Page 1


The ANCHOR An Anchor of the Sou!,


6 N@o 33 0


and rirm-ST. PAUL

<C'l 1962 The Anchor

PRICE lOc $4,00 De. Year


Joseph Leaves For Chapla"i-n Duty It's "Goodby, Father" and "Hello, Captain" for Rev. Louis J. Joseph, assistant for the last two ·years at Sacred Heart Church,oOak Bluffs. Father left Tuesday of this week for Mountain Home Air Force Base in Idaho,' to serve as a qhaplain in the United ' States Air Force. With the was called to active duty on permission of the Most Rev- Aug. 2. He will report to Headerend Bishop, Father Joseph quarters,' 9th Combat Support enlisted in the Air Force and



Group at the Mountain' Home Base, with the rank' of Captain. Father Joseph is no stranger 00' service life. A native of Provincetown, he 'interrupted his high school course to' serve in the European theater from'1943 to 1946. bn graduating from' Pt'ovincetown High School; .he re-enlisted - in the Army and served in the European Occupation Army and in Korea,receiv"" ing an honorable discharge in 1951. ' ,Father prepared for the priest'hood in St. Mary's College, Kentucky, and St. Mary's Seminary in Baltimore. He was' ordained by Bishop COIll'ioilyin St. .Mary's' ~~lt::~ral, FalI' R~ve~, o,n Aprli~ ,

Upon his ordination; Father Joseph w~s assigned to the Island parish where lie served until hCOsaid his farewell to the . people at Masses on Sunday. Father joins several other Fan River diocesan priests who are serving as chaplains to provide for the spiritual. needs of those in the service througholit the "'orId.

'Church Is 'Not Church' Without Lay ~posto'a~e

SAN FRANCISCO (NC)-"The lay apostolate is not an accessory, not a luxury, not something capricious .•• for the Church is not the Church of Christ without the lay apostolate/' This message, expressed with a dynamism belying his 80 years, was brought here by Msgr. Joseph Card- to 100 countries and encomijn, a champion of the lay passes •three million young Msgr. Cardijn directed a p 0 s t 0 1ate. The Belgian adults, the bulk of his attention to the ' priest, founder of the international Young Christian Workers, spoke at Presentation High School and urged American Catholics to wake up to their responsibilities as lay apostles of the Church, in a world community which more and more looks to the U.S. for moral as' well as sCientific and technological leadership. During speaking engagements both to the general public and local Young Christian Workers, Msgr. Cardijn consistently underscored the essential importance of ,the lay apostolate to what he termed "the salvation of the Church and of humanity." He termed the lay apostolate the "mission of the layman to spread the reign of Christ on earth." He urged laymen to study their environment, so they can solve the problems of daily living that "laym'en alone can solve in a Christian way." As spii'itui\l director Of a 70uth movement which extenda

need for an active apostolate among working youth. Speaking of the United States, he expressed deep concern about the materialistic, secularistic influences which' surround young men and women after they leave Sl;hool a'nd enter working life. He spotlighted the breakd~wn in family life, the high rate of divorce, early dating, and sexual immorality as indicative of a degenerating American society. In America, he' said; young people do not think of the future, because there seems to be no real meaning to their life, yet they '''must be the molders of society tomorrow." "It is not enough to teach them, to baptize them, to prepare them for Holy Communion," he declared. "They must have a Christian. education for life." He cited the "absolute necessity" of having mature, trained' Christian leaders in every' sector of society, who' wUl' make, it Turn to Page Eighteen

PAPAL AUDIENCES GIVE INSIGHTS TO COUNCIL: During audiences such as thIs, His Holiness Pope John XXIII has himself given the best and clearest insights into what the cOJ]ling Second Vatican Council will be like. Above, he is shown welcoming a group of dignitaries' from a: new African nation. On one such occasion, the Pontiff said: "The work of the new ecumenical council is really directed en.tirely toward giving back to the fac'e of the Church of Jesus the splendor and the pure and simple lines of its birth, and, to present ft as 'the Divine Founder made it, without. stain or defect." NC Photo.

Pope's Own Quotes TellCounc·il Aims

VA.'rICAN OITY (NC)-The best forecast, of the Second Vati~an Ecumenical Council can be fottnd in the words of ~ope John. This is true ,because it was he who first conceived . the idea for the council, he alone who had the power to convoke "it, and he alone who by his approval can give it ecumenical character. Alinostfour years have passed since Pope John first announced his intention to convoke an ecumenical council. Not a wee){ has gone 'by since that time III which, he has not 'written or spoken on the subject. An accurate picture of what the coimcii will be..,- not in its details but in its pervading spirit, motivation and hopes ~ ca'n therefore. be drawn from the monumental record of the Supreme Pontiff's spoken and written 'word~ Pope Jo'hn conceived the idea of a council, he said, shortly after he was raised to the Turn to Page Twelve

FIRST: Dr. Joseph English, an alumnus of St. Joseph's College, Philadelphia, has been appointed first fulltime ;peace Corps psychiatrist, and will assist in training physich~ns,for unit. NO Photo.

Church in Spain To Oppos~ Morally .Harmful, Actions VALENCIA (NC) - The Church in Spain will oppose at all times any state activity deemed morally harn1:ful to Catholics, the Al,"chbishop of ValEmcia has asserted. But the clergy had no desire "to command in Spain" and neither does the Church seek "poli' tical opportunity" for the It wa's made clear, however, application of its social doc- in June by five Bishops of diotrines, Archbishop, Marcelino ceses affected by the strike that

Olaechea 'Loizaga of Valencia said iIi a pastoral letter. The letter, which drew a disstinction between the activities of the Church on the one hand and the State on the other, came in the wake of continued Catholic efforts to promote social justice principles based on papal encyclicals. And it followed by only a few weeks the' strike in northern Spain in which 100,000 workers were involved. The Holy' See, in a letter sent at the end of July to the National Congress of Young Christian Workers (YCW) here, had called for increased promotion . 'of the Church's social teachings. On July 14 the Bishops of Spain urged in a' letter issued on the first anniversary of the publication of' the encyclical Mater et Magistra that labor, management and the goVernment draw on Christian principles in working for a more dignified life for all people. ' The encyclical itself, considered a blueprint for social progress, was widely publicized during the workers' strike that began last April. The YCW and the Workers' Confraternity of Catholic Action had pUblished a joint declaration of solidarity with the strikers, and the Spanish. Bishops had supported

the'strike's objectives. '

they had never ordered th'eir . t s t 0 preach sermons m . be prIes half of the strikers. Turn to Page Eighteen

MOlrolaty Forbids Use of Abortion For Any Cause VATICAN CITY (NC)Vatican Radio has com· mented that even the threat ofa deform~d 'child cannot authorize abortion. The Vatican commentator spoke against a oackground of widespread press and. radio commept on the case of a U. S. woman, Mrs. Sherri Finkbine of Phoenix, 'Ariz., who is seeking an abortion for fear her baby will be deformed because she took thalidomide a drug feared to be responsible for the defor. mation of, babies. The commentator did not mention Mrs. Fink. bine. The Vatican Radio commenta.tor said: "It is understandable that Q mother who is the prey of anxiety because of the unhappio ness she foresees for her own child cim wish for its death, and thus'subjectively transform into a test'imony 'of,l~ve J,ter desire te Tuin to Page ~ighteeJl




'THE ANCHOR-Diocese oHall



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9, 1962



Je~lIit Theo~ogy'

Expert ExpBains Significance' of "Hierarc.h·icGI' , MILWAUKEE (NC):-A'thee. truth demands it," he said. He 10gian warned here against added: thinking that because the Church "In' every situation of history, is a "bierachical" society only the Church' of Christ will have bishops are "truly the Church." to bear witness to -the truth of , Actually, "hierarchical" as ap- Christ, 'no matter what the coSt plied· to the Church "says just in misunderstanding and sufferthe 'opposite," declared Father ing; the cross will mark. the Bernard 'J. Cooke, S.J., chairman Church,as distinctively as aposof the theology department at tolicity or catholicity." Marquette University here. He underlined the central role "If there were only' bishops of the Eucharist in the Church in the Church, it would not be and the universality of the hierarchieal," Father Cooke ,ex- Eucharistic' sacrifice, saying it -plained in an address at an in- must be "celebrated by all peostitute study of eastern and west- pIes and expressed in all lanern Christianity. . guages." The, institute, whose theme was "Christian Disengagement and Reunion. Trends," was sponsored by the university's history department and Slavic· Institute. ~B[j'e~tl'fi@fi1 Father Cooke examined the SPOKANE (NC)-The'Diocese nature of the Church as it is understood by Catholics. He of Spokane has combined direcstresSed that all Catholics, not tion of Catholic schools and of RECEiVES TURKISH AWARD: Bishop Edward E. merely the bishops, have a role the Co.~fraternity of Christian Swanstrom, executive director of. Catholic Relief Servicesto play in this hierarchical sociDoctrine into one office called NCWC, receives congratulations and 'thanks from Gen. supe.a:intendent of education. ety. Galip Goker of Ankara, Turkey, p~esident of the Turkish ''There is a great and imporThe 'post has been assigned by -tant equality among Christians," Bishop Bernard J. Topel of SpoSociety for the Protection of Ghildren, upon the Bishop's he said. "Some may occupy posi- kane to Father Charles D. Skok, reception of the Society's Gold Medal of Merit. NC Photo. tions of greater authoritative who recently returned from importance in the Church, but it studies in Rome. Father Skok Cannot be said that one person is also . will be pastor of Holy more or less a member of the Rosary church, Rosalia. Church than is another." . "We hope," Bishop Topel said, The Jesuit' theologian called "that such anirrangement will attention ,to the Church's dilty serve to unify the traiinng of. all . ST. BENEDICT (NC)-Serni-' theologian at Woodstock (Md.) to witness to the truth entrusted. narians from Louisiana, Arkari- . College" and leader in the field 'of our Catholic students, and esPeto it by' God. . cially further a 'consistency in sas, Mississippi, .Mebama and' interfaith understan~ing; John "'The Church's own temporal .religious education throughout' Texas will meet at St. Joseph's Cogley, of the' C~,n~er for the safety and security must always Abbey here in Louisiana' Mon- Study of Democratic Instituthe~diocese so that whether our be' sacrificed if the service of young people attend a Catholic day . Aug. 27 for Jiseussions on tions, Santa Barbara, Calif.; and Rob~rt Hoyt, editor of tl1.e Cath-. school or not,.they will be given "Th~ Role of the Layman in the olic, Reporter, newsi>aper of the a comparable degree of educa- Growth of the Church." . The meeting will be. under Kansas City.:. St. Joseph, Mo., tion in their religion." sponsorship of the Seminarians' ·diocese. Father Skok takes over the FRIDAY-St. Lawrence, Martyr. Catholic· Action Study of, the o· , .II Class. Red. Mass Proper;_ duties' of two priests, both of South. - . . . , Gloria; no Creed.: COlnrpon whom served part-time. 'Archbishop John P .. Cody, " Preface.' .. SPokane Catholic elementary _Apostolic Administrator of New SA.TURDA Y - Mass of the' and secondary schools enroll Orleans will give the keynote Supper~ Blessed Virgin for Saturday. 11,351 pupils. There are .5,880 . addresil·. ,Diocesan community chairmen IV Class. white. Mass Proper: students in CCD schools .. of . A~ong participants will be of. the Retreat League will meet Gloria; Second Collect SS. religion. Father John J. Considine, M.M., at Cathedral, Camp Sunday, Sept. Tiburtius and Susanna, Virgin, director of the Latin' American 9 -for a buffet supper. They in- Martyrs; no Creed; Preface of bureau of the National Catholic clude Williun F. Hurll and Fred Blessed Virgin. ' Welfare' Conference, WashingR; Dolan, Fall River; Louis J. .SUNDAY -..:. IX Sunday After ton; Father GuStave Weigel, S.J., Heffernan and-Joseph W. Dl.tffy, Pentecost. II Class. Green. Somerset;. Fra.nk and MailUel Char ,Bishop Joseph Eid, pasMass Proper; Gloria; .Creed; , M~l1o, 'Seekonk; James S. Moura tor of St. Anthony of' the De~rt Preface of Trinity. and Joseph· Scanlon,' Raynham; Church; Fall River, will mark The foll~wing films are to be Dr. Ambrose F. Finne'tl and MONDAY - Mass of previous the feast ot the Assumption, added to .the lists in their re- Joseph Kelleher, New Bedford: Sunday. IV Class. Green. ~ith the· first English language spective classifications: . Clayton B. Rennie and Edward 'Mass Proper; No GIQria; Sec- dialogue Maronite Mass to .be . Unobj,ectiona'ble'for adults. arid .J. C~stie,Taunton; JosepbA. ond Collect 5S. Hippolytus and held in his parish. Scheduled ·for adolescents: Guns of Darkness. Saladino, league pr~ident, FairCassian, Martyrs;' no Creed; 7:30 Wedne.sday night, Aug. 15, Unobjectionable for adultS: haven: Willi'am K. Demers, AtCommon Preface. the Mass Will be for' the ben.efit Panic in Year Zero. . tleboro; ,Charles Carpenter, TUESDAY-Vigil of the As- of yoUnger parishiQners who are Objectionable in part for all: '. 'sumption of the Bessed Virgin unfamIliar with Aramaic and A Girl Named Tamiko (low Swansea, Other men wili be appointed at a future date . 'Mary. II Class. Violet. Mass Arabic, languag~ used in the moral 'tone). . Retreat calendar' at the DiocProper; .No Gloria: Second Maronite rite. Separate Classification: Pres- esan house includes Sept. 21-23, Collect St. Eusebius, ConfesAs Chor Bishop Eid celebrates sure' Point (study' of· paranoiae . sor; no 'Creed;' Common Pref- MaSs in the official tongues a basis of prejudice, requiring laymen: Sept. 28-30, laywomen: Oct. 5-7, nurses; Oct. 12-14, ace. team, includiIig' Rev. Norman caution' and .reserve, especially WEDNESDAY - Assumpt~on of Ferris, Johr A. Monsour and in the case of immature audi- Legion of,Miu'y; Oct. 26-28; Serra Clubs; Nov. 2-4; couples; Nov. 1Iie Blessed Vilrgin Mary. I 'James Khoury will fo1l9W the ences, due to realistic treatment 9-11, ,laymen. ' .. . Class. White. Mass Proper; Glo- action iIi English. Such Masses employed); The Sky Above and : ria; Creed; Preface of Blessed ~Ii be" repeated in: the future, the Mud Below (s~ientific recVirgin. Holy Day of Obliga- ,noted Chor Bishop Eid. .ord of New Guinea. expedition . tion. . containing elements that may· be disturbing to sensitive and im.THuRSDAY St. Joachim, ~ature; .tabloid advertising has ,'. Father of the Blessed' 'ViI:gin BOSTON (NC)~Father'John misrepresented this film . ,of Mai'y, Ccnfess' '. ,II Class. S~RVICE ,,'White. Mass Proper; Gloria; V. O'Connor, S.J.,. rector of merit by implying it is cheaply Weston ,College;-has. been named sensational) . '; no Creoo: Common Preface. Commercial • Industrial:' (A separate classification is prov~nciai of'the New England Institutioncil . given to films not in themselves . Pr9yince of the Society of. Jesus. Painting' and Decorating Father O'Connor, assistant pro:. morally offensive, but requiring vincial froni 1954 to 1956, Slic- caution 'and some analysis as a' '135. Franklin' Stree.t DEVOTION" ceeds Father James E. Coleran, protection, to the uninformed fall River OSborne 2-1911 S.J., who has been named spiri- rlgainst. wrong interpretations.) Aug. 12-St.... Theresa, N~ w tual director at the St. Andrew . Bedfotd:" \ Our ~. Lady: of. Victory, . Bobola Jesuit resi~ence here. Centerv'.lle. c': .... " ·St. 'Joseph, WoodS'Hole. i ROERMOND (NC)' - . The Aug,l9-0urLadyof Loutdes, Dutch Redemptorist Fat her s AUG. 14 . ~': . Wellfleet. will open a minor seminary next' Rev. 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.SeminlariofilS' to Discuss Role Of ~aymen in' Church Growth

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Set Maronite Mass In Dia'logue Form

WASHINGTON (NC) The .U. S. Food and Drug Administration is investigat-. . i1tg whether there is a causa2l

relationship between a table~ commonly known as an oral eantraceptive and blood-clot formation in women. The FDA made its disclosure following a warning in the Brit... ish Medical Journal that four women in England who had beem taking the drug, known as Con'ovid" there and as '~Enovid" illl the United States, had developed blood clot and one died. Studies The FDA, which gave permis. sion to market the drug in 1960, ·said that studies -of two U. S. fatalities after the taking of the tablet in 1961' have failed w conclude that the deaths Wer(l caused by Enovid. : Since those two deaths, the FDA said, it has learnesd of 26 additional cases of thrombophlebitis, including four deaths, in women· who have taken tho drug. The FDA noted that undell' Federal law, acti.on to suspend 'or revoke the gO'\Ternment's per~ ·mission to sell drugs requireo pr~of that the drug. is unsafe. ·Enovid is available upon pree , scription. . Catholic Teaching Enovid uses a synthetic hOI\· m.on~ which interferes with' the secretion of other sex hormones. .presumably by blocking release factors in a gland in' the, brain. The result of continued use Ie suppression of ovulation. . , · 'The Catholic teaching on tlMi ·use. ()f such drugs is' that it it! immoral to employ' them as Ii m~~ns of preventmg ~nceptioo, according to Father Henry V. Sattler, C.SS.a., assistant diree·tor of the Family Life Burea.u Oi .tbe'National Catholic Welfa~ Conference. 'Howe,ver, Father SatUer noted, there are circumstances where their use is legitimate, such'ae for' treatment of certain female 'disorders and regulariZation:Oi ·cYcle.·· , .

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Minister Asserts Clergy's Retreat Rich Experience

THE ANCHOR~ Thurs., Aug. 9, 1962


Prelates Will Be At CCO Congress In Hartford

WASHINGTON (Ne) - ' A Methodist minister has described as "~ rich expetience~' spiritual retreat for


Bishop Connolly, Auxili~ Protestant clergymen conducted ary Bishop Gerrard and Rev~ by a priest at a Catholic retreat Joseph Powers, Diocesan house. ' 'CCD Director, will partici"For all of us 'fellow Chrispate in the 16th New England tians,'" said the Rev. Clair'. M. Regional Confraternity of Chris. Cook, "this was a rich experitian Doctrine Congress, scheence, one 'not intended to make duled to be held in Hartford us Christian Catholics, but one Thursday through Sunday, Sept. which succeeded, I· hope, in 13 to 16. making Us more catholic ChrisBishop' Connolly will preside tians." at a session demonstrating auThe retreat was held at Loyola diovisual catechedi!=al aids and Retreat House in Faulkner, Md. Bishop Gerrard will head a unit It was condu~ted by Father Gusdiscussing the place of, the· high tave Weigel, S.J., theology proschool CCD unit in the space fessor at Woodstock (Md.) Colage. With the Hon. John N. lege. Dempsey, Governor of ConnecDr. Cook described the reticut, Father Powers will be co'treat in W a 1 kin g Together, chairman of a' panel which will . weekly publication issued here discuss the concept of lay leadby the Religion and Labor ership through the parish exeCouncil of America, an orgaqicutive board of the CCD. \ zation for li a i s 0 'n between On the program are 28 general churchmen and labol' groups. He ~essions dealing with all phases is education director of the of CCD, work, in addition to council. special sessions designed to help According to Dr. Cook, the bring Christ to .the deaf,blind retreat was attended by dozen and mentally retarded. Protestant clergymen as well as CCD in the SPlilce Age will be a' half-dozen Protestant ,and the theme of the first general Catholic laymen. 'The clergymen LATIN AMERICAN GUIDE: A new directory of U.S. Catholic colleges and uni-' session, set for 8 Thursday came from Washington, D:C., versities published in Por,tuguese and Spanish is being prepared at Notre 'Dame Univer- night, Sept. 13. Speakers will be Maryland, Virginia, Texas, KenMost Rev. Ernest J. 'Primeau, tucky, New Jersey and Pennsyl- sity by, left to r!ght, Dr. Luis Galvez, of, the College of St. Teresa, Winona; Sister S.T.D., Bishop 'of Manchester, vania. Denomir,ations repre- Mary St. Jude of. Salpointe High School, Tucson; Father Robert Pelton, C.S.C., and N.H, and Most Rev. Walter W. sented' 'included Episcopalians, Brother M. Patrick of St. Mel High School, Chicago. Ne Photo. Curtis, S.T.D., Bishop of BridgeAssembly of God, Methodists, port. Baptists, United Church of Thousands Expect~d Christ and Lutherans. An attendance of 10,000 is ex. The retreat consisted of eight at the congress. General one-hour meditation periods led PITTSBURG (NC)- a n,ew religion, of secularism. partners, each in' its own way, pected headquarters will be at the by Father Weigel,' periods for This should be, ruled unconsti- serving man." Siatler Hotel in Hartford, but spiritual reading or pet'sonal de- FranCis Cardinal Spellman tutional," he said. Charges DiscrhninatioD sessions will be held at Souto has warned' of a , "twovotions 'and examination of conThe Cardinal spoke at the Cardinal 'Spellman said the Catholic High School except for science, and Mass' accompanied pronged attack on the Amer- 64th annual international con~ controversy ,over "Federal 'aid to a youth session, scheduled for by a reading of the Mass ican way of life ... the move- vention of the Fraternal Order educatfon is '~a classic example" East Catholic High School. prayers in English. ' of Eagles. ment to take God out of the of' the tactics of the secularists. A special feature will be a Referring to the . Supreme, public school and to force the The retreatants observed siHe said some 6.5 million clergy dirner' at 12 noon Friday, lence and ate their meals in si- child out of the private schoo~." ,Court's June 25 'school prayer American children 'attend non- Sept. 14. Bishop Henry' O'Briell The A'rchbishop of New York, ruling, he cited the court's "high public grade and high ,schools of Hartford and Bishop Chrislence in the retreat house dining room. 'During the' meals, they focused his fire on two main responsibility" in guarding the and receive an education that' topher Weldon of Springfield the. U.S: Supreme Constitution and the "delicacy" "equals that" given in' public will speak. 1 i s ten e d to tape - 'recorded targets: . readings from spiritual works Court's recent ruling on public of this task. He also, expressed schools." He 'noted that the Cardinal Cushing will preach respect for ·the, "integrity and graduates of these schools' 'serve at a closing' Mass in St. Joseph's by such authors as Aux'iliary school prayer in New York, and Bishop Fulton J. Sheen of New the opposition of, sor:ne to Fed- dedication" of the members of as parents and citizens, are pre..' Cathedral Sunday, evening, Sept. eral aid for: educatio'rt 'in non- the court. York. pared to defend their coun"try, 16.· But he added that he is "con.; and pay taxes to the govern"The main point of the re- public schools. vinced that in this case six jusCardinal 'Spellman charged treat," according to Dr. Cook, ment. Aid. "was to' expose those present by that advocates of secularism tices rendered a decision which "But some argue that 'not one experience 'to some of the spiri- seek "to remove religion entire- . will be harmful to America." penny of Federal funds may 'be MANILA (NC) - The girls The Cardinal coniplained tliat used to improve the excellence of Assumption Convent's college tual meanings found by' Catho- , ly, from the public domain, and to commit our government to 'secularists "proclaim religion of their education, 'because in . department are engaged in wellics in their own practices." and the State as hostile forces in their: schopls, in addition to their fare work at hospitals, orphanthe 'side of irreligion." ''This is the establishment of our country, instead of friendly re'gular subjects, they are per- ages and among needy families mitted to learn about' God," he as an act of preparation for the said. He added: coming Second Vatican Council Anla%ing~ "This is injustice. This is discrimination". This is an economic LAFAYETTE (N C) - Ten penalty against the schools per- ' "Choose Whot To ,Trappist monks from Our Lady ,PORTLAND (NC) ~ A Texas of the, basic doctrines of our forming a public service for our . Leave Undone. of Guadalupe abbey near here Bishop reported here th?t im iii.: Holy Faith," said Bishop Leve~.. coun.try parallel to that of the' . , have . joined Millmen's union tensive course 1n Catholicism for"' ' F o , r m s Leaders, ' public, schools." SAVE BY MAIL lOcal 1120 of Portland, Ore. laymen which' origiriat~d in. "This stud~, is. made . under They were not organizing "for Spain has ,.had "amazing effec- the care!ul a[}~ ~k~llful.guida~ce ~--""-~I ""':"t("e ~ higher pay' and, better working tiveness" since 'it came" to the of a' prlest-spmtual' director, a aonditions." Rather they" want, United States five yeat:s ago. ' lay rector lit1d. fr_o~ t.wo' to 10 "TABER STREET'. "'BANK 1» enable the abbey to put the Auxiliary' Bishop '~t'~phen A.'la~profess~rs.;'. . Convalescent ';' Nursing. union label Oft products of its, Leven, of San Antomo spoke to . :r~e cur~illo IS an end ' that' woodworking shop, which speci- the 19th biennial. convention of ,l~ Itself. I.ts ,Purpose IS to,form.: Home . alizes in high quality furniture the National Catholic· ~aYl'!1en's 'arid vitalize , le.aders . fo~ .~he 'Offering a New' Concept 'SPECIALIZES and provides the 'monks' largest Retreat Conference on the "Cur_ '.' "Home living ." works of Catholic ~~hon. single source of income. i .. RATES $9.00 per day ,The Trappists were "union- siUos de Christandad" - "Little r-...;._....;'--!""-~~"""'!"~'"':""...- . . , :WY7.0791 or WY 7·0792 Courses in Christianity.;' 'The ized" by Peter Beach, business Bishop Leven; taking 'part in SAVINGS representative for the Portland ···OHice Equipment ., J ' . . - , , local, who traveled here so ihe a panel d'iscuSsion on'the new. $1.00 opens your accountl movement, said that its '''greatest" 5 I .. monks could become union fruits" are renovation of family , 'a esroom FREE handy mail forms. members without leaving their life re-establishment of the NEW AND 'USED monastery. as the 'head of .'the home Wood and, Steel Desks and chairs' R:~sid~nce Beach found, however, that father "and the reawakening in parents steel filing cabinets. lockers. shelvAbbot ,M. Columban Hawkins,' ing, .. tables, storage' cabinets. safes. ~RYOUNG ,~OMEN, wardrobes. etc. ' ' O.C.S.O., would' have permitted of the responsibility for the' thorough Christian education of 108 James 196 Whippie St., Fall River the monks to attend" a regular chUdren." ~ ~ . Street Conducted by Franciscan union meeting for their induc- their ''The cursillo brings together , _ near Union Missionaries of Mary tion ceremonies. Furthermore, a group of 25 to 35, men or NcwBedford Abbot Hawkins lifted the rule Comfortable Furnished Rooms WY 3-2783 of silence, and the new union- ,women for an intensive study With Meals Inquire OS 3-2892 men were free to ask their bus- 'and application to self of some iness representative any questions they wished. rCHRYSLE'R--"-~"-"l


Warns of Efforts To Remove God From Schools



10 Trappists Join Results Millmen's Unic;»n Prelate Reports ' From Laymen's Study, Cou,r~e "


'I . . .No.W 'OP·EN· •







"1 in



I~,T~R~N~BEDFO~. ~

,St. Francis

North Attleboro A Fall Rally Day is planned for all parish societies by Sacred Heart Church, North Attleboro. Purposes are to coordinate all club programs and provide an integr'ated spiritual theme for each group. Cub Scouts of the parish will register by Sunday, Sept. 9 and will prepare for re-. ception of the Parvuli Dei Award on the Feast of Christ the King.





















Old Red Bank Fall River Savings Bank



THE ANCH"OR-Dfocese of F,all River-Thurs., Aug. 9, 1962


Changing World Needs Directing By Christians,

' '

Fath~r H05' .Duty

To Sha~e I'n' Guidance of Children



- , Christians must either take the lead in the movements of change sweeping

By Father John L. Thomas, S, J. Ass&. Sociology, Prof'-,St. Louis University

the world today or face the con'sequences of their failurei a priest-editor said here. "Change is a basic reality of life,'" said Msgr. Richard Hanley, editor of the Long Island Catholic, newspaper of the Rockville Centre, N.Y.• diocese. "~hristians must begin to direct it or they will be swept along by it. Attempting to fight it is futile," Msgi. Hanley said. He addressed an Institute for International Service being conducted for six weeks 'at Seton Hall Uhiversity under the auspices' of the ,Association for International Development, a lay missionary organization with headquarters in Paterson. N.J: 'He said the need' for rapid change in the developing nations of the world caught the .christia'n West by surprise and resulted in a vacuum of leadership. This vacuum must soon' be' filled, either by men dedicated to 'the Christian' \ concept of society or by Marxists, he declared.

, ':what can you do with a wife who won't face the facts of life, in raising our children? We have'- four, but the present major bone of contention is our' daughter of 15.' My wife started promoting her socially while she was still in grade school. Now she, mate cross-sex association ' of goes out about as often as t::'O!ir youngsters while ignoring she pleases and' my wife its necessarily emotional and thinks it's all right. When sexual overtones. I object to 'the late hours or the' r don·t have to tell you, Jack.

type of'company she keeps. they, what reaction a man receives both gang up when these obvious facts of life on me and are called to such wo'men's atclaim I'm overtention. Your wife and daughter suspicious or are typical in accusing you of dirty _ minded, being over-suspicious and dirty.. so I get no min,ded. , p I ate. 'How ' Like so many others involved ,doe s a man in promoting the system, they handle a situaact as if troublesome elements tion like this?" in ,human nature cease to be . One thing is, operative, provided one con'sise I ear. Jack, tel}tly ignores them. ' you've got your Unhealthy Situation work cut out 'What hould you do? Well. for you! The mother-daughter Jack, as I indicated a' mothercombination-is always unfortu- daughter combination is a nate and never ,easy to deal patently unhealthy family situ-' with. Besides, you're starting ation .....arents. by the very narather, late. though perhaps not ture of their common task or too late, _ at least, not too late mission. must plan and work to take some effective steps to together." , UniYer~ity of Bogota protect your younger' children. If any combination exists, it I use the term protect ad.. should be' between father and Seek$ Lay Teachers" visedly here. because' well-in,:" mother, thus making pat-ental WAsiUNGTON ,(NC) - Cotentioned. shallow _ minded 'authority a s tab I e. unified lombia's Cardinal has undermothers like' your wife are a power.' Although I ~ay be scored the importance of Cathoreal, menace to their children reading betweetl the ,lines. your lic ,laymen in education in his and society. ' '~ case seems to illustrate the not country, especially at the XaOne-Sided Views uncommon family situation in verian University of Bogota. It may help you deal 'with which decisions relating to the Luis "Cardinal Concha, Archyour situation more reaFstically raising of children are regarded bishop Qf Bogota and Primate of if you ,understand, some of the as the exclusive 'concern of the Colom,bia, stresSed' the need' for social and psychological factors mother. Once this pattern is forcompetent l~y instructors ill involved. In the first place. med, it is not easily changed. as owing to various changes in the you are discovering! NEEDLEPOINT CHURClI: This towering shrine-St. sQcial service in a message resocial system, the mother's role Your ,first stEip is to redefine Michael on the Needlepoint in Le Puy {Auvergne), France- ceived by the Latin America Byreaq ~f th~ National Catholie ,in the training and guidance of the .situation. Botb you and the ehildren has been notably other members of your family marks Jts 1,OOOth aimiversary' this year. Built, in 962 atop Welfare Conference. tended. ' must realize that yOlJ. ,have par- a needle-like stone, formation,- it is accessible only by 268 ,The Cardinal, - according to More than in; the past, she ental rights and obligatioQs. F~ther John J. Considine, M.M., stone steps cut froin the side of the rOCk. NC Photo. ten'ds to become the primary 'In practice this means that' dl~ector of the bureau, is Seeking formative influence in' their YO\l actively share in, making lay Catholic college instructors lives, not only during childhood a~d, enforcing, ,decisions confrom the United States for the Bogota universitr.' ' but throughout the teen-age c~rning, the raising of, your' period. ,children. M~re random protest Particularly if their husbands does' not meet this requirement. Ch,iefs Honor Bishop BEAVCEVILLE (NC) - An ficiated at the ordination, In his are- unwilling or not trilined t:> ' , Spell Out Facts ' ,coos B~Y (NC) - The share, adequately in rearirig- t':le Second, in regard to, the spe- open'..air ordination of seven serrmm he' urged p~re~ts to' see Oreg~m Fire Chiefs have honored children, some mothers attempt cial dating_ problem that now young men and a marriage cere- . to it that nothing is don~ in their Bishop Francis P. Leipzig ,01 to take over this parental f~nc- concerns you. ri'!membe'r that it mony at which 'the nuptials o f ' ' home~ which might prevent re- Baker. who has served' as their tion completely. forgetting that is usele~s to argue with people 13 couples' were blessed marked, ligious chaplain for almoSt 35 years. vocations. their views and aims necessarily , whom you first' have to ,edti- a Eucharistic Congress here in Bishop N.A. LaBrie. C.J.M., Gov. M~rk O. Hatfield pres,ented bear a one:-srded. 'purely femi- cate. 'Whether' through wilful Quebec. the prelate, with a Bible at an nine stamp. ignorance Or convenient ,blind- ' The three _ day con g res s national president of the French "Old ~imers'" luncheon here. Assume Major Role ness, your' wif~ arid daughter brought ti)gether thousands of' section of the Society for the Tht; ,Bishop is the' .only chaplain Moreover, ,even where, t.h's refuse to face some rather obvi- clergy and laity of 32 parishes in Propagati~n of, the Faith, pre- ey,er appointed by· ,the Oregon does not happen, mothers tend ous facts of life. the ',countries of Beauce and sid:,d at the marriage ceremony. Fire Chiefs and has served them for vadous reasons, to be more Your job as a man is to spell, Dorchester. continuously since 1928. -, , N,ame SuperiOf' interested in social life and in these facts out,to them in no un,The' ,theme •of the congress, the need to' promo.te the sociali- certain tenns. Do~'t be put off NORWALK' (NC) F~ther zation of their children than do by their remarks about "over- stressed the family as the, sOurce Chl:\rles Connors. C.S.Sp.• direcfathers. Most mothers, are an- suspiciousness!~ or "dirty-mind- of vocations, tor ()~ d~velopment in the Holy, Archbishop' l\1aurice Roy of xiously concerned to have their edness." Ghost Fathers' U. S., Province, ' Quebec, Primat~ of Canada. ofsons and daughters be socially Matter of. Conscienc'e has been appointed' Super~or'of . acceptable and accepted. Start with the assu~ptio_n ,that St. Mary's,' Seminary 'here in', Camp,us ,Memorial ,Once they assume the major', your daughter is normal for her Connecticut. • y ADRIAN (NC )-Anart cenrole in the rearing proce. ,,' they' age and conseqtienti quite capenergetically promote the social able of emotional and sexual in'- , ter on the Siena Heights Collife of their children as one of volveml'lnts. Point' out, that in lege campti!:. here in Michigan" their principal functions. t~e past (and in many parts of as a me~orial to' Mother Mary Apparently deriving 'consider- the world today) a good per- , Gerald.; late ',superior gi'!neral of Thomas F. Monaghan Jr. Home made able vicarious satisfaction from centage of girls were married thec9tPmupity, has, beel1 ' a'nthe pcipu~arity of their young-' and bearing children at her 'age. nounced by the Sisters of St. ' Treallurer _CANDIES " sters (the social' game is a highly Since she is not ready 'for Dominlc. CHOCOLATES cOmpetitive one), they proceed marriag'e, in our ,society. her to enter their young hopefuls dating activities must be care150 Varieties 142 SECOND STR'EEl into' the contest at ever earlier : fully' supervised' and restricted. ages'. , This is a matter of conscience. I ROUTE 6 near OSborne 5-7856 Ignore Overtones Because you're starting so late, " Fairhay_en A~to' Theatr. This' qui t e' understandable they'll not give iii easily. ReFA~L' RIVER maternal anxiety to guarantee ll),ind tI:1em that r ou mean QusiFAIRHAVEN, MASS.' , the popularity of their children ness, for your' stake in the outis assodated with a more ques- corrie is high ~'tne salvation of Hyannis' tionable feminine trait. Through your soul 'as a parent. 335 Winter St: Sp. 5·0019 a' conver.ient selectivity in their perception of reality, 'many ,Austrian Youths Aid mothers can, apparently ignore Orp{1ans ,in' Korea the biological and psychological VIENNA (NC) - Som'e80,OOO consequences of normal sexual. Austrian Catholic boys arid, girls development ,in their children - perhaps even in tbemse'lves. were so: successful as money children's village. Thus ''ley can eagerly pro- raisers ,that , mote the ,early, frequent. rela- for orphans will be - built in CO,MPA~I" tively unsupervised and inti- Korea as a result' ot' their ef'• BANQ~ETS • WEDDINGS • PARTIES forts. • ' The fund-raising' campaign Complete .~ • COMMUNION BREAKFASTS School Record wa~ ,launched by the Austrian Buildi"g Materials NOTRE DAME (NC) - The Catholic youth organization on 1343 PLEASAP"r ST. fAll RIVER University of Notre Dame 1s , Family Fast ,:bay, a day set aside Summer school enrollment of to collect money to help the OSborne 3-7780 ~ 8 SPRING ST~, FAIRI:fAVEN world's ,poor' and needy. The 3.167 students, including 1,472 WYman 3-2611 Sisters, set a ,new rec'ord for the youths collected more'than' $20,_ 000. far more than' expeCted. institutio'n's Summer session.


Ope~.Air' ,Ordination, Wedding ¥ar.k Eucharistic Congress




Dorothy Cox


Real" Estate 'Rene Poyant,


( )



THE ANCHORThurs., Aug. 9, 1962

The Parish Parade ST. 'rHOMAS MORE. SOMERSET Parishioners are holding a lawn party today; tomorrow and Saturday on the church grou.nds. Gilbert Lowney is chairman and annQunces that children's events will be ~eatured on SatUl'day afternoon and a cake sale will also be an attraction. ST. JOHN BAPTIST. CENTRAL VILLAGE The Ladies' Guild will meet at II tonight and final plans will be made for a country fair sCheduled from 2 to 9 this Saturday. A meatloaf supper will be. held from 5:30 to 7, with a pe.nny sale to follow. A television set and bedroom furniture will be grand prizes to be awarded. ' ST. MICHAEL. OCEAN GROVE Parishioners will hold I their fifth annual bazaar Friday and Saturday. Aug. 10 and 11 and also Friday and Saturday, :Aug.. 17 and 18. Gilbert Howard is general chairman with' Rev. Richard Demers as director. A penny sale committee is headed by Edward Martin and parishfoners are asked to donate prizes. The Women's Club plans its annual outing for TueSday, Aug. !1 at the Silver Gun, Mattapoisett, where Ii buffet. will be served. Mrs. Walter Tetlow and Mrs. Walter Bender are in charge of arrangemj:lnts. SACRE~ HEART. NORTH A'J'TLEBORO CYO members will hold an outing to Rocky Point, leavin~ o.t 10 Sunday mor.tling, Au~. 12 from the church grounds. Reservations are necessary.

'Sees Possibility Of Common Bible

ST. MICHAEL. FALL IUVER Boy Scouts. Cub Scouts lIod their families will participate in a picnic' at Camp Noquochoke this S.unday morning at 10. Cars will leave from Brightman and North Main Streets and partici_ pants should' briJig their own lunches, which may be in the form of cookouts. Swimming and various games will feature the program. ST. ROCH. FALL RIVER Men and Women's Councils of the parish will join for an outing Saturday night, Aug. 18 at the Summer home of Mr. and Mrs. Romeo Charest in Westport. ' A cookout and games' will be feaiured with departure time set for 6:30 from the fron't of the church. Reservations may be made until'Wednesday, Aug. 15. The planning committee is headed by Mr. and Mrs. Leonel Lavoie, co-chaiin:ten and also includes Mr. and Mrs..Joseph .Paquette and Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Gagrion.·

. PORTLAND (NC). - A common Bible for Catholics and Protestants is "very po&sible," Bishop John .J.. Wright Of Pittsburgh said here in Oregon.

ICE CHAPEL SERVES GI'S: One of the most unus~al chapels in the world-a chapel made entirely Qf ice-was con!;\tructed inside a glaCier at the edge of Camp Tuto, Greenland, Summer operations base of the U. S. Polar Research and Development Center. Built by volunteer Army personnel in an ice tl,lnnel, the work· was directed by Father (Chaplain) Joseph V. Coshan, C.SS.R. Every piece of perman~nt eqQipment, from the altar itself to the candlest!cks, '.. is made entirely of ice. NC Photo.'

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ST. JORN THE ·BAPTIST. NE~ ~Ei)FORD The annual clam bake of the Holy Name Society will take place at 12 noon Sunday at the Holy Ghost Grounds, Horseneck. Games arid sporta .vill foliow the bake.

Austrians Show Aid Gratitude NEW YORK (NC)-Austrian Catholics have donated one million sCQillings to the U.S. Cath0'- - reli~ agency to la~nch a special food program in II new African nation. The contribution, about $40,000 and a large sum by Austrian standards, was ,donated in gratitude for American Catholic relief efforts in Austria which began after World War II and recently ended. The Austrian gift was sent to headquarters of the Catholic Relief Services-National Catholic Welfare Conference here by Austrian. Catholic Charities (Caritas) which sought it in a nationwide campaign. Food for Poor Bishop Edward E. Swanstrom, executive director of CRSNCWC, said the money will be used to launch a feeding program in Senegal, one of the largest of the newly created Mricanc 0 u n t r i e s and one troubled with hunger and mal- . nutrition. Msgr. Leopold Ungar, director of 'Caritas in Vienna, wrote Bishop Swanstrom that the gift was sent "to express our lasting gratitude for the generous help· we have received from ·the people of America through Catholic Relief Services."




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ST. PATRICK. F.ALMOUTH Third annual paris,h social is lIet for Saturday night, Sept. ·s at Terrace Gables Hotel, Grand Avenue. Falmouth Heights: Rev. James E. Gleason is honorary Chairman and serving with him are Raymond Knispel, ticket ehairman'and Mrs. Richard Pratt, treasurer. They will be aided by large committees. The event will be featured by a drawing for II television set, entertainment and dancing.

Bishop Wright said agreement on a common version of the Bible would create a means of exploring the roots of the Christian tradition harmoniously, in contrast with the past practice of using the Bible in a "polemicalor defensive manner." The Bishop, a member of the theological commission for the forthcoming Second Vatican Council, expressed his views illl an interview. He stated that the ecumenical movement is "the spirit of oU!' times." He noted "a rich ecumenical spirit abroad in aU Christian camps . that disposes men to friendship across their doctrinal differences." He cited a "clear nostalgia towards unity," caused by the decline of nationalism and the rise of international concept'




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N.ov. 12th th~u Nov; 23rd - This· i's the I big ~ne.. Eleven.wonderful days; Ihree • : and return k . • fas!=tnat,ng ports of coil. This trip is to BOSTON (PlAN I) =. '(On'Y 2 days away f.rom WO.f I ~tyled for royC!lty ... breakfast served I (On'y 2'/, days away from work) • '.n bed, ~upe~b continental' cuisine, 1 : :' 24 _25 _2 6'-27.28:, I, fiesta parties, masquer. I~ Nov. 7-8.Q.10·/I.12_w h' lite best .".a,ou d " t onl thIS is • NoV. 23- 'd 0 trip like this. a e~ and dancing always. First run the travel indus~ry pa,~l~gk offeret by • mo, vle\~ entertainment and deck chair , Eve.ry nede\.,s htfu\ fun-f',IIed r~ ~xat'on under Caribbean skies. ' a .time that gra~dma a as ,so s .ort Stt ta~,ng the lids L' won t mind Imagine, a a e gviith golf and I . the ~~autiful Virgin Islands I (special carsl ~nde~ve Bosto n via train Ocean voy. ge 8· mud.a over the . I amous for Its beaches and cryslal I h . mm ing In er 8 ' clear waler. Next, sail to Guadeloupe fall wonderlllnd o~ou~:~ trough t.he SWl d f Thanksgiving. e I ,,!here Columbus first Idhded.n 1493, I lind Vermont to" I I Hampshire •• Mon rea H t I • week-en 0 Christmas. Yo'!r site .of Ihe famous shrine of Sciin'e I ""onlreal overnight d'b e 'n Q SS an oard tit tan"e~ for r hotel while In I Marle.s de Copeslerre. and on to the I St' 'L' Ar~adia the ned day. Sail th: ship JS yOU d rograms - of I lasl, port. of call, Martinque. Here • . 1I,!~ence to Boslon. A tota' of port. P\an ne p d aU' eve1 you." enl9Y Ihe haunting ,hythm of 1,100 mIles, travel"d in the I f II trans-oceanic Ii UIUry 0 activity a." dav, an"ty of quiet, nallve orchestras and ·see· the full , foods delightf I nero Scrumptious • r lust p e f I color of these t'opical islands. Sciil • fello": passeng:r accomlmodatio ns and nlng, o. f r those who pre er I bac.k to Boslon enriched with sou. joy. How CII" s we now you'll en: relaxation t bargain of the I ven!rs and a .world of .xper1ences trip up wfren c : : afford to pass this it. \t's th~h es mplete cruise t you II nevedo,get. Enjoy Thanksljiving sfart as Iowa, plete package prices Wit co I 9~y at .sea wilh all of the tradit'ional year I 5 flx,~gs tneluding turkey. This giganlic









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THE ANCHOR-Dioce~e of Fall River-Thurs., Aug. 9, 1962


Land Reform .. ;. China

It Has Happened Well,. it has happene,d.

.::b1 .... "-rrr

It has 'be"enhinted at many times, of course, but this time it is put down in jts complete obvious form. It was inevitable.' A movie ad for a certain picture quotes, as a "come-on" for the picture, a statement by the Legion of Decency that this 'story " ••• is developed in a context allen to Christian and traditional' natural n!'oraIity."· " ' S,uch a perverted use,of ~,Legion of Decency evaluation is certainly in poor taste. And what·a picture it draws. of the men who resort to such to sell a product, to make a : Gollar. , · 'For their 'aim can be' nothing elSe. ' . They are obviously wOQing those· who are looking for · the -iJIlmoral; the perver1(ed, the rin~sual in human relation, ships. They are 'catering to. the group that is attracted. by· .. whatever "is "alien to Christian 'arid' traditional natural inorality." , . . ·It is ,disgusting that there are people who' will- be attraetep. by· just such a sal~s' pitch';.' It is disturbing that ~here exist people who will go to any lengths to: exploit .dirt arid suggestiveness. " .. " , unfortunate' ~f -:t,.egipn of Decency ratings, meant··.·' to be evaluations -1>Y n'ormal people' sensitive tQ J udeo.Christian moral standards 'of current Hollywood productions,' wiil be used alongside of the "banned in 'Boston" pander to low t a s t e s . , i • It is too bad that this. has happened.

Coming .Vatican Council, By Rev. Wm. F. Hogon,C.S.C. ~ Ston,hill Profe~r ~ 20th General Couneil

AD interval o~ 306 years separated the 19th and 20th ecumenical counCils' of the Catholic' Church. ,The Vati. · can Counci~ was ~alled by Pope Pius IX: to meet in 1869 for .the . PUlP,ose,s 'of eradicating the newest foe at: t a c k.i ng' the Chu~ch, secularism. The currents of thought in the ·18th and ,19th· centuries · w'e"r e turning I men away from God and Christianity. An exaggerated lib., . . · eralisrii and rationalism with its tenet that what cannot be rea:" · Soned out by man's mind cannot I. exist completely denied the existence of the supernatural. . . Parents and teachers who try to impI:esson their, • ". - 6 In France. another school., of 'eharges th~ need of care in little matters, have modern-day , By. R~V.,ROBERT W. HOV~A, Catholic University 'thought, the traditionalists, had example in the "for want of' a n'ail a kingdom was lost" ' gone to the opposite extreme in category. ' , an 'attempt to curb rationalism ,Three weeks ago a space shot at Venus was brought TODAY ~Vigil of St. Law- and, sellers he' is ridding the and denied that" human reason to explosive halt when the vehicle veered from its course. renee, Martyr. St. Lawrence was chie.f' fmage .we have. on earth could know anything about God, 'In.. th~ fiery destructi~n, ane~ght alid one. half million' a deacon. In the course of his- of God~s lOVe and holinesS of but needed revelation and faith. Atheism and deism with' its · dollar rocket and a ten million dollar vehicle .were ripped tory, 'the office of deacon in.. the : anything :that might obscure notion . that God 'started the . . ', , - , Church's ministry has become this messag,~. apart. The hopes and plannings 'of years wer~desti:'oyed mereiy a stepping-stone, to the The . Gospel ,is hard on the world anc! then left it completeiy with them. \. . .. priesthood. .There is much talk men of c·ommerce;. on thes,e' good, · on a", o~n were rampant. In ad_And Well, it has just been released by·a in our time of reviving the an- resp&:table' people, because' they , dition, anti,·cle.ricalism prevailed launch vehicle director for the Nationaf Aeronautics and cient and independ'ent order of were' destJ;oYing (\.mwittirigly) in many' sectj'on~j)fEurope arid the. sphere 'of the,; sacred.. They . in our'.own cquntry anti-CathOSpace Agency. ' . .. " deaconship. 'licism was widespread. . . -It, seems. that a hyphen was left' out of,' mass of data The deacon was one who not, were . forge~ting that -man is. '. Used in Ne~ ~e ' :' such that his life cannot be all 8,'ymb.ols fed. hito the rocket g'ui,dance .comp'uters. This ,'all- only assisted in 'a special way in. of one' piece, so to spea~.He Pope Pius. IX call~d the Vat~ the liturgy. of the community important hyphen tells. the rocket to hoJd its traJectorr, but also ministered the temporal needs a time· for worship and a can. Council in an attempt tc when it loses radar contact with the. ground. goods of the parish and repre- time for commerce, a',time for stop this tide'of errors engulfing . . Someone forgot the' hyphen, and the 'vehicle veered . sented the parish· to the poor the altar and time for' nature. the human race. In 1864· he had issued an encyclical, Quanta out of its planned colirse' and :had to be destroyed: .' and those in need of help. For Cura, and a "Syllabus of Errors" TUESDAY Vigil of the AsQ The possibilit.ies that these modEn'n example.s open u,p" the more vital our worship becomes the more we must recog- sumption. At an incalc~l~ble 'whichcondemned the teachings for a new catechis~ are fascinating. The moral 'examples nize our' solidarity aJ;ld our distance after its Head (the dis- of the rationalists and the sociaoffer~d by the space age are many and exciting..The virtues social obligations to one, another, tance between creator and, crea- . lists. In 1'867 he publicly an-· ture),Mary has first place in . nounced the. plan for an remain the same, and· the. need for' strong character is as material as, well as spiritual. the' Church, .in the Christian ecumenical council, but)le had pressing ,as ever. But think of the nianymodern illustrations TOMORROW - St. Lawrence, • community. 'She is, in fact, a already considered it' for two that' underscore the old eternal truths. or three', years and bad sought Martyr; "He who loves'life _sym~l and figure and type' of the opinions of many members the. Church. So we prepare with 'loses it; and he. who· hates his 'special vigil to celebrate her of th~ hierarchy about the' adlife in this world, keeps it un~o visability of summoning it. Those who shake their heads over modern y'outh should life eve r I a s tin g" (Gospel). "total immersion" ill 'th e MySMter the announcement, .;\ teryof, Christ, her participation "Hates" . is a strong way of '. ' I " know what is going on in Philadelphia. number of cardinais 'began 'prein His Resurrection and in glory. 'saying "places ·it ,under God," paring the agenda for the coun,One hunqred ·and seve,nty~five :college students "subjectS.;..- it to His will." cil with the' assistance of some active in nineteen centers in that city, working as voluntary Martyrdom is an act .of love; of 'WEDNESDAY-The' A~ump­ , 100 theologians and canonists; teach.ers giving free instruction iIi acadell'l:ic subjects on, a. a love which. is not uncertain. tion of the Blessed Virgin Mary. they drew up' an agenda which high. school leve~ for several ~undred pupils from minority about priorities: His also' an'act . She, whom He gave us asoiJr trel!-ted, . doctrinal . questions, of witness, 'painting in the broad m'other; stands for all"' of ' us, problems of' the missions and groups. . . . ' strokes of life and blood the stands for the Church. "You church reunion, church disciClasses are held two nights a' week in boys clubs, Christian'S commitment to' a , are the glory of Jerusalem, the I;eremoriies and religious churches, settlement houses and social agencies.. trimscEmdent God, a God above :foy of .Israel, the honor of, our pline, orders. . Some of' ,the pupils are preparing for coileges while . all human and earthly goods. people" (first reading). So our The abrupt suspension of tbe" · others are making ~lP subjects that they failed in during prayers today (see collect and council prevented the treatment SATURDAY - Mar;~ of St. . postcommunion) ,are that we of all of these matters, but much the school. year. , Here is a group of young adults giving the contribution Mary on Saturday. Every cele- may share Christ's victory and of ·the work don~ by the prebration of the Eucharist in hon- his glory a1! she does. . . paratory' commission was used of their work and. themselves to benefit individuals and the or of the Blessed Virgin, is a by Pope Pius X in his reform· And our Lady's hymn in the community. . celebration' of the Incarnation · Gospel (Magnificat)· tells us tha't' legislation and was incorporated This is the type of personal interest and involvement "You became'the mother of our for her' as for all of us such a into the new Code of C~non Saviour," "(He) was made man'" victory' and such g~ory is God's Law. that is truly inspirational. ' , 'Old Catholics' Newspapers would do wei! to give this kind of activity (Gradual). "~lessed is' the frui~ free gift, God's doing, Gild's of thy womb" (offertory hymn). mercy. The "great sign" ,of . Before the council\ actually at least as much playas is given. to gr~m stories of delin- So in the Gospel Jesus teaches which the entra!:1ce hymn sin'gs' quency and rebellion. This type of young-adult activity is us that the Word was made flesh is ,Mary, sign of what God has began, rumors began to circulate and writings began to appear tG not so that the flesh might be' in store for those who love him.' the effect that papal infallibility exciting in itself and in its results. ' worshiped but ,sci the Word of It proves that when young adults are presented with. would "be a key issue at the would be heard and kept, council,' even thoug~ the ROpe a ' challenge, that demands t.heir very best, a· surprising' God listened to and lived by. ' . Urges U. S. Approye had riot mentioned it. Feelings , . 0' number will riSe to the Occasion and- commit themselves wer~ divided on tlie expediency w"ith a dedication to the activity at llan~. NINTH SUN DAY AF?l'IER.. UN Bond, Pu~chase of making a definition on this . WASHI:r:WTON (NC -c- The' point. . PENTECOST. LOve asks and re-_ Some, who feared the rise of quires 'response of love. Holi- president of the Catholic Asso:' ness demands a response "of hol- ciation' for International Peace na'tionalism with its wars ill iness. So the first reading has urged the House Foreign those days, favored the definistresses. that moral life, that ~ffairs Committee 'to approve" tion; for should the pope be overcoming of temptation, which U:S. purchas!iof up to $100 mil- taken a prisoner, as ha,d already for the Christian is. rio source of lion in United Nations bonds. . happened, there would be ne pride but a response to the' .CAIP preside'nt William V. doubt about his authority; Others feared that such a demercy of God already offered to O'Brien, in Ii statement subOFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE DIOCESE' OFIFALL RIVER' him, already real for him. And mitted -to the committee, said fin,iUon would only provo~e the one of 'the reasons· the 'Church, the future of the tiN is at stake rationalists to further their ri~ Published weekly by The Catholic Press of the Diocese of Fall River and I}.er worship exists, the' in' raising $200 million' for its cule of the Church. A very sman 410 Highland Av~nue ' world of the sacreCl, of the Tem_ Congo 'and Middle East opera- number 'did not be~ieve in papal infallibility, and these left .. the . . Fall River, Mass. OSborne 5-7151 ple, ,exists; in this life, is to hold tions. up before. us that love and holi.O'Brien, director of George- Church when the actual defi~ .' PUBLlSHJ;R ness in order to elicit Our . te- town University's Institute of tion was' made and called tneJ&. Most Rev. J,ames L. Conn~lIy" D~D., PhD. , sponse. • · World Polity, said purchase of selves "Oid Catholics." GENERAL MANAGER Assf GENERAL MANAGER Long Debates the UN bonds by the United Rev. Daniel F. Shalloo, M.A. Rev. John P. Driscoll . Wben the council was solemnMONDAY-MasS as oD SUD- States would be in "the national MANAGING EDITOR day.' So when Jesus casts interest as well as the interna- 'Iy opened in St, Peter's i3asilioo , rurn to Page ~even out of the ,Temple the buyers tional common good." ' Hugh J. Gol~ell


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Personal Involvement




@rheANCHOR "


Vatican Cou,ncU

Sacred Heart Parish,.,Fall River, 'Important In History of City and Diocese

THE ANCI'fORThurs., Aug. 9. 1962


Continued from' Page, Six' OIl Dec: 8, 1869, 679 me'~bers from all over the world were • present: 43 cardinals, 605 billhops and 31 abbots and generals of religious orders. At some ,sesNinety years ago, in 1872, Sacred. Heart parish in Fall River was erected. Rev. F. A. - sions the number rose to 774. Quirin was the first pastor. Noteworthy in., the parish history is the fact that, four Wor~d The council had two type~. of . . . ., meetings: general congregations ~urates who served. there later returried ~s pastors. Among them was Rev. Matthew . PORTLAND (NC)-Neg"·.in which proposed decrees were McCabe, who became second pastor in 1874. He remained at Sacred Heart until 1911, . lect by Christians of their . discussed and debated by the when he retired. In 1885 he. own resPonsibility has memb'ers, imd public sessions in erected Sacred Heart School slowed the growth of a which solemn pronouncements and was. responsible f'o r were made to the pUblic of the b ', . Christian world during the 'last decision reached in the general ringing from Europe the, five to seven centuries, U.S. Sen. congregatio~s. The debates' and Religious 'of the lJoly Union of . 'Eugene J. McCarthy 'of Minnediscussions of the gen~ral con- t~e' Sacred' 'Hearts, . Who, now . sota said here in Oregon. , gregatloris were long and, heated staff ,many schools in the' 'Fail '''Because Christians have been at times; members were allowed River, Diocese and other parts' ,unwilling to shoulder their to speak- for linlimited' periods of the United States;,·:, Father' 'j' proper responsibility, whatever abe a!sOpaidoff the ~li~rch .' and difficulties arose even' from their walk of life - whether as ,the various accents and pronun. statesmen Or poets, businessmen clatfons- of the Latin hi' whIch .'Afterhis,reti~emerit;ReV'.. Joh~'<, or farmers - the developmeat .ther spoke.. .. ' . W. ~cCarthy,who had. been' ., ofa Christian world has been , Public Sessions pastor, of St;.'Mary's, North Attie... <, slowed, been diverted and' in '. 'There 'were about 89 general boro,beeame'permanent :rector . some areas turned back," the congregations in all; and as a at Sacred Heart. He too had been S e on a tor told a banquet re'sult of the discussions, changes a curate there previously~ gathering. bad' to be made in the wording Father McCll.rthy purchased He said "the optimism which of .decrees . and the' members the present Sacred Heart rectory characterized the world at the beginning of .the last century \vould vote on the changes. on Wi~ter Street after the oriFour public sessions 'were ginai rectory, on the site of the . has gradually faded, not only held: the opening, one in'which present Sacred Heart parochial because the promises of. educaa profession of faith wa's made school, had been torn down. The tion, of science and a few politiby the members, and t'wo' at rectory, still in use', has had ap cal ·forms have faded, but bewhich the two decrees of the interesting history. cause of the rejection of Christian principles." council were published. Originally it was a Baptist On April 24, 1870 the first presbytery, and in 1904 it was' "Modern man has seen the 'dogmatic decree, "Dei Filius", .purchasedby the Diocese, belights by which he thought he was promulgated· in the third coming the residence of its first was being guided grow dim and "public session after several Bishop, Most Rev. William Stang. fade one by one. A world which "months of discussion. DUring Later it w,,', sold to Dr. Philwas quite recently self confident - these months of discussion;' it, emon E. Truesdale, becoming and even arrogant today has , 'should be noted, petitions' for his first hospital and finally, in 'been brought low," he, stated. "ilnd against making a definition' . 1911" it became Sacred H~art Share Blame 'of papal infallibility had been reotory.' , ' The Senator said that while .sent to the pope. .Father f?hilds Christians may blame the world Primacy of Pope Sacred Heart Church was con.. for its rejection of Christianity, This dogmatic constitution, secrated 'Oct. 12,' 1922. In. 1926, Christians themselves bear a with its canons coride'mning Rev. Felix Childs came to theshare of the blame. errors, treated of God as Creator, parish as a curate, still ahother SACRED HEART CHURCH, FALL ~IVER "The progressive rejection of revelation, faith and the rela- priest who was later to return Christianity is the result, on one tion between faith and reason. as pastor. Materialism and pantheism were ,Fol~owing the Bishop as pasunder Father McCarthy and hand, of the rejection of Christianity by the world; on the condemned. . In 1926, Father McCarthy tor was Msgr. J. Joseph Sullivan, Msgr. Carr. other hand, we must also point It had been intended to follow died and in February, 1927 Rev. who had previously served as a Christian Mothers to the,' rejection, neglect and this decree with another on the . Edwai-d J. Carr, then. stationed '~ura'te in the parish for 15 years; . In 1960, following Msgr. Sul- failure of Christians to meet nature, unity and constitution of at St. Joseph's, Fall River and, livan's death, Rev. FelPc Childs fully their responsibilities tothe Church and the relations be- ' chancellor under Bishop Feehan, became pastor of the Fall River' ward the world," said McCarthy. tween. Church and state; but the was named pastor. parish. Assisting him in caring "This failure to meet Chrisheated controversies ever papal Father Carr, later created a for approxim!itely 4600 parishtian responsibility has taken infallibility made it mandatory domestic prelate, erected a new ioners are'Rev. William· J. three general forms: personal that this -question be treated schOOl on land originally deShovelton, ReV'. John J. Regan WASHINGTON (NC)' - The 'first. . signed for'a rectory. Opened in and professional obligations and and Rev, James F. Buckley. business interests have been . '. A· large number of bishops 1931, the school had an enroll- · Federal Com~unications ComFather Childs has erected the sent a signed petition' to the ,. ment of 707 pupils in pre- mission has refused to renew the Archconfraternity of Christian' used as an excuse; others have broadcast license of a Kingstree, 'pope requesting him tl,) ox:der '. primary and eight grades. ,Mothers at Sacred Heart. This chosen rather to judge and con'the' council to consider the quesMsgr; Carr 'died in 1937 and S"C., radio station' accused of organiza'tion promotes Christian demn thari to save it;· still others ·tion of the papacy. Pius'IX had . was succeed~4 by Rev. James R. obscenity and poor programming. family life with special concern .confuse saving the world with The FCC action was belieyed for parochial school children.' preserving it in the form of some , it announced on April 29 that,· Burns, who died in 1945. Bishop 'the primacy' and infallibility of ,Conno,lly wa pastor until 1951 to be the first time it has refused Of particular value to the parish, ideal' past," he said. the' pope were to be discussed when he' was named Ordinary to renew a license. because of ~ays Father Chil.ds, .is a project · obscenity. next of the Diocese. of lunch hour supervision the . The commission in effect sup- mothers have undertaken during VotelGr Decree .ported a finding by hearing the past year. ' A draft of 'the constitution on , the papacy was presented to.:the .~ishop Tracy Forms examiner. Thomas H. Donahue, Also active at Sacred Heart that station WDKD in Kingstree. are a Men's Club, moderated by general congregation 0!1 IVJay 14; Council 0 f aymen . should be denied a licensere- Fath~r Regan, the Confraternity. debates and discussions followed BATON ROUGE (NC)-Bish-., newaL of Christian .Doctril)e, the Holy until July 13. Bishops, among National Implications I Name Society,' Women's Guild them Americans, spoke freely op Ropert E. Tracy of Baton' . Donahue said the case "may and Campfire Girls and Blueon both sides; approximately 35. Rouge has' announced formation spoke in favor of the' definition of a Diocesan Advisory Council,. have large-scale national im- birds. ,and 26 or. thereabouts spoke made up of laymen on call to plications since it will reflect render advice in their fie'ds. the policy of the commission not. aginst it. CHARlIS F. YARGAS The council consists of one only in respect to obscenity but Forty more still wished to 254 ROCKDALE AV!NUI .speak on the advisability or in- layman from each of the dio- in regard to programming that NEW BEDPOItD, MAIL advisai:lility of the definition cese's 11 deaneries and 20 rep- misses by far measuring up to Arthur Janson, Reg. Pharm. when 150 members of the coun- resentatives-at-large from the what the commission has suggested is required to meet the cil in a body proposed that the mo~e populous ·areaS. DIABETIC AND SICK ROOM Matters facing the new coun- public interest." debate be closed; and the maSUPPLIES in this diocese, established jority voted in filVor of this pro- cil in July, 1961, include a diocesan Donahue's complaints of the 204 ASHLEY BOULEVARD posal, for practically all had census, scheduled for .Septem- grounds of 9 b see nit y were New Bedford been said that could be said. ber, 1962; a diocesan newspaper leveled against ,a WDKD disc' WY 3-8405 When the final decree 'was to begin publication in January, jockey who was on the air four drawn up and submitted. to .a 1963; the setting up of a com- hours a day. The. disc jockey vote, 601 bishops were present; puter system for .diocesan re- was' discharged by the station 451 voted for the decree, 88 cords, and a Catholic Life Cen- ,last year. voted against it, while 62'wanted tet to be built in 1963. . Donahue also said that only Corrections made. Two ainmEmd17 per cent of the station's daily ments were made and 533 voted .14-and-a-half hours of broad-'" ~upply in the affirmative; while Bishops order to escape the Rome Sum- casting were used for material Riccio of .Sicily and Fitige.rald . mer and impending disaster. other than recorded music and 245 MAIN STREET of Little Rock, Arkansas voted .Pope Pius IX intended the spot commercialS. As' many as FALMOUTH-KI 8-1918 420 spot" coinmercials were negatively, the y immediately. ,continuation of the council that changed their vote. Winter to formulate a decree on ·.broadcast in one day, he stated. . ARMAND ORTlNS, Prop.. Seventy-six other bishops left' the Church, but the city of Rome 'Rome before the session in pro- was invaded by Italian troops M .................oWi....~·~ test; but in the months that £01- on September 20. This was the Se-:ninary' Receives 'low~d, 'they submitted to the de- war for. the unification of Italy .. His'torical Articles GROWIN~ BANK11 finition: of the Church soleinnly ,and the city of Rome voted in . "decreed in the public session on ,October to join the kingdom of. ERLANGER '(NC) - St:Pius , ,,'July 18.. With few excepti~ns~ it. Italy. X Seminary' here in Kentucky was no~ a c~s~ !>f not bel~~ymg, . Thus the pope was forced to has been prese.llted, the ch~l'ice . ,In the .mfalhblhty and ~~~n;t~cy suspend the council 'indefinitely and missal used by Father S~ep­ SOMER$ET,MASS. .. " of the pop~, ~~t rather of J?~gmg on Oct. 20, 1870. It was never be?, Badin, the first priest, or, such a d~fmltlOn iI:1expedlent, at reConvened but it had accom- damed within the limits of the $200.000', to $2,000,000 in 2 Years that particular time. plished an important feat in de- " original 13 colonies. Treat Yourself To Conv,nient Banking fining the relationships of faith French-born Father Badin . Forced Suspension . in . The very next day the French and reason and the primacy and was ordained May 25, 1703, by Somerset Shopping Area at the Bridg~ declared war on Prussia. Most :infallibility, of ~e pOpe ~hen ;I;lishop ,John. Carroll of Baltl, : of the bishops Jeft .Rom,e with speaking ex,. cathedra. ' more in that Maryland city. He Member federal Deposit 1nsurance 'Corp. the exception of the Italians Next' Week:' From the Past to' became a pioneer Catholic misAll Depos,its Insured U~ To $10.000 those from' verI' distant iancia iA ~Futute. sronar)' .inKentucq~ .' . .

Asserts Neglect Slows Christian Growth


Refuses License To Rod io Station




'• . &611 ~-=

JANSON'S Pharmacy










Tt.fE tfd2 <._ ...ANCHOR-:-Dioceseof '.' -··r~..~ .<,~ ... _-.. ': .. \~. ,:, FotfRiver-l1\~r'8~,Aug., ' - ~ --:.•~ ..' /: . . . , :":: :- ...'. , .,~ ',. .~ '-


· New"-S~pe'rior

Gove'rnn,ent Medical :Officer

· . CASTELGANDOLFO . (NC)Father· Germahl 'L a Lan d e, c:s.c:, Proyipcial. Super~or. 0« the Holy Cross Fathers' .Cana·dian province; has been elected Mary TinleyDa~y ·to a 12':'year term, 'as Superio!' ,All heroines are not., out battling fire, flood and dis-. General of'the congregati!>n. He succeeds Father' Christopher J. aster. Some are in homes, offices, classrooms, laboratories; O'Toole, . C.S.C., a. native : of Such a heroine is Dr. Frances O. Kelsey, medical officer Alpena, Mich:, who had held the with the U.S. Food' and Drug' Administration, recentl1 post since 1950. " Father . Bernard Y.' Mullah~ comm~nde~ by' Sen a t ~ r . vainly b~ating at her office. door C.S.C., who has been serving all Estes Kefauver for the DIS- for approval· of the drug. Provincial Superior. of the. continguished Federal Civilia~Notliing disastrous had hap:gregation's . Indiana province Service Medal. "ManY people pEmed. since last N.ovEmiber, was .ele<;ted must ,be nominated for' this . Nothing; yet. The FDA physiVice Superior Glmeral of the aW-ard," Dr. Kelsey shruggedcian remained "stubborn.". congregation. .. w hen . interDelay itl granting approval Fifty priests and Brothers · viewed . i~' .her could be pbstponed, Dr. Kelsey participated· in the. chapter · e o. IIi for tfelt, until. the drug could be. elEiction: '. able. suburban tested for possible future side . Members of· the congregation h 0 m,e. "We effects. It was, after all, not a. were advised ·by Pope John to were pleased" dramilticbreakthrough as a life live the, lessons taught' in ~he of course' ('we' . saver, merely. 'another . sleep "FollOWing of Christ" with reo being her· hus::, .producer. · ference to. following "the royal band and. two First "peculiarity" of the drug road of tbe Holy Crqss,!' . daughters), but., . arousing Dr. Kelsey's suspicion There 'they would find the I only did what. was that its effect on test ani~ means of imitating the.' Divine ~ thQught. was mals was not sedation, as it was Model' and of contributing'. to right." on humans. Hence, she won~ His work of redemption in the The slender. dered could this be a true test? , world, the Pontiff told the conDr. Kelsey is a serenely. calm " '. , gregatio'n;s leaders' at their 31st woman with, sparkling' brown .Five months· went by.. ~na General Ghapter since the ~on­ eyes who looks ,far younger tpan British medical jo~r.nal,pr. K.elgregation's fqundation in 183~ LABOR/OF LOVE: Being needed ~s important to Agnes her 47 years: Short brown hall sey read of a neurItis -' ~inglmg is brushed back with the 'casual and numbne,SS' .' of hands, and Regan, 68-year-old volunteer att}:le Veterans AdministraSophistication of a thoroughbred. feet,. po~sibly ~ile .. ~ use,'~ tion Hospital, Houston, Texas. Blind since birth, she spends Sisterhood . Establishes Her manner is pleasant but ut;l-. th~bd~!lu<:l~.. This made her still several hours' week, as ayolunteer. worker' for NatiCmal · hurried and one senses that he~, more ·.SUSpICIOUS. ' Ve"ez.uela, Mission Catholic Community Service wrapping sterile masks for respon~ibilities are not .taken In Ap~ii .Of thIs' ye~r, 1t '. BALTIMORE (NC) - ' ·lightly.' , 'rnonthsafter the original appli- the tub~rculosis.departmen~ of the hospital under the ~uper- Runs 'have established a second . mission center of Mission H~l~ 'Dangerous DrUg:. ,c', . cation for approval.of,the drug, , vision of Mrs.'Eleanor A. Treanor, left. Nt PhotO. ers of the Sacred' Heart nuns' in · . This hasbeen:proveri:: YOOits . horrible effec.tsw:erere-' Venezuela;- Mother M. Regis, · will i'ecall readi~lf that she kep,t portell. Application for approval Superior General of the s~ off'the American' market ,a' ~ug was withdrawn; of course. hood,. has reported.. '.' believed to be.. respOilsibl~ ,for: The 'tragic' malformation of WASHINGTON (NC)...:.Mary_ trated by the Sisters, Servants. · The community sent eight malfor~atio~ of infants. Thou-. human fufants· knoWn as pho-' wood College iIi Scranton, Pa.,· ian'ds of babieS, ".i~':.i)t~er. c~~m,: cornelia··nad.'been' rare' uritil ,wiil receiv'ea $2 million College of -the" ImmaCUlate .. Heart . of' n~n.s to. Venezuela, four .eacn ~ Mary," will provide $240,000 ·Caracas and Barcelona: She' .said .tries, 'whose:mo~h~!s tQok -the recentl~.'" . .,. . . housing' "loan" it' was announced toward. the total ~xPense of 'oon- the' Barcelona center still is in slee~ing e~rl'y; p~egna~cy, : Accorqing:,to' H~leh~. Taus_·. here by. Commissioiler Sidney structing . a . c~llege ,union' and' were born wlt!i~?t.a:rms.or}~gs! , 'g ,'M Dof Johns' Hopkins Hos-' H..Woobier of the .Community, dining hall, Ii stUdent residence its initial stages but "it is hoped .from this house some help can 'with Seal-lik~·.".fl.lppers" '. :at- ~;' 1" .... . . ..', '. . ' Facilities ·Administration. .building. and a small faculty · b4! given later to the Diocese of t8ched to' shouldei:or ~hip, ;and, . pita. . , '. . '- .' "~.' '. .The women's college, adrniniso' residence. Cumuna." . with other malformations. ,,': "Phocom~l~a. ·1,1as ;long b~n . .,... . known as ,'a, rare malformation. PharrnaCO~Oglst. .and mother~ In Gernjany,,'a few cases 'VIrere liIIl _well as ~hYSI~~an, pro ,K.el seen'in 1959 more· in, 196Q, and sey asked th1S reporter to warn. 'epidemi9;' ii~jIibers in; 1961.. By . readers.about ~he use o£ drugs .. N ' 'ber 1961 .,., ·the out-, not .~horoughly tested' and ~e-br~:~waSC6ii~ect~d'with' ~theFer dared s.afe. The dr~g ..she use of a new' sleeping pill a~d" stopped ~ ", called thah~omlde" tranquUizercontaining thalido-' marketed m other countne~.un-, 'd I' S tl d Dr' A Spiers" ' . tr d . ml e. n co .an, . d er varlOUs a e na~es. '. cOrifhmoo , the rei a,t . ion .' by '. '. ,Ask~d. how she did. SUCh. a showing that the moth.ers' .of at.marvelous traged~- prevent1Og' leaSt e'ight out of 10 'of the' 'af-' e" job in this ~ountry, Dr. Kelsey. fected' babies had taken' the . ~id, "Ifo';1nd. som.ething pecudrug. . hla~ abofut ~:' 10 sPl;te of the . ''Thalidomide' was on tri~l, in c alms or IS exce ence.. the 'United States, but fortunateThat was in September, 1960,'- ly it had not been approved for before the dread aftereffects had use by the Food and Drug .,Adbeen noted. ,ministration, owing to ~he, fact Proponents of the drug found that polyneuritis developed: in· something decidedly "peculiar" some u~ers" ar'4 owing also, to . . about Dr. Kelsey.. She was an Dr. Frances O. Kelsey's dOQbts ' . '. . obstructionist, to their ,way of about the' safety. of itlj; use. iii ' .. thinking, a bureaucrat who was pregnancy." ", " ' - . !lcting unreas~nablY;in the light As to what Dr. Kelsey ~atl·. of overwhelmmg eVidence. done, for the expectant mothers '. The drug thalidomide, of the of America in keeping this hide- . tr~nquil,izer famPy, had found pus drug' off the marketj'w,e n9t e; popular. acceptance from d~~-. that Dr. Taussig says.: '; "The ' tors; pharmacists, and the pubhc. most· conserVative - eStimate' is,,' . bi many other countries. It iO:- that by, tbe'm6ntll. 'of"Auguij: :: , ~uc~d a qui,ck, re.1axing, .~ight- . 1962. some', ,: 3500 ·.,babies" .w.ith ' lo~~ ,sle,ep, with, no han.gover.· It Ph~OIl1el~~:;.lv:{l~'~ilv.~ ~n }:)~1jD:. 1iVas , sl\f~ f~r people w~th heart in G~rml\ny' a~~,sever~~~u,ndI'~9:,"" " · O!' resp1ratory,tro~bles, caus~ . will havtdjoo)1'borii iii. Englllnd~:", ....., ,... .chi!dren. no harm, a.nq ~as and'else~hert:;.~, ',',\',.~. ':::~'~':.:,,:. " · haileq as the' answer to the. .~,.. . . " . ,-~ ., problem of nausea' in .,e~rly" " ' 'i ...... ' " .. ' , . ' " .. , ,,:, : , _; , ' pregnancy: ' Moreover, '. unli~e' OrpharfJ:hHdr~n~ .Le~ve' ... . , many of its relatives in the fie~d, . . . .' . " • . e. ., . thalidomide' was' suicide'-proof,. ForHomes,cin:,U..~· :'" '.: even' in huge doses. . HONG KONG (·NC(:.;"Elev~-n~."; . Also,i~· was pointed out to Chinese orpli~ns,ra.ngirlg~.~ge:-. . ~ Dr. Kelsey, dosages .many. times from, one to seve~, left here, for·. _," '.... .greater. t,han . comparable doses, the U.S;;, wiiere._~d9P.tiye parep~s:: '.. to humans had. been proved to will welcome them'in ,10' cities' .,,' be completely safe on rats' and from California to New Hainp-' rabbits. . shire. .' . Remains Stubborn. The- 10 .boys and one girl ern. . Dr.. R;elsey, barked •.by air .af, Talking with. _ ter... :rs~e~viIig "whose commo~ sense and know- the blessing of Msgi-. Felix..Shek; ledgeabilHy come through -like Vicar General of the'Hong kong a .great white light, we could diocese. Three ,of them were to imagine the frustratio.n of those. debark.'at Sap fJtancis~?, }wo.. going to,fl\milies there and one . to a, Los. Angeles; horne." " . . " loan Jot:, CQllege' Three' .m'ore.' Of ,the chfidren',: WASHINGTON (NC)·..:...· The were headed- for Chicago,. to be .. adopted.'by families in EvansHousing and Home F i han c e Agency announce a loan here of ville, .Ind., Akron,Ohio, and $1,380,000' for the construction Ravenna, Ohio.. The remaining of a residence hall and student five orphans wete going to New' Oven .. Fresh Stays Fres." union at the College of Our York, to meet ,their new parents Lady of the Elms, Chicopee, from Manchester, N.H., Corry, Dauly at 1.our " , Days ,Longer Mass., which is administered by ,Pa" ,Harbor Creek, Pa., HaverN@D~&uIb@dD@cd .Stofe toWn, Pa., and New York City. the Sisters' of St. Joseph.

Aver.ts American': Tragedies" ' .




WomenPs College Rec'eives .Lociq

f.ect f or. D


p.'I-,C·n·ICS and

'0'U.t'door B"arbecues .



I~ "T~e,~e an ",Opti.~~~~~~*i;~~<~:,,~"~":' To', Start 'Tra'ining C'hi'ldre'n'?':' ' .

THE ANCHORlhurs:;' Aug: 9,'" 1962

QueqecEducation Survey Complete,

,' By AudrieY Palm ~iker Two young women sat on the beach watching their blissfully happy youngsters sift sand and pour water into brightly colored buckets. 'The conversation shifted to chil. "4ren. "is y'~ur little poy ~rained yet 1" asked one mrther. !hen she .added proudly" seven and nine months of age. Both of mme were out of It takes much more time and diapers by the time they patience to train a child under were his age." This is the a' '.:lar of age, and often babies kind of moment that ruinS an who seem perfectly trained otherwise lovely day. S'ome backslide later' on. However, parents love' to for some mother-baby combinaplay the "comtions an early start seems to par i n g chilwork fairly well:. . dren" gam: e The later trammg IS begun, particularly if the quicker a child will learn. their offsprh' 1" you aren't" concerned about have a slight changing diapers, and you aren't edge. In our In a race with the neighbors, competitive soit is probably wiser to wait uneiety ,many fatil your toddler is 20, months of thers and moth-" age or older. Not. o~ly do older ers are inordi-; children learn, faster (often they nate!y proud of literally train, themselves ~ ~ eariy accommonth or less) but they experplishments; they propel their ience littl~ emotional upset and children through weaning, toilet f~wer maJor setbacks. trQ.ning, walking and talking Recent research indicates. that with detetmined vigor and 15 to 19 months is, II poor time little regard for individual dif- to start toilet '. training. This is ferences. a period whim ,toddlers are ex- , Mothers in the United States ploring and diSl:overing; they start toilet training their b'abies hate to be confined. In a few any time from a few '!V~eks of m?n.ths they ~li be more age ,through: two years or later.~~mg to sit qUietly for a few There is no optimum age to mmutes. start but some- periods are One Tbing at II ~e bett~r than others. More" imWhenever ,you start, p;l'aise portant 'than when YO,ustart, successes and ignore, failU!es. though,ia how you do 'it. : Children whp' h~ve accidents \ ' right after, they've sat on' ~e , ..Tak~ ,Longer ",,, toilet aren't being '0 r n e r y, " ,~e ~aY you help y?~ ,cJi.ild they're going throulI1l a nc;>rmal achieve control of eliminatl(~n phase on the; way to complete depend!> ~ large part on yoW' control. Postpone training if you 'o~~, feeI~gs an~ 'past, eX~i- . are plannihg to move, if, Ilew ences. If you think, ~f toil~t baby is expected or any' other training as a' dirty job' to be major family adjuStment seems eompleted as quickly as posSi- imminent. ble, it may be best for you ~" Aner ,one thing ata time. If get an earq start. But how your baby is" in the process of early?, weaning, or learning, to ,walk, No training does D\uch per- let h,im finish one big job bemanent good until your Child fore introducing another. reaches II certain level of bodily ~ Stay away from' using shame, maturity. He should, at least, or P4nishnieilt to,get trainmg rebe able ~,sit. up steadily with- suIts; they don't work and they ou't, yoUr'" helP'-:"something mOst - intr~duce b~d; feelings, that are ba~les :.lle~mplish between e~remely' dif~icult to erase.

ENTER VILLA FATIMA NOVITIATE: Miss Mary Margaret Souza, left, daughter of Mr. and ~s. George Souza, and Miss Dolores Silva, daughter of, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Silva,both of Our Lady of Mt. Carmel parish, New Bedford, have become postulants .in the Sisters of St. Dorothy' at Villa Fatima, Taunton. Miss Souza is a graduate of Sacred Hearts Academy, Fairhaven, and Miss Silva was graduated in June from Holy Family High School, New Bedford.

Concern For Chi Idren Prompts Cuban Couple to Leave Home


PATERSON (NC) - "It was 'they were 'able to get apartthe children who made a diffi- ment and Vazquez procui'ed a cult decision easy." .. job. ,There, followed a tearful , The decision' faced by Mr. arid reun~on with the children, who lIA~. Pablo Vazquez was'whether had been taken in by, Mro and or not to flee Cuba. Eventually, l\irs. ·Frank' Gaffney, parents of they did. ' . six; , " The Vazquezehildren, -:PatThrQ.ugh. an interpreter, Vaz.. ricia, 10, and' Pablo, 8 - had quez ,reported that while, Cuban been sent to, Miami several ch~ches are still open, 'fewet: weeks earlier and from, there lVlasse$ are b,eing said because of were pla<:ed in a temporary fos- the shortage priests. Parish ter hom,e Pompton Plains, societies' meet Qnly irregularly N.J. by Catholic Charities of the now. Paterson Diocese. Under the Castro food' ra-' When Mr. and Mrs. Vazquez tlonipg program, each perSon is arrived in Miami from' the allowed five',eggs a'month, two ~avaria suburb where Vazquex P9unds of chicken a month, and was in the cafeteria business, 1 ~ pounds of meat every' two they sent for' the children. But weeks. Powdered milk is availjobs and apartmentS were' so able only, through prescription scarce in Miami they were pre- at drug stores. vailed upon to tr)', -their lti<:k in Many. 0 the 1', eommodlties, New Jersey. while not rationed, -are in sbort Through the ~orts 01. two llUpply and very expensive, priests" w 0 r kin g with the Vazquez said. Spanish-speaking in PaterSon , He said he was allowedlto take .. . . ' three sults and his wife was allowed to take five dresses on Two Girls Volunteer , their departure from Cuba. CINCINNATI , (!( c.) - The The system includes a tabula-' For Mission Work Asked about money, he said electronic wizardy of II ~ data tor that prints entire lines at s'!'. JOI;)E,PH (NC)-Two grad_ ''Ni un centavo" - not one eent. processing ce~tei has rep1aced the of 1,600 an hour; a uates :fioo~ the College of St. old fasb).O!led, me th 0 d ilot sorter that handles 900 cards a Benedict here iIi Milmesota have St. Kilian's keepiilg ',records in schools of minute; an interpreter 'that volunteered to work as lay misSt. Kilian Church Couple. ~e Cincinnati archdiocese. «reads" the holes punched in a sionaries in Puerto Rico. Club, New Bedford, has set SatThe center, one of the first of card and prints' ,the informAJudith Brandl of St. Cloud, Its kind in the U.S., ,is'tempc)r- tion in typescript, and a machine Mimi., and' Kathleen Wenner- urday night, Sept: 15 for a spaghetti supper and auction, to be artly located in a wing of Mc- that duplicates the data' careis. skirchen of Shakoppe,e, M~ AuleyHigh School h~re. It is Another benefit of the center, will serve as teachers at Htima- held in the Sl:hool basement. The already mechanizing the records Msgr. Franer stated, is that it coo, a city of about 10,0Q0 in the unit plaps an oUting to Osterville Sund~l)', Aug. ,12. Cars will leave Gnd files of a dozen archdiocesan gives high school studenis ex- Archdiocese of San JU~. fro~ the SChool at noon., high schools. ' ' perience in the operation of Msgr. Wi~liam J. Franer, as- modern business machines. UnBall Patronesses slstant superintendent of schools der the direction of Kathleen Honorary patronesses for the R. A. ,Wllc::OX CO. in the archdiocese, said he ex- Aus'tl'ng, who 18' lOn,charge of the ' annual charity bali of New Bed_ 'S t u den t 8 ' peets the. services of the cent "er1 ce·n'ter''''Of '0'"'.-..ratl·o"s," OFFICE FURNITURE 'u ford ,Catholic Women's Clu'b, to to be extended soon to severa learn' to keypunch re'co"rds and be ' held Friday night, Aug. 17 at oa Stodl fw 1iIl.e4l.U DeD_ d ether 'high schools, an even- to 'use the,' 'sorter, intetPreter C . t 'DESKS • CHAIRS' tually,to the offices of elemen- , 'and 'other machines. New Bedford ountry Club, 111' ,elUde 'Mrs. LeoF. St. ,Aubin" , ' FILING CABINETS' , and parishes tar.Js:Ch~fols the center . Msgrr< As an, addi~ionalservice ,of ',Miss Jean McGinnis and Mrs. • FIRE FILES " • SAFH FraneI' 'pretticted, will' lead' :tc( ",~, . data. pr,ocessing center," 'rr~nk W. Mlmori. Dr. RobertW. FOLDING TABLES economy In Sl:hool adminlstra.. schools will ,be able to ~::ll nor~n and Henry J. Fanning Jr. • AND CHAIRS' tion as well as to greater. ac;; ,comp~ter. ,aft~r, ,quarterlYElJtll':'~U1 ,head .~e corps of ushers. euracy and uniformity in ,re'-' minatl~ns ~or, quick and ac~ura~e R. A. WILCOX CO. cords. "This sYstem saves· time determmahon of averages and " 22 IEDr:ORD ST. '\ for the individual ~eachers;,too,~ ,honors. M~, FAll RIVER, 5-7831 he said. "Information has' to ,be written down only once;, after Daughter, '1 Attend~Plu~bin~ -:'.Heating that the machines takes o,ver."




QUEBEC (NC)-The Quebec Royal 'Commission on Education haS completed public hearings for its top-to-bottom study of "schooling h~re where taxes SUP'> port confessional education. The nine-member commission, which held 76 public he.arings. will present recommendations for the future of education illl the province's schools, which are divided into Catholic and Prote estant systemso Msgr. Alphonse Marie Paren~ former rector of Laval University, is chairman of the educatioliil commission for this predominantly Catholic, heavily FrencllA province. $10 per Pupil

Recommendations of the comd mission set up by the gove:rnd ment are expected to play a big part in what'bas been described as the "evolution" or "revolution" of education in Quebee since the Liberal party undei' PreIPier Jean Lesage came ro power. The Lesage government hna set up 11 family allowance plan under which $10 per month IlJ given for all children in schOlJX up to age 17. . There ill little doubt here that the Royal Commission wiU recommend' continuance of the existing sYstem of confessional schools. But it is not knowu what action it will take on ree-'ommendationsgiven it ,fol' ~ third, i'neutrnl" system.

Nome College Head ROCKVILLE CENTRE (NC) -Mother M. Celeste, eXpert OIl biology, has been appointed president of Molloy College for Women conducted by the Dominican Sisters here In New York.

VCMI'tt! •

Archdiocese Uses M'odern" M'ethods Of., Processi ng School Records






'Father's' Ordination '

' Over


STE. 'ANNE DES MONTS of Satisfied Service Ask Cal.hi 0 ic. Support ' (NC) - While his U':'year-old :806 NO. ""AIM',STREET For Junior <31 Bills;, ': daughter looked· on, GastQD LOS ANGELs' (NC),,";'" The Thibault was ordained to, the Fall R i v e r : ,055-1491 Los Angeles archdiocelle;s' Com- priesthood here' by 'Arclib,ishop , , mittee on Educa'tlon' has calleCi PaUl 'Bernier, Bishop: of, Gas~e:' '.~""'~~"' .. ' , , , - , , , , upon C~tliolic groups'~, to ask. Father Thibaul,t ..",:,as, m.,arned ~'D'EB' Congress for'.action on the ,'so,- to the former LOUise', Harvey. ,,,, ' ... called Junior Gl Bills forF~- :She, died' in 1951, 10 months·,' , , 'C'0 ' eral .aid to education. .. after "their marriage, ~n.d four ',: ."'.' . ' • __ The bills, several, of,'~cb d8Y.•S after .. ~h~ gav:e ,birth to"" ~ have been introduced, in the their daUghter, LoUlse. . ... ... Bouse, but have not ye~" re,- " Shortly aIte,r,tqe de;1th ,o.f his:' .," eeived any action, propose that wife, Father Thibault arranged \' ... • flat grant be given by the for relatives to care " for his' #' \ Federal government to parents d1iuiJh,ter, then entered S't..Vic'7 365 NORTH FRONT STREET ~ who can spend it for the edu- tor de Beauce Seminary to make , ... eation of their children at the his studies ,for the priesthood. , -' NEW BEDFORD __ ai:hool of theii' choice. He completed his studies at t h e , WY 2-5534 , They are commonly known IMl Grand Seminary of Rimouski, ~ man ..


He·atlng ' , an d B urners,

lunior Gl BWa.


.. "-'''''''''~








l5HARMAcV1 ~ ,]CY2 QOCK so, rAll RIV£R,M.J\\


1ff OSSOQNf 5-7829

Be Thrifty ...: Be Wils Ask your Meatman for .•

, DAVIDSON'S '(MacGregor Brand)


,Bake in the Bag-No BastiRQ "Ma~' says-

,'WINNING FAVOR Real Scotch Ham flavorll WITH ITS FLAVOR"

DAVIDSON'S· Mac Gregor ,



at All Leading

Food Stores

SWEETNICS in Massoch "seth


Notes Adventist Church Interest In Rome Council

TI:fE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs., Aug. 9, 1962

Hope for Recognition' Of Need for ,'Catholic Brains' '. .


BOSTON (NC) - Public re- to do so, and the reason is that,.' .Dr. Walter' R. Be~ch, world eognition that "Catholic brains by and large, 'they object to' .secretary of the Seventh..Day are as useful as any other kind" what' are thought· speCial favors '·Adventist· Church, says' Adbolds, hope' for public aid, to for the Catholic Church.~' ventists will "observe and coopehurch schools, according to a Nevertheless, he adds, Ameri_' erate" with the forthcoming veteran Catholic educator. cans may in time do "more than Second Vatican Council. : Writing . in the' A, P a.nti c at present appears Hkely".in the ,: " '. '''We l~ok With.' symp.athY and· Monthly 'magazi~e, Ge.<>rge, N, way of aiding ·Catholic Ilchools,' " understanding' on any effort that Shuster says that getting public. He comments that '.'the' Ame~­ :' is put forth :topromote the ass i s ta n c e for U.S. church ican. people seem toagi~e·'that cause . of Christianity," Dr•. 8Chools "will be as difficult as brains are the· most important . Beach declared, adding, .howgetting to the moon" but is ':not of our resources, and that Catb.ever, that "no ecumenical moveolic brains are as useful' as any . · iinpossible." " ·ment can be valid. unless there , , Shuster, assistant to the presi,.., other kind." . is clear understanding on such: dent at the University of Notre Moreo'!'er, Shuster' says" If . matters as. doctrine, education, Dame and past president of Protestant and Jewish" school service and teaching." Hunter College, is one of ,the systems should grow' in size' and Dr.. Beach said that it would. contributors to a special supple- complexity, . they alsO may be a "compound the confusion" to. ment in the August Atlantic oJl · significant force in the' effort . join in an effort toward unity "The Roman Catholic Church to win public laid' forcliurch ~ when basic doctrinal differences' fn Ameri~a.", ' . ~chools. ,....... . , . remained un~ettled. 'Other contributors include "Should the day e:Ver dawn Protestant theologians Rei,nhold when' there will be'a joint Close 'Watch Niebuhr and' Jaroslav Pelikan; Jewish-Catholic':Protestant . de.. . Msgr. Francis J. Lally, editor of mand' for pubiic .support of reThe Adventist Church, he noted, supports an "independent, ihe Boston Pilot, political ana- ligious education, the.' nation iyst. D. W.· Brogan, historian. will be in. for. a resounding de..;.' cOIl1p.etitive approach" to Chris.tian organization. '~Independ­ Msgr: Philip Hughes" theologian bate," he says. . -' Father .Gustave Weigel, S.J., ence from state or ecumenical 8chola1'6 Oscar Handlin and :control is b~tter for every church," he said. . Robert D. Cross, and author and economist ,Barbara ~ard. '. Asked' what he thought the. council could.a~hieve, Dr. Beaeh.· . ' Shuster, -in a'n essay on U.S. replied that he hoped it would, · Catholic education; . maintains that if the· American' peopl~ generate a spirit "of understand-' ,MONTREAL(Np)':'- A Fran-~ ing which wouid avoid intolerwished to use public funds to aid' ciscan 'priest lost his own 'life· .ance of m'inorities." Catholic. education, "ways and here while saving anine,..year-· means would be found for doing old boy from·drowning:.'· : Dr. Beach commented that his So," despite the ;illeged constichurch .would 'observe -the eeu'Fa~her ,Tan'creqe 'B;lyard," tutional difficulties. mencal council. closely.. Hi.s son, O.F.M: who was stationed at ·the Dr. B. B. Beach, has already re. , Joint .Demand Franciscan retreat' house 'in ceived his press accreditation But he says, "the fact. is that e h a' tea' u g u y Bassin, was from the :Vatican. Dr. Beach was . the' A~erican people do not wish wadin'g in Lake St. Louis when' secretary of. the 49th Quadrenlie noticed the' boy in apparent· nIal Conference of the· Adventist difficulty being carried out from Church, held here. shore by a curre~t. Although he was not 'a good swi!,. Fatller Bayard went . . '. .' . . 'VATICAN CITY (NC)-,Pope: ·to the boy's rescue a'ndsuc- . . MINOR BA$ILICA: An histor~c Pennsylvania chlli'ch,: .lohn has' authorized new indul: · ceeded . in . getting him turned' gences to' be gained by those back' to shallow water.' How- . the' Shdile :of the Sacred He~rt of' CQnewagolias 1;>, .' .. who offer their sufferings, to ever, the priest sank himself in 'chlred . minor -basilica ,~y .Pope John,. '~oCated, near Han. ~me 20 feet of watei. . . over, Pa., the new basilica was 'the first parish church in God. The authorization was re: Father'Bayard's bOdy ~as're:';: . America dedicated the Sacred HeartNC Photo. '. , ported in the current issue .of oo\;ered'shortlY 'after,:but 'first:' .,,' .... '.' . " . ' .,.. :' the official Vatican publication; aid .failed to rp.vive 'him; He was " ' . ' . .. . "... . '.. , . . '. . Acts of the' Holy See. si years' old;'.' ,'.' , 1'he piiblication' stated.that a ~le~ary . indulgence .. may' be ga,ined: un<ie!, the .'. ~s~al ~9ndi" .:. ." .. ' .', .HAfl,RISnVRG·(NC) ."'7' Pope, wer.e. retouched m,)~l by t:\\1~ ' .. " . .. .t ions by those who In,the morn-:- ., " John lias declared the Ch~rch Of· . artists tra:ined in'iiY.. :' . ' hSSiSSiississsss%S%Sh mg' have off~red their sufferings of hody or. soul toGo<!-, r-'i~h d& dIlh dDh dirh T whatever prayer they' .may , choose.' " ' .. ,' .'. ail influenCe over their neigh." l;>as~ltc~,. a ~ls~1Ocb!lA sh,ar~d .b!: EI'··,.c. ' '. " '. . ' . ~'. . Lt.·· io L . A partial indulgence ·of, .. ~ bors that, extends,far, \>eyond o,nl~. 14, ~ther U.f? chur~h~s;... . ~, t n :.' their ~edical competence, an . B~~OP. George . :L,.~~ch ~~,; EI,.. 00 Wna, yo~ WI 0 • ~. days: may be gained by. t~Qse ~ who' on' occasion, with a contrite Irish· pishop told: Cath,OI!<;·dele-}~a.rns~urg .a ~ ~ 0 u n c e d. that. ..: . ~ ; heart, devotedly ·offer. to . th~ gates to the British Medical As-' :. ArchbIShop EgldlO Vagnozzl,the. EI . . . . . . ' ,. Lord their sufferings by means. sociation convention here. ' . Apostolic D(!legate i,n the :United' .: This' 'mearts,' said' Auxiliary' States, wil.lformallY a~nounce. EI . ~ of a pioUs ejaculation. Bishop William Conway' .of the p.onor m a cere ll1 <:my at the": 1:"11II I~ • ·Armagh, tha~ Cathol~c ,doctors, on Sunday, Sept. 2.. EI ~ "c~hnot afford to .wear their ' 'rhe h9nor. ~as bestowed ?n.": ::.. ' religi<;?n lightly." .He urged 'the the chu!.ch!. B~sho~ ~~h_ saId,.. ~ ~ . Regi-m~ delegates' to .take a particular' beca~se It IS. ~l~h 10 hlstor~ and . t"": . ::.. LIMA (NC) - ' Church,authl,l- responsibility ~n bridging the a.rt, the req~ll~tes f~~ deSlgna-, ~ ~. rities in Peru wiil work in "har- truths of the mIcroscope and the t~on as. a m~n~r baslltca.. . t"": ~ mony .and unllerstanding" with truths of Faith. .. ' The . Apostol~c Delegate wl1l ~ ~ '. this country's new military re.' . .' celebrate a ..Mass in .the,church ... t"":. ::.. . . '· a great nee~ at the when he comes to 'announce the .' ~" ~ .. gime, it was ann'Oimced by Jliim ~. Cardinal Landazuri Ricketts,. ~!-,e~nt for men wh~ ~now ~he . elevation. officially. He wiilaiso' . ..: l!m~ts.of. ~he area wI~hm WhICh. deliver an address. . ~ ~ O.F.M. . .. . Earlier, the Archbishop of the . sCle.nt~~ · a rIght to, be •. The new basilica was the first ..: ~ . Lima had ref r a (ne d ·from., hmits Which, the best men: par,ish c~urchin ~merfca. dedi~ , ~ making any statement regarding of sCI~nce have themselves been cated to the.' Sacred Heart of .. ..: ~ ·the _~ilitaryjunta which came ·th.e ~l~st t<? x:eeognize," said ·J~sus. The firs.t' chapel was put'.' : ~ BIShop. C o n w a y . . up on the site in. 1741 and in t"": ::.. to power July 18. 1768 it was headquarters of ·the- ~ ~, The Cardinal's announcement Jesuit missions 'which embraced ~ ~ was' made' two days' before he most of Pennsylvania. ...: .. .' '.' ~ was scheduled to officiate' 'at a· The first Catholics came to ~ ~ Mass and ·Te Dewn in the cathedral here to. mark the IndependWASH,.J.N.GTO.N. .- (NC) ._. The' 9onewago; iIi ...: '. vania, in. the 1720's from Mai'y- .. ..:9 ~ .: ence Day of this South Amerithe '1740's, ~ation.· . lie ~en a~~ Women ~av:e bac~ed,' .~~~:~~ by. German Imml'" ~. 'LOAN ~', to ob?oo<- '.:bi 1785, the ," tlonable br?ad~a!lts .and fl1J?l! gan work on a large Stone ":::" " : '. ~' from, the I>Ist~lCt,~\-~l~m~~a. . chur~h.It..was completedi~ 1787, ~. Makingnec~ssary ·r.e"air~_."'OW, win 'sav,e. you. from ~_ .. ~ANSING (NC)':" Ground. W~lt~r. ,Mc.<\.rd.le., preSident ·of.· ;,. and IS tho~gh.t to be Jhe oldest., t:j1,. ,ha., ving to, make 'mal'or repairs, LAT. EIP :.., will .be broken' Sunday, . Sept. 9 .th.e JI.1en' s .cpunciI" t a.ld 'a H ou~, C~t h ohc"churc . h .of that material ,~, t"": . . ~ for two~ new.Catholic high' , l? ' schools in~ the 'Lansing area.' . D~stnct .of Columbia sutx:0~-still in ,this country. . . ~,,:,., ". . '" " .. " .... ',' . mIttee .tpat: th~. bill .w0!-1ld con::' The church wa~ d~rated illl : ~., .:,,'. '~-M ~' · : ~e 's~hools"will \>e fi~~mced ~ribut~ : to. th~·· fight' '~~a~nst (the middle ·of.. the 19th. century '..:. . : ' -... 'ft.~DIS.n.~ ,, ~ . thro~gh; ,a,. $1,700;~00 dlOce~n .Juv~n~le delinque~cy::Mrs,·:E. C.,.!'by Franz Stecher, one·of the ~ - . . . . , . • ... ~ ~~d drive. Th~Y. :w111' Qe ,~rected' Moym~ap... f~e~l~~nt:: of... '; th~'i ~I)st talentepartists ·of the time ..: ftA. uutially, ~ acc~rnp1?date ~'~' wo.mel} s·gr~lUp, ~ld ,tlie me~s... ,lnE.l!fope. Hismlmy large ~., ',' . . _;'::,' ~ " st,:,-del).ts.ea.cl1, but WIth a POSSI- ··ure (,H,.R. 9686).')Would, prOVIde, ,murals 'on the w.alls and ~iling,' ~.CENTER BANK-P . h' ',., 'd,W'II' .. 5ts'.",·· ,.', . ~. ble expansIOn, to 2,000 students."prot~tlo,n" f?r, young . people. . .,EI . ". . ..' '.' u~, ~Ie ~n. • ',~ . . : .. ~" . .9 n e·school'will be named for" However; Robert Kneipp; NORTH END .BANK~Cor, Acushnet,·Ave. and Coffin Ave_ ~, Msgr. John A.Gabriels;· former legal adviser to the . District MADRID (NC)- . The first ~ , . ..: ." ,: ." '. , . I;;>' . pastor of Resurrection parish, Commissioners, ..op p 0 sed the' issue 'ofthe magazine Concilio, ..: SC;>UTH E~D BANK-C;:or.Cove 5.t... Rodney French Blvd. LansiIig; -the other for Msgr. m·easure. Kneipp ~said the bill"s first Spanish·publication de':' ~ ." " . . . . . .. . ' . •. ; ~. Jo~n W. O'Rafferty, recior, language is so vague'the Com:" voted exclusively to the Second ..: '. Member Federal Dep~~lt 1~6uranc~ Corporation, ~. emeritus of St. Mary cathedral missioners would not be able to Vati~an' -'Ecumenical Council, ~ .' .' . r .', . .'. ~ parish. Lansing, .know what exh;ibitions to ban. has. been published here. ~.l@'~~....~....IlJJP....~....IlJJP....IlJJP....qnp..,IlJJP....IlJJP....IlJJP....IlJJP....IlJJP....IlJJP....1lJJP~l

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Prelate Stresses Missionary Role Of All Catholics BISMARCK (NC) - Pro: moting the spread of 'the Church is an "inescapable ministry" for all' Catholics,

Sister Religious Plan South Seas Dep~rture, Will Aid Lepers, Underprivileged Islanders

Laos Catholics Await Results Of Integration

' By Patricia McGowan

TWo Fall River sisters who are Sisters are sharing an adventure for Christ in the South Sea Islands, ,For one :there may be no return to her homeland, for the other. there will be but one, 10 'years hence. The apostles are Sister Mary Marguerita ,and ~ister Mary Archbishop Leo Binz of St, ~aul, Jovi4l, both Marist Mi&sionary Sisters. Thursday, Sept. 6, they will sail from San FranMinn., ,said here. cisco for a two week journey . "For all of us, working for the to the Fiji Isla:nds,:- where ' spread of Christ's kingdom is' Sister Mary Marguerita.will: not a luxury, not a hobby, ,not 'return to her assignment at;

VIENTIANE (NC)-Freedom of movement for mis-' sionaries will' be one of the' tests of fair "integration" of

a specialty, not, a pious p'astime," Fiji Leprosy' Hospital, on the Archbishop Binz said. "It is, our small is!and of Makogai.' , inescapable ministry as the servants of God and of fellow Sister Mary Jovita will have. man." two more weeks of sailing ahead 'of her,. She will be stationed on The Archbishop preached at the South Solomon Islands, 1800' the consecration of the Most , miles from h~r sister. Rev. Sylvester W. Treinen as the "We don't expect to see much fifth Bishop 'of Boise, Idaho. Archbishop Binz, in his ,sermon of each other," said Sister Mary at the consecration, stressed the Marguerita with wry understatemissionary role of all Catholics. ' ment. "The missionary effort, 'the' By 'Chance' apostolic'striving of the Church, The, elder sister's vocation is first of all' a personal re- came about by "chance"-or the sponsibility, an fndividual re- intricate 'working of the wili of sponsibility which each of us God. She was a student at Jesus- ' must fulfill and which truly no' Mary Academy in Fall River one can fulfill for another," he whe,n'a Marist missionary visited said. Notre Dame grammar school, "It is likewise a joint re-' attended by her brothers and BPonsHlility, how~ver, which can sisters. 'She happened to see a' be fulfilled' only by, theharino- leaflet the youngsters brought nious cooperation of the mem- home. 'It crystallized her desire bers ,of, Christ in this gigantic' to become a miSSionary, -and dienterprise," he' added; , " rected her to the Marists. . . It was ~aturiil that her sister 'Holy Competition' should follow her to the same Archbishop Binz quoted Qi community. Sister Mary Mar':' 1957 declaration of the late Pope, guerita has been 'a Marist 14 Pius XII that the tasks facing.. years, her sister for seven. the ChurCh today are "too vast After 10 years,' spimt in' the ' to leave. room for petty disputes" Fiji Islands, ,Sister Mary.l\1;argue_ about the relations between rita is in this country' to compriests and laymen. plete 'her "second novitiate," a He recalled that the Pope period of spiritual formation.' stressed both "respect for the She has no plans for ,future home SISTER SISTERS: Sister Mary Jovita, ,left, shows mispriestly dignity" and the "rights" visits. Sister Mary .rovita's visit' sion memento her little 'niece" Suzanne' Guimond, as of laymen which the clergy mUst 10 'years hence will' be for the' Sister Mar{Marguei'ita'observ'es~ The nuns are sisters and "recognize." , same second novitiate. ' ' Suzanne is the dau~hter of S~ster Mary Jovita's twin sisteI:. "We bishops and priests ean The iatte'r has- completed' keep the respect of the laity in nurses' training and will put her 4lne way, and in one way only, skill to unmediate use' in the UVes are terrified, of lepers, four other sisters .-and four' an4 that is by full-:time 'se~- SQlom9flS; where !!he will work ,even those in whom the disease ',' brothers; One sisreris a twin of, ' effacing service of the people in widely-scattered villages with has, been, arre~t~. Ex-patients Sister, Mary Jovita. of God," Archbishop' Binz de- emphasis on midwifer1Y and i~';, are apt to be 'exned'!.ic!m society H~~ do ihe ~~~bers 01 their tlared. ' , strU,ction to mothers'designed to ,and', their o:vnf~i1iesand large farniiy f~labout the sis-, 'ite called on bishops, priests 'cut'downthehighinfant'mortal": "ther~fore' ?, il() ,m~,of' tersthey Are unlikely to'See and I,BYmen to "enter into a holy ,::' ity rate in the iSl~qds. " makmg "a lIvmg., .. again in -life - except for that a~d zeaious' 'cQmpet'iiion, 'each I Aid ,Lepen - T o aid them the Marist Sisters fleeting glimpse 10 years from within his ,O",{11 prop.ersp.p,er~ Sister,Mary, Marguerita will be' have encouraged craft work and now?' " 'to build up the Body of Christ':1 returnm'g to,fa~iliafSc.enes: Her .. sewi~g. ProdiJc~ are, ~ld ~ Sist,er Mary, Marguerita's ait-. ' , activities in. Fiji in~u'de DUrs-" tourIsts, ,''Who 40n!t seem' afraId 'swer Is simple. "They know, we iD.g dispenSary'labOratory alld, of leprosy," added Sister Mary entered religion to go to' the' ph~:rinacy'work: oooking;'care('of - Marguerita. ' missions.'" ' of th~ chur~h and clerking in The sist~rsareetaughters,of ,lep,rosarium C9-oper!ltive store~' Mr; and Mrs. Peter I;;evasseur of ~hesays that 'in Fiji the na-' ,Notre' Dame'parish. They have' MANCHESTER' (NCj - The


Seminf;lry :Allows' Home Privileges:.,

armed forces and civil adminis-: trations under the coalition' government here in Laos. . So far the country remains, d'ivided into areas controlled by disthict armed forces. The unification of these ~roops under a ' truly neutralist command is one of ,the crucial tasks that the new government has to accomplish. Neither the communist - led Pathet Lao nor the anticommu- ' nists appear to occupy any entire province. Each force controls patches in nearly every 'province. Christi,ans Skeptical In most of the areas controlled by the Pathet Lao, Catholic missionaries have been unable to travel freely or do their normal work. One French priest in southern Laos has been able to relllain, and work continuously in a dis- ' trict occupied by the Pathet Lao, . wh,o apparently have not interfered with him. They have shown similar tolerance else':' where for a while, but i~ has rarely lasted. '

Retreat Movement CI:IICAGO JNC)-Some 2,500 persons are expected to attend the silver jubilee national congress of the National Laywomen's Retreat Movement, to be held 'here Aug: 17 to 19.

the: .

Xaverl!lD Brothers here hi Englaiid: have opened lljunior seminary which differs from ordi- C~nadian nary procedure. The semillarians at Marylands, big house in Manchester'i Vic~ , , QUEBEC (NC)~Fath~r6mer_ toria Park district, not only at- Beaudoin, W.F;; a' 77-year-old tend ordinary school at the near- Canadian missioner, has returned by Xaverian' college but, they to ~ica where he served for are allowed to sleep ilt hom~ nearly 50 years.' four nights a week. Normally Born at Roch l'Achigan., Que,;, BUch junior seminarians go home bec, he joined 'the White Fathers only 'for 'vacations ,and, follow,-iin in 1904. Five years later, he "':88 independent course of studies. ordained a priest at Carthage in A'ttend Dally Mass Turiisia.· The 20 aspirants in. th,eMary- ' ,When, ,he arrivEU at his first lands juniorate, however, do not the'm~slive the life of ordinary schQ.ol- s~op. of HOlma, now m the dIOboys. They hllveto attend ,Mass' cese ~f Fort ,Portal, the chapel, each morning and get to schoQ~' and living quarters were mud half an hour before class to do h'bts. in, 1912, afire destroyed all the chores. the mission buildings but' the' Theirbrealql are spent in, chapel, and, a' fe,w huts. Two prayer, study and furth!'ll' chores, weekS later, a fi~rce, wi~d storm and they have all their' 'meals battered 'the rest to, the ground. at Marylands, going home after , SeeiIlg that the mission build- , evening prayer's at night. ' ingS had to be mad~' ,of some.;. The boys must spend Friday thing stronger than JI!.ud., Fat~er, . night at the seplinary,\ The ~ther Beaudoin built his own kiln' '" thre'e nights they can ch90se for make brIcks. He' dOUbled, as 'a, themselves. They enter at the 'bricklayer, earpe~ter anQ.arc'hl~ age of 13alld leave,foi'the novi_ teet while looking ,aftertbe. tiate four years later. ., , ,,' , ',spiritual 'and' cultUral "needs of a wide area., " He returned to Canada in 1926.' for a three-year 'term as 'superior" Memorial Mass NEW YORK (NC)-A memo-' of the 'St. Mathias'de Rouville . rial Mass will be offfered iD St. reSidence for Brothers. Narrow Escape John the Baptist cl)urch here Saturday, Aug, 11, on the 19th Returning then to Uganda, he' anniversary of the" death "of served at' Mbarara, and Butiti: Edith Stein, Clerman :philoso:", until 1940 when an accident in pher, convert from Judaism and ' ,Blesses Clinic Carmelite ,nun. Father Peter DUBLIN (NC) - Archbishop Jacobs, also a Jewish convert,' will offer the Mass. Edith Stein John C. McQuaid, C.S.Sp., of was killed . . . the Nazis at Dublin blessed the new 'child Auschwitz concentration eamp guidance clinic ;ht Master Hospital here. ' , in World War IL


Missionary, 77, Retilrns To Africa After Vacation at Home


whitili he narrowly' escaped death forced ,him ,to return to Canada to :repair his health. In ' 1942, be was back in' Af!:"ica again. In 1953, the Canadian missioner' was named chaplain the' African Sisters of Our Lady' of Good Counsel at Butale. He came back to' Canada in 1961 for a rest. But once his su- perlors agreed, he went back to the people with whom. he had spent so many years. .'




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"V e e n him. a~d . Father of the Holy Cross are well' Moreau, but. the two were at known through-' .o,dds in their views, Bishop out the United, Bouvier was not personally symStates, the book patQetic t.> Father Morea~, and should attract as the latter. sought -R~me s apinterest. .Howp~oval o~ his foundati~IlS'. the ever some may bishop mterposed· oJ>]ections. jUdg~ it unduly Then, suddenly, Fa~er Moreau. SET FOR BAPTISM: 'Alcritical of Fr. W~~ ejected from the seminary Edward Sorin staff, which was generally. in- most ,th~ entire. population f 0 under of terpreted as. signalizing the of Popokabaka, ~e Congo, Notre 'D am e . bishop's lack of· confidenc~ in turned out to witness .the Uni~ersity, a him. . , Baptism of .Mfumu ltenga, eolleague of Fr. AsSigned Abroad first chief of the Yaka tribe Moreau and, in But conflicts and setbacks did sense an adversary. Controversy not deter· Father Moreau. He . in' the J{wango area to beis bo~d to spring up on this kept' his groups iq eXiste~ce, come a Christian. Nt Photo. point. .' ." secured permission for them to Basil Moreau was born' m take vows as r.eligious, built a northwest France'in 1799" the mother church iorthem, repe\lt- / . edly petitioned Rome for ree. n· inth of 14 chiidren.· . Continued frO,'m Page One First the lad attended a h'Igh - ogm't'Ion.· . In addition to school work, . papacy. It happened during one school ina toWn 60 miles fiopm home. Then he went on to the. his: priests gave. missions" iil of hiS regularly scheduled .condiOCesan seminary of Le Mans, France, and' theY,the. brothers, . ferences with· the' late Domenico lately , re _ established in an .and the sisters' accepted ass~gn- Cardinal Tardini, former Papal abandoned monastery. He was . ments',abroad.. The:fIrst f~reign Secretary of State, sometime ordained in 182i,' and was Sent post taken was' in Algiers; :fol- late .in1958. . to :St. Sulpice, near Pads,; t9 lowed by others in J'oland, Gan- . ,The Pope r~ed that he WaJJ maJ,te'special preparation for' a ada, and Bengal,° . '. ':' worrying 'over'· the seemingly teaching career. He was with The .one destined to _be .most futile' attempts goiilg on' in 'the . the Sulpician Fathers two years.. celebrated fu la~' years was world to·· attain peace, and' he .' Sembiaty Instructor .. '. that in the United states.. The· was puzzling over what· the . Upon his return to the di'ocese,·· Bis~op' of Vi~ceI!nes, Indiana, Church eould" do. He. was he was assigned as an instructor. requested.F.ather Moreau to send' thinking that the Church should' at· the minor seminary. ·In all, . him .8' few. ,brc:>thers 'to: do . set .an example and was' trying he. sPent 13 years as a tea~~er of teaching, arid in 11!41 three S1:1ch to decide in concrete ,terms what candidates for· the diocesan ~ere dispatched. They were ac- this example should be. Then; aJJ priesthood. A f~o~. ~ember co.mpanied by' a. brother tai~or, he recalled: of 'tl-' . seminary staff was F!lther a 'brother·.carpenter, and a bro- . "our soul was suddenly en"'ohn Baptist Bouvier, who was ther farmer. But, ~ost ~. . . t i signifih d lighten~d· by a great idea that to pfay a fateful ro'e in F,~ther cantly, thee x p e·dl. 0 n '. ~. occurred"to Us .in- that moment. Moreau's life in the decades Father Edward Sorm as do One solemn .and binding word ab; d. . superior..... . came to Our lips. voice forFather Moreau had it 'in mirid . Father Sorin mwated it for the.first time _ .... org~"';"'" a triple community,: Father Borin's story Is practi. WI ...-.a c6uncil!" comprising priests, brotherS, and cally an epic in itself. The man Gun:.. Their work woUld be edu - was a genius. H_e came penni1e~ . Ti'uttis, ~ New FOI'JDS. ~tion, and they would condl1ct int" Wilderness, and, in a few His first reaction after anit on every level,·using methods ye~rs' had a university charter adapted to thene}!ds of the age; and launched the scliool which nouncing . bis intention. pUblicly to place his trust in' God. Moreover, they wo~ld. be was to become the great Notre After revealing his intentiQ'n to thoroughly and expertly pre- Dame of the' twentiethcenturj'. pared for it, as well as carefully Under his dauntless guidance the ·cardinals. assembled attlie formed in the religious life. the &y aDd chancy start on 'the Basilica of st. Paul Outside the Given the forbidding conditions 'frontier resulted' in plienomenal W~lson Jan, 25, 1959. the Pope prevalent and the absence .of accomplishment. But friction;. tn,en' went out to teU the comresources, this seemed an im- and even estrangement, grew be- munity of Benedictine' monks possible dream. tween him and Father ·Moreau. who .staff the basilica about ·the . Becomes Superior 'For Father Sorin operated en- cOuncil. He told them: But Father Moreau made it a , tirely. on his own. initiated new i'The Lord 'must help Us bereality. Little by little, the triple projects without aut~orizat~~n. cause We .are trying to do Ou.r community came into being. contracteq 'large' and w~isorile­ best for the good of the. ChrisFirst, there were the brothers, debts, .. and drove his French tian people'. .' • the new Pope actUally established by reorgani- superiors to extreme a·nxiety. hopes to· bring' to' 'th'e attention zation of a commu.nity alreaay Mr. MacEoin attempts to 'ex- of the' whole world the ancient extant. From their house at plain the differences. betw~n . ti-uths reflected 'iii new forms." Sainte Croix came' the . name Father Sorin arid Father Moreau , This same confidence..was exHoly Cross. Then a"'jrroup''''of by stressing' the former's enpriests gat~ered' about ··Father. thusiasm for' the '. United States pressed repe_a\edly' in the years Mor-eau. . ..... .. . and his conviction that 'the Holy that followed, especially when E~entually the It is t E! rho ad' Cross congregation .)9h~.U1.d fo~get the. Popema~El his. ~Up1eroWl emerged, beginning 'with helpers' "'Europe and concentrate i on appeals for prayers and penance the suCcess of the' council. .' , " in "the domes~ ·work -of the in:.:..'" Airierica:'h'is 'De~g sep.t her~. as for sti.tutions set up' "by Father ,: i supefior when. very. young ~nd . ,,'. . Chief BusinesS .. Mv_eau, later growing' into·: a' without. seasoning .~n· the reHgiAt' the b'eginiIing, neither 'the tea$ing order. Of "each of" the . otis life; the sloWness of cdinthree' branches, . Father Moreau munication" between' the 'old 'Pope ~or anyone ¢llie had a' clear idea of what the couriCiI would was'superior. "',. ..' world and the new, and so on. involve. The general motivation All had headquarters .in I.e Removed From Office of "the 'light of great· example". Miu~s. where he continued hts" C'At' any rate there' is no doubt was born: in his conversation With semlll,ary teaching. But t~en that Father Sarin hild' h1~ch' to Cardinal .Tardini. Then, as' the' came . a development, whIch do~ wjth the . doWnfall of Father bishops' of i the "world 'were Moreau. Suffice it to say' that, sending :in their suggestions, the when finally the congregation. .Pope also began to formulate WaS'approve,rbj Pi~~ :oc, ",hen the 'principal of theits-'numbers were groWing, its council in his discourses. MONTREAL (NC)-A mecial 'houses multiplying, its. efforts "It is Our~ intenti~n to Conteam of the Canadian. Broad- succeeding " 'splendidly; . Father casting Corporation's 0 French Moreau~:respQD:sible 'COr it all venean ecumeniCal council to network is i~ Europe' preparing aDd bearing·all iis:chief burdens. deal' with' questions of greatest a weekly televiSion series on' the himself -::-:was removed .~Qni. of- interest,'to:' the· welfare Of the ChUrch," .nc··· saId Second Vatr~an CounciI. ."" fice, in 1866, in liiSgracefuFfash- Wliversal April 27, 1959; . Leading Churchmen and laity .. ion. . '. - '. ' . ' '. m France.; Belgium.' Holland; Until his death in' 1883, he The cou~cil's "chief b~~ineSIJ' Germany and Italy. noted for kept busy giviIlg missions and will concern the Increase the their' writing and study· of tlJ,e retreats, not indulging in re- Catholic Faith and therenew8l council, be interviewed' on .' criminations, but forgiving his . along right lines of the habits of the 'purpose and possible .themes traducers and concentrating on .Christiat,l people. in the adapting of the council. ., prayer and labor to perfect him- of ecclesiasUc3I discipline to the The team will spend seven self and prepare for' death. It needs and conditions of the p~­ weeks in Europe preparing the was only 'later that .the· congre- sent time." . (Ju~ %5, 1~~9). aedes; to be known as • A gation made formal amends by "The Church will bring itself l'heure' du C.oncile." (At the declaring its debt to him and intO step' with inodem times:" Hour of the Council )~babUitating hi& rep~tatioA. (July 29•. 1960).

1IllP strong. Since the religious: be'

Council Aims·





In . China, where the Church has been crucified, th~re ig hunget and despair. A girl in. the Kwantung Province wrote t9 her aunt, 'a 'refugee in Hong Kong: ''My father "has to do 4,000 w:ork points to earn half the food necessary for life; I have to do 1,000 work points; and my younger Sister, 350 points. That is -why there have been so many suicides among the sick. Recently, foreigners carrying food have been killed." In Ceylon, the government hms made eXpel all Sisters from government hospitals. The POor were eSpeciall7 benefitted by them. In fact, many people who could pay for rooms. chose non-paying wards iIi order that .they might have the gentle care of the Sisters.

But in Korea, the picture is bright. The Church has established

a native hierarchy, and CatQolics in that llmd haye already doubled within' the past siX years. if that condition bad prevailed in the United States in the same period of time, our Catholics would ·todily number 64 million instead .of 40 million. One explanation for the Korean increase is that conversions are spearheaded by 2,200 catechists - a method generally not uSed in the United States. ' Would to God that we tOok a Catholic view of .the world" seeing the starving people who" if they formed' a single file. · would circle the co~ twenty-five' tiines; seeing ihe expulsion of 'the sPOuses of Christ from hospitals'; seem!:" at the' saine tln1e~ the glorious flowering of Uie Chureb III Eastern,~ Wb3l ·sins we' have, to 'make up! What jUstification.we have to make for our prosPerity!' WbM mei-its we· have to' pin for Our salva-' &Ion!. '. . . . . ," . ...: , . ' And .into whose' hands sa~ifices-be dropped better than iIito th~h;inds' of the Holy Father, who bears the burdens of the world? .He has .founded The Society for the Propagation' of · the Faith for just suqh a purpose '-::, to aid all missionaries,' all areas, all peoples equally. YoU ba"e not learned to be happy untii y:oJlhaye learned to sicrifi~:' Start now- --:. in' your office, 1iI'ith your neighbors, by yourself - and: resolve to send the' fruits of your. sacrificial love to' the. Pontiff each month~

-'-.. -'-'

GOD LOVE 'YOU' to Ai!onymous tor $10 "Mea eulpa" • 0; to R.E.H. for $% :"For the PPOi' souls bl forelp eOnntrles.: I alll iD 'the NavY and' ~ve s~enhaw much ·thls Is needed through D;ll' travels!' • ; .' to' E.R.L. for $ZOO "In honor '01 the Sacred ileart of ;Jesus. here Is m:y sacrifice for'the poor'of the world." • • . to. Mrs. B.B. for $3'"Acc;ept this bl thanksgiving for my first· bora1J.abY girL Mal' it helP lIOJ:De mother who Is In need."

Solve your gift problems with OUR LADY OF TELEVISION statues, .now. available'in two sizes. An ll-inch figure of 'Madonna · ~ Child.. ConStructed of. unbreakable white 'pIastie with goldC9lored cross and halos, reminds us that lUI 'Mary gave the Divine Word to thEi· world. so televis1onprojects the 'human word. A 4inch'model with black sUCtion-cup 'base is ideal for. ~ in autoroo.biles. ~erid yourieqUeSt and an offering'Ot' $3 (l1-inch) 'or $1 (~iJlch). to TbeSocietyior.the Propagation of'the Faith, 366 Fifth Avenue, New York 1. New .York: Cut out tha ~lumn,· pin your sacrifice to It and man It to file M~ Rev· i'ultoD I. ~eo, NatiorULl Director of the Soclet:7 for

tbe.Propagattonot the.Faith, 366 Fifth Avenlie,Hew York 1. N. Y.. or TQur DIoc:esaD .Director. RT. REV. RAYMOND T. CONSIDIN& 168 No~ ~ln S~t,. Fan River, Mass. .\






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·_ ~'There is nothing dies but something .. lives. ,and 1 n«;~g lives. but something, dies. till skies be fugitives." So It is ,w. · .the. cburch. Thedl'Y .Voltaire left the Chureb, Newman was ·baptized • • • For every Palm Sunday In one conntry, there' Is a Good Frlda.y in another. Consider the contrary attitudes tbai ·have arisen toward ·the Church in Ch~ Ceylon and KOI'ea withip the past. few weeks.

By Rt; Rev~ Msgr. John S; Kenll'iedy 'file triu~phof faiiure, so ofte~ se~n in the lives of the saints, is exemplified in that Of Father Basil Anthoriy Moreau, who established the religious -congregation of the Holv Cross. His story is 'unfolded by Gary MacEoin in Father M.o rea u (Bruce.' boded ill. The ~ld bishop died, $3,50), whIch, after ,a some- and Father Bouvier sUcceeded what hesitant start, finally him. . hits a good pace,and.ends There was !10 open breach


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, ,THE ANCHO;R~D~C)Ces~'~ F(Jn R!v~:-Th~~·,~ug·

Cites' Council's Potential :to' Effecf' ,Colla,boratoion With Non-Catholics

NEW YORK (NC)~The head also 'Stressed that' the' October of _the Holy See's Secretariat for' council will nl)t be a "union Promoting Christian Unity says, council," but effort' by the, the' forthcoming ecumenical 'Church to strengthen its imier council could take two' steps :00 ,life to prepare for eventual en. urage actual collaboration union. ' with non-Catholics. Greatest Obstacles Augustine CardInal Bea said Asked what are the greatest the council ,could encourage obstacles, more than 500 visits more "ecumenical discussions" from non-Catholic leaders said among schol~rs and cou!d favor' that "there is, above all, an imcollaboration by' 'Catholics and mense accumulation of misinQther 'Christians' in . civic and terpretation, . of resentment, and Gocial life. of misunderstanding between "Think of what' a wonderful separated, Christians." . thing it would be if Christians of Another obstacle, he said, is all confessions would work in' "the unexemplary life of many close harmony for international Catholics." He commented that peace; for the achievement of "our separated brethren are not human rights of .minority groups attracted to us when they see us and racial groups; for disarma- immersed in pursuits that conment; for the social progress of tradict the vaiues of the Gosdeveloping nations, said the pel." prelate. Prepare for Union The 81 - year - old Cardinal, who is a Jesuit, made his comments in an interview reported, ELECTED: Don a I d R. in America, weekly magazine MINNEAPOLIS (NC) - Vo~­ Stautberg of Cincinnati was published here by the Jesuits. unteers Assumption par:ish He was interviewed in Rome by here are cleaning up after Min- elected president of the N aFather Eugene C. Bianchi, S.J., nesota Twins' baseball games to tional Catholic Laymen's a member of the Jesuits' San earn more than $24,000 this sea- Retreat· Conference a.t the Francisco province. son for Ii new parish hall. organization's 19th biennial Cardinal B¢a, a biblical schoTheir 0 rg ani z a t ion was- convention in Portland, O~, lar and onetime confessor, to dubbed,: the "Bloomfield Men's Pope Pius XII, heads Ii secre- Club," since the Twins' Metro- NC Photo, tariat which keeps non-Catholic . politan stadium and part' of the bodies informed' of activities re- parish are located in Bloomfield, lated to the Second Vatican Minn: It consists of 10 teams 'of Council. . ,40 ;'olunteers each. Each team is . Although he talked about pos.- assigned' specific clean-up days sible council steps to, further during the 'Twins' 76"gatnes , ST. PAUL'(NC) - A priem ' , Christian . union; the Cardinal home schedule: close ' ,to preparations for the The club includes business- S~cond Vatican Council said men:, , doctors, lawy,er$" service here, that the world today 'is station operators; machinists and seeing a "surge" toward ,rell~ even housewives ami teenagers. gious 'unity. ' ' Their, work; ,confined Father Tho m a sStransky~ WASHINGTON (NC) - St: to cleanin'g'the stands, takes an' C,S.P;. an American _priest now ' :peter's' chu!Ch _he!,e, was re- average' of three -' imd - a - half , working in Rome, with 'the See-_ . ~pimed '. ',a~ter . ,.'~rec~,ncfliati,on".· ho,u~s 'after every game. retiiiiat for Promoting Christian ceremomes were conducted, folUnity, said such trends, "must lowing the.'stabbing of a woman be enouragedand promoted." in.' the ch'u!.'cp. " , . , . "The. Church is' facing the Auxiliary Bishop Philip M. f~t ,that there is a growing Hannan 'of' Wa$hington perno~ 5 u, S m()vemerit for 'Christian, u{lity formed the cereni~;mies required PHILADE;LPIIIA ( NC) -...; for the perfect visible and, inby 'canon law' "if there is America's seven, 'astronauts and homicide, injurious a~d serious- U.S.' Sen. TIiomas J. Dodd of visible. unity G<?d wants," 'despilling' of blood," a church.'. Connecticut wili receive special claredFather StranSky, whose work 'involves communications Mary: 1.9,u Kosterl~tsky, 45,' awards Saturday, Aug. 18 'at the 'with English _ speaking 'nonadministrative, aide to, Rep: 27th' national convention of in co'nnection with the Catholics Frank Becker of New York, was ,Catholic War Veterans" here. coming council. choked, stabbed nine times and The presentation of the Celtic Change of Attitude robbed -of $7 by a man in the Cross Citation to the astronauts church where she had gone to and an Honor Et Veritas' plaque He told a convocation at the pray. to Senator Dodd as' an out- College' of St. Catherine that The ,church on Capital Hill standing' American will' high- "the built-in logic of our times is a popular place of worship for light the fiv~-day convention, is making more real the truth members of Congress and their; ,beginning next Tuesday. that 'God created 'aU men that The convention's keynote ad- they., might live together. in staffs. dress will be delivered by Msgr. peace'." Adm.) George A. Rosso, Nuns Control TownDs' ,(Rear The Church's new willingness Chief' of NaVy Chaplains. to listen to criticism from' non'Woman of Year' Fire' Alarm System' Catholics represents "a great At a joint session of the vet_ change of 'attitude," he said. ' BREAUX BRIDGE (NC) Whenever there's a hot time in' erans a'nd their' ladies' aux~li,ary "The - Catholic Church is the this Louisiana town of 3,303 William J. Driver, deputy ad- one church of salvation and all min~strato!-" 01 the Veterans ad'graces come' through it," he' population, it's the nuns who· blow the whistle .;.... the fire' ministration, ,will address the said. '''But when we look at, ,conve'n!ion.,At _the same' ~ssion, Protestantism we muSt try to alarm whistle, that is. The town organized an , ex- U.S.-Sens. Joseph S. Clark 'and see what is Christiim and, there.. eellent volunteer. fire depart- H\lgh D. Scilttof: Pennsylvania' fore, Catholic • ~ .to ment. Then the problemw:aa' and, Gov. ,David, L. Lawrence where "to locate the fire' alarm will 'greet the delegates. The auxiliary will pre~nt an Publish, Two Catholic whistle: It had ,to 'be someplace where someone always was at' ~ward to Ml'S. Virg~nili Becker letnam home,. ' so , the ' 'easy-~o':arrive"'at of., Stickney, nL, as i'Catholic' ' ee leSl11 ': SAiGON: (NC)-Two Catholic answer was the 'convent ,of 'the' Woman of the Year." Mrs. Becker, mother of; 15 papers have just been launched' Sisters of the Most Holy' SacrachiidrEm, has 'campaigned 'for' 'here, after' about 20 years during ment. ;' Now' 'phone calls, J,'eporting a' decent literature on newsstands. which there were no Vietnamese C'atholic 'newspapers. fire go directly, to the convent. The first issue of Song Dao, The 'nuns determine in what Je~uit Colleges Get which'means "Living (Our) Resection of town the fire is --located, ,then sound the' alarm. Public Health Gran'ts' ligion," a four-page, tabloid-s~ze One whistle is atop Ule fire 'WASHINGTON' (NC)---:Three weekly, appeared late in 'June. engine house to 'serve one sec- Jesuit universities" Share in It is ,e.dited by laymen, mostly tion of town, another on toP of newly 'announced Public Health 'former Jocists (Young Christian a business, building for the other SerVice grants - totaling almost Workers); "now members of section. If there's a .large fir~,. $30- miUion ,for the construction Workers' Catholic Action, with , some professors assisting. both whistles are soUnded. ' of health research facilities. On July 1, Thang Tien, which The School of Dentistry of the Spani~h Bi,shops Ask .. University of'I>etroit received a means "Onward;" came out as a grant of $175,000 to iw.prove its weekly -paper. Edited by Father For Social Justice' ~ . dental, and 'biological research' Pham, van Tham, it was, foun~ed MADRIP(NC)~The Bishops facilities. St. Louis Unlversity 'about five years ago as a month.; of Spain have appealed to labor, . School- Qf Medicine was given ly, review, which later became management and the government '$16,01; for completion of its , a fortnightly. to -' draw on Christian soCial neurological research laborapi-incipleli in _working for a bet- tories. Liberties Council Marquette University, Milter life for all people. PITTSBURGH (NC) - The "We must all'strive to elevate waukee, received two grants for the social consciences - of our its School of Medicine: $15,591 Catholic Council on Civil Liberpeople until the level of life for medical research equipment ties will hold its annual conven"; here reaches that which Chris- and $59,708 to remodel research 'tion in conjunctio{l with, the tian tradition demands to help laboratories and purchase addi- convention here of the National in the construction of a better tional equipment for its depart- Catholic Social Action Conferworld," the Bishops saId in a ments of pharmacology and ence, starting Thursday, Aug. pathology.. 23.. pastoral letter..


StadiumCleaning To Build Hall

,Sees Religious . Unity Nearer

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Pays Tribute To Rayburn I"

, WASHINGTON (NC) ~ A;n . fice. editorial f~om the Steubenville' The editorial, entitled "Amell'''; Register, newspaper of the Steu_ ica ,Will Miss You; Mr. Sam,'" benville, Ohio, Diocese, is in- ,was placed in the Congressionsll eluded ina book of tributes to' Record by Rep. Wayne L. Hay's, the la,te Speaker _of the House of Ohio. It was written by Msgr. Sain Rayburn, issued' here by Joseph P. Kiefer, editor of the the Government' Printing Of- Register.

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,THE: ANCHO~":7Diocese"of,FaIlRiver;-:"Thurs.,



Relates Archbishop' Hughes Role ~n School.Controversy ,


By Most Rev. Robert J. Dwyer, D. D. Bishop of Reno



The scene was 'laid in New York City and the time, was the early 18408. The plot was to organize a tax-supported system of public schools which would be in fact Protestant schools. Prayers, 'Bible readings,' and thinly-disguised sectarian instruction· '.. '., ' .' ," ,ship in what was' becoming the. . d "'t'th' . ld II b wou .a e aime a.,' ,e m~. Catholic ner,:ve-center of the culcatlOn of sound Protes- nation; none felt better equipped tant doctrine and the forma- than he to supply it.

tion . of the .sound Protestant Bishop Hughes' (Archbishop mind. The "Public School Socie- after 1850) was rough-hewn, big, ' .. ty" was 'estabpowerful, impulsive. 'He' was .lished to pro~ ·.capable of Black Iri*, w~ath :. mote the proan~ towering 'Irish rages,but· • 'gram, enlisting he knew his people and they · the support of loved him with a passionate · the ministers love. When he t hun d ere d, , and tho s e whether 'at ,them or for them, e k n 0 w'n as the the very walls trembled. backbone of t h e . : - . Reacts. to~lf;lt community. It. :", Th~ ·'scli'ooL 'C(>ntroversy was ~ 'was confidently .. his first public testhlg. Con~ anticipated that . fr{jnted with. a'. plot·to. destroy'· within a few .!he faith' ofh~s. children, 'he ' . ", . . years all the. . . , . , J;'~acted with characteristic "'igor R~~~IVES, BOOK,. VISIT.ORS: ;FranCIS Cardmal Spellman receives a copy of "WO. , li.ttle Irish Catho)lc ~pys:.aIl4. <:>r.· " " . . ." .,. ,.', ffl!:l:LO, :the. Story o~ t~~ Camp, FIre Girls," during an audience with ·Cornelia Dul'Qss, gIrlS of N~w York: w~uld;,!?e- . . ;There. c~!1ld .be ,no ~~eetmg. of . .: left, ..and JI'I~ndy, MorIarty 9f Larchmont, N.Y., official hosfesses of Ca'therine Borda and come staunch Evangelicals•., ' " ~I.lnds betw~n ~~e .P~gots of the Charles Ferrug'a f 'MIt' Th' ... of' ' .. the ' young student . · There was little . that •,.wasPublic School Society, who' de- <::> ' , ...... ;. 1 0 ... a. a. e recep't'.IOn cI"Imaxed a 10-d' ay VISIt 'novel in this for . the·:~rish'im- . ~pise4 him and his people, and' essay prI~e wm~ersofa NAT9-swnsored contest. NC P~oto. " . . migrants. They had 'experienced an· Irish prelate' whose blo()d. .... . <substantially the·.·was . up. So it came·.to a contest ~. · back on the Old S,oouJ:lder':t\1e,: of vote. against vote, ,. " paternal aegis ·o~·.ih~: Brit~s..n, ;'politicii'm against po!iti.'cia~. Crown. . : . , . ' ':., . .' ,H.:!lghes lost, butth~loss ·was HO~O'KONG ' (NO):;~' Bishop Ford Center to provide some of· the surplus wheat There' the National Sch()ols . actually his victory. TI1e,mani":· .1'Don't .tellMom, but' it's as as manyrieighborliood refugee which, as a gift from the children with. a man-size 'mid- Americari people, arrives here ·had been set up for the' manifest pulators ~n Albany realized' the: . ' "purpose of converting the Cath- pot e n t 1 a} of ,the Ca.tholic good as she.oakes.'! This'waS morning snack. . . ,as flour to be made into nourolic youth to Protestantism. The strength, and Gove.rnor William'. the. considered 'vetdict>of "It even' tastes like Kansas!" ishing nbodles and bread for thousands of hungry refugees. .• teachers were' to be selected on Seward cannily:- reco~nized in:, Air Cadet Douglas' Rotman ot· he add~wi~hagrin. At the Bishop Ford Center alohe · the basis of their the. Hughes a po~er to ~ ass~aged:' Downes,. Kan., after "sanlpling Ba~k' horrie in Downes,' An3,000 pounds of noodles 'are dis'be&1; principles of the. Refornill'-...,: So a compromise was arranged. one of the i,500 rolls baked daily. e ~ony Rotman, his cUI~ grows tributed daily. · tion and the vigor of their Anti::-:. '. Unjust 'Compromise' " here 'at ·tl:1 .j,\4:arYknoU·Fathers' . Cadet~Rottnal1 if! PlU't of' a Romanism. " ',It was the' Cqmpromi~ of Even the Queen's Colleges for leaving the· public schools to . . . . te;iID. of 13 U. S. air cadets who l specialize in Far East politics' high. education were to play the Bishop' an~ st6ppe.d, off in Hong Kong same game, perhaps with a trl.fl~ inaugurated; the Syste~ of paroon a tour that might be called more subtlety. ,:' chial throiighout his a p~st-graduate 'field trip' to . Hierarchy strong,. . ' . I?iqcese, Qf' course ,the 'word· "you know rm not But alas for the ':secularisJD" was not used, and, WATE~FO~O (NC)'~ 'Jerry wheelchair; study cold war tactics in the plans which so often gQ agl¢y.. probably would ·not .h,ave:: been Farnall's'.' ,"backyard" '. novena out ringing doorbells' for good Pacific l!l'~a. The Crowri thought to deal.,with·· well understoo~ if it had been,. went· off on schedule again this St. Anne." 'They Have Spunk' year He prefers to credit the Mca crowed people without leader':' ~or were its effects pUiirilyfore_. .' . ' Befor~ they l~t, Father H~w- ' Culloch family and h!s pastor, ·ship, and found that it ,,!~s' uP; ; ~eeQ in those l~ng-distant and '. And there "were quite .a few ard Trube, M.M., diiector of the against the' massive strength o~ , somewhat more mnocent days.' new 'faces among the neighbors Father· Frederick J. Delaney, the revived Catholic hierachy.· '>. Bishop' Hughes failed.then, as. and:parlshioners' of, Our ·L!i.dy for. the growing interest in St. center, ·.invited- the cadets to dis_ ' tribute' three-pound packages of More powerful even ·that t!te . Catholi~ le~der~ip. basfa'ned.. of' the'La~esparisii lnthis Anne. Jerry's devotion to the saint nood~es to a long queue· of refu· eloquence of Daniel O'Connell,' ever since,.to: convince the.' npn_.,.Michigan' community' to Share : the determination of the Irish Catholic community' that·the· this annllal devotion with. the stems from four trips to the . gee 'children' and adults. With:out this help th~y would have gone : bishops that the schools woul<;l compr{)m.ise, as asoltition;' was 42-:-year-old World War II vet- world-fanlOus shrine·'of St. Anne to b.ed that nigli-t hungry.' in Quebec. ' .not ,become anti-Catholic pro- unjust. " ,,' eran who is 'both blind and de Beaupre' " ,'.... ." _~' .. , ! 'paganda centers carried the day. . It may have been that he did paralyzed. Although these did' not pro- ': Co'~ented one' of the cadebr. Quietly, gradually,' the whole not try very hard. His own mood .Begun in 1957 as devotion of duce a p~ysical cure~ ~hey did . "You'~e got to ~ee it to b~lieve thing was dropped. The schools . and the. temper of the ~imeS the Lawrence McCulloch family effect· a codi.pletecharig~' iil ;''his' .' it·. It's; am~zing. 'Not just .the remained,' but to fulfill their were ~e!ther of them. propWous (his sister's family,- with. whom ne.ed and the conditions under purpose of education" nqt., of for slttmg down and talking' Jerry has lived" for almost 20'. outlook o~ life - from abject which tl,1ese people. rrianage,'to .mass-conversion.. In time~ . iri~ , over the wh{)le question in an' years),the .novena s~on outgrew" desPair' 'to a. philosophY' rooted s~vive; but· their' .,Courage. deed, they. came to. reflect the atmosphere of sweet reasonable- the 'house and was transferred on the virtues of faith, hoPe and YO,",'ve got to hand it to them:'mind and heart of the p'eople to ne~. Th~ Bishop had' made his' to the back, lawn; near a per~ they SU!'e', have spunk!" , • . . ,.lO • . an extraordinary degree, as they pomt, pIcked up his marbles, ,mlment shrine to the Blessed trust in Divine P~ovid~ri~e. , , do today. .a~d went off. to plaY'in his own Virgin. ' . He dreams of one 'day organ. Catho!ics Timid sch~olyard.. The novena closed at ~ i~ing a.' train pilgrimage, to the NO JOB TOO BIG New York 10 the, '~Os' of. the . Read History Backwards Lady of the. Lakes church with famed Canadian' shri~ comlast century had precIOUS bttle Now, exactly 120 years after solemn Ben e d. i ct ion of' the NONE TOO SMALL in. the wa~ of Cat?o~ic leader- the New York. school contro-. Blessed·Sacrament. . posed of people right ~orri his . own. parish and the Pontiac' ShIp. Inarbculate, tImId, ground versy, the. Umted States Su." .' . down by harshest poverty, the preme Court has. equivalently Confmed.t:9 hIS wh~elc~alr Mich., area. ., ,', · Irish formed the lowest stratum proclaimed secularism the offi- most (If t~e bme, Jerry dIsclaIms of society. cial dogma of the' American any credIt for·the .growing num_ What could such an unor- state-supported schools. ber of peopl~ attending the PRINTERS A 'FAMILY TREAT • 'ganized herd do L O ward off the In .the bable of tongues which novena' each year. 'BAR-B-Q CHICKENS· , Main Office and Plant threatened danger? Or ~ho has' resulted;,. i~ bas 'been said Visited Shrine would speak of them. agamst that the ongmal' blame lies " . ' ; ,,' . LOWEL~,MASS. the wealthy, the well-born the squarely at the door of Arch-' In this OUtfIt, he. says economic a~d social maste;s of bishop John Hughes: It is a laughingly poi n tin g to ~i~_" Telephone Lowell FARMS the .land? clever ruse, with enough plau-:' . ~~~-...;.-~--GL 8-6333 and GL 7·7500 148 Washin,ton St., Fairhaven Well, his name was John sibility to al1~w it to pass;'·in the~ , Just' off Route 6 WEAR Joseph Hughes, Bishop of New opinion of ~he Uninformed, as Auxiliary Plants WY 7-9336 Shoes That Fit York.' factual. ' .' BOSTON Powerful, Impulsive .The;e i~ .o.nly one thing wrong' "THIE' FAMILY SHOE STORE" . Watch for S1g~ He was born in County Ty- . Ith It; It IS a ~ase of reading OCEANPGRT, N. J. While out for a Drive i' rone, Ireland, in 1797, but came hIstory backwards..... Stop at: this Delightful Spot PAWTUCKET, R. I! with his family to America in ~one'of the early waves o{migration, Educated and ordained at ~ducatoll'S 4~ FOURTH STREET · St. Mary',s: Emmitsburg, he 'Wo~ld Fall Riv~. OS 8-5811 served the Church in the stormWASHINGTON (NC) More " racked Diocese of Philadelphia .until named Coadjutor to the. than 100 rectors and presidents of Catholic universities in--niany ailing Bishop Dubois. • By 1842 he had succeeded as parts of the world are expected 'Ordinary of the fastest-growing to attend the triennial meeting See' in the New, World. None of tbe Federation 'of Cathoiic :'saw more clearly than he the Universities, to' be held at 'the , ,necessity for d~namic leader- Catholic University, of America here in, the first week of September, 1963. ' Mass The' gathering will mark the BERLIN (NC) -More than f~st time that the federation has ,.. . So.utheastem Massachusetts' Largest Independent Chain 2,000 young -Berlin Catholics at- met in the United States. Pre'" tended a Mass offered here for viot!,s.' meetings were held in. victims of the Nazis. The ,Mass ~io' de Jan~~o iIi 1960 and in· ·was 'sponsored by. the Berlin Paris 'in 1957.. The federation' ~e c:;!ve .~o'd, ~Of\~ dioce;>an 7~uth organizatio~ '. establish~ iJri '1949.



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16 . THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs., Aug. 9: 19~2



Top &: Bottom


SHINTO PRIEST: His Holiness Pope John XXIII'stands beside Dr. Shizuka Matsubara, a Shinto priest, durlngan .audience at the Poiltiff'ssummer residence at Castelgandolfo, marking the first time a Shinto priest was received. by the head of the Oatholic Church. NC Photo.

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Two Catholics Serve in Cabinet - SimoultaneoL;lsly for Fourth Time


WASIUNGTON (NC)-When serving in the Cabinet at the ' Anthony J. Celebrezze took of- same Ume. Maurice J. Tobin of Massachufice Tuesday as Secretary of the Department of Health, Educa- setts, who was ' Secretary _01. tion and Welfare. (HEW), the Labor from 1948 to 1953, served occasion marked the fourth time in the Cabinef with Atty. 'GeL that two Catholics held cabinet J. Howard McGrath of· Rhode portfolios simultaneously. . Island from Aug. 24, 1949 to Ma" ' The other Catholic. member of 27, 1952. President Kennedy's 'Cal;liriet is :dcGrath then left the Cabinet his brocher, Atty. Gen. Robert F. . and was succeeded in the post of , Kennedy. Attorney General by another In March, 1933, when Presi- Catholic, James P. McGra~ery af dent Franklin D. Roosevelt· was Pennsylvania. Tobin and Mcforming his initial Cabinet he Granery served together from establi!'hed a precedent by nom. May 27, 1952 to Jan. 21, 1953. These Occasions marked the inating two Catholics for. Cabinet posts at 'the same ,time-' second and third times tWo cabJames A. Farley of New' York inet members of the Catholle to be Postmaster General and f<.ith 'served simultaneously. Sen. Thomas J. Walsh of Montana t< be Attorney' Geneial. Invites 'Little Boys' Walsh died on· March'2, 1933, . while' en route to Washington, before 'he could take office. To School Reunion ST.- JOSEPH' CNC)":"A reuili~a Farley remained in the cabinet for pupils of St. Benedict's for seven and a half years. 'School for Little Boys, which First Instance operated here from 1897 to 1937, During this period President is being planned for Sunday, Roosevelt appointed Frank 'Mur:" A~g. 12: phy Attorney General, and, he . About 35 gra(le sChool boys £Mo... served with Farley from Jan. 17; 1939 to Jan. 18,. 1940, when he ,came yearly to the boarding (Murphy) was' named associate school, which was conducted by justice .of the Supreme Court. the Sisters of. St. 'Benedict when This was the first instance 6f they were running the academy two Catholics serving in the that preceded the' present' St. Benedict's College here in'MinCabinet simultaneously. When Harry S. Truman was nesota. Sister Marie, ,head of the colPresident, there were two occasions when two Catholics were lege Chemistry department from 1914 to 1932, and now retired. has spent most of the past' year L,utheransto Pray tracing them. "We had 715 boys over the 'years," she said. "We've For Council Success located 502. We know 130' are HAMBURG (NC) - A Prodead. We waQ;t to find the retestant bishop here in Germany maining 83 so they can join in . 'has urged parishes in his diocese the fun." / . to pray for the success of the coming ecumenical council. Lutheran Bishop D. Karl Walk Long Distances .Witte of Hamburg asked Ipastors to have their congregations re- To Attend Re~reat ' cite the following prayer: AZANGARO (NC)-Over 250 "Dear Heavenly Father, Thou volunteer I n d ian catectysts, hast given us the bequest of Thy many from Peru's remote and Son and His priestly prayer that distant Andean· mountain vil-' all may be one. Therefore, we, gathered here for a threebeseech Thee, bring together day retreat. that which is separated, heal "Each day siarted with a that which is bro~en, awaken in Mass followed by conferences, all Christendom bold -courage lectures and discussion groups and religious trust in Thee for in the Quechua language._ This those things which seem impos- enabled the men to review sible for ,mankind. Therefore we teaching methods and exchange beseech Thee for the council·of possible solutions to particular' the Roman Church, hold sway problems," Father Richard' C. over those who gather there Frank, .M.M., of Sioux ,City, with Thy Holy Spirit. Help Thy Iowa, reported. eternal Gospel to illuminate the , Most of the catechists were hearts of Thy servanL and open poor Quechua farmers who jour_ the way to recognition of Thy neyed long distances, oil foot. to truth." .attend ·the ·conferences.


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Newark Provides Pension System For Lay Help

Decla res ,World, Faithful Look To U. S.Church

NEWARK (NC) - Arcnbishop Thomas A. Boland of Newark has announced a "fringe benefit" program for

PHILADELPHIA The Church in the States today has a sibility for the Faith

lay employees of archdiocesan parishes and agencies and of' institutions under the auspices-' of religious communities. The program, which the Archbishop called the basis for future expansion of employee benefits, will provide a pension, life insurance and a disability benefit. Enrollment will begin in the Fall. Archbishop Boland said the plan makes it possible for the archdiocese to more fully realize the goal of the Church's traditional social teachings. "The more recent developments in the insurance industry," he said, "in .offering a variety of group insurance plans enables 'us to gather all units together and bring the advantages of the greater number to the individual. ' . "By our plan, provision is made for our dedicated lay employees to continue a becoming' standard of living, even in retirement, 'in accordance with the encyclical of our, Holy Father on 'Christianjty and Social Progress.' Further, they will enjoy benefits beyond the provisions of law in the event of sickness or aeeid.ent." The Newark program will be in the main non-contributory. Its basic benefits will not be funded out of employee's salary deductions. Newark, in establishing the pension system, is following the lead of 'other dioceses in the United States.

Sponsor Courses For Journolists UTRECHT (NC) - The Catholic Union of Dutch Journalists and fue Dutch Catholic Society O! Newspaper Publishers wiil jointly SJ?onsor two courses for ll"eport~ who will, cover t~e Illoming ecumenical council. ' One course will be for Catholic n'ewsmen. the other for non.Catho1J.ics. They will. be eonductecl by seminary professprs, lncluding Father Frans Baars-:rna, who will be an adviser of the Dutch Bishops at the oouoeil.


Announce Plans For CfM Me~t Over 500 couples from the New England area, including -many from the Fall River'Diocese, will attend the second biennial convention of the Christian Family. Movement at Newton College of the Sacred Heart thiscweekend. Giving the keynote address on the theme of the convention, "Mater et Magistra," Pope John XXIU's encyclical, will be Donald J. Thorman of South Bend, IJ:1d., author 路of "The E~erging Layman," current Catholic book, of the month. ' Special. convention. guest. will be Most Rev. Thomas J. Riley, Auxiliary Bishop of Boston, who will speak at an 11 o'clock Mass for delegates Sund,ay, Aug. 12. The MasS will be preceded by a general session in Chapel Hall of Newton College. Speaker, at this sessjon will be Rt. Rev. Francis J. Lally, editor of The Pilot, Boston Archdiocesan news~ paper, ~hose topic, is "Putting God to Work," Convention speakers include Rt. Rev. Philip Kenney of Tilto'n, N. H., who will open the convention at 8:15 tomorrow 'night and Rt. Rev. Paul Valente,' Family Life Director of the BUffalo, N. Y. Diocese, and Rev. Roland Normandeau of Portland; Me., wh9 will speak on Saturday. The three-day convention of panels' and workshop will close, Sunday afternoon with a final bleSsing and renewal of marriage

Ohio Mission Gets. 'New' Church From Parish 80 Miles Away BLUE CREEK (NC) - One pal"ish's old 'SChool -building il!l another parish's new church. Men of st. Joseph's mission parish in. sparse!Y.-settled B\ue Creek have been nailin~ shingles on the, roof of the frame ~uilding that will serve as their Dew church and all-pu1'pt)lle building. Only some two months ago the building stood on the grounds of Our Lady of Grace parish, Cincinnati, about 80 miles west of Blue Creek. A chance remark led to the transfer. Father, Charles J. Schreibeis, pastor of Our Lady , of Grace, was telling a, group of priests about the new school under construction at his parish and mentioned a frame structure that路 he wanted removed from the grounds. "I'll take it," volunteered Father Richard Steinkamp, as'.:, sistant to Father William Bow, who administers Holy Trinity parish, West Union, and its missions at Blue Creek, Peebles and Manchester. Father Bow and Father Steinkamp are Glenmary Home Missioners. Dismantle Frame Recruiting a group of men from the Blue Creek area, not all of them parishioners of St. Joseph's, Father Steinkamp befian daily trips to, Price Hill. Each l'Iight for nearly three weeks the erew returned to Blue' Creek with a truckload of dismantled frame structure.' Meanwhile, 11 concrete block founqation was I3id at the site ill Blue Creek, and as soon ~ the

last truckload arrived the crew was ~dy to start putting the structure together. Since .the mission was established about five' years ago, the Glenmary Fathers have rented an. old gas station building for use as a church. When the last touches are put to' the "new" building, half of it will be used as Ii chapel and ~he other half f()r eatecbetical classes and' social events.

THE ANCHOR- 1962 Thurs., Aug. 9,


Chapel for Homeless 'Men on Skid Row 路PORTLAND (NC)- Volunteer workers have completed a chapel dedicated to a "hobo saint" which will serve the homeless men on Portland's skid row. The chapel is dedicated to st. Benedict Joseph Labre,' who liv~d as a' pilgrim - beggar, traveling from shrine to shrine throughout Europ~, living' on alms, and spending long hours before the Blessed Sacrament. H~ ~as found dying on the steps' of a church in Rome in 1783, and was canonized in 1883. The~hapel is located in the Blanchet House of Hospitality" which serves free meals to sev.era. hundred I~en each day in the Oregon city'S skid row district. '



WASHINGTON (NC)'Bishop James A. Pike of the Episcopal Diocese of California told a Senate committee

, OLDEST: Father Thomas McCormick, C.S.V., believed to be the oldest Catholic priest in the U.S., died on his l02nd birthday in Des Plaines, Ill., of complications from a broken leg. NC Photo

Pope John Lauds Alt'ar, Choir Boys VATICAN CITY (NC)-Pope John told an international pilgrimage of choir and altar boys that they perform a 'real apostolate because you take part in the most sublime action of the priesthood," the Sacrifice of the Mass. Pope John made a special 'point of addressing the boys' pilgrimage at the general audience in St. Peter's basilica. I:Ie noted that from its earliest days the . Church has encouraged young. boys to .take part in a special way in the liturgical functions of the Church. The Pope ~xpressed the hope: "May the $pecial habit that 'you wear during !!llcred functions be for you a constant admonishment to live in the grace of God and to serve Him worthily and generously.," , The Pontiff also said that in serving :"at t.he altar the boys work for personai sanctification. Besides studying the li.turgy, ceremonieb, chant and diction, servers should also 'Pursue an intense spiritual preparation, Pope John stated, "so that merit for , your souls may become constant.. ly more valid,"


that the Supreme Court has begun "the secularization and deconsecration" of the nation. The Bishop, a one-time lawyer who is a member of the Supreme Court bar, appealed to the Senate Judiciary Committee "to adopt an amendment making it clear .that the First Amendment to the constitution is aimed at forbidding the nation from having an official religion, not at keeping religion out of civic life." ,Redraft Proposal The Senate Committee is gath_ ering testimony on proposals to amend the constitution clearly to permit recitation of prayers in public schools. Proposed amendments were introduced in Congress after the Supreme Court banned recitation of a prayer in New York public schools. As he had done in a July Hl San Francisco speech, Bishop Pike suggested the First Amend. ment be redrafted toprohibH "the recognition of an estab- lished church of any denomination, sect or organized religiouD association."

Italian Cnty Honors Relief Agency Head! TRIESTE (NC) - The Far East director of the U.S. Catholics' 'world wide relief agency was honored here for his charitable activities 'in behalf ~ refugees. Msgr.' Joseph J. Harnett of Catholic Relief Services-National Catholic W~lfare Confer_ ence received the 14-century seal of the Trieste commune from Mayor Mario Franzii. The silver seal was used until 151fJ in recording public deeds.







Catho,lics Up 50,000


Soles & Service


SYDNEY ('NC) --,.:. Catholics in Australia number 2,168,517 in a total population of 10,500,000, aeeording to the Church's new Official Year Books-for 1962-63 just published. This is an increase of more than 50,000 over last year.


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Workers to Dedicate Labor to Creator

'CHICAGO (NC) - One hundred fifty lawyers, doctors, steelworkers and I bricklayers will dedicate their labor to God during a LabOr Day Mass' at Chicago's Holy Name cathedral on Monday, Sept. 3. . Wearing ,symbols of their professions and, trades, the workers will m-arch in proces-, sion to light candles at the main路 .altar of the cathedral.


H~ts Hi~h C@Mft

(NC)United responall over

the world, Archbishop Egidio Vagnozzi,' 'Apostolic Delegate in the United States, said at the ,consecration of Most Rev. Gerald V, McDevitt as Titular Bishop of Tigias who will serve as Auxiliary to Archbishop John J. Krol of Philadelphia. Th'e Apostolic De~egate was consecrator of the new Bishop, who had served for a decade as a secretary, in the Apostolic Delegation in Washington. "The episcopacy in 1;Qe United States is really first class," Archbishop Vagnozzi asserted. "The Bishops in the United States are first class Bishops. They are devoted to their work. They are very loyal'to the Holy See. They are great leaders and organizers. Today the Church all over the world is expecting help, from the hierarchy, .from the clergy and priests and from the people of the United States. Great Responsibility "I think that is a tribute to the efforts made by the Bishops lin this country and a credit to the 'clergy and people," he emphasized. "Certainly, the United States is a country of great resources. But there are other countries with great resources and none seem to have been so successful in exploiting these resources as the United States of America. ,"Toqay the Church in the United States has a greater responsibility, not only for the Faith in this country, but for the Faith all over the world."






the lif. ot a.DAUGHTER OF ST. PAUL. Loye God more. and' gi". to souls knowledge and love of God by serving Him in D Mission which uses tlle "ress 1I0dio Motion Pictures and ,IV, to brine His Word to souls everywhere Zealous YOUne girls.' '4~23 years interested ;11 thi3 un;que Apostolate may write to, REVEREND MOTHER SUPERIOR DAUGHTERS OF 51. PAUL \ 50 ST. PAUL'S AVE, BOSTON 30. MASS.


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, By_Msgr. George, G. Higgins Director, NCWC Social Action Department


The International Association of Machinists ~ one of

the nation's largest and most responsible unions - expelled

. Gets

a proposed right~to-work la)N in ' 'In, tbis connection, union ofCa'Ufornia. The lAM opposed th.e ficials would be well advised, I 1 a w, w h fc it ' think, to give serious ,attention W 0 u 1 d" h a v e t o ' a scholarly sitidy of the union outlawed the' security issue by Professor Paul 'union snop. " E. 'Sultan of Claremont GraduMitchell' and, ate, Scho,oi in a recent 'symM u I' g r t. w posium entitled' "Public Poli~y' ,appealed to the ' and Collective Bargaining" courts for rein(Harper and Row, New York), " statement and By no stretch of the imaginadamages'. Their tion' can Professor\Sultan be, original 5 u i -t characterized as a union' baiter was 'rejected in 'or a union'buster. He is a comthe' - Superior petent 'and fairminded student Court .in Los ' of labor-management relations . . .A:nge,les, buf the judgm~nt' of' who will not perinit his sym- , this Court was ':reversed by the pathy f,9r the cause of' trade State'Court of Appeals, and the unioriism to 'blind ,him ,to the' Supreme\Court of California de- ,need for protecting the rights dined to r,eview ,the case; '" of individual union members; Shortly thereafter the lAM Legitimiz~ Dissent ",' belatedly' decided 'to call it quits.' He is not opposed' to I the union Though the Association had pre- shop as'such. If the m,ajorityof viously announced that it would the worl~ers in given barcarry Hie case all the way to gaining 'unit are in favor of the the U.S. Supreme Court, law- union 'shop and can'persuade yers for the union announced a managem'ent, to sign a' shop few weeks ago that the organi- agreement, well arid good. zation had decided to waive its But unions, he says, are, "going opportunity' of doing so. to have to make greafer! efforts COUNCILFATH~n: St. , 'Wise Decision ' to satisfy not only the majority Cyril, ~rchbishop of Alexan,The union was, well advised to of the work force, but the 'pecul~t well enough alone;, for there 'liill'interests of 'dissident nlinor- dr-ia who died in 444 opened is'little doubt that 'it would have ities.'IA special effort will have the third ecuInEmfcal council suffeted' anoth~r "defeat :- and,' to be 'made, he .contends, "if not at' Ephesus, June 22, 431. would' ,have' received' a lot 'of, to' "institutionalize,' at' least ,to NCPhoto.' unfavorable' pUblicity - , if it legitimatize, dissent.~' , had'been reckless' eno~g~ to. ap- 'This is something' ,for union peal to the U,S. Supreme Court. officials to' think about very I am opposed to-right-to:,work seriously. Idon'tbliu:ne them at legislation, but I am -delighted all for opposing' right-to-work Coritinue'd from Page One, that the ,lAM, has been reverse<:i, iegislation, but they will be deFoll~wlngth~ :c~rbi~g of the in' the Miichell~Mulgrew-case: 'luding themselves ..if they begin 'strike it was disclosed, that Mitchell and Mulgrew may be to ' that the'y' can," with ' , , C' 'h" I'· k" several militant at 0 IC wor dead wrong about right-to-work impunity, 'use' the union' shop 'as ers had been' placed under de,.. legislatiori, but, whatev:er their a means of, bringing' disside~t tentiori 'or deported from' Spain motives for, differing with the members into line in the field during the strike. union on this issue, they were of ' political action. ' , h . It is in the light of these clearly within' their rig ts lU events that' the' Archbishop of


C h'u rc h inS pa,i n

Catholic Sc'hools D b'Ie e ' -tY apaci

union's disciplinary Valencia's letter is regarded as action against them had bee'n ' " , clearing,the air of erroneous ash t th sumpti8n s about the specific 'supported' by t e cour s, e OU role of' the Church in relation door would have been thrown wide open to all sor,ts of a)btises, LQNDON (NC)-The Catho- to the State: , and even the best of unions (and lic, community of England and ',Archbishop Olaechea sai,d, that " ,the lAM is one of the best) Wales' provided some 50,000, "priests do n~t now command, might have been tempted to en- more ,places in its schools since nor ever did wish to' command 'fol.'ce a strict, party ltne on' aU' 1945 than all other de'nomina7 in Spain" or 'anY,where, except ~', its members ')n the' field of poli-' tions combined: " i n the field of their divine mis- , . tical action., ,The 1961 report ,of the Minis- sion and i~ no oUi~r." , .' 'Seh~huly Study' trY of 'Ed'ucationpublished here, He -.poiritea out that "the ...-. , ,Riglit-to-work '1~gislation'. ~ ,indicated, that ,Catholic'school 'Church of ,Spain speaks 'by', not the. only" political issue OR pi,aces ,Jiicre!,lsed by i~8,OOo hI meiu\sof, pastoral' 'letters of the_ ' wh icl1'" 4!f1~rica~ 'unio~" ,have,. :the' >,postwar period; while the' bishops: '. : 'arid :has" not' failed. ' ' f , taken'iJ.:.IJr m pJ)stti9n.:,T~ey' i,eel qh~r<;h' 9£ En,gl!1ild:'increas~ itS to'let its voice ,reich 'the' other,' just as,st!,?rigly a,bpl.!t ~,~u~l?er ,facilities by ,75,~90 and other '5,0 V ere i g ri 'imd 'iridependent " o( other iSsues, ~nd, if the,courtsvoluntary'bodies by 14,720. 'pOwer.';' were to give .them any encou,l'Cunni~ghain,' secretar7 agemeOt', 'they mig~f ~,:Sorel, of the Catholic Education COlIn... . .' -I.,." . cH, said 'that th'e figures ·"show I'the extent' of the', sacrifices , ' ~hich Catholics have made." He ,'Continued' from Page One ,:', said ,that the Catholic school their missi~ri.' "to btiiid a world "MARYKNO~L (NC) , system has doubled its capacity of more'aM,more justice" where biblical, Scholars from many since 1950, 'but that "a great deal there will' be "re'spe'ct for the:, parts' of the countrY will take remains to be'done." , . sOul arid respect for the body." part in ~he 25th general meeting The report also showed that He 'called upo~ w'o r k i ii. g , , of the Catholic Biblical Associ~-, in 1961 Catholic schools, obtained, youths to group themselves i~ ;" tionof ,AiUericil'; tQ' be, he~d' a~,:' , st~te 'grants totaling $12;320,000 'lay movements where they, C~R the Maryknoll Seminary, , and ano,ther '$3,640,000 ir:t loans. ' 'discuss, their environment, em';' beginning Tuesday, Aug. 28. This compar,ed with $3,640,000 in, ,pio~ing the universally known Among 'those addressing the grants and $560,000 in loans to Cardijrt formula of' "observe, meeting will-be Father' Robert' tli.e'Church of England schools judge,act" to apply Chri!ltian North, S,J:, of Marquette Uni- and $3,640,000 in grants and principles to problems of 'their vers{ty, Milwaukee, former di- $1,372,000 in loans to other vol- daiiy life. ' J reCtor of the Pontifical Biblical untary,schools. Institute in Jerusalem; Father "Barnabas'M. Ahern, C.P., of the Passionist seminary in LouisServing Saver ville, Ky.; and Father Raymond E. Brown, S.S., of St. Ma.!"y's Home Seminary, Baltimore,

a: r.

,lay,' :Ap()s~oiate"

,'M:a'ry.k~oll'S~.mina'ry' Host to 'Schola rs , ,







The SpecialDzed Job' of a Coop,erative Bank

'Signs on Roads , MADRID (NC) - Mass sche,dule posters, giving the location of the nearest churches and the hours of the masses, are being installed at the approaches to Spanish towns and at strategic 'points on the roads for the benefit of ,motorists.

life and never death.' The instinctof prese'rvation urges man to face any kind of motivation' as long as he can keep his life. Love for those dear to' one leads people to make sacrifices and' toward a sublime dedication to p~eserve :'.s, long as possible ti.J.e ' 'Love Chooses weakest breath of life. "From the first moment of his "Homicide is never an act of kindness. Love always chooses . conception, every human being ,has all the rights inherent in' a human being. There 'is' nothing Grant, which can justify his direct and voluntary s4Ppression, not even Earthqua~e the purpose of~aving the life' of CINCINNATI (NC) - Father the mother." Edward A. Bradley, 8.J., seis, The commentator added: mologist at Xavier University , Life Sacred" here, has received a $23,749 "Human life is sacred and an grarit from the Air Force Office , respect for human'life disappears of Scientific Research to study whEm' one tries to draw a line of' earthquake patterns of the geodistinction between itS different logical formation known as the th'eological phases or thegravit,,' Cincinnati Arch, of its infirmity. This would open The '''arch'' is subterranean the way to any kind of decision, rock-formation stretchi~g from any kind of crime. logical the ,Great Lakes to Tennessee. that one would be tempted to In one', phase' or' his research, extend the application of such a Father Bradley will be seeking ,vague 'and indefinite principle to fix distinguishing marks of 00' ,all people of all ,ages' who earthquakes 'a n d manmade, have been affected by mental or blasts. ' physical incapacities,"


two of its members' in 1958 for publicly taking a position contrary til that of the union on the subject of right-towork legislat,ion. The two tempted to penalize any of their, members, Cecil C. Mitchell members who, for whatever reaand' John' Mulgrew, ,cam~ sons, jump the traces and pubpaigne<:l publicly in 1958 for ticly break with the party ·line,


Law 'Forbids Abortion

, , '" , Continued from. Pagei,0ne .'. ' suppress the life which grows within her. , "But it is~ot permissible that this ,subjective aberration be turned inte a moral idea of lif~; into a moral principle. '

Dis~'id~nt' Mi,.ority,',P,roblem

For 'Labor Union'






Where i~ IPAV$ to get together

to Study Patterns



, IN ADENGOFO, ERITREA. NOT ONE CATHOLIC IN 50 . KNOWS HOW TO READ OR WRITE. The reason?, ,ADEN· GO!"O has no school ••. ' In 'ETHI· OPIA generally, (ERITREA Is part of ETHIOPIA) 4-million children can't go to school-because there aro not enough schoois available. Tho result. sad to say. is ignorance, su· 'perstitioD. filth. disease .'. • OUI!' priest in ADENGOFO struggles wUIn the' problem. "With a liUle help." he writes, "we ean bring these people'into the 20th c~ntury. We cam teach tbe )'owigsters bow to read', and 7Zt Hoi} Fathtr'I.Mirsion AiJ write. ~e can teach the grownupo , for tht Orimra/ Chura, !~' baslo needs:-eh,ld-oare, hygiene. nu·' trition,'sanitation." ••• The future of, the Chureh in a mlssiom eOuntfy like ERITREA rest. with ,the laity. An educated ,1~Uy makes that future seeure ••• Can we, help, build the school IE!! ADENGOFO? Without help from us, the school wl,1 never be built : • , 4· laborer In ADENGOFO earns only seven ecntD a day-less than SOc. a weeki The 'home' he lives in, with his wife 'and, children, ui a one-room hut made of mud, with dirO Door, thatched, roof,' DO windows. Be has~'t sufflt'lent olothing. scarcely enough ,to ,eat •.• T. build !l school for the vII· lage will cost only '2,9DO-Iess than U eos~ for one classroom ,la the U. S. A. The vlllal'ers ,will ,do all the work, under our parish priest'!! direction. Can you spare $1, $5, $10, $50, , to belp get this school started? •••' Perhaps ,.ou'd like to make 'this' school 'your lifetime gift to the mlsslo~s-to. erect It aIR by youi-seif in memory oly~ur parents or a loved one. If 80. 'write to us now . '. • Or perhaps you'd like to give the roolf '($700), a classroom ($500).' or som~ of the equIpment ($250) ,••• There is no excuse today, for ignorance or filth. Without our help, however, these y~ungsten. are doomed for life ~ nOl'ance, and 'hopelessnesS. Please help, us to teach them the ABCs!'


A RECTORY, MADE, OF MUD 'OUR PRIEST IN ADENGOFO is a 10nelY,zealous man. His mud-hut rectory has 00 windows. no electricity, ,not even ',sanitary facilitl'es: He, carries' water' f':Om a: ,nearby atre"m. aooks his food outdoors over an open fire. He stays In , 'ADE~GOFO, unpleasant as it Is. becauSe ADENGOFO needs a prIest ;" .;. The house he jlBeds to'live in will cost $2,200-a : 'surtple,- permanent structure, with kitchen, bedroom. and office. , We'li ,dig ~' well for hini. If PQsslble--:prov!dB, 'too, some type , Gt artificial lighting." .... Wo~·t you help? The $1 in your " 'pocket 'Is' tw.o .weeks', ,pay ,~. AOEN(;OFO. ,. Tliis prIest 11 liv'Inll in:"tl1. mud. 'W.. ... 'don't' wan,t ,to'leave him there., ,:: ' . . . :

.,.. .

',',': ,,; YOUR- CHANCE TO JOIN " ", ',THE 'CATB9LIC, NBAB :zAsr ,WELFA"k. 'ASSOCIATIOK " .. Pope John'1I mission-aid socletj for the Near anel Middle'" .a.l. ,Thanlul to 70U, who read this column, we build' chapels, , ,sohools" elinies, and dispensaries., In 'countries l,ike Jordan, Syria, Egypt, Gliu, 'and. Lebanon.' ,w'e trahi 'prlei~ and Sisten for, minion" work iIllraD; Iraq, -Eritrea, 'northern ,Ethiopia, , and southern India ~ : ". ,Waf to' join!,Simply fill in' this form ,and, return, ~t ,to as. TIi. 'splrltua. benefits you neelye are bicaleula'bl,e.





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CATHOLIC NEAR EAST WELFARE ASSOCIATION /(~e. at 46th St. New Yort( 17it-l. V:

480 Lexington


eyo 'Suburban

League Opens Playoff SundQY


Thurs., Aug. 9, 1962

,Ask C!a rrification Of Private School Textbook Plan

By Jaek Kineavy The CYO Suburban League is scheduled to lautich its an-inclusive post season playoff series this Sunday with a full slate of games carded. It is likely that pennant winning Guidos of New Bedford will draw a bye in the initial round of the double eliminaThe Angels moved on to Chition competition. We trust we're not being premature cago after the brief two game to the Fenway and tomorin crowning Manager Fred visit, row night they begin an extend-

Ward's nine but the club took a 3J,2 game edge over intracity rival Perfection Oil into this the final week of the season. Perfection would have to sweep all four of its remaining games w h i I e Guidos 'wen t winless to bring about a tie.' The earlier " than usual concluding of league play will serve to provide adequate time for the double elimination round" robin which is patterned after the College World Series. All teams will participate, regardless of their place in the final standing. It is contemplated, but not yet official, that the first division clubs will be paired off against the 5th, ilJth and 7th position teams. CYO Record hi. CYO Intermediate play, st. Patrick's of Fall River hung up o record third consecutive City title taking tWo straight from Holy Name over the weekend. Th~ champions will now mark time untii their diocesan oppo-, nents have been determinea .. St. J?atrick's will meet the winner of the Taunton-New Bedford series ilo~ the diocesan title and an unlP~ecedented third straight championship. ' The Fall River Junior Legion club, Zone 9 champions'went to ~he State semifinals before bowing to Somerville which' now is oontesting ,Milford for the title ond the right to'represent Mass. in the Regional playoffs. Coach Ray Billington's club 'posted an eJIcellent 1'1-3 record for the C2ason, two of those ,losses com':' me ~ the hands of Somerville. Uwas pretty much the same moi"Y, second verse, of the, high cchool clash between the teams li'epresenting two great baseball elties. Somerville oUsted Durfee in the .Ec;u;tern ~ass. Tourney behind the solid pitching of ace Bob Taylor who authored the tlil"1rt win over Stafford Post In six games of playoff competition.

Good BtttInc Fall River hit well throughout the series. They reached Taylor for 11 bingles on ,friday, and found Amenkowiez for the same number on Saturday. Unfortunately, the, Somerville Illds treated Stafford' Post's hurlers • little' more harshly aI:1.d the:\,e~ lay the story. ' ' This was the furthest advance by Fall, River .~n State, ~egion coD\petition ~ince, the faJDous '57 combine Which ultima~YIl~nt two 'of Its illustrious members Into' professionaJ, baseball. Both have, made g099 prqgress. Tom Arl'll.~ ,is a slll.rter with the Giants' Triple-A\ club' at Tacoma, while, catcher Russ Gibson is coming along with Mel Parenll's York, Pa. team, the Red Sox' Class A Eastern League affiliate. Those who expected the LOs Angeles Angels to take the plunge are still waiting. The castoff assortment which came not via the heavenly route but through the draft and the astute trading of General Manager Fred Haney has hung in there all the way and after Monday's victory over the Sox now find themselves just 5:1h games off the pace and l:1h games out of second. '

Drive Tops Goal }tANSAS CITY (NC) - The sem.inary building fund campaign. for the Archdiocese of Kansas City has rep 0 r ted pledges totalling $4,330,651.40, topping the minimum goal of $3 million.

PORTLAND (NC) - The, Oregon Supreme Court hd been asked to make, clear whether nonpublic school children can continue to use textbooks lent them by public schools untU all court action Oft the controversial issue is finished. Attorneys for both parochial scnool pupils and the Portland Public School Board have filed petitions seeking clarification of a stay of mandate issued by the state's highest court fol~owing its ruling that the 20-year-old practice of lending textbooks violates the Oregon constitution. Under Oregon law, tax-paid textbooks, selected by public school authorities, were lent to all children in "standard" elementary schools or in gradeD seven and eight of "standard" secondary schools. To be accredited as "standard," a school has 'to meet several require_ ments set by the state.

ed home stay which will find them there until Aug. 26. During this homestand they'll entertain all the Eastern clubs-Baltimore excepted - and Chicago. The Yankee series, a three-game affair, will highlight the Angels' quest for league honors. Home Stand Whatever happens, the season's liound to be a success. The club finished ninth last .year and nobody, figured them for contenders this time around. Yet, under Skipper Bill Rigney, for whom we have the utmost regard, the club has kept pace and must be considered a pennant threat. An all Los Angeles series would have one decided advan-, tage at that. With the time lag between here and the West Coast, we Easterners would have an opportUnity 'to catch a good part of the telecast of each game after the working day. Improbable, you, say. Maybe. so, but it's certainly within .the realm ofpossibillty. v

MAKE-UP ARTIST: Sister Mary Geneva,a member of the Drama·Workshop at Clarke College, Dubuque, Iowa, practices making up a star as part of her training in prepar:ation for producing and directing school plays. The "star" is Jeanne Flor~an, senior drama 'major. NC Photo.

Pro Football The College All-Stars gave the N.F,L. Champion Packers a good run for tLeir money for a half Friday night. The pros exploited the Stars secondary to a fare PHILADELPHIA (NC)':""thee well, however, to win going away. Angelo Daberio (5-9) and The' Catholic Total Absti~ Johnny S'exton (I~-l1) ,just nence Union' has called for a ,couldn't cope with the Pacl,l:ers' rangy ends, Max Magee and, Ron campaign in Catholic schools Kramer, to say nothing of 'and youth organizations to pro.flanker back Boyd Dowler (6-6) , mote total abstinence among who piayed catch ,with ,Bart young people.: ,The CTAU made its appeal In Starr. ' ,The stout College line, effec- a resolution adopted at its 90~ , lively contained the pros, how- annual convention, which heard ever, and this, in jtself, was of a report that there are now six no small significance in that the million' alcoholicS in the U. S. Packers ground ganie is reputedThe union recommended that ly the best in the N ,F.L. Pro there be more emphasis in biolfootball makes its '1962 deb,ut in ogyand hygiene clases on the this area Saturday' night in ,dangers of abuse in the use Of Providence where Mike Holo- alcoholic bev.erages. wk's Patriots are scheduled to 'The o:rganization also 'went On meet the Oakland Raiders' 'in the record as favoring administrafirst pre-season exhibition tilt tion 'of the total abstinence , for both clubs. pledge to children at Confirmatioa The pledge taken on this 'occasion would be binding until 'their 21st birthdays. "Father Miles M. McAndrew; "DES MOINES (NC) - ' T\V6 8.S. re-elected president,' in "a : Spokesmen representing Citizens statement' on the aims of' the for' Educational Freedom urged CTAU, stressed that the organ, Iowa political parties' to support iiation is "not a prohibition legislation enabling p r i vat e movement." , :'school children to ride oil. pub'''it is not trying put too 18tJi .' .. '. to . ' . : ~ school buses. ,..'" ." . ,Stanley Rooda and Mrs. Val I. Doering mad,e the r~quest in PLUMBING & HEATING. INC. appearances before pem~ratic for Domestic . and Rejlubli~~.,party pJ,atform ~ & It!-du,strlal committ~, meeting 1)e~.Clti­ zens for Educa~ional Freedom is ~ Sales and a nonsectarian organjzation of , O~l ,Burners ServiCe parents seeking equal. educaWY5-1631 tion~l rights for, public and pri2283 ACUSHNET AVE. vate school children. NEW ,BEDFORD The U.S. Supreme CoUrt-held in 1947 that private school pupils may ride on public sch~l buses.

:Abstinence Unio-, Asks Campaign:

Urges Party Support For School Buses


Grant to University PITTSBURGH (NC) - Duquesne University's school of pharmacy has received a $10,000 grant from the Atomic Energy Commission to conduct a study in radio-isotope technology eduolics.

CASA BLANCA Just Across The Coggeshall St. Bridge

Finest Variety of SEAFOOD Served Anywhere - Also STEAKS-CHOPS-CHICKEN


'fH£ ANCHOR...:.


Amendment 'back into the Con:' stitution," he said. "It is not try:' ing to make America dry agaiii. It is not trying to make total ab-' stainers ,of all Catholics even." For Bigh,er Virtue He pointed out that the Church has 'always taught that i'noderate use of alCoholic bCv'etages is morally unobjectioriable and added: "The CTAU is not trying 'to be more Catholic 'than the ~hurch.''' " He said the Catholic who be~ comes a total abstainer "is not avoiding something that is evil, but is surrendering something that is good for something that is better. He is acting in the interests of a higher virtue." Father McAndrew said the abstinence union feels that the "drinking situation" in the U; S. ',~is getting out of hand."



Sehool Board Disagrees , After the State Suprem~ Court's ruling and its later stay of mandate issued because of an appeal of its decision to the U,S. ,Supreme Court, State Atty, Gen. Robert Y. Thornton ruled that parochial school pupils could continue to use the books until legal, action was completed. However, the Portland School B<lard disagreed. The board, acting on advice of its attorney, Grant Anderson, held that boob:s mllY not be lent to parochial sch,ool children next Septembel". , When attorneys for Ivan Carlson" an intervenor representing the parochial school chifdren, filed their petition for clarification with the state's high court, the Portland Scnool Board also,' filed one expressing itil views.


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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs\, Aug. 9, 196::




of 'Diocesan School at Attleboro


AIR VIEW 'OF BISHOP FEEIlAN 'HIGH SCHOOL IN ATTLEBORO "Of course we have a history! Feehan High has become , , S·· · a reality. Our Feehan:First in Sanctity, Scholarship; portsmanship' is ~pulsing, vi~rant slogan." It was with" such · enthusiasm that the 'se'cond diocesan coeducational high, · school opell:ed -its doors on . The'school is dedicated to, the ' Sep't. 6. 1961. Supp'orted by . memory of the Most Rev. D;mi~l ' the financial pledges offam- ,F. Feehan, ti'.D.,' second bishop ilies from the 12 parishes of of the Diocese of Fali River. A

Feehan Communion Sunday; On this' Sunday the students' wear \ the, distinctive Feehan uniform to Mass' in' their parish church and receive Holy Communion for a stated intention. " " t The first, annual retrea ,was conducted by Rev. John P. Driscoll,assistant' general manager' of The Anchor.' the Attleboro Area, the Most ' beautiful ,portrait of BishQp 'Basic Course · Rev: James L. Connolly, D.D. Feehan, painted by Mother St: Rev. Patrick j. O'Neill, Dioundertook the construction '0£ ,a ,Everard, R.J.M.o~ Fall River, cesan superintendent of schools; modern educational plant.: Land has been hung)n the' main lobby . Very Rev.' ThoinasF. Walsh, was cleared in June 1960; the : of' the' /iluditorium J?ui~ding., . dean of the Attleboro area, and : cornerstone' was ble~sed ?n Nov. Spiritual 'Growth priests of the slirr~>unding :par;' 11, 1962. - , . 'Since ,the' spiritual:'growth: of 'ishes, have been most generous Despite one of the coldest . the student is one of ,Feehan's in offering their services for the Winters in :history, construction first aims; emphasis is, plilCed . spiritual needs of the students. was continued, and the school 'on the teaching of religion "and The curriculum is so organized opened as scheduled in Septem- participation ·in ,activities that as to provide a two-year basic bel'. The formal dedication of ,will provide for' the right atti- 'course for ali students. Specialithe building was held on Jan. 6, tudes ,in modern living. The zation'of'subjeCts' will take place 1962 - a day rich in memories ,patron of the school is the Holy ,bi the' 'junior year and senior for all interested in Feehan. Spirit, to whom special devotion year when students will ,elect Accommodates 1,000 is e n c o u r a g e d : _ subjectS that will meet the reThe school buildings are of - ,The school'was ,formally, de- 'quirements, of their', future the finest in the state. The dicated to the Sacred Heart of plamiing. - functional layout of the class- 'Jesus' on the 'First Friday ()£ College preparatory, scientific, room building, with chapel imd 'June. The re.,.dedicatio,n will be general 'and busine~ c~'rriculum convent adjoining, makes for ,an, annual event., The' Holy' Sac- are' in the planning.. Home easy accessibility. The gym" au- rifice of the Mass is offered on 'economics will be offered to the , ditorium, locker rooms, cafeteda' the First Friday 'of each' month students as', an elective. All and band room are located, in at Feehan. Each of the students 'freshmen were given courses in the second building~ is enrolled in Mary's League, a developmentaf reading, personaThe' school,while built for society formed to honor the lity andgrowtll and chorus. 800, will readily accominodate feasts of our Blessed Mother and Students' elected chorus, li1,000 students. Present trends it plans speciaf 'emphasis upon brary club, cu~rent events club indicate that such planning was the May Procession. and' dramatics. The school was certainly' a good long range The fourth Sunday of each accepted for affiliation with technique. month has been set aside' as Catholic University in March.

HERE WE COME!: Strolling to classes at Feehan are the nuns who taught the freshmen. 'From l~ft to right, Sr. M. Rochelle, Sr. M. Urban, principal~Sr. M. ,lncarnata, Sr.

M. AngeIlca; Sr. M. Anarea and Sr. Marie Katen.

. ' ... '


Students .. took ,part ,in national a~ms at "the deve~opment ,of the Latin examinations, NEDT and 'whole man,'" sportsmanship ,iSl held high. A basketball schedule C.U. program. · was setup arid while there ,was 'Guidance Important Guidance 'has assumed an im- , no team on J aJl. 8, the first game , port~nt ,role,in the, curr,iculuin~ , of ,the season was played on A home room guidance program Jan., 18, and it was' a Feehan. was carefully plalme<i'and found , victory. With that spirit the sea.. to be mOst' beneficial. Students · sOn was launched. ' are encouraged to discuss teen · ,MI'. ,Phil Norton did an adproblems with the various · mirable job as part-time coach. Mr. Homer Roy caine in as pri~sts 'av~il~bie; the principal, · baseball coach and had his "ups , or members of the faculty. A 'vocation' guidance' file has '. and downs" with the first Fee. been 'set' up''in' the guida~ce of- han ,team. Golf' -instruction, fk'e. A' testing program of - a · ,square dancing,. volley ball and - 'comprehensive nature has been , soft ball wer,e .included in the . .. initiated' so that the students' · Sphng athletic' program. Bigger and better teams are ~ , educational' potential and \Toca',tional aptitudes, 'are available 'the immediate planning. Mr. Chet Hanewich will be athletic 'to the g,uidance' coullselors. , The Feehan Frolic, in March, director and head coach of footwas the one big drama'tic evellt ball; Mr.. Joe, Hughes will l>e o~ thp!ear. A play t:hat centered · head coach' of ,basketbalL The 'on the St. Patrick's Day theme 'athletic field is now becoming .' provided an opportunity to the an actiIality. display, ofa great deal of tal~nt. '" Students had a few field ,trips The Library;' Club proved to , - to Mount St. Rita in Cumberbe it very active' group. ,Circula- land to take part in the Fatima tion and Service" 'was prompt Pilgrimage; t~ Bay View, to, enand efficient. The library' is one · joy Shakespeare; to the; Museum of the school's special projects of Science and the Museum of and has' expanded' admira1?ly Fine 'Arts in Boston. during the first, year. Various Summer study 'organizations in the Attleboro Activity We~k (last week of area have pledged financial help ',schooi) proved to be a first that in building the book collection. · will be repeated annually. AsSocial A~ii~ities ' semblies, Honors Day, field , Student government is one of trips, and lectures proved to be the strong, feat)Jres of Feehan. a worth while way of closing the A Student Council elected by school year. Sister Mary Urban, R.S.M., the students has been most active. Assisting the faculty In principal, holds an M.S. degree every way possible, the council from Catholic University and has proven its, worth on numer- . has had special g u i d, a n' c e ous occasions. The council has training at Fordham. She has sponsored the social activities been a "Feehan First" from the beginning. The faculty has the of the y e a r . ' , Many assemblies of an in- same spirit despite a hard first 'structive as well as recreational year. This Summer the entire 'type have been held. The Val- faculty has been involved in entine Dance' was a social and · Summer study. financial success.' The barbecu'e Sister Mary Andrea, M.A. from and square dance cn the parking Boston College in English, is 'lot was voted "tops". At the at Georgetown' University for Dedication, Open' House 'and German. Sister Mary Angelica Convention students served, as is finishing at Boston College hosts and hostesses with the for M.A. in Latin.' Sister Mary faculty. Kateri, who will open the home Close relationship with the economics department at Feeparents has been urged. Parents han, is at Regis College, in have been invited to school to homemaking courses. Sister . talk with the teachers at the ,Mary lncarnata is working on close' of each marking period. a grap.t from National Science Feehan Flash, a school bulle- Foundation at Creighton Unitin, has been 'published by the versity in chemistry. Sister Mary faculty to keep parents alerted Rochelle ,is beginnin'g 'Master's to activitie's and policies. Parents work in music at Catholic Unlv. 'have ex'pressed appreciation for Like true daughters of their this particular '''Feehan First" beloved Foundress, Mother Mary item. ' Catherine McAuley, whose phi, The school has been enrolled losphy of education contains in many professional organiza- some outstanding lessons, 'the 'tions on state and national Sisters of Mercy are eager to levels. ' make Feehan High one of the '. . 'Athletle Jltogram · best educa'tional institutions, ill



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