa"ish school now being com­ pleted. Booths of l~very type, midway rides and a food section are there' to sat:sfy the desires of everyone att.mding. Prizes will. be awarded eacl1 seork·hed by war, persecution, expulsion. The community num­ bers confeSS(lrS and martyrs in its ranks. But whe never one door slammed shut, another seemed to open And the work has gone on, ever exp'.nding, ever imbued with the pristine spirit of Mother Mar~r Joseph. She was a big woman, and her girth was the subject of jokes which none enjoyed more than she. But this did not prevent her venturing to the most distant missi·an under the most difficult ci:-cumstance:l.

night and on July 25th, six grand prizes will be awarded plus one gigantic main prize.. On Friday, July 17, a dinner of fish chowder, scallops and aU the fixings will be served for a d-cnation of $1.50.

On Thursday, July 24, the Ladies group of the Fiesta Asso­ ciation will serve a chicken dinner.

Nun 54 Years A native of Richmond, Va., the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sd:oof joined the Carmelites in uno. She and six other Carmel­ i~e nuns founded the r.on-c"o~s­ tered Carmelite Sisters of the Aged and Infirm in 1929 in New "'lfc:-k under the direction of Patrick Cardinal Hayes. Of the founders only Moth~ M. Angeline Teresa, superior general of the community which new has some 350 members, sur_ vives. Mother·M. Teresa founded Carmel Manor Home here in :949. She also helped found homes of the community in St, :"et:, Miami and S1. Petersburg. Fla.





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ANNE Come Visit St. Anne's Shrine in River, Mass,

Sorrow, Joy Sne had to overcome not merely the crises which saw promising missions stamped out, but also the rigors of the depres­ sion .at home, and many another majoI' trial, material and human. But she endured them all with serenity, and always the com­ munity survived, strengthened and increased. In 1947 she stepped down from its cllmmand, and death came to her in 1955. In the interval, in 1950, she went back to Smith to fE'Ceive a:1l honorary degree of Doctor 0:: Humane Letters. "The influence and inspiration of :Protestallt students and teachers at Smith had led her to FathE~r Walsh and Father Walsh had led her fO Maryknoll." He;r story, with its moments of drama and of fun, of sonow and of joy, full of ac­ complishmen-; for the Lord, is en~('s.singly told here.

Come Pray to Saint Anne MASSES: (Upper Church) 6, 7, 8, 9:30 and 11 A.M. and 5 P.M. MASSES: (Shrine) 9:30 and 11 A.M. DEVOTION SERVICE and PROCESSION: 2, 3, .4 and 7:30 P.M. SAINT ANNE'S SHRINE

818 Middle street

fall River, Mass.



Include Private School Teachers In House Bill

THE ANCHOR­ Immaculate Conception Church in Fall River Thurs., July 16, 1964 5 Mark Centennial Marks 82 Years Serving FlilJ:t Catholics

By Marion Unsworth WASHINGTON (NC) A century ago the five or six hundred English-speaking Catholics in the Flint section fhe House special sub com-, of Fall River attended Notre Dame Church. By the 1880's, Rev. Owen Kiernan was conduct­ lIlittee on education has sent ing English services at Notre Dame and boarding in a nearby home to be available to the to the full Education Com­ faithful in the area. In 1882, Father Kiernanpurchased a large section of the Hall farm mittee a bill to revise and ex­ and in the Spring the parish­ ~- -~. __ . " tend the National Defense Edu­ iont!rs began preparing the cation Act· for two years over foundation for the church, a its expiration !kite of 1965. Sponsored by Rep. Edith Gothic structure funt entire­

Green of Oregon, subcommittee , chairman, the bill would end in­ equities for private school and eollege personnel in some sec­ Cions of the original 1958 law. Chief among these is the pro­ rision that a college student who borrows Federal funds to finance his education can get 50 per cent of his debt forgiven if he teaches five years in a public grade or high school. Private school supporters and spokesman for the college com­ munity have argued that this forgiveness provision should ex­ tend also to those who choose 00 teach in colleges or in parochial or other private schools. Mrs. Green's bill would permit this. A second major amendment would permit every individual who attends special Federally sponsored institutes for teachers or guidance personnel to receive a stipend of $75 a week, plus $15 weekly for dependents. Loan Program At present, only public school personnel receive this stipend. Private school supporters have testified that 1lh:is limitation bas prevented thousands of teachers and guidance experts £rom at­ 6ending the institutes, usually held during the Summer months. The bill (H.R. 11904) increases from $135 million to $200 million Ute total of Federal funds bB be lent by colleges to needy stu­ dents. Public and private colleg­ iate, associate degree or diploma aclwols of nursing would be i.a­ duded in the loan program. In addition to extending part­ ial forgiveness of debt to private IliJChool personnel, it would do llhe same for borrowers who become social workers or who become teachers, nurses or counselors in projects related to President J'obnson's proposed "wac on poverty."

Family Planning Private Matter' TRENTON (NC)-New Jersey t:ov. Richard J. Hughes has de­ dined to act on a suggestion Chat the state take the initiative in providing birth control in­ formation to welfare recipients as part of a drive on poverty. The suggestion came from Dr. Aurdey· Reiger of Teaneck, ehairman of the Community Advisory Council of the Bergen County Planned Parenthood Center. ' In a letter to Dr. Reiger, the eovernor said: '"Family planning • essentially a private matter, • determination to be made en CIte basis of personal and reli­ gious convictions. It is not, in my opinion, the proper function ef the state either to encourage or discourage such decisions in tile private lives of our people." Private Ageneles Private agencies should be CIte principal sources of infor­ mation and guidance in this area, the governor said. He DOted that State Department of Health regulations "permit pub­ lk health personnel, if re­ quested, to refer an inquirer to a proper source of family plan­ ning information." He also noted that " prescribed contraceptives" are paid for by public assistazwe agencies.


ly of wood. By October Immac­ ulate Conception Church was completed and -the late Bishop Hendricken of Providence per­ formed the dedication ceremo­ niess. Two years later a rectory was erected near the church. Father Kiernan was s~cceeded by Rev. Cornelius McSweeney who served several years at Im­ maculate Conception, during which time the parish grew rap­ idly. From 1919 until 1925, Msgr. Edward J. Carr served as pastor, working steadily toward erec­ tion of of a new and more sub­ stantial church. His plans were realized under the pastorship of Rev. George Flanagan, who came to Immaculate Conception in 1925 and by 1929 saw the completion of the present brick structure and the dedication of it by Most Rev. James E. Cas­ sidy, then Vicar-General of the Diocese. In 1938 Rev. John McNamara was named pastor at Immaculate Conception, and during his three years there further enhanced the appearance of the church by the installation of stained glass windows. Father Smith Rev. Charles R. Smith was as­ signed as pastor on May 1, 1941, and remained at Immaculate Conception until his death in 1955. During his tenure he com­ pleted renovation of the interior of the church and paid off the parish debt. Rev. Felix 'Childs succeeded Father Smith. Father Childs added to the church property, which included church and rectory, a large park­ ing area, and adjacent land to

Archdiocese Loses

State Court Case

TRENTON (NC) -The New Jel"Sey Supreme CoUl"t on tech­ nical grounds has upheld a zon­ ing ordinance which barred the Newark archdiocese from build­ ing a schOOl in Hohokus Bor­ ough. The 6-to-l decision was given in a major test case which the archdiocese had pursued to pro­ teet itself in conjunction witb. future building plans. The arch_ diocese some time ago aban­ doned its plan to build the school in 'Hohokus Borough and now is constructing it in Mont­ vale. The high court ruling upset a 1963 decision given by Superior Court Judge Charles W. Broad­ hurst in Hackensack, who held that the Hohokus Borough ordi­ nance did not apply to public sehools but prohibited building of private schools and was a yiolation of state law.

Rename Bethlehem Street for Pope BETHLEHEM (NC) - T b e main street of Bethlehem has been renamed for Pope Paul VI, who made a historic visit here last January. The unveiling of the memorial plaque bearing the Pope's name was done by the apostolic delegate, Archbishop Lino Zanini. Giacomo Cardinal Lercaro, archbishop of Bologna, noted the 50th anniversary of his ordina­ tion while on pilgrimage here with 20 of his priests and aQ other pilgrim.i from Italy.

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IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCH provide for future expansion. In 1960; Rev. Edward F. Dowling, then assigned to Our Lady of the Isle Parish in Nan-

Planning Service For Catholics DETROIT (NC) - Plans are under way for a family planning service to be conducted under Catholics auspices here. Father Kenneth P. MacKinnon of Detroit, natiQnal moderator of the National Federation of Catholic Physicians' Guilds, said it will be centrally located, and will be a referral service for Catholic couples who, for eco­ nomic, physical or emotional reasons, wish to limit their fam­ ilies by the use of the rhythm method. "Doctors will readily admit their inability to take the time during an office- visit to instruct couples properly in the use of the rhythm method of family planning," Father MacKinnon said. "Also counseling is necessary not only on the physical aspects of the rhythm method, where a priest is not qualified, but on the spiritual and psychological aspects where he can be of most help. A cooperative base of edu­ cation is the advantage of such a family planning, referral ser'­ vice," he said.

No. Dighton Barbeque The chicken barbeque planned for Saturday, Aug. 1, will be followed by an open house in the rectory in order that the parishioners may view the ren­ ovations that have been made and at the same time· have the opportunity of meeting the new curate, Rev. Martin L. Buote.

St. Francis



196 Whipple St., Fall River

Conducted by Franciscan

Missionaries of Mary



Inquire OS 3-2892

tucket, was named new pastor of the Fall River parish which

now includes some 1200 families. He is assisted in his task by Rev. Paul Connolly and Rev. Robert L. Stanton. A Women's Guild, Holy Name Society, st. Vincent de Paul Society and Catholic Youth Organization are in oper­ ation in the parish and use the church hall for their activities. Confraternity of Christian Doctrine classes, directed by Sis­ ters of the Holy Union of the Sacred Hearts and lay teachers, also meet in the parish hall. Al­ though there is no parish school, 240 pupils are transported on three busses to neighboring parochial schools.

Of Three Kings In Cologne. COLOGNE (NC) - The cathedral city of Cologne, which hasn't been ruled by a monarch in nearly 50 years, will pay homage to three of them this month when it marks the 800th anniversary of the arrival of the relics of the Three Kings in Germany. Hallowed legend states that St. Helena discovered the bodies of the Three Kings, the famous Magi of St. Matthew's Gospel, in Persia while she was returning from her expedition to find the True Cross in Jerusalem. Taken to Constantinople, the' relics were transferred to Milan in the fifth century. Then, in 1164, during a campaign of the German Emperor Frederick Barberosso into Italy, the holy relics were spirited away by the Archbishop of Cologne, Rainald von Dassel. Despite the protests of Pope Alexander III, the relics were transported over the Alps.. Everywhere the caravan halted inns were renamed in honor of the Three Kings. Some of them still exist by that name today. Symbol of Unity Once in Cologne, the relics of the kings became the symbol. of a unified German monarchy. Coins,( flags and official seals were decorated with three crows. During the Middle Ages thou­ sands of pilgrims flocked to the city to see the gold sarcophagus, studded with jewels donated by German emperors, and a second reliquary in the shaPe of • golden basilica. This month the citizens of Cologne will give vent to their "lebenskraft" by commemorating the arrival of the Three Kings. Besides a Solemn Pontifical Mass at famous Cologne cathe­ dral, there will be pilgrimages, exhibits and civil celebratioRs; for the people of this city be­ lieve the Three Kings followed a distant star to their cathedral, and they take this as·a proof that the Child Jesus is sleeping ia. their midst.

Heads Clergy Union


WORTHINGTON (NC}-Msg;r. John P. Kleinz, professor at Pon­ tifical College Josephinum here in Ohio, has been elected nation­ al director of the Apostolic Un­ ion of the Clergy at a meeting of the organization's national council at the college. Msgr. Kleinz said it was "the fil."st truly national meeting" of the organ­ ization to foster 1he spiritual lives and a sense of command among diocesan priests.

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THE ANCHOR-Oiecese of Fall River-Thurs., July 16, 1964

Memo to Motorists

" \"otico'n Council

Paternal Hierarchy

Continued from Page One procedure of speeches." In short, it aimed at getting results of the Council meetings. The CardinalllJ met on Dec. 26, Jan. 15, Mar. JO. April 16-17 and June 26. Doctrinal Commission This group was entrusted '~e study and elaboration Of - two fundamental schemata: that on Divine Reveliltionand that on the Church, as well as pan of the one on the Church in our times." The special commissiGa formed by Pope John to work out the problems' concerning Divine Revelation contented )t.. self with making suggestions. The Doctrinal Commission has Fe-written in its entirety the whole schema. Joint meetings were also held with the Com­ mission for the Lay Apostolate. Plenary meetings were held on _March 2-14 and June 1-8, . Bishops and Dioceses l'he Commission' for Bishopt!l alld the Government of DioceseS held a, full meeting on March 3-13 after a series of subcom­ - mission meetings. Its schema is now reduced to three chapters and joint meetings were held ~ith the Commissions for Orien­ tal Churches, Religious Disei­ pline of. the' Clergy ~nd the Christian People. ' Oriental Churches This group held meetings duy­ ing the last session and a plenary meeting on March 10-16. Its text i6 considerably reduced. . MlssloDS The schema's new title "The Church's Missionary. Activity" HI indicative of a more specifie CQntent and an attempt not .. repeat ~ Church schema. Four · subcommissions prepared for the · plenary assemblies of May 4 and

The younger generation has always been the concern of those who are older. That is good and as it should .be. An older generation always hopes to pass on its responsi­ biJitie·s to those prepared, those of maturity and balance, those' who have learned the wisdom of the past, those trained in knowledge and in discipline. Children do not become this way by chance. Growt.h in knowing and in judgement does not come with the mere passing of time. The family is the first school, the parents the first teachers, the children students open to improve­ ment and training and direction. Dr. Karl Stern, a noted psychiatrist, has recently pointed out that the family is not doing its job, judging by the results. And he puts the blame on the vague idea of the family as a little democracy in which all have equal voice. In such a "family democracy," the child, just as much as the parent, has a voice and a vote. And the result is a 'family in which parents cater to the whims of the child, a family in which children give orders and make demands · to which parents must accede under threat of being called tyrants. Mothers' and fathers tamely submit to the black­ 'mail by their offspring and appeal for support to the · eoncept of a democracy, equality for all. The idea is ridiculous, ~the results havoc...such a family eoncept, furthermore, far from helping children, breeds · insecurity into their whole make-up. For children have · desires but' know that thes'e must be tempered by wisdom; they have wants but look for the steadying hand of control. They expect their parents to teach them how far their f1esires are to stretch. They want mothers and fathers to th£ Chu.nch provide discipline and to teach them self-control. , . Parents are not to be harsh, unreasonable and unreason­ ing dictators., ',l'heir role is the role of 'direction with love. I~BY REV. ROBERT W. HOVDA, Catholic University :But- parents must fulfill their role and insist that children take t.heirs. TODAY-·Mass as on Sunday. will of God is never an accom­ And the father of the family, especially, must project What is this "nature" that has plished, an achieved state of af­ -tllii image of strength and direction and control. A strong ,J)() longer "any claim on us" fairs, It demands life, move­ ·father, one who is a real man in that he is mature and (Fill'St Reading)? Certainly it js -ment, progress, wa;tchfulness­ :'balanced and morally strong, gives to his wife and children not "nature" as we commonly not a clasping of the past 'to 13.

Christian Unity

the real image of what a man and husband is; All too often use the word today. Here in our one's bosom. The, Secretariat for the Pre­ And in the Gospel Jesus weeps . when a case of juvenile delinquency crops up, investigation worship it means precisely a life lived without the over-all over Jerusalem. Jerusalem-of · moi~~n of Christian Unity had · shows the father of the family to be a weak man, one who "iew mentioned above. all plac,es! The city of believ~rs, 'a tht:ee-week meeting of experts -:has abdicated to his wife 'or children his proper role as head the city of the righteous; the · before its· general meeting oil It means a human life which 'm the family. His children grow up with no idea of control ooes not realize that God is our city where Temple worship con­ ~Feb. 2~-Mar. 7. It "re-elaborated or strength and act accordingly. ' ' Father and we are his heirs, a formed to God's own directions. with the coo~ration of the Com­ life of "happenings," without Yet he weeps * * • 'and drives , miSsion of Oriental Churches oil



th~' CWU:.1t CWith


Politics in Massachusetts The newspapers have had a happy time over the young adults who have proclaimed themselves candidates for office in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, taking advantage of the omission of the State Constitution to spell out specifically the minimum age for office-holders. Behind all the side-show, however, there is the disturb­ ing thought that maybe these young adults are trying to teach their elders a lesson. Maybe the' youngsters are disgusted with the odor of corruption that surrounds politics in Massachusetts. Perhaps, in their innocence, they are sick of the wheeling and dealing that encircles Beacon Hill and are trying to touch the consciences of decent men to at least become angry at the situation. Of course, as soon as corruption in politics is mentioned, the Massachusetts politician turns to his favorite answer, the technicality. No matter what the stench is in the air, he demands to be brought to the exact piece of political garbage that is objected to, and unless an accuser can come liP with pictures, places, dates and names, twice-documented and witnessed accordingly, he will cry out "smear." And meanwhile everyone knows that something is wrong. The name "politician" is an honorable one, belonging to many honorable men. They would do well to inspect their ranks and reject those of their number who wear it un­ worthily.





PublisheG weekly by The Catholic Press ot the Diocese of Fall River 410 Highland Avenue ' Fall River. Mass. OSborne 5-7151 PUBLISHER f/ Most Rev. James L. Connolly.--D.D•• PhD. GENERAL MANAGER ASST. GENERAL MANAGER It. Rev. Daniel F. ShaIlOo,M.A. Rev. John-P. Driscoll ..M~~~~ING EDITOR. Hugh J. Golde..

the planning and the direction commended by our Lord in the Gospel. TOMORROW - Mass as on SUIl,day. ''If you mortify the wa)'s of nature through the power of the Spirit, you will have life" (First Reading). "Nature," in this sense, tends to disintegrate, tends' to chaos and ine~mingles1:ness.

The power of the Spirit, mani­ fested among us in many ways but espesci~lly in the teaching of the Gos{:el and in our public worship, gives us sanity because it gives us a view of life's mean_ ing, from birth through death



SA.TURDAY-St. Camillus de Leillis, Confessor. Both readings todllY teach of the self-sacrific­ ing love which only a Christian view of lif(~ can ultimately jus­ tify and render intelligible. . Jesus calls us his friends (Gospel), because "I have made known to you all that my Father has told me." He has made known to us the meaning which is so hard for us to see in "nature," He has made it pos­ sible for Us to "go out and bear fruit."

out of the Temple those who sold and bought there. The Church is not immune to the same rigidity and unyielding stubbornness which alienated the Chosen People of old from the living God.

MONDAY-St. Jerome EmiJ­ iani, Confessor. Charity and child-likieness, the themes of today's Mass are precisely the qualities which encourage re­ newal and reform, and which save us from rigidity. And both are of the essence of salvation for the Christian. Love-because the new life in Christ and' in His Spirit is the life of love: we live now for others. Child-likeness-because to live in the past, determined by the habits of the past, is to deny the Holy Spirit and the present action of the risen Christ. TUESDAY - st Lawrence of Brindisi, Confessor, Doctor. But, the teacher of Christ does not gauge his success by popularity, today's First Reading reminds 'us, The same love and childlike­ ness which move him to clothe the Word of God in modern lan­ guage and concepts and in terms of modern needs also encourage in him the faithfulness and trust of whic~ the Gospel teaches.

NINTH SUNDAY AFT E R PENTECOST. These years of renl~wal and .reform in the ChVlrCh, be"inning with the re­ form of, public worship, are WEDNESDAY St. Mary hard to understand for those of _ Magdalene, Penitent. This is a US who have l:ieen bitten by the feast-day of us all; for we are bug of self-righteousness all sinners. sel£··satisfaction, who have been And if love, ripped in man's !l() defensiv,e about Christianity little way from the context of that: we thillk any admission of the common good and the salva­ fault iS,lack of faith. ~on of us all, seemssome.iinles T'Dday's lessonS speak to our to lead - us into 'sin, love is problem. ,~rhe First Reading nevertheless the. great~ virtue warns us that "he who thinks which leads us to 'repenta~e, 141 he :rtands firmly should beware receive ,forgiveness:, an4 : abe ef ,I falL" SubmiSBioD .. tbe Spkit'. cbange-Qi-hean.


the basis of proposals alrea~

expressed in council * • ." , _,

_ Christian Education The Commission of Semi­ naries, Studies and Christian Education, in a plenary meeting of March 3-10, produced a se­ ries of "proposals" to be voted on without discussion. ' Clergy The Commission for the Di,.. cipline of the Clergy and the Christian People has presented , a document entitled "Of Priests". It contains 10 "proposals" to be voted on without discussion. Religious This commission's schema has been reduced thanks to the work of six especially erected 9Ub­ commissions. Lay Apostolate J~ schema is also condensed, here to five chapters. Expert8 met in Dec. 1963, Jan. 1964, aDd Feb. of this year in Zurich -. draw up the text. Joint meetingS were also held with other com­ mi&Sions. Sacraments 'The Commission for the Disci­ pline of the Sacraments has con­ centrated on Marriage during iUI plenary sessions of March 2-8. Results The final texts have beeil passed by the· Coordinating C;:ommission at its final meetirig on June 26. "Therefore," Msgr. Vallainc concludes, "all the me­ 'terial to be debated and voted oa "during the forthcoming third 'se6Sion now is in the hands of tbe Fathers who will thus be able to examine it and study ill depth." .


- Abstinence Union NEW YORK (NC)-The 92Jl41 annual tliree-day COBvention of the . Cetholic Total· Abstinence Union .0£ Ameriea will be held lIeft ~ Sunda1. Au&:. 9. ;

:Hits Government Water Policies I" California

, WASHINGTON (NC'-A' nat­ ional Catholic rural life spOke&:. man has sha:rpely criticized 10­ teriw Department policies which he said fav<lr "huge industrial­ bled" farm operations over fam­ ily farms. . Father James L. Vizzard, S.J., director of the Washington of­ fke of the National Catho:ijc Rural Life Conference, singled out for attack a proposed con:­ traet between the gover~ent and the Westlands Water District .In California. He made his oharges befQre a Senate i~ tion and reclamation subcom:­ mittee. , The proposed contract would govern rlistribution of water in the San Luis irrigation and re­ elamation project in southern California's San .Joaquin Valley. Under existing law, water from a federally financed pro­ ject can legally be obtained })Y an individual owner for no more than 160 a~ 3~O acres in ~he case Qf a husband and wife. Owners of excess land, howe'V~, ~ get such, water 'for all t~r land for 10 years if they; si~, a oontract agreeing ~ dispose of the exce~ 'j'and under cOnditions a~ceptable'.'to the Secr~ of the Interior. Cite 'TWo Faeton , But some large landownerS in 1Ihe 'WestlatidS Water District h~ve annou'need 1ihat they" 'wi,ll refuse tociispose of their eXcess land, OppOnents'of the p!'oPoSec1 contract between the govern;:. mentand water distriCt' at- ' tack the pact on the grounds that -such non:"'complying land owners would nevertheless benefit from two factors: irrigamn water would seep through the ground into the underground water tabte and become available to ~; -.d, to the ~xtent ~ eomplying :land owners used irrigation 'W!ll'ter, the underground water wouM become tlvallable aimQ$ exclusiv:eiy to ~ non-ootDPIY­ ing owners. ' "lbe oppo'rien:ts of the' eontraet hav~ argued that the prOposed distribution system Should not be built'until the owners of ex­ eess lands agree to dispose .of fihetn under 1!he -usual oondl~~


'Dutch ,PJan :ReYision Of Catec:hismTexts 'THE HAGUE {NC}-Dutch Catholics are dropping their 4OO-year-old catechism. in favor of an experimental outline that will be tried in September, in the country'S 2,857 .elementary achQOls. Meanwhile, an entirel" new catechism for adults is being written. ' The traditional Dutch cate­ ebism is basea. on Bwork com­ pleted in 1550 by St. PeterCa,n­ .i8ius, It was revised in 1948, but still came underermcism as being too 'difficult for schooi children, Catecheties itself has been under, fire in Holland for ~eing too abstract and failing te, give meaning to huInan life.

Split Lower Canada

Jesuit P,royince

MONTREAL (NC)-The Low­ er Canada Jesuit Province ,bas been divided into two provinces, one to be based at Montreal and the other at Quebec City. The Montreal Province will include the dioceses of Montreal, .Toliette, Valleyfield,' Sf. Jean; St. Jerome; .st. Hyacinthe, MORt Laurier and Hull. It will, have about 400 members. The Quebec Province will take in the rest of the former French_ language Lower CanadaProv­ I inee, .inclucting .the P.rairies' and Northern 'Ontario. This proy': inee will have, about 400 mem.. bel"a. ,,'


Two Brunette Scholars Among 'Outstanding' Thurs., July 16, 1964 ,Seniors at Sacred Hearts, Fairhaven Report Includes 'THE ANCHOR -

Two brunette scholars will be among ou tstanding person,alities of the senior claSS at Sacred Hearts Academy, Fairhaven, come September. They're Dale Wingert, president of the National Honor Society and student council secretary; and Rosanna Ventura, honor society vice-president and student council treasurer. There are advantages to being honor students at the Fairhaven school, confide the girls. S1;udents with perfect atten­ dance and an 85 per cent average can skip exams; if your attendance isn't .perfect, but you maintain a 90 per cent average, J'{)u can also skip them. "It sure keeps us coming to school," laughs RGsanna. Dale"is a member of St. Fran­ ~is Xavier parish, Acushnet, where she's active in CYO and Children of Mary. She has one sister and her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Chester Wingert. Spapish and biology are her favorite subjects and Spanish ean get a surreptitious workout at the Academy which has a large enrollment of se.D1lritas from Latin America. "They're really supposed to speak En­ glish all the time though, 110 they'll learn it," says Dale. She oopes to go to Boston Col­ lege where she'll maiC?r in ,soci- . ology-if she doesn't change her mind and decide upon nursing school. Other interests include tennis and all sports, glee club membership at ~hool, and tam­ ily camping.· . , 'l'he Wingerts have been campingfo'r seven years and they've traveled to Canada, Maine, Wisconsin and Montaina. Another trip to Canada is on the agenda for this Summer;' "The m'osquitoes are juSt· as big 1:here, though," sighs Dal~. . She's a strong advocate of family trips as opposed to organ­ ized Summer' camps, however. "The regular camps are too scheduled," she m.aintains, say­ ing she prefers a ·relaxed vaea­ tion regime. All theWa,. Through Rosanna, possessor of a pixie .sense of humor, is an SHA girl -through andthl'Ough, having aIt­ ~ded the Fairhaven aeadeniy since' firSt grade day... ' She's an .onlyehild, daughter of :Mr. and :&Irs. Virgil M.· Ventura at· St. Mli..ry'll parish, Fairhaven. ' This Summershe'n be wor'k­ ing with her mother as a factory floorgirI. "She wants me to ap­ preciate the value l>f an educa­ tion," she explains. When asked what she liked best at school she immediately and diplomatically replied, '"The teachers," then added-that fav­ orite subjects are languages and eommercial offerings. Like Dale, she'$ interested in ll.ttending Boston College and also like Dale, ber Inind isn't quite made up as to her future. ";I might be a doctor, or a nuxse or an English teacher,!' ~e

mused. "She has strong leanings towards nursing, however, and thoroughly enjoys the foUf' or .five hours she spends each Friday as a Carmelette, a teen-age vol­ unteer at' Our Lady's Hav.en in F.airhaven. , "I love helping witholdpeo,. pIe," she said. "I don't like to see people suffer." . She's a member of the glee club and dramatic group at SHA and often singS lor the enjoy,:, ment of guests at Our Lady's Haven. ClJ: like to cook," she added. "I like anything-just so it's fOQd." Both girls unite in saying they ,enjoy SHA "because it's a small

FAIRHAVEN SENIORS: Gait Hedon (left) chats with classmates Dale Wingert and Rosanna'Ventura (seated) at Sacred Hearts Academy, Fairhav-en. schooI.'" Both l\.ttend··tt onitehoi,. arsh.ips from iisal~e assi):' ctation. . ,." .school IDstory Quiet and secluded, SHA is in_ deed a small school, and ~ne with a difference. Students seem far :removed from the busy world outside and can COlleen,;, trate fully on studies. ,The Sisters of the Sacred Hearts of ,Jesus and Mary who staff the academy bear in mind the simple credo of their foUnd­ er, Countess Henriette, "1 want the children to be happy and to £eelat home with us." . Eight Sisters arrived in Fair­ haven in August, 1908 to found the' Academy. They were the first religious in Fairhaven aIid are still in charge of two pariSh $chools in Fairhaven in addition to their own academy. The Sisters began 'fheir work on the graromarschool level and by 1911 had organized a high achooi. 'In the early years the academy was largely a boarding school but today day nudents predominate. In 1918 a iann adjoining the sohQOI was purchased, extending the campus an entire block. One of the community's par­ ticular devotions is that of the Enthronement of" the Sacred Hearts and this was carried out at the academy in 1918. The Sodality of Our Lady, however, was of even earlier origin, hav­ ingbeen active at 'the school since 1912. Long ·Rours . In the early years, W'hen music; painting a~d need1ewor~ included in the cuiTicu­ 1WIi, school hcitirs e~tended ~ 8:30' .to 4, :followed by stuay periods. Today the hours are ftom "8:15' to 2:30, but students at.e expected' to spend at least three' addltiortal houts on home';;

IsPr.aying, for Peace were

"VATICAN' CITY (NC).:...-Pope Paul :VI;appearing at'his 'win';.. dow 'on Sunday noon to bless the crowd waiting in St. Peter"s squa'I'e, spoke· of the ''painful parts oaf thewOTld scene where peace ,could- be endangered" and said he was prayiDI fOl"peace.

work. rThe -name -of "the achQOl ;year':

Church-Related Schools in Bill WASHINGTON (NC) The Senate Labor Committee

has reported the administra­ tion's "war on poverty" bill to the Senate floor after amend­ ing it to permit participa'tion ,by private, non-profit agencies in two of its key programs. Under the amendment, pri­ vate non-pr.ofit agencies, includ­ ing church-related schools, would be authorized to partici­ pate in the measure's work­ training and work-study pio­ grams, envisioned as a plan to give work and expei"ience to young people aged 16 to 21 to increase their employability and to provide· part-time employ';.. ment to enable them to stay ia. a:hool. Like Bouse VerslOIl The measure calls for some 200,000 young people to take part in 1:he work-training pro­ gram. Participation by church:" related schools and other private agencies would be allowed 'so long, as it did not involve youths , in projects for the con~cti~n, operation .or maill'tenance of as mUch of a :&..cility as .is used fOr ~ian purposes. Thearilended Senate bill thus is close to the House version'-of the legislation, which is no", before the Rules Committee. The House bill provides for parti:" cipation of Church-related 'schools and other agencies'in the work-training qnd' work­ stu~y prograID$ provided their projects do not involve the youths in projects on facilities to be used "solely" for sectarjan pur,PG&e&

Permanent Shrine,

for Saint1s Relic

book, Aymerian, reflects the AYLESFORD (NC) 'ltie family name of thecommuility's·· foundress, Countess Henriette skull e>f st. Simon Stock, En.; 'gland's first Carmelite who died Aymer de la Chevalerie. The at the age of nearly 100 in 1265 daughter of a noble ~nch fam­ in Bordeaux, France, will be ity she and her mother were im­ pennamentlyenshrined by Bish_ prisoned during the French rev­ op Cyril Cowderoy of Southwark olution .for having hidden a , in a .new C'hapel of the recently priest. They were ready for exe­ restored 13th century Carmelite eutwn when "by a quirk of fate" aonastery here. they were released. nishop Cowderoy will take This experience determined the relic frama niche in the 1he 70ung countess to ii,ve ber­ self 10 God and she met the Rev. wall of a small chapel in the Father Coudrin who became her cloister 'Where it has been pre­ -spiritual director and with served since 1951 when Arch':' whom she was a co-:founder of bishop - no.w Cardinal - Paul Richaud of BordeauJr brought it the Congregation of the Sacred Hearts, which embraces priests back to Aylesford. St. Simon, born near, here in and brothers as well as Sisters. . By 1800 the community came 1165, was a hermit in the Ho,~ Land on Mount Cannel and be,. into formal existence and "today the· scenic town of Fairhaven is (lame the first prie>r' general Of the beneficiary of a ytlung the Carmelites in 1247. eountess who lived through rigors of the French revolution a.od· passed on her spirit of love and dedication to the teaching nuns at Sacred Hearts academy."


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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of FaHRiver-'Thura., July 16, 196.c.

,'CDA' Convention 10 Open .Sunday

Death of Oak Ttee Like Loss Of Dear Mem~er of' Family By Mary Tinley Daly -Many years ago, a family moved into our house, when · it ~as brand :t:J.ew. The family, too, was brand new: only - the beginning of a family, really-a man, a woman, an ex­ , peeted child. Why did they choose this particular house? · From a practical standpoint, depression times, but he with­ ',it was, with a little reaching, held 'his decision. 'ill their price range. For "Our tree was an acorn when · more emotionable reasons, it George Washington was a baby," · bad expandable bedroom space he commented to his wife. "Do ,for'the family they hoped for; 'you want it made inio table:" 'it had a fire-' tops?" 'place, rough' The woman didn't. · and recesSed,' Years went on. Seven children'. 1 ha t promised filled the house. There was no , eozy fires' of longer a sewing room, nor a Wfn ter eve;" writing room, and the guest : nings. And in room had become a thing of' the past. ' - 1 Ii e backyard stood a stately

But the fireplace in Winter, oak tree. Man, the oak tree iri Summer, had woman, ba by become' established fixtures of · e Ii joyed the life in that house. 'warmth of the fireplace that A single-rope swing hung , first Winter they lived here. from one of the strong oak limbs - 'The extra bedrooms? One was provided a daringly adventurous used as a writing room for the challenge to children zooming newspaperman father; another precariously between heaven , as a sewing room for the mother. and ellrth on a 15-foot cycle. , There was a nursery, and even Moonlight Filter · a room for guests. ' More years passed, and so did, , Summer Is Nigh the sandbox. Former sandpipers, Then, with the first Spring, then' teenagers, would wander 'the 'even-then old oak tree put into'the backyard of a Summer ,forth its leaves and with the evening, look up at their um­ eoining of Summer spread a brella, still marvel at the way , glOrious umbrella of green over those leaves filtered moonlight, . 1he roof-top, keeping the house as they used to filter' sunlight. 'eool in nature's own way. The fil1ering, however, is less . In' a few more years, upstairs and less. Storms have taken 'rooms, were converted into their toll. Branches have fallen, 'babies' dormitories but the old bavehad to be removed; bark • oak . tree stili stood sentinel. peeling. The old oak, we are sorry to , Sandbox under it was a natural: say, has had it. Its tabletop days · there was the sun, not blister­ ing but a filtered sun, thanks tAl are over, the tree man tells us. the" oak. And when a cooling ,"But it will make fine fire­ breeze Wlafted _through its wood." So,the oak tree will eome into branches, it was as though giant arms were waving green fans the fireplace. Everything, comes to an end. over the small red-haired sand­ piPers playing beneath.

Attempt to Brooden Depression Came Came hard times iIi this coun­ trY and thepeopie living in our Grounds for Divorce NEW YORK (NC) -Another house were as beset financially as' all other U. S. citizens. Ex­ ,attempt to broaden grounds for penses were cut to cover only absolute divorce in New York necessities. However,' solicitous state will be undertaken by the lest a tree limb might fall on Association of the Bar of the one of his sandpipers, the man City -of New York. Samuel I. Rosenman, former of the family called in a tree state Supreme Court justice and surgeon for the old oak. association president, has named "You have a piece of proper­ ty here, Mister," said the tree a committee to draw up recom­ surgeon after a bit of pruning. mendations to be submitted to "I can get you a lot of money the legislature. The state's 177-year-old stat­ ·for this tree and it won't cost you a cent to get it taken down. ute makes adulte17 the only This is the kind of wood they ground for absolute dlVtQrce. The use for valuable table tops-pure committee, Rosenman Indicated, will r e com men d additional , oak, and with a base circumfer­ ence of 20 feet. Two hundred grounds and also seek a clarifi­ years old, I'd say, this tree ,is. cation of divorces obtained by New York citizens in other juris. Want to sell?" ' metio.ns,. including Mexico. The 'man of that family Wall ~rely tempted, for these were ,

Plank Unnecessary

O'ppose Public' Buses' · For '~rivote ,P~p.i.l$ , MOUNT' PLEASANT (NC)­ ·The 'annual South Iowa Metho­ , diSt CoDference convention here rejected . a ~inority rEiport" use of public Schnolbuses. by parochial and private school ,pupils. The minority re(lori , aIled the bus trari'sportiltion is­ , fJ\lea "legitimate public welfare program." " The convention voted in favor of, a .nonsectarian study. of the history of religion in the public, Schools. The delegates opposed the proposal of an amendment 10 the U. S. Constitution which would permit prayers and Bible reading in the public schools. The conference is composed of 470 organjzed Methodist churches with rriore than 145,000 members in 47 counties of southera Iowa. .


SAN FRANCISCO (NC) The' 'National C ou neil 01. Churches advised the platform committee 'for the Republican convention here it feels a eonsti­ '~tional ameridri1ellll:' to overrule the U. S. Supreme Court and permit prayers in public schools is ;'unnecessarY' and unwise." Arthur S. Fleming, spokesman for ,the council which is an agen­ cy of' 31 Protestant and Ortho-' dox bodies, urged the committee to endorse "vigorous' support, 'and ,enforcement" of the civil righ1s act.

Heads Parochial Sshool NEW YORK (NC) ..,... A lay woman has been named princi­ pal of S1. Paul the Apostle parochial school here. Ann M. Wallace, a former professor of education at Fordham Univer­ sity will have both nuns and lay teachers ,on her faculty.

MIAMI (NC)-Richard Cardi­ nal Cushing of Boston will pre­ 'side at a Solemn Pontifical MaS! -offered by Bishop Coleman F. 'Carroll of Miami in the Cathe­ dral of St. Mary here Sunday, 'opening the .30th' biennial con­ · vention of the Catholic Daugh­ ters of America. The sermoR · will' be 'preached by Bishop 'Villilent S. Waters of Raleigh, , .N. C., national CDA chaplain. , Cardinal Cushing will give 'the keynote address a few hours later at the convention banquet. The' 'convention is expected M> 'attraCt more' than 1,000 dele­ -gates. Other ~mbers of the MeF­ archy expected to be present in­ · elude . Bishop . Paul 'Hagariy, , Q.S.B., Nassau; Bishop Joseph H. ,H{)dges, Wheeling, W. Va.; ,and Bishop William, G. Connare, , ~;reensburg, Pa.

Bishop Carroll will be the · principal,~aker during a ,luncheon' Monday. Margaret Buckley, 'Chevy' Chase, Md., CDA Supreme Regent, will pre­ side at the sessions. Mrs. Cath­ erine McGinness, State Regent, West Virginia, is conventiOil chairman. AFRICAN ORDAINS AMERICAN: A member of the ff" ,- h C White Fathers of Africa, Father David L. Clement; W.F., . 0 er Eng IS ourses of Waterford, N.Y., kneels in St. Anne's Church there to To For.eign Students re<:eive Holy Communion from the African bishop who ~ad ,SOUTH WOODSTOCK (.NC') just ord,ained him. The ordaining prelate, :Bishop Peter -An English language training Poreku Dery of Wa Ghana was the first Afric'an named center for foreign students who 'plan to attend American col­ byPope Jo h n' XXIII'• NC Ph'0 to • leges has been established by Annhurs1 College here in Con­ · necticut: ­ Sister Gertrude Emilie, co}.. lege dean, said the center is be­ lieved to be the first of its kind Cleveland Diocese 'Project Peace' Offers at a Cathoiic women's college in , this country. Cultural Enrichment Program Three fulltime instructors wi)) CLEVELAND (NC)-"Project Elwell of Cleveland, diocesan be engaged in the project which school superinlendent. The word 'will cover a 'course in English PE~ace," 'a program of cultural "peace" in the title is an a'bbre- fl;om elementary to college level, enrichment for the underprivi­ viation for Program for Educa- depeild~ng 'on the student's -need. lej~d, has been launched by the tional and Cultural Excellence. The college 16 conducted by the Cleveland diocese. It is expected t.hat Project Daughters of the Holy Ghost.

T,he plan will feature educa­ tional imd leadership training Peace will eventually' be iJitro- ­

programs 'for the underprivi­ duced into about a dozen Cleve­

Refugee' Nun to Ope,. leged from pre-school to adult land parishes. First steps will level. In many of its aspects it be taken iIi the Fall with a year­ , Convent, in Indiana

long pilot study at St. Thomas

wHl put Catholic parish, facili­ GARY (NC)-5ister M. Cecel­ Aquinas parish in a racially tiE!S at tlw! disposal of the gen­ ia, who esca,ped from the com­ eral comnunity on a non-sec· mixed area. munists in Czechoslovakia in tarian baHis. Seeks Volunteers 1952, is here to open the first ,The plan was announced by Cooperating in the project's American establishment of her Auxiliary Bishop Clarence E. implementation will be the dioc­ C<lmmunity, the Daughters of the esan school board and the Cath­ Most Holy Savior. olic Interracial Council. The She came here at the invim~ Plrelate to Address council will recruit volunteers tion of Bishop Andrew G. Grut­ for parts of the program. Catholic Daughters ka of Gary. Highlights of the plan include Sister 'Cecelia, central figure 'MIAMI (NC)-Richard Cardi_ in the book, "The Deliverance of nal Cushing ()f Boston will be a "group experience" class, sim­ the keynote speaker at the 30th lar to nursery school, to prepare Sister Cecelia," since her arrival biennial national convention of children' for formal learning; in the United States has lived in the Catholic Daughters of Amer. use of the 43-character Initial Oakland, Calif. and Homestead, Fa. ' ica here starting Sunday, July Teaching Alphabet in kinder­ garten to develop early reading, 19. The cardinal will address the and an intensified course in per­ sonal health and mental hyg~ene C<lnventioll banquet. Other con­ fOr grade school pup!ls, includ­ ve,ntion speakers will include Bishop Coleman F. Carroll of , ing special instruction f~r tho~ Miami, host to the convention, in grades five to eight bY VOIUB­ and Bisho:p Vincent S. Waters of teer.doctors' aiHi nurses.' ',:: Raleigh, N.C,;' national CDA ~ : . chaplain.' Ideals for Women , More' til an 1,000 delegates are ,Y~TICAN CITY (~C)~p.0P.e '.273 CENTRAL AVE~ ..).< .. e:Ji:pe,cted ro' attend the conven­ .tio~ at' which Margaret,~. . Paul VI, addr~ssing390 ,p~r~~~i­ BuckleY"."hevy ,€ h ase, Md;, au­ " pants in a study cours~dor dioc. ,WY· 2·6216'

'es8ii'leadersof Wonuin'e 'Cath~ preme',rel:ent, will preside. ',' ' , olicAction 'iii.-. italy, encoura~ them' 'to,' 'offer young' women NEW B~DFORD. _'

'j:'iirst, 'Nun, to,:, 'worthwhile Substitutes for tne eoilformism' and' emotionalism :,'A.t ~tCl1~ Con~~e which hesa,id have, been 'sO¢~:­ PROVIl>EN<;E (HC) ,The ety's "h~,biiual guiding i,Je~ 1or' . g first Catholic nun named RhOde to the ,.80_lo.. n_,. .....,;_... ','.~' , ' , - CO. 'faculty of, state oper~ted "Island C~:tl~ge, is ~i~r Jean,c:le Milan of' th~. ,qfay Nu~ of,~ ' __ . Cl~OSS. She will tea~h psycho­ '~.

,For Und~rprivileged


Teach ,'

,10~t native

'of 'Lowell, Mass., Sister Jean now is on the faculty of Rivier' College for women, Nashua, N.H. She will receive a salary 0:1 $7,200 a year and will re,side a1 the Franciscan Missionaries of Mary Convent near the eolle~e.





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Introduc'eCause Of French Nun \


By 101m J. Kane, P.h~ D. "We are married siX years and have three children. Before marriage my husband was shy and never went out much. Now he wants to make up for the fun he missed. He is running around with' teenagers although he is 25. He stays out all night, takee Your husband seems to think advantage of these girls, he is still a child. Hence, he then says he is sorry. How cannot or will not put away the long shall I take it 1" things of childhood, ev~n thoUgh Your husband is not om,­ ~hat he is doing is not. pennia­

amazingly immature, but he ~ also on the way ~ serious. pioo'~ i leInS' with the' ~" a ,n,d ,the posSible, break;' .P' of hi; mar­ rijlge. ,~ don't t, h ink you 8.h <> ~ ~ d wait any longer to take quick and decisive aetion., BU~ the q u i c k .

action to which '.

I refer is not necessarily puni­

CODSDlt Priest




WEST HARTFORD (NC) ­ '!'he cause for the beatificaUOOl of' a French nun whn pioneered in education and hospital work in Brazil more than a century ago has been introduced in Rome according to word receiV6i lit the North American Provincial House of the Sisters of St.Jos­ eph of Chambery here in C0nn­ ecticut. ,Motb.~ Mary'Ilb~ VQl.i. l"QIi" firlrt prov.l.ncial superior of the 'congregation's Prov~ee of ltu" &wPaulo, Brazil, wes barn in, SaWy~ France, April 6, 1835. She'becam.e $Upe:rior of the IXlU­ sion¢Ittiin 1859, when ,she was "24· Y~3l1! old, replacing the Oiigin':U ' sU~orr' who ,died, ,at lea ,wtUle the Sisters were en­ ~ ~"France to their new station. Because of her youth the10eal billbop M first refused to permit her to assume her duties, but relented after several months.

Slble even before marrIage.

Your first step is to consult with one of the parish priests., If your husband will aeeom.pany you, fine. If not, go yourself. Ask the priest hnw he thinks you can help your husband. You. too, will have to do some soul searching and make certain you ' do not contribute directly or indirectly to your husband's present attitudes. But you must call the atten­ tion of a parish priest to your situation for it will likely be­ tive. come worse before' it becomes ,As emotionally upset as ,Y~ better. You may even, after COD_ MUst be and eyen perhaps ~, sultation, have to take some what your husband ~eeds ~ drastic steps. , help. You wID have to try 10 un­ The priest may be able to rec­ clerstand him, his problem and ommend a professional marriage IUs probable prognosis. co~or to you. In a good mar­ The claim that he !aned to riage counseling situation, ,there have "fun" before marriage and. are resource persons such, as wishes to make up for it now' is psychologists and psychiatrists • 'plausible excuse which he has to, 'whom your husband ~atl' be per'suaded himself is justifiea­ referred. Basically your,.hus­ 'lion for his misbehavior. 'Before band's problem is a personality, be can grasp what is happening problem, and I will risk a guess to' himself, this banoOn must be that ultimately he may need punctured. professional. help of a psycho-. For a yo~ un.matrled man logical nature. to have a number of girl friends, Critical Condition to enjoy, dan~es, . partie:' and Immaturity is not an uhcom­ other social gathermgs Wlth ~ mOll human failing bu·t your opposite sex,is desirable, within husband's immaturi~ is critical. limits. This has ~ever .extend.ed As I m~tioned in the first par­ t!:. the idea of "SOWing wdd aiTaPh he is risking involvement oa~", which may ref,er ,to Un,,: witih the'law specifically for con­ ID.Or,al behavior. ?e moral tn'buting to the delinquency of eoJie cannot be held ~ :abey~ lI\inors" if mdeed, not something because people are teenagers, ,. ' ., , hasized: wo;rse.. - idea that must be emp ,',Whether,he sees a priest, a "!'he purpose of .yo~g people .m~age counselor or any~ aeeting and nung~ ,WiV1 ~ running around with, ~ other youths is to acquaint them ~ ,girt. must be ~ed at with the' opposite' sex, to helP OP.-ce., ~ to persuade him just them understand and get '~ wha.t, will happen to his famlly with each other. Its u1tiIp.a~ If he is arrested on such charges. purpose is to assist them. ~ Pieture for him the disgrace his ehoose a suitable marital pad.­ dUldren will feel even though aero ' they young. Even bill job sttn • Child ~ be in jeopardy. One of ihe most serious objee­ 'YOu have been most patient to ttons to youthful marriage is date. Perhaps, and I say it fe­ that too many involve boys and ,retfully; you will have to be girls who are not really prepared firmer, even if necessa:ry, tough tor marriage. They live in a on this matter. But d<)D't slam dream world of romantic' life the door on him or else all with little or no realization 'that chance of change is gone. marriage m~ responsibility. Needs Help Your husband's self-delusion view of your husband's that he owes himself a good time probable personality problem, which he missed earlier seems I want to warn you of what may to indicate that he is either un~ happen. Without help it is not .-illing or as yet ineapable of really' going to change. But if -.suming an adult role. Yet, to sUfficiently frightened, he may paraphrase St. Paul, when ~ teltJ.porarily give up this Diode lire children, we act as children; of, life. or he ma;ymanltge' 'to' ~en we grow' up, we put away keep it secret from you. the things of childhood. 'l"hus, YOJ1 may be misled into believing all is well, and ~ to fall' to follow tl;l,roUgh University of WiUl' 'tlle 'Steps, 'reeommended~' Honors British Author If this sbc)uld happen, your DAYTON (NC) ~ Hilda C. hopes will be raised. Eventually, "aef of Oxford, England, W8S how:ever, the whQle sordid .sit~ aamed 1.« the Univemty of uation 'wilJ again, emerge and Dayton's 1964 Marian Library this time wUl absolutely lIIedal for her book, "Mary: A whelin you: If this' o~urs, I '$f!e lit~le. ~ance of a reconciliation. History of Doctrine and Devo­ lion...· When your husband tells you · The award given each year at he is sorry, you have been kind ate annual Marian Institute here enough to accept his statement. flo the author of the year's best But you must realize that this is book on Mary, was accepted for merely a sop he throws you to lIIiss Graef, who was unable to 'get you off his neck. He may attend, by John L. Maddux of even mean it when he says it, Washington, D.C. hut his resolution is quite weak A native of Berlin, Miss Graef because there is some doubt that be can.h~lp himself at all. fled Germaay in 1936 and sel­ tled in England. Although of By means seek help for Jewish origin, Miss Graef was yourself . and him, and do it I'tised a Protestant aDcI became now. Tomorrow or next week . . , be too late. • Cathol«: .ill 1841,





'mE ANC'RO'R ~ . " Thurs., July 16, ,19604

Tells' Wife Tilke Quick Action Oh Husbarid"s Self-delusion

EstabUslled School Despite poveI"ty and religicM

BLESSES PARENTS: Rev. Peter J. MUIlenblesses his mother and father, Mr. and Mrs. J'amesD. Mullen, f<?llow~ his First Solemn Mass in Immaculate Conception Church, North Eas-ton,on last, Sunday.

', ;, Honors Woman,Do'cto,r, founder of Maternity Hospital t~R~ceive Highest Civilian' Award HEREFoRD (NC) - A Negro woman doctor who gave up a private practice in obstetrics and gynecology to start a maternity hospital lK!re in Texas for mi­ grant workers' wives has been named to receive the 1964 Medal of Freedom :from President .Tohnson. ,Dr. Lena Edwards, 62, for­ merly of Jersey City, was i)De of. 30 persons named to receive the ' award, , highest civilian honor the president t:an bestow. Another Catholic' named to re­ cei:ve the medal is, Father' The0­ dore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., pre.. ide.nt of the University of Notre Dame., Dr. Edwards is a member of the Third Order of St. Francis.

Offer Sufferings For Vocations CINCINNATI (NC) - Acl1es and anxieties, pain and appre­ hensions were offered here as prayers by the sick and infirm for an increase in religious voca­ tions. The Cincinnati ' archdiocese conducted its Day of Prayer re­ cently. This is an annual affair of 'the archdiocese' on 'the feast Of the Precious Blood, sponsored by, the Archdiocesan Vocation. Endeavor (AVE), a committee representing-the 33religioas cmnmunities of'women working in the arcl1diocese. ' Groups of Sisters visited pa­ tients in hospitals and :residents of rest homes on that day and gave out printed copies of a prayer' for' religious 'vocations. ' Representa~ives of, 'all reli­ gious communities, in the area attended a Pontifical Mass in St. Peter in Chains Cathedral for the saine 'intention.

. Heads Deaf Athletes

MADRAS iNC) ~A Catholic laywoman, Mrs. LO\A'dhammal Simon, has b,een elected presi­ dent of the, sports association for the deaf of India, which is choosing a national team to send to the world competition for the deaf to be held next year ia Washiniton, D. C.

She is the mother of six ehfl-' cken., one of whom' is priest of the Society 01. the AtonetOOnt. At the .age of 60 she gave up her private practice in Jersey


City to devote her medical skills free of charge to migrant farm, workers in. the TeJQlS,Panhandle. She MoVed to'it ulrm' labor camp near, here in ;1961 ,and set up l!­ 25-bed hiateriUty" hospital and eliniC; to wl').i~ shp has, contrib­ uted .several, thousand dollars of her OWZl mane)'., " " Sometimes Called "the' Tom nooie7 of Deaf Smith'COunty," Dr. EdwardcS "last year was hon­ ored as Hereford's Citizen of the Year by community clvicc1ubs. She is a graduate of Howard University in Washington, D. C., and a former teacher in its m~dical school.. The university last year gave her its alumni achievement award.


indiffel'ence in the area, Motheir Theodore established a school W'hicll today em-oIls 2,000 pfrpils. Later city officlak urged ibe Sisters to assume charge of 1be local ,municipal hospital. ,Today more than 1,500 ,persons receive free medical care there annually. Orphanages and a leprosarium were turned over to the Sisters, Additional schools and ~ ta1s were established by 'Mother· MaTy Theodore before her death in 1m, July 17. 1925, at the ue of 90.

Sale in Chatham Association of the S~ Hearts, Holy Red~mer parish. Chatham, will hold a publie Summer Sale and ham and bean supper ,today in theehureh basement. The sale is being held, from 10 to 12 aud f:n)m 4 to wh~, &upper will be ~ from's to 7. Booths will ine1ucle .ewing, white elephant, *em'.. jewelry and food. ,



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Says Acceptance Of Christ Key To Peace

Thurs., July 16, 1964

Catholic Bishops Urge. Faithful . Accept Act


PLAINFIELD (NC) , ~ Archbishop Thomas A. BOo< land of Newark said here that he agrees with the late

JACKSON (NC)-Missis­ sippi's Catholic bishop has appealed to the state's 71,000 Catholics to accept passage

Pope Pius XII that World War II. never ended because "men have not awakened to the true condition of peace, which lies in Christian morality." Archbishop Boland spoke ... ~me 300 members of the Blue Army of Our Lady of Fatima attending a 10th anniversary observance of the organization'. first pilgrimage to Fatima. The Blue Army is engaged in spread­ ing information about the Blessed Virgin's appariti1>ns and message at Fatima, Portugal, in 1917. •

of the civil rights act as loyal Americans. Bishop Richard O. Gerow of Natchez-Jackson asked the faithful "to make a positive con­ tribution in our state by reject­ ing the spirit of rebelilion and by standing for justice, love and peace." "Each of us bearing in mind' Christ's law of love can estab­ lish his own personal motive of reaction to the bill and thus turn this time into an occasion of spiritual growth. ' "The prophets of strife and ~istre9S need not be right," he said in a statement. "The people of our beloved Mississippi have the historic opportunity of giving to the world an example of true patri­ otism in a democracy," he said. " As Loyai Americans' "Dear Christian, Catholicpeo­ pIe, your Bishop calls upon you to accept the action of CongresS :~el~re~l Americans," saicl,the

'Silent Sermon'


RECEIVE REPLICA: The five millionth visitoli" to the Vatican Pavilion at the New York World's Fair receives a replica of the famed Pieta s,tatue on exhibition there. Mrs. Barbara Troost~yk and Lee Troostwyk and their children Sara 9, and Mark, 11, of Orange, Conn., accept gIft from Father .roseph T. Lahey, assistant director of the Vatican PavilCatholic Bishops of Louisiana· , km. NC PhotO. '

also have urged Citizens of 'the

state to comply with the letter "

of the Civil )lights Act and "to heed the voice of their conscience inobServirig its spirit.'" .'.,' , "Loyal compliance with' the law is clearly the duty or a:}i eitizens," they said in a" Joint statement. The spirit of the law "is the 80ul of a sOciety characterized by equality of rights and immu­ Bities," they said.

Communists,l-Ilit Red Attack, on Church

'Disavow',r: C:hilef~,n .Senator';s' Speec~

(~G)":"'Th,e 'sa~. "


The Archbishop recalled the devotion to Mary 'of recent popea and their appeals for prayer to Mary for world peace. He said Pope Benedict XV, pontiff at, the time. of World War I, had placed in the church of St. Mary Major in Rome a statue which is "a silent sermon in stone for all the world." "In one hand," he said, "Our Lady, holds the palm, whick symbolizes the peace which ia the desire of all men. In the other she holds forth the infant ch,rist. Quite simply she is say­ ing, 'You cannot have the one without taking the other.'''

" ,':~,:. Non-Catholics Mark

OfP~'U~~r" PapcdA~ni~ers~ry

SANTIAGo atbacking the Churoh and open­ Revolutionary Front: . tiago ar<$diocese, has called a . ly. sought ca,tholic votes for AI- Action, the coalition backing the " LONDON (NC) - Anglican Red attack on theOhurcll in the le:nde. An organization called Marxist nominee. ' and Orthodox leaders attended Chilean Senate "a grave warn- ' Catholics With Allende is' a 'Army of VultureS' • Mass offered in Westminst~ ing of what .Communism means ~llal1 but importent group in 1Ibe ., eath~dral here to mark the first aDd of, its inumtlons to perseCute ' In his attack, Barros char-ged' anniversary of the eoronatioJi OIl the Catholic ChurCh.'" ~ Church with possessing feb- Pope' Paul VI. . But the ¢1arPestprotestagaiJlM ~Aora ulous wealth used. to enrich . Archbishop Ig~ ~ardinal~ the speech of communist Sen: churchmen but not to help tile apostolic delegate, offered the Joaime Barros came from the p?0r. He .criticized ~ul.Cardinal Mass. Among those present wer4t Communist party itself, which , SlIva, S.?B., "of Santiag,o and, Archbishop, Athenagoras, Greek , BUDAPEST (NC)-A startling '" said the attack in no way 'te-' , 'VATICAN .CITY (NC)-:Pqpe" ' calle~, prIests an, ~rmy oJ vul~ IOr~~~~6x Metropolitan .in, Great ,. increase in th~ number of legal" fleeted its thbiking. ,.' ' . Puul VI has reasserted the r,ight, ,tuires. ..' ", :..'" Brltaiil, and Anglican Bishop abOrtions in', this country i$' 'The cli:lyafter making his at"::' of the m()r.~l UlW to ~ ro~e i n . I~ reply..the Santiag~ arch-. Mervyn Stockwood' of South." eausing concern among Church, 'tack, sen. Barros issued a re- fhe."proquchon of moVIes. ".: dlo~ese s a I d : . . . . :, waft, as well as representativeS leaders. ' , ., traction and accused himself' of . Spea~ing to particip;an~ in a".. "We ,lament the~nopPOJi,I,lJ?e . of' Archbishop :Michael Eamse;; . Statistics show that in the past, not underst..-mdfng the true corn.- eo~venhOJ~ ,o.f the It~ha.n Ca~h-. of the..Cqmmumst party~.p . of . Canterbury, the Anglican eight years more than 1,173,000 munist· position 'on' religion. It, ollc, a9S9,clat~on of mOtiOppIC,-.,. trymg. ,to 1II,volve, the. Catholie, ' primate,and the Anglican bish­ abortions have been performed~ was the first time in' Chilean' . tu~e theater managers, tbePo~. ,Church and its hiernrchy in 'the . op of London.··" '.' .­ Hungary has a total population ,history thoatt a' public retraction ,sa~?: . " " " ,struggle, whiclJ.! is exDuring the, Ma~ AichbishOlJ' of 6nly about 10 million.' 'had been made in the Senate: . I The moral order-we kn~-w:. elUSIvely the con<;ern of the po- ' , Athenagoras'knelt at a piie-dieu The number per year increased' 'Ilhe Red 'maneuver was seen ," hCJ.W ,unpopu~r. it is, ~o ~ecall. litic;.al paniEls." , "., .... : I· , before'the sanctuary. Archbishop from 82,000 in 1956 to 18,1,000, by observers .here as a commu-' . ~hlS ~p~d, .thlS Idea, thIS hIgher , It added that the Church for- John'Heenan'o! 'Westminste19 in 1963. The n~mber of'such op,.. nist effort to prevent a' Mattis/;' , ImperatIVI!. We know how bl?red ", goave Sen~ Barros and ~enied his, presided at the ~remony. .' erations has increased particu;' candidate, Sen Salvador Allen": ' , B1a~t p~ple look when ~Jl).~n~. "gratuitous affirmations: about, ., ., , . " , . , ,. larty among' young women, and, ,de, from IOSiIig Catholic votes'm'" dar~s to .!:peak of them. ~url,ng ..•,the wealth and ~nom~c privi- , more quickly among girls than'" the Sept. 4 presidential elections. a dISCUSSIon on the artlstIc as- lege of the 'Church." It'said that General Insurance married women. The Communist party is support-' pects of a show. the "goods that the' Church poIn a group of 100 wOlQen, it ing Allend~woo also denouncBoast of Freedom Bsesses have always been and was found that there were 11 ed Barros' attack-=-in his rnce "We' know that many produc­ will continue to be at the service. abortions before the age of 20, against· the Christian DeJl'\l)Cratic' er:sj artists, ~ritics and spectators of our brothers and. especially, '56~ . (:ounfy Street 62 be:fore the age of 25, and 126 candidate, Sen. Eduoardo Frei, a boast th~t they are free from the as,~, IO§ioal, the poor~st 81ld Across From

before the age of 30. The fig­ Catholic. usual norms of the moral order.' nee(hest. ,$t;, Lowrence Church

ures show that. 18 per cent of During the campaign the Com- 'W,e know that unfortunatey the the women in Hungary have, an munist partyhas',ref~ined:f:rotn at1;ra~tiott ,of a large part of the' " W,."ns,' Compet."t."on ab<lrtion before the birth of their , . . productiol1., of ,films comes f,rQm TEL" Wy 4~O323 firlit child, and 74 per cent,be-'" , . . ' thee a~bi!:uoqs and often, un.;.". ST; JOHN'S (NC)-A Clitho-' . .. " fore their third child. Name Laymen Head, principled and exciting portrayal,' ,lic school choir of this city won' 'together with the rising ~um- :IOf .,D."oces'an'Bo·a'r'd .', .'.', of immodest scenes •.• • " ., ,fil\'Jt place in a nationwide group , bel1 of abortions, the ,birth rate "But WE' aiso know' that it is 'singing competition. The feder-' , her~ is decreasing because of .' WICHITA (NC) - A layman fhie unchangeable mission of our, . 'ation of' Canadian MusiC' Festi-' . .. a growing number of premature ,has been elected by the 19';;mem- ministry ~·tl affirm ~s"" vals, meeting'in Calgary; award-: . births and children born too . ber school board of the Wichita and absolute the moral postu- ,.'ed .the George'S. 'Mathieson frail to survive their first. days diocese to serve as its chairman. ',la1es Which sustain and' defend" Trophy for the best. choral, of life. ' '", Election of Raphael Letour- mlln's trul! life, his dignity, hiS singing by groups aged 19' and neau, vice-president of a local goooness and his natural and under to the' llO-girl choir of NEW BED,FORD

'firm and father of supernatuI'al destiny," the Pope 'Our Lady of Mercy ,Convent Teachers Volunteer , construction 10 children, was' described by cOJilcluded. . School here in Newfoundland. INDUSTRIAL OILS

For Mission Work local Church officials lWl the BRIDGEPORT (NC) - Two first time a layman has been HEATING OILS

school teachers here gave up named to head a Catholic school their Summer vacations to assist board. TIMKEN

Bishop Leo C. Byrne, apostolic in parish work in Puerto Rico. Boats are coming Kathleen Byrnes,' history administrator of Wichilp, said, OIL BURNERS

teacher at, Notre Dame Girls the election was "historic for the b,;ng;ng High School, and Margaret Sas­ diocese and the nation." The 80, a kindergar.ten teacher at pre~ate said that the "new board .. Roosevelt School, are working folloWs the suggestions of our LAR~GE as unpaid volun~eers in Naguabo, beloved Pope John that we in­ 501 COUNTY STREET Puerto RicO, assisting' two Sis­ vite our. lay people to share their tex;s of M~rcyat the Church of ,points of view with us.'~ The NEW BEDFORD : board ,determinespoliey for Our Lady of the Rosary. 'rheir main duty is helping Catholic schools in the 25 south­ WY 3.;1751 prepare parish children for' :first eastern Kansas counties which ' UNION WHARF, FAIRHAVEN . Communion. make up' the Wichita, diocese.

I law Binds F:ilm, 'Industry

Legal Abortions Cause Concern








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Maclean's' Sea' Foods


THE ANCHOR­ Thurs.. July 16, 1964

Ask Republicans Include All Pupils In Education Aid


Minor Seminaries Need Effective Guidance Plan

SAN FRANCISCO (NC)­ The Republican Party was asked by the National Cath­ olic Welfare Conference to

BURLINGTON (NC) - A well planned and conducted , coun8eling program is "one of the major needs" of minor

include all school-age children as beneficiaries if it supports Federal aid for education. The request was made of the GOP platform committee by Msgr. Mark J. Hurley, superin­ tendent of schools, diocese of ~tockton, and Thomas Mellon, San Francisco businessman and fo.rmer member of the California board of education. They spoke for the NCWC, na- , tioool secretariat of the U. S. ' bishops in Washington,D. C. Ac­ companying them was William Consedine, director of the NCWC's Legal Department. Give Due.Recognition Msgr. Hurley said of a GOP platform for the 1964 elections which would include all chil­ dren, regardless of the school they attend, as recipients of any proposed Federal program to improve education: "It is our conviction that such" a platform will give due recog­ nition of the public service ren,;.' ' dered by private nonprofit schools in the total educational' I effort of this country and that' , such a 'platform is essential to ) good 'public legislative policy." '. " Mellon argued thalt GOP sUP~" Port last year of Federal aid for conBtruction-of academic facilj':': ties' at' colleges indicated that in- , eluswn of private grade and high ': schools in aid proposals might be acceptable to Republicans.

STONEHILL HOSTS SCHOOL LUNCH CONFERENCE: Principals planning the School Lunch Conference for public, private and parochial schools to be held at Stonehill College, Aug. '~n - Sept. 4, are, left to right: Brother Herman ZaccarelIi, C.S.C., co-ordin­ ator of the conference; Very Rev. John T. Corr, C.S.C., president of StonehilI; Henry Seguin, supervisor of the lunch program at Feehan High, Attleboro; and John C. Stalker, director of the lunch program for the Department of Education of Massachusetts.,

Director Advocates, Better, ,Preparation Properly Motivated Personnel Necessary

seminaries, a Franciscan voca­ tions conference here in Wiscori­ sin was told. Fr. Carroll Tageson, O,F.M., a psychologist from San LuIs Rey, California, said counseling , and "personal spiritual direct­ ion" are important ~o the minor seminarian in helping him to "evaluate his' seminary expel'i~, ences, clarify his own motives' for being there and con~inuing' and easing him through the in­ evitable, stresses of his trans­ itional status.",' Some 50 Franciscan vocation d-ireciors and rectors from the U.S., Canada and England at­ tended the 19th meeting of the American Franciscan Society fQr Vocations at St. Francis Monastery here. Theme of the meeting was "Aggiornamento in Vocations." , father Juniper Alwell, O,F.M. Conv., of Union City, N.J., said, that' 'in recruitment a vocations director "should have the good of "the individu~1 boy foremost in his mind.

N;EW YORK (NC)-Increased on the· sick patient 'untrained personnel in the health fields, Vatican 'Plan ,: eifortsto recruit and train young aides and a hodgepodge of raw Father Flanagan said "we must "Whatever is good for the boy " people for careers in nursing recruits." , do more than advertise' and re­ wiVl" all t~ings being ~c:iual, ,be and other "paramedical" fields -Urging better ,preparation of cniit - we must help set up eventually' good for ,the diocese, were urged at the 17th annual training centers or get t1\e, as~ or' religious" cOmmunity," he" meeting 'of the" Conference of, sistance 'of educational' institu­ said'.' " , ", , , , CatholL. •• I S 'lions, and agencies." -, F-'h CP . . .Schoo'· . . . . of Nursing ..... er 'Godfrey P oage, ' ...' here. Most'Vital Faeet Vatican vocations expert, said 'Same Logie' "

The meeting was held in ad­ the Vatican hopes to double the' . '" . "we attempt ,tQ interest ' , , V'ance of' the 4!Hh annual con- , ' , :Noting that 19 GOP Senato-

4.... ' d i l l ' d 'number of Catholic religioue XD vention of the Catholic Hospital t' .' , d' NE.W HOLSTEIN (NC)~ur- JUnlQr an ·sen or co eges m eand 107 Republican members ...,. ~ ' 1 . " h ' d voca Ions durmg the next ec­ A~ociation of the United States plus food clothing and a wonder ve opmg programs, ' e sal. d H 'd th 'I f d' . the House supPorted the' college and Canada.' Abo,ut' 500 nursing drug calied sUlfo~ are the in­ "We .can help them, organize a e. e, sal . e p an or (lmg aid bill, which benefi.t! both -"1 d if so includes mcreased prayer for 'educators attended. struments 'of mercy that an ~eanlD6~"" programs, ~n. 0 er t' d 1 .-tb th 1 bo to d I 1f voca 'IOns; goo examp e, ...., Publ,ic and prl'vate, instl'tutl'O'ns, J 1 S J American missionflry priest is '. e.~ a, ra. ryan c lDlca a.., f' F Mellon 'oDld .....- same 10gl'C ,ather John . F anagan, .., lit e h h they m ed an e fectlve" public rela t·Ions -.. loin: • • ' of th using to bring new hope to len.... CI I S W. IC d . ,ay ne. . ". which applies at the, colle­ ,ex.ecu,tive d.lrect.or. ,e H os­ .. , W d t." ,program t 0 enh ance th' e "Image ' ers' In a mountal'nous region of ...... tal A ted th ,e .can glve,"1 Vice an assls -', f" th .' . t ' th d­ level applies also to the eiemen;,,' \. pi ssoclatloh, CI e suc-, , . 'ance to vocatjonal education,: 0 " e prIes U1 e mo ern ta ' d ' d' 1'" ", ' " cess of the Peace Corps as proof MeXICO. , ' . , ' ' world;' and intelligent spiritual ry an secon.arYlev~. , ": that"young l>eople want 16 help, Father Daniel 'Carroll,S.D.S.. . ageq~le~.. We ~~n 'Pe ,prepar,ed ,direction. counseling. ali<;l g~idMellon also. CIted .GOP suppo,-i " others and .said "positions in ibe."'· 11M traveled some 9,000 miles "to l?~rticlpate, m.; g.overnmental. 'ance.' ' in ~958. for the ,Na,tlOrial Defen~ ' ) paralnedical field will ,enable the' 9tateof Guanajuliiflo, 150 pr~g~ms, for traUllDg ,and, re­ Edtre.~lOn Act,,~veral of ,,:ho~ , them to 'help people' not for a 'miles northwest of MexiCo City, " tramu;J.g personnel, '. . p~ov1Slons ,in,~ Iud e pr!vate,: year or two, but on a permanent 'seeKirlg v,icUms of. the disFat~er, Flanagan said areaWide schools and their teachers. , , basis." " ' ease' and' giving' them food, clo:' plapnmg for health. care ' ~hat COVINGTON (NC) - Mother In. a prepare,<! statemept; He deplored what he termed a' thing and medicine., co~c~~trat~s only on phYSICal ,Anile M. Berchmans, Superior Msgr. ~~ley ~ressC«i.tha1 tQe·" willingness on the part Of the Efforts to aid are paying' off, . facihtie~ does n~ r.each the , General, is coming here ,to Ken-, NCWC IS not .an o~trIght Pr~ , , health professioJIfl "to turn loose", herep6rted on a visit to Salva':;' most .. Vital facet ,m the total tucky from Mo~eUej France, f~l' ~on~.?t ,of Federal ,aid to educa~," , ' I ' torllih 'F:athers' : headquarters problem of health, c~~e-the ,cry­ the' celebration of the 75th an­ tlO11. , , .." , ' , , : .. ' , , : ".' '" 'here in 'Wise<>nsin " mg n~d f9r qualified, person­ , niversary of 'the arrival oftl)e ," The NCWC ~lieves, he 'said, "!"to I nger do lepers sit :' nel~pabl.e and pr~perly~oti- , Sisters of Divine' Providence in that the question of Whether,. • - , 'Ion road c" vatf.d ,to gIVe techDlcal and pro­ ryin g'''Unclean the' Covington diocese. The sis-, a 19 ~, d th t~re shoUld be ·Federal aid is Id I pe'r col' :fessional care of sick people." terhood's provincial house is ill t h' h 't une ean, an e 0 e ­ , 1 r nho Pldroptaek y one ?ti~ w BICt ~ DUB'LIN (NC) - More than onies are about gone," Father Melboure, Ky. , s ou e a POSI on. u •• 530 students were awarded di­ C 11 'd IT d y th holds that if Congress does plom, as by the Catholic Workers' arro f sal. 0 a ., letr~ are 1 h 'd "'t . . very 0 f ISO a mg a ~vor suc al ,liS our conVlC­ training" ,by the Jes­ . t ew cases 1.... 1 f h' - OMAHA (NC)-Gen. Thomas bon that the general welfare 'of '·ts i t ' patlen comp C'.e y rom IS B0­ S. Power, commander-in..:chief the eountry and the national in­ Ul Theer;:hoOl trains workers' to ciety. ., of the Strategic Air Force Com­ terests dictate .that all children participate, in trade unions,' "fos­ Travels Widel,. mand, and Mrs. Power have re­ h 11 this h i n d "LeprosY is contagious, but s are equa y I,? epa tering among its students," "as DOt· as badly as people believe.' cei,,~ ,. decoratioJIfl from ,Pope ~couragement. Father Edmond Kent, S.J., di­ YoU cahShake hands 'with them' . Paul VI. The general was named , recto,.. of studies, ,declared in his arid' not 'be' in any real' dangeT'.' . a Knight of the Grand Cross of an~ual repor~, "t~e spirit of in- 'One would have to have an open ;the: Qrder of st., Sylvester,while. ;Mrs. Power was awarded the : telligent participation in the ' ,

affairs of the po'litical, economic, 'cut or sore to CoIitnWt the dis~ Pro Eeclesia et Pontifice medal., 0 IC ' ~per 'ease." i social and cultural societies of The tr'eatment I -r 1""","osy' 'i-'" ' EORGETO N NC G

, ' W '( ) - The : whiCl).,they ,members." , LV~.... " chief salesman of Georgetown's the drUg sulfone. As. a consultant' diocesan Catholic Stiuldard The courses, since their foun-tothe Inter-American Council SERVING n~spaper ;has ,been shot and ; dation in 1951, are attended at 'for' Medical Assistance, Father ' NO JOB TOO' BIG FI~E ITALIAN FOOD killed in the latest in a series 9f : night by the 'student-workers. 'Oarroll travels widely in Guan­ NONE TOO SMAU violent incidents that have Father Kent said he hopes it ajuaf(l, a region criss-crossed by will be possible in the near th 'S' ra M d M ~",-' d' P lagued British Guiana sl'nce , future to haved,aytime classes. ' e ler a re oUulI.s1ns, IS­ RESTAURANT and LOUNGE

March. tributing the drug. The dead man, Charles Mig­ on Lake Sabbatia

gins, was the father of 10 chil­ PRINTERS

1094 Bay Street

dren. The number of people who CHICAGO (NC)-More than Main Office and Plant

have died in the latest wave of 2,000 American and Canadian TAUNTON VA 4·8754 violence now exceeds 60. LOWELL, MASS. membeT'S of the third order sec­ Divided both politically and ular of the Carmelite Fathers 0185,2 racially, British Guiana is head­ are expected at the organiza­ ing for a showdown election in tiOJ}'s 15th national conference Telephone Lowell October, which might result in 'here starting Friday, July 17. 458-6333 and 457-7500 So. Dartmouth: the ouster of left-leaning Prim­ ! J:r. Howard Rafferty, O.Carm., : Auxiliary Plants ier Cheddi Jagan. Jagan's Peo­ .. natjonal director of the organ­ .J~ph' A. Charptlntier

and ~yannis : Reg. Pharm,

ples Progressive Party has been ization for laymen founded in : BOSTON TEL WY 6-0772

supported largely by East Indi­ .' the, 13th century, said the' con­ OCEANPORT, N. J~ an&-most of the1D Hindus and ':fereIKle~s theme will be "After .50. Dartmouth wy, 7-9384. PRESCRIPTIONS

Moslems-and has 'been opposed 100' Years in America" to com­ PAWTUCKET, R. I. . : • Hyannis 2921 • '1902 ACUSHNET AVE. ,by the Negro population-m~ memorate the centennial of the PHILADELPHIA ' NEW' BEDFORD, of them Catholic.. ',Cai'meliteain North America. I'll ••••••••••••••••

U'S"" P' rlest '.' :A'-d'": , M. ' ­ eXlcon L epers

can '

,", ' '



J,esul,ts Run School 'For ,irish Workers


Jubilee Rites


Papal Decorations



Murder Scd,esinan Of , Ca th I• p"



Ca'rmelite Meeting


• :'

'J B '







• •









THE ANCHOR~pfoce~e of Fan River-Thurs., July 16, 196,4 "

'1 1\,,1,




. 'Gin MdY .~a:et, y '. , ' . I . o·I.UVe::, . ou'·


Recommends 'Bus Parties'



For Genuine Teenage Fun


~i~~U~ir~f ~::~~:t


Volunteers Protect Ch h . I d' urc es



_I_ _

.Most Rev. Fulton 1. Sheen, D.D.


'" "

Our works and deetls have merit beeause they are 1IJltletl

with and diJne in Christ; as He put it: "In ifF Name-" WIIF, was It tJiat God told' Moses that. if h, . built Dim all Altar..·· .... aDy tool in the making of It Is to prot.De W' (~x. ZO:Z5)? The reaSOn ttl 'becauSe' no ereature . Iste» "have aDY ground for boastini,ln the" Presence of GOd" (I Cor. 1:30). It was also to indiea1e that' "De 115; ~d It was noi thanks to anrthlnc we had done for our: OWII justiftcaUon" .(Tit. 3:10.


goofed up It is smart to br?tg along a camera to these things, too, as some of the scenes are memorNEW HEAD: Rev. Francis able, to say the least. (We never C. Mackin, 8.J., Holy Cross tried a Polaroid: .but that would '42, executive assistant to be:a 14-karat rIOt.) the president of Boston Col­ Riotous Success lege, has been named rector The Bunny Hop or some such int~llectual activity is a good of Cra.nwell Prep, Lenox. opener. Then it helps to get all the girls .on one side of the hall to throw one shoe (preferably her own) into the center of the Continued from Page ,One floor. The boys rush to get a will co:ltinue as Superintendent shoe and its owner is their first of Schools. , part~er. (This somewhat resemRevel'end Peter J. Mullen, who bles a battle scene from LAW- . was ordained December 18, 1963 RENCE OF ARABIA when you in Rorr..e and offered his First have about 200 partiers.) Solemn Mass last Sunday in 1m. In the course of time, we . macula1e Conception Churdl, evolved a new refinement on North Easton, is temporarily ":Musical Chairs." The '.trouble asSigned as assistant at 'Sacred with this game in its civilized Heart Church, F,aU River.. form'is that kids can march ' . ' father rowers . around to the music' and hold Father ~owel's, a native of Fall onto"a"chair as they go so that 'River," 'is "il "graduate of' Coyle they are very close to one when High S;,hool, Taunton, and at­ the music stops. So we dr~w a tended Providence College fM circle around the chairs, but his clasliical training. He studied

about 25 feet away, so that Philosophy and Theology at st. when the music stopped there Mary's Seminary, Baltimore, and was quite some little dash for was ordained in St. Mary's Caththe chairs. edral, raIl River, by the late­ There are great numbers of Most Reverend James E. Cas­ games, not all very dignified, sidy, D.D., on June 15, 1946. which can help such a party Fathe:r Powers was assigned as to be a riotous success. The assistant at St. Patrick's Church, faster things proceed, the better. 'Falm-ou~h, where he served until It takes a lot to wear out a tie was 1;l'.Qnsfered to St. Joseph's I' teen-ager, but these parties did . Seleded Adults it, and it was a pretty quiet bus ChurC'h, Taunton, as assistant, on - Other preparations include' on the return ·trip. But you N-ov. 6, 1951. the planning of the party itself', could a!mo!"'see' Mary ;and her. On April 11, 1957 he was ap­ and the gathering of the "props" Son smile·at that last sleepy pointed Diocesan Director of the for same: prizes, song-books, ''Memorare.'' ' Confrat{~rnity of Ohristian Doe­ 'brin and transferred to Bishop amateur-talent shows,· balloons, Stang High School. on March 25, ;~:~~~s~~~:,-~~~, tourniquets, 1960. It is also important to gather Father O'Neill a few selected adults. (None of In. n la Father O'Neill, also a Fall the kids ever called these peo-. . KOTTAYAM (NC)-An esti- :River native, .was educated at pIe "chaperons," because they", mated 10,000 persons have been l~yle, Our Lady of Providence always had as much or more fun mobilized to protect Catholic Seminar:Y' and St. John's Semi­ than the kids had. Invariably, churches in southern India's Ke- llai'Y, B:~ighton. He received a too, our bus driver, a stranger, rata state following a' series of Master of Educa,tion Degree from would soon join in the festivi- raids and desecrations. Boston College Graduate School ties.) , The volunteers have been or- of Education and has completed Also on hand is a P.A. system, ganized by the Kerala Catholic (~urses toward the attainment of and a tape-recorder, with good, Congress, a laymen's organiza- a Ph.D. Degree in Education. loud speakers, and plenty of tion, to stand guard over the Folll;>wing his ordination in St. taped music--dance, background church buildings at night.' Mary's Cathedral, Fall River, on and otherwise. , 'lV,Ieap.while, the state's.attempts .lreb. 2, H57 by Bishop Connolly, Since this is a Sodality' proj-' ,to· 'firid the vandals have 'been .he was assigned for a short time ect,. the trip and the party b~~~, ridiculed:by. a' priest and, by a to Immaculate Conception Par­ begIn and end with a "Memo- f-ormer state minister: Father M. 'ish, Fall River. On April 9, 1957, rare." "'~' George a<:cused the police of,.' he was.. ,.assigned to St. Thomas Games. Dances .,' arresting "scapegoat" susP,ects More Pal'ish, Somerset, as assistOnce arrived at the arena, tiie .. ilnd"ol' falling to investigate ·tIhe am: the kids are divided"mto: teams '" lr,lcident.i-:properly. .... '. On"JtiTl. 19, 1961, the Ordinary ef about 10 each, five boysan4" :: ,'. ',' , ' appoi~li .him Acling Superin­ five girls. They will be scOred p' t·el).dent:.• )f the Di-ocesan EducaOIl a team basis as the party pro-',: re a·te, . UXI larieS tional system. He bas been DiOCesM Superintendent of ~esses, ~nd the winning ~~, 5'''''''00Is since April 9, 1962. WIll receIve some worthless but . ""I lignificant prizes. ':'.' "', 'BUFFALO (NC) ~ The 117H~ ,hal: been in residence at You need someone with enough ,y'eaf~~d. di-ocese of Buffalo has. St. Thomas More Rectory, SOm­ eourage to direct the entire. entered a new era with two aux- erset,' eXI:ept for a short period partY. from a microphone; as the" 'fiiary' bishops assisting the Most· in .i-esid(mce in St. .William'. ether adults mingle with the 'Rey. James A. McNulty in the P\arish, Fall River in 1963. erowd and teams to keep the administration of the ei~htFather Mullen _gy organized. county diocese with nearly 900,Fathe-r Mullen, a native of 000 Catholics. :N~orth Easton, graduated from The Most Rev. Pius A. Benin- Coyle: He" attended Cardinal Plan casa, 51, titular bishop of Bur- Qi'Connel:~ Seminary and St. The annual Clamboil of St. . uni and the Most Rev. Stanislaus " Jl()hn's &mll:nary in Boston and Patrick's Holy Name Society, J, Brzana, 47, titular bishop of completed his studies at the Pall River, is scheduled for Cufruta assumed their new du- NOrth American College, Rome. Sunday, July 19 at Fall River ties f-ollowing their consecration He was o:rdained in Rome a<t the Church of Christ the King by Rod and Gun Club., Servings in. St. Joseph's cathedral. The day after their consecra- the Most Reverend Martin ~. 1ril1 be at 1:30 and 3:30 and a tion they' helped Bishop McNulty' O'Connor. Seminary Rector, OIl free frankfurter roast for young­ Dec. 18, 1963. under 12 will be featured. confirm 700 adults.

way to have ' y t ' fUn' .and' ev~n f' mo;e important, theyire . sma r t enough to 'knoW the reason for it. Each day, in their Morning Offering, they me~n it when they offer God all the i r "prayers; works, joys lind ~:; ferings." The "bus party" is one attempt at somewhat riotous fun. When it is planned from' a boys' echool, it progresses something like this: Some sympathetic and influential soul in a nearby (but" DOt· too nearby) :girls' academy ."contacted, to see' if the girls would like to have a party if,' we ,furnish the boys. ' .'The' answer to this is usually • ~'''yes,'' 'sOirie'times hesitant:; 80metimes enthusiastic, deper'i'd:::'" ing on whether or not the bus party's reputation has gone befIore. The next step is to charter a bus, figuring out the cost per head, the cost of food en route, and so on. Then, with the cost in mind, notice is given to those eligible for the trip, in this case the senior Sodalists, and sometimes a few juniors, each of whom pays his own way. . _' -'.


Americans are ~ong tlbe richest people on the ~ee Of the earth; they give hundreds of millions of dollars a year in answer to various appeals. It is not, however the man who gives the most who will receive the greatest reward. B depends upon tile motivation of our giving. To build a field house, or a gymnasium, or science building to glorify ~'s own name is not worlb as much as giving a cup of cold water to a thirsty man in 1he Nam~ of Ohrist.

By Rev. Joseph T. McGloin, 8.J. It might be interesting to tell you about a form of sport known as a "bus party." These parties were indulged in by the 80dalists of Regis High School, Denver, over a period of some 10 years. Once teen-agers see the genuine, ~arefree f~n th~y can ~ave Games alternate with dances, m somethmg like a bus with a little spontaneous and party," they're more eon" unspontaneous amateur enter­

vinced than ever that the tainment thrown in from time over-sophisticated teen-ager' IS" to·time. Refreshments are served a poor phoney who . has juSt' somewhere along the line too­

;:~~e:rio~v~c; ;%;;;;::;;'



Sinfulness cannot approach the thrice:-boly God with anything in hand which its own labors have produced. That is why the Lord did not respert the offering which Cain brought to Him: Cain presented the fruits 01. the ground, the product of his own labors, as if man, llhrough, his own efforts,. could

redeem hinlself. Abel,. on the. contrary, offered a bloody saerlfJ.ce,

for it is ol).1y throu~h the1)lood of the. All-Holy Lamb ttIat Our'

sins are.f-orgiven. . . . When It comes io making your wm, you will do more ~ . fOl' your soul If yo,u leave a little money to the Vicar of Chrfs& . to spread Redemption through the world. thaD U you leave a. million dollars for a law..builCUq' with your name Inscribed III Iltone.. None .¢ US ca~. be sure th~t he ~ aCquired SUfficient merits for saivatlon. Think Wl:ll then on.any materfalpOssessloDs which the Good Lord luIos given to ypo. Leave them In Dis . Name .for, Dlii :·p~~.,~;ve them particularly to DIs V.ic." 0-. earth; ,the .~oly Father. ,Th~s YOR will do by wrltinC III your WU1:

"I ~ive,' devise and 'beqU~th to the NaUonal Office of The.

Society for the Propagation of the Faith, &he sum of $

This amount is to become part of the General Fund. and will be distributed ~ugh the .HolY, Father .and . his Congregation .ol the Propagation of the Faith." FOI' further details, write to the National Office of The' Society for the Propagation of the Faith, 366 Fifth- Avenue, New 'rork IOOOL. ­

GOD LOVE YOU to • Teenager for $5 "I have just about everything I could ask fc»',. Ill) please accept this gift I might otherw~se have used . f~Usbly.H • , •. to B.W. for '7.10 "Nickels f~ 'piddng up splits and .doubles for bowling season:' ••. to M.R.C. for $12.50 "For ,soQ:le time. 1. ~ve felt that I wanted to make a worthy contribution but as a, working· widow 1117 iDcome is quite,




: '.. " .. ,



Send us' YGar old :geld aDd jewelry-the ftluables y01l _ longer USe but which are too I'ood to uU-ow away. We well re­ seD the .earrlngs, .cold e7ei'lasse trames. tIa&ware, etc.. IIIld we " the money to relieve the suffering in' missfon lands. Our addreBr. The SGclety for thePropagatlon 01 the Faith" 166 Fifth A.VeR1II' New York, New York 10001.

Cut out this coupOn, pin your sacrifice to it and mail it to the Most Rev. Fulton ~. Sheen, National Director of the Society for the Propagation of the Faith, 366 Fifth Avenue, New York 1, N.Y., or your Diocesan Director, RT. REV. RAYMOND T. CONSIDINE, 368 North Main Street, Fall River, Mass.







24-Hour: 'W'reeker Service .


'653· Washington Street. Fairhaven , . WYman 4-5058

Confirm 700 Adults





Heating Oils

Famou.· Reading :HARD COAL . , ~~1J ~fr~ NEW ENGlAND COKE DADSON Oil 8URNERS

U-Hour On:B~r~er:ServIce



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,,"-3 Charcoal. B~iqu...' ,~ . ~ ~

Bag Coal - .Charcoal .



GLEN COAL & OIL CO., Inc_ 640 Pleasant S......

'el. WY 6-1271




'~r:N~~~.R~, 196-( .'3

Lay Apostolate Volunteers

Continued from Page One :missionaries. Arlene's sun-bleached browil hair attests to her interest in tennis and she says she "wouldn't mind a bit" if she gets an ad­ ditional assignment as a gym ;eooher in British Honduras. To Boltota Also • member of the Papal Volunteers is Jeanne Olsen. She will leave for three years in Bo­ gota, Colombie Aug. 23, but be­ ~re reachingber destination me will undergo a four month tI'ain­ :fig period at Catholic Univer­ sity, Ponce, Puerto Rico. She w·ill take a concentra,ted course in Spanish, learn sOmething of flle culture of Colombia, and live with a Puerto Rican family fur 1IJ.e four months. . "I got things all mixed up," !Ale chuckled, "by joining PAVLA in New Hampshire." As a result, Jeanne's officially spon­ sored by the Manchester Diocese, but since her family were life­ long resid~nts of st. Joseph's parish, Fall River, and have j'USt moved to Holy T,dnity pari9h, Harwich, this Diocese has more than a passing intere~ in her success. Jeanne, a textile styling ma­ jor, attended Bradford Durfee College in Fall River, concur­ rently taking courses at Bridge­ water College. She taught last year in Lisbon, N.H. and will teach lower elementary grade Children at Colegio San Carlos· in Bogota, a Benedictine institu­ tion. She's the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Olsen. Extension Volunteers Extension Lay Volunteers Me Mary Jane Collins, HoI y Name parish, Fall River; Judith Perry, St. Peter the Apostle, Provincetown; and Marguerite Desjardins, St. John the Baptisrt, Central ,Village. The Extension prognlm, whim WO'l'ks with· the Papal Volun­ teers, is designed for lay people who wish to give a year's service to the home missions. Volunteen; may teach, nurse, do catecl1etical and social work, care for depen­ dent children, or serve in a var­ iety CYf other positions. Fall River's three. g.if'ls win teach, Judiiflh and Marfguerite' at Immaculate Conce:Ption School, Oklahoma City and Mary Jane at St. Pius X High School, Al­ buquerque. How did they learn of tlhe pro­ gram? All heard explanatory talks by Rev. John J. Sullivan, national director of the Exten­ sion project, on their college

campuses, but Mary Jane ..had made up her mind W volunteer bef«e hea.ring him. As New En­ gland region vice-president of the National Federation of Catih­ olic College Students, she attend­ ed a convention where the pro­ gram was explained-'so when Father Sullivan came to college, I had already decided:' Mary Jane, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James H. Co1l:ins, grad­ uated' ~is year :from Newton College Olf the Sacred Heart, where she majored in history. Marguerite is the daughter ()f Mr. and Mrs. Anna·nd Desjardins arnd she attended Rivier College, where her major was English. She has to her. credit a book, til be issued in the Fall by • New Hampshire pubHsher.

Refuses .Review

Of Conviction

SAIGON. (NC) - Vietnam'll prime minister, Maj. Gen. Nguyen Khanh, has refused the request of 347 Catholic priests who asked, that the "unjust" sentence passed on Maj. Dang Sy be reviewed. . . Dang. Sy, a Catholic, was sen­ tenced to life imprisonment with hard lll'bor for having allegedly murdered eight persons while obeying orders to disperse a crowd of Buddhist demonstra:" . 'tors at Hue 0!1 May 8, 1963. The. priests presented their petitions "on behalf of the Viet­ namese . Clltholic community.;' They . analy.zed .the evidence Biven during the trial and as­ ~rted that the , case was "frameup" and the verdict un'­ justified. . '. Dang Sy was condemned bw "revolutionary court" fro m which no legal appeal is per':" mitied. Thus it functioned as the equivalent of the Supreme Court. Only one member of the nine­ man bench, the presiding judge, had legal qualifications.


Titled "She Loveth," the book grew out of a drama Marguerite srtaged at .college. It' includes st:enes em.phasizing women from . seve:n Shakespearea,n plays, and ~nCi)1"pOrates a chorus, sevwal sonnets and original, music; the ]ati1.1' comppsed by a classmate.. Afteq- her year in Oklahoma, Marguerite plans to' study for a master's deg·ree in drama. Dark-haired Judith attended Sudan Church tlhe College of New Rochelle. LEOPOLDVILLE (NC)-Per­ Sine is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. 'JIhomas Perry and her secution of the Catholic Church has taken a new turn in the :f.ather is one CYf only two, doe­ Sudan, according to reports tors serving the Cape-!fJip com­ reaching here. FollowIng expul­ munity of Provincetown. Like sion of foreign missionaries, the Marguerite, she is an English A'f['LEBORO MISSIONER: Rev. Vietor Gaboury, 8.S.C. - government of General Ibrahim Eryajor. . ehats with one of his altar boys in Zambales, Philippine Abboud in Khartoum is now The three Extension volun­ Islands. The Columban missioner is' the son of Mr. and trying . to create a national teers will be i~ Chicago Aug. 15 Mrs. Albert V~ GahouJ,'y, 12 Horne S·treet, North Attleboro. church on the pattern of ~­ for a two week course in theol­ muniBt China. (lgy and trainiilg methods. They wi)] have 342 companions from other parts CYf the nation and from Chicago they'll go to their mission assignments. Co-E.~ Programs Although ~ Fall River vol­ unteers aregi1'ls, both the P A VLA and extension .programs are co-ed, including· married couples as well· as single meR and women. Participants in both programs receive $50 a month plus room and boord. AU memberll CYf the Diocesaa quintet said they had c;onsidered entering the Peace Corps. but they de-eided on the "Oatholie Peace Corps" where they'd be serving the Ohurch aond human­ ity. . Sin~e 1961, note directors O'l the Extension progrnril, over 500 volunteers have gone into parts of the country where there aTe no laymen who have had' a full Catholic educa,tion. "In many areas they have organized pro­ grams and trained local Catho­ ]:ics to take over. ~heyhope to Continued from Page One do so elsewhere and 90 work charge of arrangements, announ-. themselves owl; CYf a job." ces that all handicapped, inclu­ Prospective Papal Volunteers ding those in wheelcha·irs and are told: "A hand-up is always the blind, of the Diocese and. be'tter than a hand-out and as Fall River National Bank depositors Rhode Island are welcome to the a Papal Volunteer you cen teach retreat. If retrea-ta·nts need others to solve.. their own· prob- . earn quarterly intel'est on savings' assistants, they may bring tilem lems. Only,. 1a)rougb education as guests. C&~ theco1J1;l!tries of Latin Amer,... . • ~AFE DEPOSIT BOXES • SECURED LOANS MiSS Faryniarz further an­ i4.'6 solve .the~r S9Cial problems. . • 'SAVINGS' ACCOUNTS •.. • MORTG~E LOANS nounced that tr.ansportation· for Empty stomachs an4 crowded,' . 'INTEREST PAlO QUARTERlY thOse'in ·the Greater Fall River' dirty slums do not promO'te mor­

. • HOME-IMPROVEMENT LOANS area wiil'De' av.ailable at 00 a1ity. So' 1!leChuTch is '~tally

.'~ .• j'ANK:8'i ·MAil. • .COMMERCIAL . . : LOANS' .. eost through' cooperation of t)l.e . ,i.nterested in' the . social and

•. ,Ctt~CKING: ACCOUNTS ;. CerebTill Palsy Assoc~ation, City ~oonomi.f; situatiOn ill Lati•., . BUSINESS LOA"S

•. MONEY ORDERS' 'Han Taxi Company, and sever~l America....

• NIGHT DEPOSITORY • bE APPLIANCE LOANS private in4i~i~.!ils. To ~rrl;l!1ge. Leaders O!f. bOth ;prog:mms em­

• DRIYE7)N'WINOOW transpol'tati~ or to. make r~' . phesize ~'the work ·of. voli'iri':

..,.. AUTO ,LOANS , ..

treat reservations, Miss Fary- ~rfl ill ~ot, easy, bUt that it,·18 • WAlK·\)P, WINDOW


. .niarz may be contacted at 400 most re~arding~· "Remembe!' , .• PERsONAL 'LOANS'

.•. fJi~E. nUSTOMER PAR~fNi

:Pal:mer'Street: Fall.Rivet', '\ele:" :M~w 19:29?" 'querieS one;':' ~ne 677~9724. • ShEl notes that the hBnd>ieap­

ped will participate in the dia'­ logue- Mass by meails of an of­ 'JEFFERSON CITY (NC)

fertory procession, a lay ~der The diocese Of Jefferson City,

and singing as well as by' mek­ Mo., which, according to a

ing the Mass responses. Mr. and spokesman, in proportion to the

Mrs. Robert Cookson, blind number of its 'clergy has· sent

members of Holy Name parish, more priests than any other U. S.

55 NORTH MAIN STREEf Fall River, will lead the singing. dilo~ese to missions in. Latin

IL-.. M.mhe, Fed.,el O.po,i, Insuron'. CorporotjOll Retreatants are asked to bring America and to military chap­ l~incies, is sending two more

• box lunch. Beverages and des­ ~ ~ ~ sert will be supplied by the FaU to Peru and another to the Air'

River Cerebral Pals,}' AffUiateD. F(fEee.



~ ¥



First Retreat




o ••

Mission Minded


. .. . . . .


.. . . . . . .


. THE ANCHOR-!?Jocese of Fan River-Thurs., Jury 16,


Jesuit Says Church, Labor Battle Latin American Reds CINCINNATI (NC)-An economist asserted here that U.S. organized labor is standing with the Chureh in thl~ battle against the forees of communism in Latin America~ Father Clifford Besse, chairman of Xavier University',J economics department, paid tensive education program 14) tribute to the AFL-CIO for promote the interests of frel~ its "most effective job" in labor, and thereby to counteract striving to achieve social the :forces of communism,'· Father Besse said. The program~ justice in Latin America. Speaking at the univer:sity's a gift, is financed by uniOll Summer lecture series, Father funds, he added. Under the educational pro­ J3esse said free labor and the gram, workers from the various Ch'urch "alone stand against the forces of communism in the Latin American countries tak~ 12-week training courses in practical realm· of housing, Washington, with ·a1l expenses clothing and a decent wage." paid. "Who else is engaged in such "In a way," said Father Besse, work?" .he asked. "The answer "it can be said that a key goal to that question can be deter­ mined by obServing who ·the in our Latin American policy is to save Latin America from number one targets. of the com­ communism and national social. munists in Latin America are ism through the instrumentalit:, today-the Church and free of a free labor movement," labor." "Depending on the relative strength of these two groups, communism will either fail or engulf all of Latin America," he added. .. Invests Own Funds VATICAN CITY (NC):"';" The Father Besse explained· that Holy See and Tunisia hav,e American labor is playing· im active role ·in .conjunction with reached an agreement· ensurinii: the Church freedom of action in the. State Department,...bqtit by tha.t :Moslem country and the inducing U. to flow transfer of many church build­ intO· Latin America and in the ings and properties to the Tuni­ work of lending technical a~ist~ sian government without com­ ance. . pensation. He pointed out that a consid­ Among the terms of the agree_ erable number ot U. S.ambas-. ment, it was revealed in an "au­ sadors and pther rep~esentat~ve!;l thoritative'" article· published·· in ol State to Latin American coun., the Vatican City daily, VOsser­ tries are men who held admins­ triitive positions· In the AFt.-eI9 vatore Romano,. -it has· bee:tl agreed that the present archdio­ labor organizations." "I would not be overstating cese of Carthage will be reduce,rl to· the status of the independent the point,"· he added, "to say prelature of Tunis. A Vatican th~t much. of the practic~ll im­ p1ementation of u. S. policy in press office bulletin termed -the agreement a "modus vivendi," Latin America today'is admin­ In the accompanying article istered by U. S. organized l~bor. In addition to vigorous efforts In the Vatican City daily, a­ "modus vivendi" was described to persuade firoms to invest 'pro.,. diktive capital in Latin America, as' a diplomatic international "labor itself is in,vesting its ·o:vvn c6nventioIiwhich "does ·not con­ stitute a complete or wholly funds in housing projeCts for satisfactory settlement of· tbe· workers,';' , various questions concer·ning re,;' Sound Investments lations between the Chi1rch and "These investments are re­ state in a given country," garded as sound and prOductive, Gives Assurance and are in no way regarded as In the absence of such a set­ • gift," Father Besse said. tlement, "evidently immatw'e Labor is conducting "an exor not yet possible, the 'modus vivendi' aims at ensuring at leaJPl: certain conditions indispensable for the life of the Church and for its relations with state au­ thorities and organizations." This modus vivendi is the fruit of a long period of negotions bE~­ tween the Holy See and Tunisi,ii, resulting in part from the wholesale migration of Itaiian and French settlers from Tunisia after it passed from French con­ trol to the status of all, independ­ ent country in 1959.




Jesuit Missioner ·Praises Alaskan Holy See, Tunisici Eskimos, Indians FAIRBANKS (NC)-A char­

Sig n .Accord . tered bush plane landed at the

Bishop Ahr Praises Romanian Catholics; TRENTON (NC)-Father Ilie Crihalmean, pastor of 511. George's church, Canton, Ohio, was elected president at the 16th annual Association of· Ro­ manian Catholics of Ameril:a convention here in New Jerse·y. Bishop George W. Ahr of Trenton lauded the courage I)f bishops, priests and faithful l)f the Byzantine Rite Ghurch :in Romania in the face of pe~secu­ tion imposed by the Romanian communist regime since f948. "By· their ~uit~ shlilll know them," Bishop Ahr said . PROMOTED: Very R,ev. in his sermon at the Solemn Edward Thadd~us, native of 'Concelepration of Divine -Lit­ Boston, and PrefeGt Aposto.:. urgy (Mass) in St. BasH's lic"ia Sokoto,·Niger-ia, sinCe " eh~tc~."In...the. hOI,l1\' of. tri~ 1954··h'··· b " " d'B' h' . they ,kept the Falth·and.·by·thelr '. as een name l~ op example entourage<! their floc:k ()f thIS newly erected AfrlCaIt .. to· hold fast to the unity·:lJf





small ·village of Kaltag on the

lower Yukon river last Novem­


It; single passenger was a

higl:.-ranking official of the De­

partment of Interior whQ had

come from Washington, D.'C. to

the lndian community to- consult

WiUI a white man about pressing

prohlems of Alaska's 43,000 Es­

kimc>s, Indians and Aleuts.

·T:le gnvernment ·.o,ff.i,c i a1

sou!:ht out, Father Jules· MI

Convert, S.J., French-bornJes­

uit who last May was named

superior of Alaska's far-flung

Jesllit missionaries.,

Speaks Troth The Arctic-toughened priest wh(;. has spent 22 years with Awka's wilderness-dwelling Es­ kimos and Indians is rapidly em€ ' rging as Alaska's most eio­ quen'tand outspoken defender ot 1he state's natives· and· their heritage.· . .A strong· advocate of the prO­ posed Domestic Service C·orps, Father Convert is executive seC­ retary of Alaska's Socio..ECo­ nomic Advisory Committee. It is ;leaded jointly by CathQiic Bishop Francis D. Gleeson, S.J., and Episcopal Bishop William Gordon, both of Fairbanks. It includes all Catholic and Episco­ palian missionaries of interior and Arctic Alaska in its mem­ ber:lhip. Acknowledgement throughout the state that things are not go­ ing well for Alaska'.s natives in the transition from their primi­ tiV€' way of life to the white man's civilization can be· traced in part to Father Convert· be­ camlE.'i he speaks the 1lruth as he seell it. ' Stone Age to Atomic HI have seen this whole a~ea . pas; from what could righUybe called a Stone Age way of. life to that of the Atomic Age," the JesJit told state officials severai yeaJ;S ago. "I have also witnessed the hurts and damage caused by too rapid an evolution· in the soc;.al and economic fields." A tall, handsome man' who his more than 50 y;ears, Father Convert joined the Jes­ uiu: in 1929. While in the French Army, he served in Syria, teac~­ ing at the University Beiru~,~pd traj ning with the French For­ eign Legion. He reached the· Un:.ted States in 1937 al\a com­ pleted his Jesuit training at Alna (Calif.) College. Drove Dogteam F'or '~ears after his a~ival In' 1942, Father Convert drove a dog:team in serving his parishes. Since being stationej:i' at Kaltag,. he has flown his own bush,plane' in ,~;rripg for the spiritual needs Gi ;iis native' floW ,., .'

First National's famous

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Winter Hill Juices ·3 iA~s 79c RED - Rich Tropical Blend $1~OO Hawaiian Punch 3 IQT'40Z:


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Pineappl~-, l uice Drink GrapefrUIt

For Your F~vorit. Punch '

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FROZEN - in the Handy 6-Pedt

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6 79c 5 ~AO~S 49c .


L.mon-Grape, Lemon.pineapple, Pineappl..Raspberry, Pineepplll-Strawberry

Libby Drinks FROZEN - A Cootlng Thirst-Quencher 4 ulce "YOR" GARDEN 34c . Grap.e. I· FroOI

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~ ~--------------


Forecast 20,000 At Liturgy Week Annual Meeting

THE ANCHOR Thurs., July 16, 1964

Prelate Advises


In .God's Church

ST. LOUIS (NC) - Ad­ vance registrations already nearing 1,600 indicate the 1964 Liturgical Week to be held here starting Monday, Aug. 24 will be the largest such gath­ ering since they were organized 25 years ago, Father David Thomas said. The advance registration is running almost three times greater than for any previous Liturgical Week, Father Thomas, local vice-president declared. He forecast a total registration of about 20,000 persons for the four-day convention. Last year's Philadelphia convention. drew some 13,000. Widespread interest in Cath­ olic liturgy reforms which will go into effect in the United States' later this year was cred­ ited by Father Thoma's for Ule record expectations. Theme for the week, "The Challenge of the Council: Per­ son, Parish, World," was in­ spired by the Constitution on the Sacred Liturgy, enacted by the Second Vatican Council, Father Thomas said. Changes in Worshilt


Emile Cardinal Leger of

Montreal counseled Catholics

here to be patient while the

Conversion Issue Stirs Isra'el J·ERUSALEM (NC) - Strong support has been given in Is­ rael's parliament for a bill intro­ duced by the minister of justice that would prohibit use of "di­ rect persuasion" on minors to convert them to another reli­ gion, and would require con­ sent of both parents to conver­ sion of minors. Some speakers took the posi­ tion that the bill was only a first step that did not go 'far enough to solve the problem of mission­ ary activity in Israel. Avraham Shaki of the Nation­ al Religious party and Yaakov Katz of' the Ultra Orthodox Workers' party urged an out­ right ban on admission of any child to an institution in which instruction in another religion is given. Asks Court Approval Shaki contended that conver­ sions should not be ailowed even with parental consent, but ~hould require court approval as well. Mrs. Esther Raziel-Naor of the Nationalist party wanted an adoption law that prevents chil­ dren from being "ensnared by +he nets that are being cast for their souls." The danger of the missions lay not in conversion alone, she said, but in the alien values being instilled in chil­ 'dren's hearts.

Car'Wash Members of St. Joseph's parish baseball team, Fall River, will sponsor a car wash forn 10 to 3 Saturday, July 18 in the school­ yard. Proceeds will benefit the athletic equipment fund 4lff tbe 1eam

Church studies 'the different

views on modern medical dis­

coveries for family planning.

Speaking to members of the

Christian Family Movement, the

Cardinal said he did not intend

to pronounce on such' issues.

"The natural characteristics of

marriage are not always easy to

determine and we all know

there is a great deal of discus­

sion today on matters which

pertain to the most intimate as­

pects of family life.

"I am not going to argue for

any of the different views on

this matter, because this is II

question for the Church as whole to decide. It is not a mat,;.

ter ,which can be judged by

even the hierarchy of the, COUll''';'

·try and certainly not by an indi-, 'vidual bishop and much l~ss by

an individual prieSt," the Car:"

d'inal said.


CHURCH IN THE 'HALF"ROUND': Recently complete<Hn the Diocese of Covington, Ky., is this ultra-modern ChuI:ch of St. Catherine of Siena, at Fort Thomas. Statue of the patron saint surmounts the entrance. NC Ph oto.


number Qj convention events at Kiel AUditorium and' downtown hotels will demon­ strate how the new changes in Catholic worship will be carried out in parishes throughout the nation. Workshops, exhibits, general sessions and actual wor- ' ship services will help to show these reforms and explain theit;' purpose, Father Thomas said. ' Joseph Cardinal Ritter of St. Louis is host to .the 1964 pro­ gram and Auxiliary Bishop George .1. Gottwald is the local chairman. The sponsor of the week is the national Liturgical Conference which has headquar_ ters in Washington, D. C.


Offer Sea View Tour of Homes Tuesday .~

Wianno Residences Open to Visitors Summer visitors,' parishioners Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Burke, is and other members of the Dio­ located on Seaview Avenue, Wicese have their calendars starred .. anno. "A spacious hallway and fur Tuesday, July 21, when a green striped satin regency sofa sea View Tour of Homes -will beckon us onward to a colorful be spOnSored from 11 to 4 by living room housing a 15th cen­ Our Lady of the Assumption ,tury Madonna," note tour organ­ parish, Osterville. izers. "A magnificent dining S eve n outstanding Wianno room overlooks Nantucket Sound houses will be open to visitors and 'the gardens will also be , . and refreshments will be served open to visitors." at Our Lady of the Assumption , On Eel River Road is the Co­ lonial home of Mr. and Mrs. hall from 2 to 5, with the award Edmund Mauro. A terrace gar­ of prizes to take place at 4:30. Organizers of the tour note den is enclosed by a picket that it should prove a highlight fence and living and dining of any Cape Cod vacation and rooms "capture the beautiful state that tickets will be avail­ sunset view over the Eel River." able Tuesday at the, homes to Also on Eel River is "Twin be visited and -at the church ,Ships," the home of Mr. and Mrs. Twin Ships John P. Birmingham, where First on the list of homes is precise flower gardens and spa­ that of Mr. and Mrs. Richard cious lawns frame a view of Cain, Wianno Avenue, Oster­ river and ocean. "This beautiful ville. A Barnstable Colonial estate was originally planned house, it-has a gambrel roof and by a naval officer and the ship is surrounded by' an old-fash­ Sancta Maria in the cathedral ioned garden. Water colors throughout the house were German Translation painted by Mrs. Cain and much of the furniture refinishing and all the braided rugs used in the Of Bible Under Way STUTTGART (NC) -A joint interior decor are her work. "Crystal Tower," the home of German language translation of Mr. and Mrs. Felix Mirando, is the Bible supported by the Cath­ second on.. the list of homes. Its olic bishops of Germany, Aus­ gardens are its striking feature, tria and the German-speakjng highlighted by wildwood walks section of Switzerland is, now . to Crystal Lake and an exquisite under way here. In announcing the projec,t, Dr. rose garden. Otto Knoch, director of the A vine-covered porch is also worthy of note and the dining Catholic Bible Institute here, said that there had been some room mantle holds a hand­ painted tray over 250 years old. 'exploration of the feasibility of "Wyndecote," belonging to making the new version accept­ 'able to both Catholics and Protestants.

Brother Continues This was not found to be pos­ As University Head sible at present, but many of the most important texts will use AUSTIN (NC)-Brother Ray­ }.anguage familiar to Protes­ mond Fleck, C.S.C., after, two tants. A joint version is foreseen terms as president of St. Ed­ in the future, Dr. Knoch as­

ward's University here in Texas, has been reaSsigned to the office serted.

on a continuing ba·sis. Brother John Baptist Titzer,

C.S.C., provincial' of the South­ OFFICIAL west Province fYl. the Brothers WORLD'S FAIR .of. Holy Cr066;' said Brother Fleck has b~n relieved of his TRAVEL CENTER former additional duties as re­ ligious superior of the commun­ ity to devote full time to the . presidency. Brother Romard -,13arthe1,

One Church Green C.C.C. h8$ been Darned reUgioUl Taunton Y.1. _824·7511 aJperiol'.


e~iljnged ljving 'room Is prob­ ,ably typical' of the Twin Shops for which it was named." Salt-Water Pool . A salt-water swimming pool if; featured at the new home of :Mr.. and Mrs. Joseph Spenlin­ hauer Jr. "If you're interested in seeing how an old home can be converted into a background of light and proportion; how furniture can be made livable by artistic craftsmen in refinishing; if you are interested in creative innovations such as a venetian sconces in the kitchen, a wood appearing refrigerator and an· ultra family room, then you

should not miss this fascinating project just completed," say tour organizers. Climaxing the tour will be a visit to "The Foy House" of Mr. and Mrs. John Largay, which offers "the essence of seaside' living. French doors open onto rolling lawns and finally the sea view." A large committee is responsi­ ble for tour arrangements, headed by Mrs. Joseph E, Burke and Mrs. Bernard M. O'Keeffe as co-chairmen.



Interest Compounded'and

payable quarterly on our Notice Savings Plan

Bass River Savings Bank • • • •


Teaches Truth '"I do ask you to be patient. The Church's instinct in these matters of liVing, we can now see, has preceded, often by cen­ turies, the findings of sociolo­ gists; and this instinct of expe­ rience about human nature wheft correlated with the inquiries of

theologians and the teachings of

our Faith, and then defined and

formalized by a council or •

.pope speaking as a universa-l

teacher,' is a statement' about

man and his nature which' .know to be true, and we mug!

Jive by truth," he continued.

. "1ft saying this, I am not ar­

guing for any ,particular point

of view, nor disclosing what I

personally believe about this

maiter, except to counsel pa­ tience and confidence in God"

Church," Cardinal Leger de.;



One Mass in Latin SYDNEY (NC) - Despite the' decision of the Australian bish­ ops to permit a wide usage of English in the celebration of the Mass, each parochial church will have one Mass every Sun­ day in Latin, it was announced here. .

AnLEBORO'S Leading Garden Center

CONLON" DONNELLY South Main & Wall Sts.



Complete line Building Materials • SPIING ST., FAIRHAVEN

WYman 3-2611

THE SISTERS OF THE SACRED HEARTS ANt' OF PERPETUAL ADORAnON IIIwlle ItlIer_ ,.... IalIles .. )I" til.. .. Indllll a lIee~ ttlilla.s life at lave, Maratian, anti raparatl". II tllat s,~. ~I=S lI=::;ict1l=::'~~ ,ta.tIIe ldu~tlOll at ,.atII. retr

. r. fllrtller lnformatiOl, apply II

Sisters .of the Sacred Hearts. Fairhaven. Mass.,

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of. Fall River~Thurs., July 16, H'64

Says Hospital Employees

Have Right to 'Negotiate

By Msgr. George G. Higgins . A prominent M.D. recently warned that the unioniz­ ation of hospital employees is a threat to the continued progress of American hospitals. Speaking at the opening session of the 17th annual meeting of the Conference of Catholic Schools of Nursing, employees, it seems to me, are Dr. John C. Leonard, Direc­ entitled to negotiate an agree­ tor of Medical Education at ment· with their employers­ the Hartford (Conn.) Hos­ p.referably, I might add, through

... '

pital, maintained that the pres­ ent hospital atmosphere of high morale, wit h the patient as the constant fo­ eus of service, is likely to dis­ appear, or will be seriously im­

paired, if hos­ pitals "are sub­ jected to union­ ization whereby Iii sense of re­ sPOnsibility dis­ appears in the face of demands for selfish (?) rights and privileges." A similar warning against the unionization of hospital employ­ ees is going the rounds these days in the form of a 28-point mimeographed mem­ orandum drafted by the Secre­ tary of Hospitals in a Midwest­ ern diocese. T his avowedly anti-union memorandum, which warns its readers to "plan as though the worst could occur" and advises titem "it could happen here" was presumably meant for pri­ vate circulation among hospitall administrators. Inevitably, however, it has come to the attention of a num­ ber of interested labor leaders and, needless to add, has dis­ turbed them no end. They right­ ly object not only to the sub­ stance of the document, but also to its consistently anti-un:ion rhetoric. 'Employees Committee' The memorandum in question advises hospital administrators who are faced with an organiz­ ing drive among their employees -to settle for a so-called "employ­ ees committee" as the lesser of two evils. The purpose of such a committee, it points out, is "to -present the employee's problems, grievances or suggestion." But the memorandum hastens !flO add, with underscoring for emphasis, that "it is not a con­ sulting committee, and definite. ly it neither renders decisions nor concurs in them." The memorandum concludes 8S follows: "Our employees have their rights which we are obliged to respect. But labor unions and social justice are Dot synonymous. Social justice may be had without unions. Our responsibility is not to unionize, but to practice social justice towards our employees." Written Agreement Whether or not social justice requires the unionization of hos­ pital employees is a case which, in my judgement, cannot be an­ swered across the board with an llnqualified "yes" or "no." But prescinding from this point for present purposes, I ,would argue that a so-called "employees committee" of the type referred to above is really 110thing more than a "company union." And a "company union," in my judgment, leaves much to be desired from the point ()f 9iew of social justice. At the very least, hospital

Abbot Heads College BELMONT (NC) Abbott Walter A. Coggin, D.S.B., of Belmont Abbey will take over the duties of president of Bel­ mont Abbey College here in North Carolina for a year begin­ Ding Aug. 1.

a bona fide union of their own choice. They also have a right to ask that this agreement be put in writing, so that there will be no reasonable doubt as to i.ts meaning and scope. In return, they can be expected to fore!~o the right to strike.

Wages Are Costs The usual argument against collective bargaining for ho:>­ pital employees is that hospitals, as non-profit institutions, are faced with peculiar financial problems, which differ in kind from the financial problems of profit-making institutions. While it is true, of course, that hospitals are faced witl: special financial problems, I do not see the relevance of these problems to the question of written versus non-written col­ lective bargaining contract:;. Wages are costs which must be considered among the necessary operating expenses of a hospita l. They are not shares of profits; hence the non-profit character of hospitals or similar institu­ tions is an irrelevant factor. Nor is the uncertainty of hos­ pital income a determining fac·· tor. Corporations and other bus­ iness firms which are run fo.r profit also have uncertain in-­ comes. Income prospects ma~r and should often be considered in negotiating wages. . But doubts in this regard ar~~ no reason to refuse a written and stable wage agreement. II adjustments need to be mad~! during the term of the collectiv(! bargaining contract because o:E insufficient income, procedure!; for making such adjustments should be part of the mutuallJ' agreed upon contract. Contract for Supplies It should be pointed out, in, this connection, that no othel' cost factor in the operation of ll. hospital is contingent upon in-, come. Medical supplies, fuel, drugs, appliances, insurance and the like must be bought and paid for at the going rate, and fre­ quently the hospital must sign written agreements with the suppliers of these goods and ser­ vices. Why should hospital em­ ployees be put in a less advan­ tageous position than the seller;; of these supplies and impersonal


It is pertinent to note, in con­

clusion, that many other non­

profit organizations, both Cath­

olic and non-sectarian, have

long since negotiated written collective bargaining contracts with their employees. Catholic cemeteries are a good case ill point. As a matter of fact, there Is even one Chancery office ill which the clerical employees, with the encouragement and blessing of the Archbishop, be­ long to a bona fide union and have signed a written contract with their employer. o

Joint 'Meeting

KURESEONG (NC)-A joint Catholic-Protestant meeting on Christian social action problems was held at St. Mary's Institute here in India operated by the Jesuit Fathers. The 15-man Protestant delegation was led by Prof. Clifford J. Hindley of Serampore College and Kenyon E. Wright of the Calcutta Ecu­ menical Social and Industrial In­ 8titute.

Super-Right Quality


STAINLESS STEEL: This six·.foot four-inch high stain­ les~, steel statue of the Jesuit missionary and explorer, Fr. Jacques Marquette, has been. pre3ented to J~hn Carroll University, conducted by the Jesuit Fathers in Cleveland, Ohio. NC Photo..

CCltholic Students GE~t CSF Aid



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school students have part.icipated in all facets of Fall River's Citizens' Scholar­ ship Foundation, noted"Dr. Irv­ ing A. Fradkin, founder of the nationally famous organization, in a report on the seventh annu­ al seholarship awards progl'am. HE' noted that Catholic stu­ dent; have aided in the clerical work necessary to keep the foun :lation functioning and that Catholic schools and churches in al'eas throughout the country where the program has been in­ troduced have been outstanding in their efforts to aid deserving young men and women. At one time, 'he said, inquiries to the Fall River national head­ quaeers of the CSF reached Ii total of 5,000 weekly and stu­ dent!1 from area schools were in­ valmible in their assistance to the clerical staff. Currently receiving scholar­ ship aid from the foundation are 33 graduates of Fall River Cath­ olic .~gh schools. Twenty-three students are attending Catholic colleges and schools of nursing.







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Assert Racial Bias HUI·ts All Children WASHINGTON (NC) - Rac­ ial discrimination hurts white childl'en as well as Negro chil­ dren, and white parents must take;teps to protect their chil­ dren from its evil influence" This stand was taken by one of 10 "commissions" which di&­ cussed the rights of children i. various areas during the 29th. national convention sponsored by the Family Life Bureau of the National Catholic Welfal'e Conference. The commission on "the right of th1~ child to emotional and physieal well being" was the one which stressed the duty of white paren;s to keep their children from being influenced by prej­ udice. Special efforts along this line are needed in the largely all-white suburbs where chil­ dren have little or no contact with members of minorit,. groupli, the group said..

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Advance Test, Case on Legality

Of Tax Exemptions for Churches

Thurs., July 16, 1964,

Bible, Teaching Continued from Page One eut that Pope Pius XII, in the encyclical, Divino Afflante Spir_ itu, called it "the supreme norm of interpretation." Cardinal Bea made his points in Civilta Cattolica, a fortnightl}' review of the Rome province of the Society of Jesus. His article dealt principally with the Gos­ pels of SS. Matthew, Mark and Luke. He warned against trying to reconcile differences among the Gospels by seeking to extract their essential religious elements and regarding the rest as mere "dressing." Aside from the prac­ tical difficulties of attempting such distinctions, he said, "there would be a risk of abandoning facts and particulars that might be very important, simply be­ cause the exegete momentarily does not see their connection with faith and morals or with the essential points of the faith." 'Primitive' Passages . He also warned against giving more theological weight to Bib­ lical passages which scientific criticism indicates, are more "primitive." The more primitive passages deal more directly with events or with the words of Christ, while the less primitive passages are explanation fur­ nished by the Evangelists for a particular public. Such distinctions, said the car­ dinal, "must not give rise to confusion,' as if what is less primitive had less theological value, were less the Word of God, less genuine and less faithful to the tliought of Jesus. This might perhaps be said by those who consider the Gospels purely from the human­ istic-historical point of view, not by those who consider them as the inspired Word of God." Spirit of God Cardinal Bea began his article by pointing out that, while the Gospels are inspired by God, the human who is used by the Holy Ghost as His instrument still "makes use of all his faculties­ ef intellect, of imagination and of will-no less than any other human author." Cardinal Bea said the special influence of the Holy Ghost "leads the author to,' write pre­ eisely what the, Spirit of God ,wants and in the manner He wants." , ,After pointing out that the Evangelists gave varying ac­ counts of the life of Christ be­ cause of their human differences and their different' aims,' Car­ dinal Bea commented: "We may even add a word re­ garding the advantages of these differences. If the Apostles had not offered us· a preaching which varied in the, aspects it presented to us, in its emphasis and its manner of presentation, we might wonder why Jesus chose 12 of them, and 12 of such yarying temperaments, as they reveal themselves in the Gospels. "It is clear, instead that Jesus desired that the infinite light of His life and His doctrine, filter­ ing through the life, character and preaching of the Apostles, should be divided like sunlight in a prism into so many' colors of the spectrum, and should re­ veal itself as fully as possible in its abundance and its riches."

Reparation Day TRICHUR (NC) -A day of reparation for a recent series of clturch desecrations in Kerala was observed here in India's largest diocese. Following a re­ quest by Bishop George Alapatt of Trichur, shops owned by Catholics and Church schools remained closed throughout the diocese while reparation services were held in churches along with processio1l;i and mee~



La Salette As:signments Continued from Page One Regional Superior and Vice­ Provincial. He now resides at the General House in Rome. Father LeMay Father LeMay, superior of the La Salette Major Seminary, At:­ Ueboro, for the past six year;" is the son of Adelard LeMay and the late Mrs. LeMay of Man­ chester, N. H. He was educate:! at the minor seminary, Enfield, the major seminary in Attlebow, and completed his theological

studies at Fribourg, Switzer­ land. Following ordination in 1946, the new secretary general re­ mained in Europe and obtained a Doctorate of Sacred Theology. Returning to the United States in 1951, "Father LeMay taught moral theology, at the La Salette Serr. inary, Attleboro, and was appointed superior in 1958. Flither LeMay will report to Rome Aug. 10.

Privileged Coml1nuni cations Case Reaches U. S. Court of Appeals WATERLOO (NC)-The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit here in Iowa has been asked to reverse a lower couril ruling that statements to SL Church tribunal are privilegecil communications not subject tel, an action for defama,tion. Eberhard F. Cimijotti hali: asked the appeals court to re­ view a June 3 decision by a U. S. district court dismissing his suit against his former wife, Lauretta N. Cimijotti, and two other women for allegedly con­ spiring to damage hiin through statements to a Church tribunal. Mrs. Cimijotti had gone before the tribunal for permission to file a civil action of separatioll, and the two other women ap­ peared as witnesses in support of her testimony. In dismissing Cimijotti's 9Uit last month, District Court Jud,ge William C. Hanson held that

testhmony before a Church tri­ buna.! falls within the category of a :legally privileged communi­ cation, as do matters told to a priest by a penitent in the con­ fessional. IClites First Amendment Judge Hanson bll6ed his rul­ ing both on common law and the relig:ous Uberty guarantees of the First Amendment f.9 the Cons ~itution. He said that "to allow slander motions to be based solely upon statements made to the Church before its recognized officials and under its disciplines and regulations would be a violation of th,~ First Amendment." "A person must be free to say anyth ing and everything to his Churc:h, at least so long as it ia said ill a recognized and required proce<iing of the religion and t. a re(»gnized official Olf the re­ ligion," he held.


"BIIING, 1~~5~IIN -..--..


tutional establishment of reU­ gion. He said the exemption re­ sults in loss of $78 million yearly in potential tax revenueli in Baltimore alone. Turns Down Appeal Francis X. Gallagher, lawyer for the Baltomore archdiocese, said the sta'te has a right to choose whom it will and will not tax. In exempting church property on a non-discrimina­ tory basis, it is exercising this right, he said. The Rhode Island Supreme Court in 1961 upheld the consti­ tutionality of exempting church property from taxation, and the U. S. Supreme Court turned down an appeal from its ruling for want of a substantial ,Federal question. ' A similar test case is now pending in Illinois.


IN IRAN, (ancient Persia), the city of ISFAHAN is famous for its mosques. its bazaar. and the Persian carpets it produces. Its atmosphere is exotic, old-world, Moslem.-And, then, shockingly, you meet Sister Pouilart • • • Wiry and vivacious, with exhaustion in her eyes, French born Sister Pouilan loves the sick. The reason, it you ask, fa simple: "Our Lord loved them," she says • • • She tells you how you can help the sick. She shows you long lines of ragged, half­ starved youngsters waiting ia the ... ~ , .. . heat outdoors for medicines, Innocu­ ~ Hoi, P",I"" MWW1f AU lations, sometimes food .•. You go lor Ib, 0";'",,,, CIJlmb with her into an old building, the property of the Sisters of Charity, which she hopes to eonven Into a clinio for expectant mothers. "With vel'1 mtle money," ahe says, "we oan save hundreds of lives just by eivin/!' "''Cpect­ ant mothers the proper eare. We ean save the inf~ i, too. U'. the best way to show Moslems that Christians love them." ••• Will you help Sister Pouilart'l No ritt ($1, $2, $5, $11) II too small-but Sr. Pouilart needs large rifts, too. A sanital'1 bathroom. for Instanoe, will eost $250. The entire elinie. an Ilxcellent memorial for a loved one, will eost $2,800 • • . U'. hard to refuse Sister PouUart. She hu exhaustion In her el'ea ••• Please do au TOO ean;




WHAT IN THE WORLD can you get for,IT In New York, Chicago, San Francisco, $1 won't buy much. In IRAN (only 18 hours from New. York by air). however, 'l-a-day supports a priest or Sister •.. If you can't go to the missions yourself, you .ean "adopt" a missionary for a day, a week ($7), a month ($301. You'll share personally in the lood h. (or she} does. Write te .. now.

,fiSSION "MUSTS" [] NATIVR PltIESTS. The boy ill INDIA, let's sal', whe wants· te 1Ht a priest, Ia aD exeellent inYestment. $IM a year ($SOO altogether) pays the _ t of edueaUoa. Would TOD like" ... ~.. IPOnllor!'



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BALTIMORE (NC) -Parties to a test case on the constitu­ tionality of tax exemptions for church and rectory property have been given until Septem­ ber to file briefs. Judge Wilson K. Barnes took this action after a day-long hearing on .the pros and cons of tax exemption for church prop­ erty. The suit, filed last October, was brought by Mrs. Madalyn Murray, widely publicized Balti­ more atheist, against city and state taxing officials. Religious groups, including the archdio­ cese of Baltimore, have also entered the case. Mrs. Murray was represented at the hearing by attorney Leonard J. Kerpelman, who con­ tended that the exemption for church property is an unconsti­

WHEN ST. CLEMENT HOFBAUER ONCIl: ASKED for help M feed orphans in b.. care, an' atheist spat in his face. "That was for me," tbe lIint said quietly. "Now live me somethinl for my orphans"· •.. $l-a-month gives you membership ia our ORPHANS BREAD olub. fIO-a-month feeds and clothes all orphan.

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THE ANCHOR thurs., July 16, 1964

Training Camps Bustling: Pro Elevens Invade N. E.

,-Tokyo Prepares ·For Olympics In October

By Jack Kineavy

The sports significance Of early July has broadened yet lessened in the past few years. Before the expansion of the major leagues and the consequent lengthening of the schedule, baseball's respective leaders on July 4th were acknowledged the teams des­ tined to cop the pennant. ators, '1-0. 1't was his 18th ap­ pearance of the season and his Strangely enough, this tra­ record now reads 4-8. ditional assessment bore up A twenty game winner in '63,


more otten than DOt. In recent Monbo figures to come on strong year5, however, early July has over the second half and if he become noted does, you can look for the SOx for the start of to play better than .500 ball. the professional Bressoud and Malzone turned in football train­ fine first half efforts. Tillman :tng season. and COnigliaro amazed every­ )'ootball in the one. Mantilla has given the club middle of Sum­ more than an occasional lift. me,!;, used to . Yastremzski has found the range. have little Ol" Stuart is the enigma. of the :u<l appeal for club. Author of most game win­ the aportsmind­ ning hits thus far (9), the most ed American, d~gerous hitter in the lineup 1;crtainly noth­ WIth men on, he nevertheless ing comparable creates a negative impression to baseball's Spring drills. Then with his studied lassitude afield. came the impact of pro-footbalI' On occasion he even disdains via television. passing the ball around the in­ Now you'll begin to find the field. He fails to run out ground sports pages across the nation balls to the infield-though Vic heralding the advent of grid P,ower forced him to once by camps. The progress of highly­ ~ply not tagging the bag until touted All-Americans will be . Stuart made the entire trip. duly chronicled. The same ob­ These antics mak!i! him the tar­ scure figures from some equally get of disapproving fans. obscure school will quietly move Golf Leader on the scene and be usually Pro golf's current leader has proves to be tire guy who is in: to be Tony Lema. He came back there on opening day. from a near ltisaster to win the Two of the ·NFL's brawny Cleveland Open in a sudden­ set are using N. E. college faeil­ . death playoff with Arnold Pal­ ities for their pre-season work­ . mer. Tony had had the $20,000 outs. The Giants are at Fairfield· .'first prize' all wrapped up in University, Fairfield, Conn. and regulation time when to the the Pittsburgh Steelers are amazement of all he "blew" a scheduled to check into South one foot putt on the final hole. Kingston, R. I., home of the Then on to Scotland and the University of Rhode Island, British ~n title which he took some time this week. handily despite a late but con­ Pats At Andover eerted challenge by Jack Nick­ The Boston Patriots, Eastern laus. ·Cbampagne Tony, as he is Division champions of the ran­ affectionately known, lauded his kUy grOwing American FootbiR 28-year old caddy for his assist­ League" will again train at ance then proceeded to give the Andover Academy, Andover,' 1labbergasted bagtoter a $1000 .Mass. New England fans, I'm' tip (first prize was only $4200). :ll1re, will endeavor to follow., ~ony knoWli what it's like to rlosely . the fortunes .of Jack ,need a dollar. As a 15-year old (~ncannon, former B. C. signaI- eacMie in' ~ san Francisco city caller,as h~strives for the No. ,tourney, be was outfitted with 1 spot with the Philadelphia his .first pai,r ,of golf sp~es by :Eas~. Jack, was. forced out, of ., Mrs~ '. v:~ ,(Ken's mother) the rookie game at Buffalo a . Who eouldn't bear to ~ Tony couple of weeks ago with a re- eompeting in sneakers~ . curriDg hamstring pulL


~.=-~~~~~ ,Open. Convention

:: ;:.~a:ns:=row:e:::·With'Prayer




TOKYO (NC) - Everywhere there is evidence that Tokyo is · preparing in earnest for the coming Olympics here this Octo­ ber. Signs publicize the Olym­ pics, banners 'are on· sale in stores, new hotels are rising, and the roads are being torn up. W'Orkmen struggle round .the clock, seven days a week, to finish the new highways Il()W under construction, and Tokyo is likely to be oversupplied with hotel rooms once the Olympics are past because of the large new hotels being constructed. The visitor will find Tokyo a friendly city-a bit confusing, perhaps, till he gets acquainted, but very friendly. When he asks directions to a Catholic church at his h'Otel, he will receive a little slip of paper, in English on one side and Japanese on the other, telling him the hours of Mass and the location of the church. On the reverse will be a map, with directions in Japan~ These are for the benefit of the taxi driver, who can then weave in and out of the many n;1rrow streets to the nearest Catholic church.

ROOFTOP SCHOOL: Sandwiched between a resettle­ Cathedr!,l Dedication ment area and as yet unsettled squatters (background) Nearing completion by that is the St. Peter in Chains roof top school, in Hong Kong, time, and scheduled for dedi<:a­ conducted by the Maryknoll Fathers. Here children poor in tion Dec. 8, will be the beautiful financial means have a chance to become rich 'in education. · and impressive cathedral of the Imm·aculate Conception, risiI1g Father John Donovan, M.M., Vicar General, accompanied high on a hill on the outskirts of by Father Michael J. Kiernan; M.M., school supervisor and Tokyo. In the form of a hl,lge pastor of the nearby St. Peter in Chains Church, pay a cross, the cathedral is likely to be a tourist and architectural visit to the school. NC Phot~

.,:Catholic College Sta rs Prominent ·In, Battle for Oly'mpic Berths , NEW YORK (NC)-Veteran Olympic. team and even thf;!Y stais Harold Connolly and Jerry ,.l(Vi1l have to prove their condi­ , Siebert 'of California and Ira tion. at a Los Angeles .meet in , DaVis. of Philadelphia· qualified ,September. The nex-t five place.. . for the 1964 American Olympic winners in each event will be team in trials at Randal1s Island Los Angeles to battle for the Stadium. here. . . ' other ·tw'o places on the squad. , .. C;~m.noUY, the Boston College ", .Three Villanovans , ' 'alupmu£! . who won the19!>6 ' .. Among. those who qualified ,OlYmpic hammer thro"," title, for 'the Los Angel.!i!S meet was ',eo~ed Tommy Farrell, of .8t. John's U., ,.ash.e t~ssed the 16-:-poqnd i,ron . .r~aica, :N.Y., Nation;11 Colle­ :bal~ ~25 f~t ~ inches to. ou~ giate A,thletic Association 800­ class the field, ~ustas ,he had pleter champion, who .placed done lass week In the national fourth to Siebert in the 800 A.A~U. championships at New meters at 1:47.5, the fastest time BnIDswick, N. J;' of his career. .. . ' . A neighbor of Farrell and for­ Siebert, University, of Cali­ tot,nia graduate student, made mer high school rival, Bill Boyle hiS. second Olympic team as he o{ Notre.. Dam·e, also piaced won the 800. meters in 1:47.2, fourth in his event the 400 faStest time in the ,world this meters.' ': ,.ear. The s~edst17 from Wil­ Villanova .saw three of its let~ Ca!if. IS makIng : ~~e-. former stars qual,ify;, Vic ~wo­ ba~k this season after -retirmg la~, a graduate, placed foUrth in .1963. " . .'.. .1n: the 3,OOO;-niet~rSieeplechase tor Davis, LaSalle College at 8:47.8, and<l?aul Drayton' and grqduate, this will be .the third Don Webster,tilrr·thiid and fifth OlYmpiad. He first qualified in in the 200 meter dash. .: 19$1 as a 19';year old college ' sophomore and placed fourth in the; triple jump at Rome. In the trials here he led the field with a mark of 52 feet, 10%. inches. Just Ac'ross rlte

Only the winners here auto­ Coggeshall St. Bridge ,

matically . qualified .. for the



also expanding Atlantic $AN . FRANCISCO (NC) ­ CoMt League. The Roller .squad Archbishop Joseph T. McGuckeJl opened drills in :tate June on a opened the Republican national twice a week baSis at lIope High convention here 'with a prayer ill Providence. The club • fluit God illltminate the minds coached b,. Conrad Pensavalle, and hearts of delegates. former Dartmouth star. ~ archbishop of San FranA of fOnD~ N. E. eo1- dsco prayed that <lad's guidance lege grJ~ starS are,oD Ute JWter,help, "l~ partisan 'spirit per­ inclucliDg Bob. ~}"es,",ex. ,vert the order. of 'justice or !g­ Holy Cross end, in his second ,lJOrcme.e ~d 'us into· error." year with the team and Tony He prayE!d that through the Abraham, former B. C. pivotman convention's deliberations the who' is'roUildlng into playing country's defenses ma)<be mor­ eondition i1fier seVeral· season.s ' ally aM physiCally Strong. in the coaching ranks at New· . 'He petitiOned' that dis­ Bedford Vocational; The Roller .. cover the means by which every is llCheduled to open inexbibl- . bre8d~ may get employ­ tion play later this month. ment, every worker a' just re­ Sox StGek ward, all may obtain the full As baseball resumes after the possessionof·tbeir human rights AIl-Star hiatus, the Red Sox and that it be. realized nations find themselves some four may· no longer safely pursue S~t Catholic Center games behind a .500 pace and their interests in isolation :from this, considering the ineffective­ one another. . For Communications ness of Bill Monbouquette, is MEXICO CITY (NC) - A not too bad. Monbo completed Golf Tournament Catholic national center for mass his first game of the 1964 sea­ son last Monday in Washington A golf tournament for single communications media has been established here to deal with when he shut om the lowly Sen- men under age 26 will be spon­ sored Monday, July 27 at Norton matters relating to the press, Country Club by the Attleboro motion pictures, radio and tele­ Baseball Game area CYO. Top two ill'? .each of vision. A committee including repre­ Members of the Holy Name the tournament's three divisions sentatives of the lay apostolate Society of Sacred Heart parish, will represent the area in-a Di­ organizations such as Catholic North Attleboro, will Mtend a ocesan Golf Tournament at Po­ Red Sox basebaD game Friday casset Country Club Monday, AC,tion, Christian Family Move­ Bight, Aug. 14 ill Boston. ear. Aug. 3. Deadline for applications . ment and Knights of Columbus, 1ril1 leave the praocWaI a:boai :lor the Attleboro contea iI was named to draw up the cen­ JI84 11& 1:30, ~'a constitution. ~Juq2G. the

t ... -

Itt.. .... ...'-'


attraction when it is complet~. .The hotels are unusually co­ operative with the. visitor. In­ formation desks willingly ,write in Japanese symbols the 'visitor's ·.destination, so that he may give . it to the taxi driver and thus ensure a cOJIlplete understanding of his directions. An' unusual feature of Tokyo's hotels, restaurants and tax'ica·bs . is an effective no tipping policy -and apparently none is ex­ pected. A 10 per· cent service charge is in lieu of the tips, but in many countries the ·out­ · stretched hand is still ·mucb 'in evidence-not so in Tokyo. , .. · 'That others ·were "preparing" fOr the Olympics was shown in press reports that Tokyo police had arrested 24 men and women said to be mass-producing po~­ nographic pictures; dolls, orna­ ments, etc., to·, sell .to foreign tourists coming for the' Olympics. ...

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs., July 1.6, 196~~


~issio~ who will work out A Retreat for the Handi­ capped, first such event to be sponsored by the Fall River Diocese, will be held fruitful...