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Congress to Feature· Training

Bishop Connolly to Offer .Opening Mass For New England CCD Participants

The 19th New England Region­ al Congress Qf the Confraternitl' of . Christian Doctrine scheduled 1M" next week, Aug. 26 through ..29, at the Bishop Stan g Hi.gk School, No. Dart­ mouth, wiJ,1 place 6. The final sessions will be heM special emphasis on Sunday afternoon, Aug. 29, on the practical from 1:30 to 3:30. side of the CCD The CCD executive Board will by conducting be discussed by Mr. Francis G. training courses , Marandett of the Worcester Dio­ in all phases of cesean Executive Board. Confirmation Catechetics fol'ffi­ the' Confrater­ ing the Christian Witness will, nity work. Five­ h 0 u r Training· be topic of the course headed . "Courses will be by SIster Dolores, OLVM, who Sislet' Dolores given at the Con­ headed the catechetical center at gress beginning on Saturday, Holy Trinity Parish. West Har­ Aug. 28. The first sessior; will be wich. Elementary teachers win also from 12:30 to 2 o'clock. The sec­ .nd session will be from 4:30 .. be offered courses in the Liturgy I

The ANCHOR

and the use of Scripture in the CCD members. classroom. .Helpers, Fishers, and Par@nt­ Specialized courses for higk' educators will round out the school teachers will treat ado­ syllabus on training courses. lescent psychology and the pro­ The Congress will open with per approach to instructions on a Pontifical' Dialogue Mass by dating, courtship and marriage. Bishop Connolly, host to' the con­ All attending the opening vention, at 8 o'clock Thursday Mass as well as the closing evening, Aug. '26. Mass seheduled. for SundaT The homily at the Mass will afternoon, Aug. 29. at- 4 be given by the Most Rev. Char­ O'clock, are urged to receive les P. Greco, Bishop of Alexan­ Holy Communion. . dria, and chairman of the Bish­ The Apostolate of good will ops' Committee 'of the CCD. . and Discussion Clubs Courses . .Confraternity -members and will be available for interested those intending to participate in

Jesuit Says Church Renewal

Applies Principles to World

HARTFORD(NC)~The renewal of the Church brought about by the Second Vati­ can Council has not changed bask Church principles but only their application to .the world, 'a Boston College professor has told a joint convention of Catholic groups here. Fr. Francis X~ Weiser, S.J., spoke to some 300 delegates attending the 1l0th annual Catholic ' Central Union convention, ' . the 13th annual meeting of the Catholic Central Youth Union, and the 49th conven­

tion of the NatlonalCatholic Women's Union, of which he is . spiritual director. The Council. the Hub Jesuit observed, "has opened the flood­ gates once more so that the mighty river may pour its waters of salvation with new and pow­ PRICE tOe erful currents into the world of $4.00 per ,Year today. "We should not be afraid of this 'change.' It is the same water, the same river; but be­ Turn to Page Five

FaIt-RJ¥er, Mass., Thursday, August 19, 1965

Vol. 9, No. 33 ©

1965 The Anchor

Holy Union Sisters Announce Transfers

Changes affecting the Immaculate Heart Province of the Religious of the Holy Union of the Sacred Hearts have been announced by the Fall River provincial house as fol-' lows: Sister Celine Rita from Sacred Hearts Academy, F'all River, to College of the Cassidy High School, Taunton~ Sacred Heans, Fall River; Sister John Matilda from Bishop Sister James Miriam from Cassidy High School to Sacred studies at St. Louis Univer­ Hearts Academy; Sister Mary sity to College of the Sacred Hearts; Sister Elizabeth Magda­ len from Sacred Hearts Academy to Immaculate Conception, As­ toria, N. Y. Sister Joseph Marita from Sa­ ered Heart, Fall River to Sacred Hearts Academy; Sister Ann Dolores from St. Francis de Sales, N. Y. to Sacred Hearts Academy; Sister Thomas Mary from Sacred Hearts Academy to Mt. Ephraim, N. J. Sister Rose Angela from Sa­ .red Hearts Acadeiny to Bishop

Catherine from St. Francis de Sales, N. Y. to Bishop Cassidy High School. Sister Ann Joachim from Im­ maculate Conception, Astoria to supervisor, College of the Sacred Hearts; Sister Helen Lucy from studies at St. Louis University to College of the Sacred Hearts; Sister Bartholomew from St. Joseph School, Swedesboro, N. J. .to St. Michael School, Fall River. From 'Juniorate The following. Sisters have been assigned from the Fall River Juniorate: Sister John Baptist to Sacred Heart School, Fall River; Sister Helen Patrick t<l Holy Ghost, Tiverton; Sister Joseph Catherine to Pt. Pleasant. Among 200 elementary school N. J.;Sister Virginia Emmanuel to St. Francis de Sales,N. Y.; administrators and teachers par­ Sister Eugene Olga to St. Wil­ ticipating in a two week insti­ tute at Boston College are Sister liam of York, Baltimore; Sister Kenneth' Agnes to Mt. Ephraim, Mary St. Clement, F.M.M., prin­ cipal, and Sister Mary Josetta, N. J.; Sister Bernadine Marie to F.M.M. of Espirito Santo School, Patchogue, N. Y. To Sacred Heart Fall River; Mother St. Roland, Sister Nora William from SS. R.J.M., Notre Dame School, Fall River; Mother Donatilla, R.S.D., Philip and James, St. James, Our Lady of Mt. Carmel, New N. Y. to Sacred Heart, Fall River; Bedford; Sister Rose Francis, Sister Noreen Mary from Mt. S.U.S.C., principal, St. Mary Ephraim to Sacred Heart, Fall River; Sister Thomas Maureen ~chool, Taunton. Al s 0 Sister ,M. '. Domitilla.­ from St. Anthony. Portsmouth, Turn to Page Eighteea Turn to Page Twelve

Diocesan Sisters At BC Institute

their Parish Confraternities are urged to fill out and send in the . registration form for training courses found on Page Nineteen of this' issue of The Anchor. Theme of this Congress is "Let Your Light Shine Before Men." It sums up the aim ;of the Confra­ ternity which is to let ,)nen see and appreciate more the Light of Christ and the "good news" that . He came to give FranCIS Marandett .to men. Congress plans have been 'formulatedby Rev. Joseph L. Powers, Diocesan Confraternity Director.

Bishop Regan Reception Friends of Bishop Joseph W. Regan, M.M., Fairhaven native who is Prelate Ordinary of Ta­ gum, Philippines, will sponsor a reception for him from 7 to 10 Sunday night, Aug. 22 at the Italian-American Club, Bismarck Street, 'Mattapan, Mass. . The Bishop, expelled from China in 1951 by the 'Commu­ nists, was reassigned to the Phil­ ippines in 1952. He was conse­ crated Bishop in 1962 and his Diocese, an area as large as Massachusetts, has' a population of some half million, nearly all Catholics. He supervises 18 Dioc­ esan high schools, three colleges, five grammar schools aild a minor and major seminary. His most recent project was the equipping and opening of an 80 bed hospital. Annual Report In his annual report of mission activity, Bishop Regan noted that his Diocese reported more than 19,000 baptisms, mostly' of chil­ dren, in the past year. Superior of 45 Maryknoll priests, the Bishop said this high level of sacramental activity is indicative of the challenge facing mission­ ers in caring for the spiritual needs of the people as well as in taking the initiative in other social and welfare projects. Another indication of this high level, according to Bishop Regan, is the number of confirmations. The missioner said more than 11,000 persons received that sac­ rament last YQll_

Frater Mark Dittami ·Ordination Thursday A 53-year-old grandfather, former resident of Swan­ sea and Fairhaven, will receive the Sacrament of Holy Orders at noon Thursday, Aug. 26 at the Carmelite Semi­ nary in Hamilton. Footer Mark Dittami, O. Carm., former salesman and advertising consultant, is a veteran of World War II and the Kore­ an War. He was married in 1036 to the late Marietta Ruscitti of Medford. He has one daughter and three' grandchildren. First Solemn Masses will be celebrated at St. Raphael's

Church, West Medford at 4 P.M.

Sunday, Aug. 29 and at noon Sunday, Sept. 5 at St. Michael's Church, Swansea. Frater Dittami said that 'the idea of being of service to people was a motivating factor in his decision to become a priest fol­ lowing the death of his .wife. He entered the Carmelite no­ vitiate at Aylesford, England in 1962. Simple and solemn vows were received by his brother, Rev. Mario L. Dittami, at Kin­ sale, Jieland in 1963 and at the Turn to Page Three

FRATER MARK DITTAMI

Urges Superiors to Mold Potential of Subjects NORTH.EASTON (NC)­ Religious superiors tooofteft become so involved with ad­ ministrative details that they lose the "human touch" in deal­ ings with subordinates who wish to improve themselves, a Holy Cross Brother said here. Brother Herman E. Zaccarelli, C.S.C., director of the Food Re­ search Center for Catholic Insti­ tutions at Stonehill College here, told an audience of 350 religious superiors that superiors should renounce their "ghetto-like" at­ titude of the 19th century. "Encourage your subjects to develop and make use of their full potential for the sake of Christ," 'B rot her Zaccarelli urged. He said he Wall concerned pu.

ticularly with Religious who are assigned "to the kitchen and for­ gotten." Brother Zaccarelli is expert on purchase, preparation, service imd storage of goods. He directs courses here designed for Religious assigned to food work on a large scale in Catholic col­ leges, hospitals, seminaries and similar institutions. Brother Zaccarelli told the su­ periors that at a recent food service workshop a survey dis­ closed the following "hard.. hitting" statistics: 36 per cent of the Religious workers had only a grade school education; 44 per cent were graduated from high school, but more tha'n 89 per cent were "eager to over­ come their educational deficien­ cies and improve their profelTum to Pale :Nineteea.·


2

FHE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fan

River~Thurl i·

.

Aug. 19, 1965

French Prelates.' Stress Modes.ty· In press, Action

Proper of the Mass For Eleventh Sunday After Pentecost

.PARIS (NC) - Frenell bishops'commission on the family and the, Christiail community has called upOn

INTROIT: God is in his holy dwelling, God who makes men of one mind to dwell in a house; he shall. give power and strength to his people. God arises; his enemies are scattered, and those who hatch him flee before .him. Glory be to the Father, etc. God is in his holy dwelling, God who makes men of one mind to dwell in a house; he shall give power and strength to his people. GRADUAL: In God my heart trusts, and I find help; then my heart exults, and with my song I give him thanks. To you, 0 Lord, I call; 0 my God, be not deaf to me; depart not from me. Alleluia,alleluia. Sing joyfully to God our strength; acclaim the God of Jacob. Take up a pleasant psalm with the harp. Alleluia. OFFERTORY: I will extol you, 0 Lord, for you drew me clear and did not let my enemies rejoice over me; 0 LOrd, I cried out to you and you healed me. COMMUNION: Honor the Lord with your v'ealth, with first fruits of all your produce. Then will your barns be filled with grain, with new wine your vats will overflow.

Sisterhoods to Study Role Of Mo"ern Religious Life I>ENVER (NC)-About 500 communities of U.S. Sisters will be represented at a national meeting late this month where the role of religious life in the modern world will be analyzed. The session will be the annual assembly of the conference of Major ' 'I' Sister Marie Augusta, socio­ Superiors of Women s nsti­ logy teacher at Emmanuel Col- ' tutes at the suburan Loretto lege, Boston, Mass., who will Heights College here in Colo­ discuss "Sociology and Commun­ rado starting Monday, Aug. 23. ity Change"; Sister Mary Wil­ Delegates will hear from par­ liam, head· of Immaculate Heart ticipants, observers and experts College, Hollywood, Calif., "A at the Vatican Council, from a Psychologist Looks at the Amer­ top canon lawyer, from a Vati­ ican Sister"; Sister Charles Bor­ can official and from four prom­ romeo, editor of a new book, inent Sisters, each discussing the "The Changing Sister," and the­ updating of a facet of religious ology teacher at St. Mary's Col­ life. Archbishop Urban J. Vehr lege, Notre Dame, Ind., "A Theo­ of Denver will be host. logian Looks at the Sister Today Bishop Charles H. Helmsing and Tomorrow"; and Sister Al­ of Kansas City-St. Joseph, Mo.. oysius, philosophy teacher at will open the conference, dis­ Nazareth (Mich.) College, HA cussing ''Ecumenical Trends and Philosopher Looks at the Amer­ Religious." He is a member of ican Sister Today and Tomor­ the U.S. Bishops' Commission on row." Ecumenical Affairs. Other speakers will include I'r. Paul Boyle, C.P., of Louis­ ville, Ky., president of the Canon Law Society of America; Fr. Bernard Haering, C.SS.R., Vati­ LISBON (NC) - A leader of can Council expert and moral the Catholic Action movement obligation theologian; and Fr. among Portuguese college stu­ Bernard E. Ransing, C.s.C.. dents has been freed by a state American-born member of the court at the conclusion of a trial Sacred Congregation of Relig­ in which he and 30 others had ious, Rome. _ been accused of subversive ac­ Sisters to Speak tivities. Sisters scheduled to In­ Besides Luis Filipe Salvado elude Sister Mary Luke of Ner­ de Matos, 12 others were ac­ Inx, Ky., head of the Sisters of quitted by the court. Salv~do Loretto and first American wo­ had spent four months in jail man named an auditor at the awaiting the trial. Vatican council. Of the remaining 18 brought The Sisters set to discuss a· to trial, 12 were given suspended different facet of religious life four-year sentences, and six in. four separate daily aessioJl8 others, reputed to be ringleaders, are: were sent to prison for from one to two years. . More than 100 persons ap-· ppared as character witnessea for the defense. FORTY HOURS

Portugal Frees Catholic Leader

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DEVOTION

Aug. 22--St. Anthony of the Desert, Fall River. St. Joseph, Woods Hole. Aug. 29-St. John the Baptist, Central Vilage. Our Lady of Grace, -No; Westport. Sept. 5-Our Lady of the Assumption, New Bed­ ford. Our Lady of Mount Car­ mel, Seekonk. mE ANCHOR Second Class Postage Paid at Fall River, Mass. Published every Thursday at 410 Highland Avenue Fall River Mass by the Catholic Press ol the Diocese of Fall River. Subscription price by mall. pOstpaid ".00 per year.

Families- ·to A~sist Council -Auditors MEXICO CITY (NC)-Thir­ teen thousand members of the Christian Family Movement in Mexico have been asked to con­ tribute 20 pesos ($1.60 U. S.) each· to -cover the' expenses of Mr. -and Mrs. Jose Alvarez Icaza when they go to Rome as"'-lay auditors at the fourth session of the ecumenical council. . Other CFM members will look after Icaza's business interests and care for their 12 children. The Icazas head the CFM Latin American secretariat. They plan to leave for Rome late in August.

SEIZING OPPORTUNITY: This youngster did not make it inside the audience hall at the papal Summer resi­ dence in Castel Gandolfo, but he broke from the barriers and shook hands with Pope Paul VI as he was leaving in his automobile. NC Photo

Wealth Redistribution Jesuit Suggests Central World Authority To Direct Economic Assistance HONG KONG (NC)-A Jesu­ it sociologist stationed in Japan has told a conference of Asian priests here that Christians must either help in the great move­ ment to redistribute the world's material wealth or be left hope­ lessly behind. "With or without the Roman Catholic Church, according to human principles or against

Mass Ordo FRIDAY-St. Bernard, A b bot, Confessor, and Doctor of the Church. III Class. White. Mass Proper; Gloria; no Creed; Common Preface. SATURDAy...:...st. Jane Frances De Chantal, Widow. III Class. White. Mass Proper; Gloria; no Creed; Common Preface. SUNDAY-XI Sunday After Pentecost. II Class. Green. Mass Proper; Gloria; 2nd CoIL Immaculate Heart· of Mary; Creed;. Preface of Trinity. MONDAY-St. Phi lip Benizi, Confessor. III Class. White. Mass Proper; Gloria; no Creed; Common Preface. TUESDAY - St. Bartholomew, Apostle. n Class. Red. Mass Proper; Gloria; Creed; Preface of Apostles. _ WEDNESDAY-St. Louis, King and Confessor. III Class. White. Mass Proper; Gloria; no Creed; 'Common Preface. THURSDAY - Mass of previous Sunday. IV Class. Green. Mass Proper; No Gloria or Creed; 2nd CoIl. St. Zephyrinus, Pope and Martyr; Common Preface. or St. Zephyrinus, Pope and Mar­ tyr. Red. Gloria; no Creed; Common Preface.

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them, the vicious spiral of pov­ erty in under-developed coun­ tries must be broken and will be broken within 15 years or a half generation," he said. Father Jose Abad, a Spanish­ born missionary who heads the socio-economic institute at· To­ kyo's Jesuit-run Sophia Univer­ sity, said the only reasonable way to achieve this economic balance is through the creation of a central world authority to direct social and economic assist­ ance programs. Cannot Continue Father Abaa told the confer­ ence of 150 priests from Asian countries that the - present dis­ tribution of wealth among rich nations and poor nations "cer­ tainly is not a reflection of the will of God,· and it cannot con­ tinue." He said the work of the Church in labor relations, credit unions, cooperatives and other such movem.ents in Asia is ·vital to the attainment of the goal of One World. But he added that "without a central world-scale authority there can be only ca­

Cathoics to practice modesty ia their dress and actions. to com­ lmt . worldly attitudes Which, they said, "engender debauche17 among youths and undermine the stability of homes." The bishops' statement sata sex education must begin at home, and at an earlier age than In prevoious years. This educa­ tion, they said, "presupposes • healthy conception of the voca­ tion of men and women, of the nature and mission of the fam­ ily; of the meaning and require­ ment of real love. "It will be all the better ac­ complished if the child finds at home the atmosphere of unity and peace necessary for his human equilibrium and for hi. Christian tife of faith and charIty~" • Value of Modesty The statement complained that the idea of modesty "is too often forgotten, even criticized" in the world today. "Let Christians, especiall7' Christian women who know the dignity of a baptized person and who know that human society ill ea!led to form the Body of Christ, understand the value of modesty," said the statement. "Let them not mock God by th~ir personal dress and the choice of their recreation and l'f'ading." The bishops called UpoJ'l fam­ ily and social action organiza-· tions to use their influence with public officials in a drive to achieve modesty in pub Ii. places, newspupers aneJ- map-.. zlnes.

Necrology AUG.n Rt. Rev. Francisco C. :Betten­ court, 1960, Pastor, Santo Chritt­ to, Fall River.

AUG.!9 Rev. Joseph D. De Villandre, D.D.. 1921, Founder, Sacred Heart, No. Attleboro.

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THE ANCHORThurs., Aug. 19, 1965

Catholic Sisters Make Visit To Temple

LOS ANGELES (NC)-Eight fit the ten living Nobel Peace Prize winners, including it Bel­ gian priest, have asked world leaders to bring about an imme­ diate ceasefire and a negotiated settlement of the war in Viet­ nam. The statement, which was sent to North and South Vietnam­ ese leaders, Pope Paul VI, Presi­ dent Lyndon Johnson, UN Sec­ retary General U Thant and others;' was written by .Linus Pauling, 1962 Nobel winner and re~arch professor at the Center for the study of Democratic In­ stitutions; Phi lip Noel-Baker ('1959), a member of the British Parliament; and Father Georges Dominique Pire, O.P., of Bel­ gium, who' became th~ only priest to win the award when he received it in 1958 for his work in providing housing for home­ less refugees.' . Father Pire emphasized that the letter is addressed to all gov­ ernments involved in the war. "Our present object," the sign­ ers said in the appeal, "is not to apportion blame among the groups of combatants. The one imperative is that this crime against all that is civilized i~ the family of man shall cease."

NEWTON (NC)-A Catholic nun examined the Torah scrolls in the Holy Ark, another fin­ gered a Jewish prayer book and still others examined various re­ ligious articles in. the Jewish Temple Shalom here. . They were part of a group of Catholic nuns and priests from various parts of the United States and Canada who were visiting a Jewish temple for the first time. The unique experience was another outgrowth of the grow­ ing desire of Roman Catholic ed­ ucators of tti-e Boston archdio'­ cese to provide a better under-: standing of the JewiSh faith. Summer School The nuns and priests were . members of the staff of Mother O'Connor's Summer School of Religious Education at Jesuit­ operated Boston College. Bernard H Shulman, principal of the Temple's Summer religion school, welcomed the Catholic visitors. The idea of having the nuns and .priests inspect the Temple came to him, he said, a year ago, when he was taking a course at Boston College while studying for his doctorate. He was the only Jew in the class there, he explained, and because so many Catholics ex~ pressed an interest in the Jew­ Ish faith he arranged for the visit.

Suggest Changes 'At St. John's JAMAICA (NC) - A recom­ mendation t hat policy-making and administration at St. John's tJniversity here "remain 'sepa­ J'Slte function" has been made by a committee named last Spring to plan changes in the institu­ tion's structure. John J. Meng, on leave of ab­ sence from the presidency of Hunter College to serve as a eonsultant at St. John's, and Father Joseph T.jl'innelly, C.M., named coordinator of university planning last Spring, made the rE'commendation in an interim r~port. . Meng pointed out that n of thE' 13 members of St. John's board of trustees are either ad­ ministrators or faculty members who carry out policies estab­ lii;hed by the board. The report J.'P(,ommended that the board be 1'E'Organized. . Father Joseph T. Cahill, C.M., named president of St. John's in luly to succeed Father Edward S. Burke, C.M., indicated the re­ organization will be effected. A controversy over policy and administration matters b r 0 k e out at the university last March among faculty members and stu­ dents, who staged demonstra­ tiOfts.

Agency Helps Flood Cleanup in Korea CHUNCHON (NC)-Catholic ltelief Services-National Catho­ He Welfare' Conference has do­ Dated 150 tons of foOd to be used as payment for workers who are helping this City clean up the effects of a ravaging flood. The America Catholic relief agency had previously sent food to the flood victims. Missionaries at!d U. S. troops stationed nearby brought food to isolated areas. Columban Sis­ ters who operated a clinic in Chunchon worked around the dock to help the sick and injured.

Grant to Lovanium NEW YORK (NC)-The Ford Foundation has granted $170,000 to Lovanium (Catholic) Univer­ sity in Leopoldville, the Congo, for continued support of a junior e<Jllege program under which promising students are prepared tltt' ..mversit)' work.

3

"When you are right, you can afford to keep your temper."

--

PROUD GRANDFATHER: Frater Mark Dittami, O. Carm., will be ordained next Thursday at the Car mel it e ·seminary, Hamilton. His daughter', with husband at left, is Mrs. Robert F. ,Leahy, Wilmington. Mother, right, is Mrs. Angelina Dittami, West Medford. Grandchildran are Cathlin, 6, Susan, 2 months, and Marietta, 3.

His daughter, Mrs. Robert F. (Ursula) Leahy lives in Wil­ mington. The grandchildren are Cathlin, 6, Maietta, 3, and Susan Marie, 2 months. His mother, Mrs. Angelina Dittami, wife of the late Alexander Dittami, lives in West Medford at 631 High, Street. He has two brothers, Rev. Mario L. Dittami, O. Carm., pas­ tor of St. Clara's church, Chicago, and Francis R. Dittami, of Sher­ born; three sisters, Mrs. Albert E. (Anne) Theroux of Medford, Mrs. James F. (Lucy) Kenney, of Dedham, and Mrs. James (Marie) McLaughlin of Green­ lawn, N. Y. Ordaining bishop will be the Most Rev. Nevin W. Hayes, O.

Presbyterian Elder Welcomes Bishop WULAI (NC) Auxiliary Bishop Paul Cheng Shy Kuang of Taipei was welcomed warmly by the local Presbyterian elder when he blessed a newly built CatllOlic chapel in this Protes­ tant stronghold in Taiwan. Wulai, in the mountains 20 miles from Taipei, is populated largely by Malayan aborigines. The ·Presbyterians established a mission here more than 50 years ago, and over half the aborigines are now Protestants. "We are happy to see the Cath­ olic chapel here 'and know that the Catholic Church will do much good for the souls of our aborigine people," said the Pres­ byterian elder at a dinner hOIl­ ~rini Bishpp Cheni-

Carm., Chicago. The prelate is the first American Carmelite ever to be named a bishop. The ordination will be his first offi-

Yugoslavia Permits Seminary Erection BONN (NC) - For the first time since World War II, com­ munist officials of Yugoslavia have given permission for the erection of a Catholic seminary, the German Catholic news agen­ cy, KNA, reported here. The new building will be erected in Subotica, near the Hungarian border. It will accept seminarians from the diocese of Belgrade and Skoplje. It will be called the Paulinum seminary.

For Her Family

-..

Frater Dittami Ordination Thursday

. Continued from Page One Carmelite seminary in Hamilton last month.

MORE Time

cial act since his consecration Aug. 5. Frater Dittami is a graduate of Tufts University, Class of 1934, and earned his M.Ed. at Bridge­ water Teachers' College in 1958. He lived for several years in Swansea and Fairhaven, where he was active in community and social affairs. .

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Foil River-Thurs. Aug. 19, 1965

Asserts Church Faces Challenge WINOOSKI PARK (NC)

Says Use of Barbiturates Serious' American Problem

-A JlO'suit educator said al­ though the Catholic Church has reached new levels in ecumenical dialogues with Prot­ estants, it faces a forrnidable c.hallenge when it seeks to bet­ ter relations with adherents to Buddhism, Hinduism and Islam. Speaking at an ecumenical workshop at St. Michael's Col­ lpge here in Vermont, Father John Hardon, S.J., of Loyola University, Chicago, said each of the three great religions of the East contain elements which would contribute to greaier un­ derstanding. Fundamental Beliefs "The reason we have not been more successful in the past," Father Hardon said, "is that we have riot really made an effort to know the adherents of these

By John J. Kane, Ph.D. "For the past four years I know my husband has been taking barbiturates. He has an independent income, doesn't work and does nothing but go to church on Sunday. He has all kinds of excuses for the medIcation, sore shoulder, cold, etc. The other day I quantities. was tempted to commit sui­ Reasons lor Addiction cide, but only for a moment. The reasons why persons be­ Last night when I came come addicted to narcotics, bar­ home he was in a stupor and it took two hours to get him out of it. Can he be cured? Shall I leave hij~ll?"

Bar biturates

include a num­ ber "of different d rug s. Among them are pheno­ barbital, pento­ barbital sodium, sec 0 barbital, amobarbital and a mixture of seronal and amytaI. In the argot of the addicted they are called "goof balls', "Christmas trees" and "Blue Heavens". They have a legitimate use in medical treat­ ment, but it is estimated that about half of the nine milion pills produced each year go into illicit trade. The person under the influence of these drugs acts as though he were intoxicated with alco­ hol. The amount necessary to produce this state varies with the individual. Those who have become habituated to their use, may consume enough to kill one unaccustomed to their use. Danger of Coma A small amount of these drugs at first makes the person re­ laxed, sociable, outgoing but he is 'Slower. to :react and becomes less alert. If the dosage is in­ creased he tends to be sluggish, depressed, perhaps querulous. Just as the intoxicated individ­ ual gets a "thick tongue", so that his speech is affected, so does the excessive barbiturate user. He may stagger and even­ tually· go into a coma. At this stage he is indeed in a bad way and medical help. should be sought at once. If not, he may die Some individuals take bar­ bIturates and alcohol together. Tl:e danger here is that if a per­ son lapses into a coma, he is believed to be drunk on alcohol. Nl)thing is done for him, and he too may die. Usually, barbiturates are taken orally, but some dissolve the cOJ.tents and inject it with a hypOdermic needle. If this is t.he case ulcers may be found on their arms, particularly since many who inject drugs are ig­ norant of, or careless about ob­ serving techniques so that in­ fe"tion mllY result. Follow Instructions Even those who are taking thf>m under a physician's pre­ scription, should be careful. Di­ rections are to take one at bed­ time to induce sleep. Later, the pelSon awakens and in accor­ dance with instructions takes another pill. If he awakens again, he is apt to be groggy, forget that he has already taken two pills and again swallow one. If enough of the drug is taken, the person may die accidentally. It is not wise to leave the pills close to the bedside for this rea­ SOil, and if ordered by a doctor, should only be taken in absolute accordance with his instructions. 7he use of barbiturates as well as "pep pills" is becoming a serious problem in the United States. Legislation introduced by Senator Dodd and Representa­ tive Harris would make it illegal .. possess these drup in laree

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biturates and other drugs are far from clear. Research on this matter literally fills volumes but, unfortunately, some of it is pure speculation. For example, some authorities claim that per­

sonality defects cause this addic­ tion. But studies on the person­ alities of users has not been carried on prior to addiction. Other addictions may result from medical treatment. At first, the drugs are used properly but when the "kick" follows, there is a tendency to increase the dosage. Eventually, these people cannot live without them. They suffer a withdrawal pain which only the drug satisfies. In fact, some undergo convulsions and delirium. People who suffer acute an­ xiety, and are severely tense may tum to barbiturates after they have been heavy drinkers, even alcoholics. They discover that these drugs can have the same effect in 'lowering anxiety or in relieving tensions that al­ cohol had. But in reality, the ultimate danger· is graver. Medical Problem If you are certain that your hu&band is addicted to barbitu­ rates, then he is a medical prob­ lem. Consult your physician at once. He will be a~le to make a proper diagnosis and recom­ mend treatment. Treatment generally "requires institutionalization and your physician is the best guide to the type of institution necessary, providing he agrees. The addict's dOloage is reduced gradually. But he must be kept under careful observation. For example, it is wise that his bed be provided with bed­ 'boards so that he does not fall out in the event he suffers con-' v'Jlsions. I mention this, not to frighten you, but to convince you that it is unlikely he can be cared for at home. Needs Help Your husband can probably be cured if the matter is faced realistically by you. I doubt he can do so. But his environment will have to be guarded careful­ ly after he returns home because the number of relapses is large. Of course, you should not leave ~'our husband. At present he is a sick man, and needs you rww more than ever. See that he gets medical help. You may also help others if you discover and report the source of his supply

which is certainly illegal. This is an increasing problem, i.e. barbiturate addiction. Unfortu­ nately, it probably goes unrecog­ nized in too many cases.

Designate New Head For Jesuit Province GRAND COTEAU (NC) F;ather John H. Edwards, S.J., master of novices at St. Charles College, Jesuit novitiate here in Louisiana, has been named pro­ vincial of the Jesuits' New Or­ leans province. Father Pedro Arrupe, S.J., Jesuit general in Rome named Father Edwards to succeed Father E. Cecil Lang, S.J., who has been ill. Father Edwards, a native of Dallas, joined the So­ ciety of Jesus here in 1941. He was ordained in 1955.

EDITOR: James M. Shea has been named editor of the Catholic Telegraph, news­ paper of the archdiocese of Cincinnati following 13 years as associate editor. NC Photo

THEY RISK THEIR LIVES

Catholic Credit Unions Increase MADISON (NC)-The world­ wide number of credit unions sponsored by Catholic groups nearly has doubled in the past 10 years. The 1965 International Credit Union Yearbook, issued by CUNA International, worldwide credit union service organization here, reported a total of 1,622 Catholic-sponsored credit unions at the end of 1964, compared to 834 in 1954. The breakdown showed 1,121 Catholic credit unions in the United states; 362 in Canada, and 139 in other foreign coun­ tries. Additionally, a large num­ ber of community credit unions -especially in Canada and Latin America-also have a high pro­ portion of Catholics as members, it was reported. In the United States, there are now 966 parish credit unions and' 155 sponsored by Knights of Columbus groups.

Extension . Society Volunteers Train CHICAGO (NC)-Four hun­ dred and fifteen Extension Soci­ ety Volunteers have begun train­ ing at two new training centers for mission work in 30 needy U. S. dioceses. The centers, which are in Chicago and San Antonio, Tex., also provide specialized training for 183 of the volunteers, with lectures on various cultures, community development and re­ ligious education, and field work among the Mexican-Americans in San Antonio and the disad­ vantaged in Chicago. o

Operation Discovery

Helps 500 Youths PHILADELPHIA (NC)-Five hundred Philadelphia youths

are publishing newspapers, spon­ soring debates and making field trips under a youth development program sponsored by the arch­ diocese of Philadelphia. With the help of a grant from the Office of Economic Oppor­ tunity, the archdiocese runs five Operation Discovery youth de­ velopment centers in this city. Each center publishes a weekly new spa per, The Discovery Tin;tes, sponsors frequent de­ bates on tropical subjects, and

makes field trips to historic sites in the area. An extra-curricular program has participants interviewing Philadelphians for VISTA (Vol­ unteen in Service to America).

religion!!. "Today they are emerging on the political scene. They are growing nearer to us physically as transportation and communi­ cations are speeded up. They are nearer to us spiritually as we consider the full implications of what Pope John XXIII had itt mind when he called the Second Vatican Council. "There are over a billion soulB in Asia who should be on our consciences," Father Hardon told the workshop, stressing that e3('h of the three religions had one fundamental belief which Christians could understand and revere. "With the Buddhists, their de­ sire to be free from suffering. With the Hindus, their quest for union with the Infinite, and with the Islamites, their surrender te God," he said.

THE HDLY

f"THER'."MI8.IO~

AID TO THE DRII!NTAL CHURCH

High in the hills 18 miles south of Trlchur in southern India, Catholics hear Mass at the risk of their lives. "I worry especially about the children," Father Anthony Chereath says. "If the roof on this church collapses, they will be YOU killed or maimed for life." ••• Yet Sunday after CAN SUnday in Kana·ka-ma/a the old church vibrates COUNT with the hymns and prayers of penniless people ON desperately In need of God. You'll never forget nfEIR the fervor of the children. • • • Like to help? PRAYERS Since Father Anthony and his people will do all the work themselves, they need only $1,925 (for lumber, nalls, cement, etc.). The little church. restored and enlarged, will be a wonder· ful memorial to your loved ones.••• Write Kana· ka·mala in the coupon below, and send some­ thing at least ($100, $75. $50. $25, $10, $3. $1) right now. People who risk their lives to. hear Mass witl pray for you always.

They say it lealey faucet can waste up to 24 gallons of water 8 day. In the Holy Land (where women still carry tins of water on their heads) lEAKY that's 24 trips to the village well. • •• Your pocket or purse can be a leaky faucet, too. Why not "piggy bank" your pennies, nickels, dimes, each night-and send them to us once a month . as a "Stringless Gift"l The Holy F:ather will use then;t where they're needed most.

'AUCETS

HIINORY The haunting eyes of hungry chAdren follow yoll CHILDREN IN

THE HOLY LAND

In the Holy Land. "'We are refugees," they say. "'We can become grown-ups you'll be proud of." ••• $500 will provide a three-room home for a refugee family; $50, a sewlng·machlne for a girls' school; $10 feeds a family for • month. Please help. • []

WORlD ON A

IHOESI'RING

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e Dear

$2-Buys a blanket for an Infant. $3-one week's care for an orphan In Bethlehem. $5-New shoes for a Sister In India. $1o-Feeds a Palestine refugee family. $4O-Buys a chalice for a mission churc... $75-Glves a medical kit to a mission Sister.

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ElCCl.otl!O PLEASE 'IND

MonIIInor Ryan: fIOR:Please IIAM£:_ _...... wetum coupon with your S1M£T. offering CITY_-

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CATHOLIC IIEAR EAST WELFARE AS.DCIATIDII

MISSIONS FRANCIS CARDINAL SPELI-MAN, President

MSGR. JOSEPH T. RYAN, National secretary Write: CATHOLIC NEAR EAST WELFARE Assoc. 330 Madison Avenue·New York, N.Y. 10017 Telephone: 212/YUkon 6-5840

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"lie ANCHOR-Diocese of Fan RWer-Thurs. Aug. 19, 1965

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BLESSING OF NEW, CHURCH ON CAPE COD: Left, Bishop Con­ ·B:Ony with officers and guard of honor as he is about to dedioate the new

Church of the Holy Trinity at West Harwich. Right, Rev. Finbarr McAloon, IS.OC., second left, pastor, is congratulated following the ceremony by

Professes Vows As Conventual Friar Albin Stefanik, OFM &nv. (formerly Michael Stefan­ ik) of Taunton has made profes­ sion of solemn vows as a Con­ ventual Franciscan. He was pro­ fessed Sunday, Aug. 15 at Holy Rosary Church, Taunton, and his vows were received by his fonner past'or, Father Calliiltus S!:para, OFM. Conv. The son of Mrs. Mary Stefanik, 15 Albro Ave., Taunton, he at­ tended Monsignor. Coyle High School and in 1961 entered. st. .Joseph of Cupertino Novitiate in Ellicot City, Md. After profes­ 8I.on of simple vows i~ 1962, he 1V8S assigned to St. Hyacinth ffullege and Seminary in Granby,

Mass. In the Fall River Diocese, the !'riars staff Holy Cross Church in Fall River, St. Hedwig and Our .Lady of Perpetual Help in New Bedford, and Holy Rosary in Taunton.

Church Renewal Continued from Page One 8I.de the majestic expanse of the «tuiet lake we now also behold the roaring and foaming stream as it comes gushing through the floodgates to do the work of God ... our time." Those who oppose renewal, h. Weiser said, are only "con­ fused" and should not be sub­ .jected to "anger or harshness. We must remain patient without becoming upset." But he also warned. against 'umping too quickly into the stream of renewal. "We should. !lOt take everything we hear Gr read as authoritative and official pronouncements. Let us reserve ear judgment, remain calm and aot change our opinions and practices because of statements made by priests or lay people in tlt.eir own name."

Military Service PARIS (NC)-Approximately 4llO French seminarians, Reli­ gious and laymen will work as voluntary teachers in mission acbools in Africa during their period of required rnilital"Y /iel"­

.,..

Mrs. John E. McCabe, Rev. Daniel Colter, SS.CC., and Mrs. J. Frank Sullivan. The ladies are sisters of Rev. Francis Larkin, SS.CC., the first American to join the Fathers of the Sacred Hearts, and whose parents were pioneer members of the parish..

Attend Dedication

Religious Superiors Attend Institute

Religious superiors from Fall River and Taunton are attending the 1965 session of the Institute for Religious at College Miseri­ cordia, Dallas, Pa., beginning today and ending Saturday, Aug. 28. They·are Mother Ann Pauline, S.U.S.C., superior of Sacred Heart Convent, Fall River; and Mother S t e p hen Dolol"es, S.U.S.C., superior of Immaculate Conception Convent, Taunton. Three-Year Course The 253 major superiors at­ tending the institute represent 66 religious communities. They are taking a three-year course in canon law and ascetical The­ ology of which the 1965 session at Misericordia is one part. Su­ periors complete their studies in three Summer sessions. The

course in canon law is designed to explain all laws of the Church that apply to congregations of Sisters; and the course in ascet­ ical theology explains and sys­ tematizes the basic principles ot" the spiritual life. The institute of study has been given annually at College Mis-

ericordia since 1944. Its director, Rev. Joseph F. Gallen, S.J., has also conducted the course in canon law during that time. His present associate, Rev. 'Thomas E. Clarke, S.J., professor of Dog­ matic '. Theology at Woodstock College, will give the course in ascetical theology.

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Carefree

Canadian Family Plans Concert

Coolaouts

"La Famille Rouleau" of Mon­ treal will present a concert at St. Anne's Auditorium, Fall River, on Thursday evening; Sept. 9, at 8 o'clock. The family motto is "we bring joy with a song" and the pro­ gram will consist of songs in En­ glish and French . The family of nine children, the father; mother and director, Rev. Marc Laporte, will give four concerts at the World's Fair and then make their first New England appearance in Fall River.

with a

GAS patio grill

Czestochowa Shrine Goal of Pilgrimage BERLIN (NC) - Some 10,000 Polish . Catholics have begun a ISO-mile pilgrimage from War­ saw to the shrine of Our Lady Czestochowa in central Poland. S t e fan Cardinal Wyszynski warned them of possible harass­ ment by communists and urged. them to show patience and for­ bearance. Although the pilgrim­ age has official sanction, the au­ thorities have sought to limit the marches. Among the pilgrims were 25 seminarians from Orchard Lake, Mich., who were spendinl a .aortth in Polao'

SAIGON (NC)-Gen. Nguyen van Thieu, president of the Na­ tional Directive Council and Gen. Nguyen Cao Ky, premier, were among 10,000 persons, largely Catholic refugees from the north, at the dedication of a monument to the Blessed Virgin in a refu­ gee village in Kien-Giang dis­ trict.

Now barbeque t+,e easy way­ with controlled

gcK

heat.

Permanent ceramic briquets light instantty. give reol

/NSTALLED* *(within 20 f·t. of house)

~harcoaf

flavor, eliminate messy

ashes. Weatherproof aluminum housing

IFALL RIVER GAS Com""",

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fotl Avg. 1',1'65 . . . . . . River-Thvrs. . ... . . .

Priests and Laity To Be Drafted?

'

Proclaiming Christ

Though the Missions have al­ The religious education of children properly belongs ways been an essential activity to their parents and in their own homes. This is where of the Church, the Vatican Coun­ cil's proposed decree on the Mis­ values are absorbed, reverence for the things of God in­ sions seeks to show more em­ culcated, religious patterns laid down that will be follow­ phatically that the work of the ed throughout life. This is where a spiritual foundation missions is that of the entire is built. Church, and not only of some Unfortunately, not all parents ran and will set the professional groups, congrega­ tions of religious orders. example and teach the lessons and provide the patterns One of the proposals of the for a wholesome and strong spiritual life for their chil­ new schema is a strong request dren. for a fixed contribution - not The burden-and the privilege-then falls on others. only money but personnel as And the truth is that the priest alone and the religious well-from each of the world's dioceses exclusively for mission­ alone cannot and should not be the only ones to step into ary work. the breach. True, each diocese, each pal'­ For one thing, there are simply not enough of them ish, has thought of the missions. to do the work. For another, they are not the only ones Many people, clergy and laity, have, as members of the Propa­ eharged with the task of teaching by word and example gation of the Faith, truly sacri­ the "good news" of salvation. ficed of their time and money Each Catholic has a ministry-is charged with the for the missions. Yet more must duty of proclaiming by his words and in his life the won- • be done.

drous deeds of God. Each Catholic is a prophet-a preach­

It must be emphatically clear that the missiOn work of the er of Christ and His saving ministry. Each Catholic must Church is not just a hobby for take seriously his mission to make Christ better known the more enthusiastic or the and loved by others. . heroic. It is an essential part of ~,L: Members of the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine the nature of the ChuFch to be missionary. It is obedience to a have this before their eyes and as the reason for their clear and emphatic command labors-to proclaim Christ. given by Christ. They do it as teachers in the ekmentary and ~econ­ The proposed decree seems, dary classroom with students who do not attend parochial therefore. to aim at a middle po­ schools. They do this in the administrative posts associated sition. An off-handed, casual, By Msgr. George G. Higgins professional-only attitude must with such parish schools of religirJD. They do this as (Director, Social Action Dept., N.C.W.C.) be shunned. The decree does not leaders and participants in discussion groups, as visitors On July 30 a Spartanburg,S.C., radio-TV station, ,go as far as some American throughout the parish. WSPA, broadcast an editorial lamenting the enactment by Protestant Churches do in in­ They ·are proclaiming Christ-· by their words and, on some missionary work the U. S. House of Representatives of H.R. 77, which calls sisting before a member is thought of even more importantly, by their attitudes and actions. as full-fledged in the particular It is always most revealing for a youngster to ask, for the repeal of Section 14 (b) of the National Labor Re­ almost with awe, why a man or woman is giving up time lations Act. This action by much as he feels that the edi­ church. The proposed document that· and expending effort to speak to him about Christ. This the House, if sustained in the torial may be contrary to my will be presented to the Bishops Senate, will outlaw right-to­ views on the subject of 14(b). is the heart of the Confraternity '.vork--Christians who during the last session of the While I am properly grateful legislation. Council is a completely revised are moved by their love of Christ' to proclaim Him to others. work for this invitation, I have' no The WSPA editorial said, Next week men and women so imPelled will come' among other things, that "the desire to carryon a debate with text. The first text, although ap­ proved by the Holy, Father in aft the management of WSPA on from every part of New England and will ·meet in a tactics resorted extraordinary visit to' the Coun­ 14(b). 01"_ on the parlimental'Y Regional Confraternity Congress to examine theJrlselves to ~nd the cil; was rejected by the Council tactics employed by the leader­ Fatners. Its' treatment· was' and' their work, to renew their fervor' and sense of pur- . rapidity wit h ship of the House when H.~. 77 judged too brief and incomplete. ". the Dem­ pose, to consider techniqiIes' and to ask how better they which . was up for a vote' a few weeks .ocratic leader­ Work on the schema began i~_ inay serve Christ and His Church. ago, nor do I care to comment in ship" repealed 1959 when the Council was first 'd.,tail, at this time, on the rea. As hos·ts of this Congress, Cathol;cs of the Diocese Section 14(b) portionment bill. . announced. Seven· Schemas were .f Fall River must not be found Jacking in eIithusiastie "'1'1 ust c a use prepared, each looking at the Denies Alle&'atiOli missions from '8 particular angle. attendance and participation in tM Congress and its many every true lover On the other hand, I must of democ­ From these, the Central Prepar­ ".aluable sessions. . " .' sharply disagree with station racy to quiver

Some Southerners Suffer From Infe~iority Complex

Religious Reading

A person pauses and wonders--if only briefly-when :he reads where persons in Russia have recently been ar­ rested and will be prosecuted for the i11icit printing. of religious literature for the Roman' Oatholic and, Russian Orthodox Churches. He' wonders at the state of religion in a country where men and women will risk arleSt and severe penal­ ties to print a little prayeroook or' a religious calendar. And then he probably passes by without so much as a fleeting glance the pamphlet and book racks in his parish church, the religious book section of his public library, the ads featuring religious literature in his daily newspaper. The adage says, "Reading makes a fuJI man." And it is undeniably true that a man mtlst feed his convictions or else run the risk of letting them wither within him. Reading religious literature puts an edge on one's convictions, gives reasons for the Faith one possesses, stimulates the mind and moves the whole person to a better living of his convictions in the many and varied sitnations of everyday life.

@rheANCHOR .OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE DIOCESE OF FALL RIVER Published weekly by The Catholic Press of the Diocese of Foil River 410 Highland Avenue Fall River. Moss. 675-7151 PUBLISHER Most Rev. James· L. Connolly, D.O.• PhD., ASST. GENERAL MA' !AGER GENERAL MANAGER At. Rev. Doniel F. Shalloo, M.A. Rev. John P.Driscol1 MANAGING EDITOR ' Hvgh J. Golden

atory Commission chose two and WSPA's allegation that so-called formed one· schema. his boots." "minority" blocs--labor unions, It then went on However, .once the Councft civil rights organizations, and began, a new commission com- ' to say that "one of the most interesting aspects church groups - are working in . posed of bishops drafted a new of the passage of the repeal of in .cahoots, so to speak, and are 'schema which was' soon aban­ Section 14(b} was its support by carrying on a campaign "against doned when it was found that a combination of minority blocs. the South." most of the material was men­ This' simply isn't true. The tioned in other schemata before The campaign going on against record will show that the partic­ the South in Washington has the Fathers. witnessed some strange things, ular church groups referred to When the time approached for such as labor unions and church in the WSPA editorial were a -treatment of a Mission Schema, group supporting the civil rights against 14(b) long before the a document was soon thrown to­ legislation, and now, in turn, the present civil rights movement gether and sent to the bishops church groups are supporting got underway. for their consideration' (Jan. I might also point out that the 1964): However, before the legislation advocated by organ­ organization with which I hap­ ized labor * * * bishops could debate the schema pen fo be associated has been in council, the mission commis­ 'Threat to System' altainst 14 (b) ever since it was sion was ordered to summarize "Such a combination of organ­ first enacted in 1948 as a part its schema because of pressure of ized minority blocs," the edito­ rial concluded, "poses a threat to of the so-called Taft-Hartley Act. work and lack of time. the American system of checks Never Regional Issue The schema was thus reduced and balances. Add to this the Secondly, it was unfair on the to a series of propositions and impending one vote doctrine of part of station WSPA to suggest simple statements of principles the U. S. Supreme Court which that church groups, in opposing that could be voted on and dis­ transfers political power· of rural 14(b), are campaigning "against patched quickly. Now it was only areas to the cities in state legis­ the South." a few pages of 14 proposi­ latures 'and there emerges a new Let's look at the record again. tions. Missionary Bishops were concept of government abso­ It will show that various church alarmed! lutely foreign to the form of groups have opposed right-to­ The Fathers complained for constitutional government hand­ work legislation in Connecticut, two and a half days that the ed down by the founding fathers Delaware, Indiana, Ohio, Cali­ schema was too brief, unclear, and under which this nation has fornia, New Mexico, and other not inspiring and not deep flourished for almost 200 years." states to the north of the Mason­ enough. In the rush to save time, The general manager of station Dixon Line. just too much had been ampu­ WSPA has courteously sent me In other words, right-to-work tated. A suggestion was quickly a copy of the transcript of this legislation, from the point of made that instead of disapprov­ editorial with a covering note view of the particular church ing it might be wiser to ask for inviting me to respond, in as groups which have taken a stand a complete revision of the text. against it,· is not and never has The new text to be reviewed been a regional issue. during the fourth session has Close, Yet Distinct With all due respect to the been drafted with the special managers of station WSPA, I FRANKFURT (NC) - Forty­ contribution and attention of the four per cent of the German must say that their attempt to missionary bishops themselves. people believe that the country's make it a Southern issue is not Though it does not differ radi­ only unfair to the South, but cally from the rejected schema, two m a j 0 r denominations ­ Evangelical (Lutheran) and would also seem to' suggest that it does present a fuller treat­ ment of the ideas and suggestions Catholic-must continue to ap­ they themselves may be suffer­ proach one another, while at ing from a regional inferiority that had first only been briefly the same time Femainin& distinct. complex. 5iated. in


.Lay .Retr.,.ats Must.. ,·,Update

To

Reach" Whole M'an ". '.

Moscow Radio Cites Message' Of Pope Paul

,ERLANGER ,(NC)-Without "updating," retreats for laymen may "well be regarded as dying on the vine," a seminar on retreat preaching was told here in Kentucky. The warning was given by Father Campion Clifford, C.P., director of St. Paul-ot-the­ Cross Retreat House in De­ more stress on Scripture and for the retreatant. troit, in the keynote address meditation "Put the Bible into his hands to the seminar, sponsored by -the- Word of God-and he be­

the National Catholic Laymen's Retreat Conference. Father Clifford expressed the "firm opinon" that "while. we have been trying to update the retreat work .. • • by building bigger and better facilities; im­ proving on menus; employing Madison Avenue techniques of advertising and publicizing; spe­ cializing types of retreats, for example, youths, married cou­ ples, professional groups, etc.; making clubs, parishes and even dioceses more retreat-minded­ we have neglected, at least in some instances, to face the very real need of updating the retreat itself." Decline 'Pointing to a decline in the number of laymen making 're­ treats, he warned that "as long as we fail or refuse to incorpor­ ate into our retreats renewed li­ turgical approaches, up d ate d theological ideas, fresh Scriptu­ ral exegesis""· we are failing to a degree as retreat directors and retreat masters." Father Clifford said a retreat for laymen must be "Christ-ori­ ented, Christ-centered-in for­ mat and content it must be Christological." Whole Man "The sermons and conferences must not be mainly an appeal to the intellect-the 'wl)y am I here' approach, but you must ap­ peal to the whole man'::":' 'what must I do to be saved;' " he said. Father Aleuin Schuthkov:ske, O.F.M.Cap., director of Monte Alverno Retreat House iti Ap­ pletoh, Wis., told the Seminar .tlilit retreatants should 'be offer­ ed '''a little more meat little less milk."" " .' ' ...

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cursillo movement;If , he IQid, referring to retreat-like exercises of Spanish,' origin called Cursillos de Cristiandad, "is teaching us that the' layman can take some pretty solid spir­ itual meat and really chew it. After chewing that meat, .the7 are not going to be satisfied with less." . Father Schuthkovske u r g e d

gins to use it as a meditation book, realizing that the Word of God is meant to be lived," he said. "My objection to past re­ treats," he added, "is that they too often preached morality or even psychology and did not at­ tempt to give us the doctrine or dogma for our meditation." Involvement Father Claude Leetham of Newport, England, a Vatican council expert and consultant to the council's Commission on the L·aity, said the new theological view of the layman stresses "the orientation 0 f his holiness toward his involvement in his work" and his "responsibility for the well-being of the earthly city." "Catholics s h 0 u I d consider that involvement in the things of the city and of the nation and of the world are the sources of their holiness·. • In all they do they bear witness to Christ, they provide a seedbed for the spread of the faith, and in addi­ tion they seek the justice of the Kingdom of God," he said.

Seton Hall Training Youth C::ounsel~rs SOUTH ORANGE (NC) _ Some .50 college graduates from seven states are taking. part in a program to train youth counsel­ ing personnel at Seton Hall Uni­ ,versity here. They are .enrolled in an ·eight­ wee\t Summer seminar being financed. with a. $70,000 grant from ~he U. S.. Department of Labor. FollOWing. completion ,of academic work on Aug. 2'1 they ,Will begin four weeks of.on-the­ job training under ,tbe auspices of their own state employment agencies.. _ Students comple~ing,the course receive six graduate credits and will be reco~endeclfor em­ ployment in the growing net­ work of Youth OPportunity Centers. It is estimated the cen­ ters will need 3,000 additional counselors by next year.

Greets

Merchant Marin~ Officials

VATICAN CITY (NC)-Pope Paul VI has received in audience a delegation of Italian Merchant Marine officials and gave them a gift with a nautical touch. The delegation called on the Pope in connection witl\ cere­ monies marking the first cen­ tenary of the institution of Ital­ ian Harbor Masters. Congratu­ lating and encouraging them in their work, the Pope gave each a copy of the Acts of the Apos­ tles. So that they might not miss the point of the gift, the Pope called attention to the fact that the Acts contain the account of St. Paul's shipwreck during his voyage to Rome.

VOWS: Bro. Richard L. J'usseaume, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Jusseaume of 98 Bame9 St.. Fall River, will pronounce his first vows in thE' Congregation of Chris­ tian Brothers on Sunday at eenmwni", ill Plattsbul'£ N.Y. 1·("'····:.:

Norris H. Tripp

BONN (NC)-Radio Mos­ cow broadcast an appeal t6 "all men of good will" to heed Pope Paul's remarks

BRO. DONALD PELLETmR

Diocesan Young Men to Profess' Vows as Holy Cross Brothers Brother Joseph Donoghue, C.S.C., Provincial Superior of the Brothers of the Holy Cross of the Eastern Province, announced the holding of reception and profes­ sion ceremonies this weekend. Brother Joseph Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Moors, 154 High Street, Wareham, and Bro­ ther Donald Pelletier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Pelletier, 48 State Street, New Bedford, wili be among the 14 novices of the Brothers of the HolyCross who will pronounce their first vows in ceremonies at St. Joseph No­ vitiate, Valatie, N.Y. on Monday. Twenty-two candidates for the Brothers of the Holy Cross re­ ceived their religious habit and started their canonical year of 'probation for religious life in the congregation following cere­ monies cond'ucted Sunday in·the Novitiate Chapel. -Among the' 22 candidates were: Bro,the.r Michael Dumouliit, ,SOil ofMt.and ·Mrs. Albert Dumou­ lin. '642 Elm· St., SOmerset; BrQ­ ·ther c William Linh~res, ",son .Of

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Church Land

P,ASTO (NC)-The Oratorian Fathers of Pasto in southwest Colombia have divided. 5,500 acres of Church bind and par­ celled it out to farm workers.

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Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Linhares, 78 Tremont Street, Taunton; Bro­ ther William McAndrew, son of Mrs. and Mrs. John McAndrew, 1027 President Avenue, Fall River; Brother Leonard Payette, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pay­ ette, 136 Nye St., New Bedford. Following the reception and profession ceremonies, the par­ ents and relatives of the carldi­ dates and professed members were guests at a luncheon held at the Novitiate. Parents and friends, visited with the young men for the remainder of the afternoon.

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0:1 the 20th anniversary of the Hiroshtma bombing. In an appearance on the bal­ cony ·of his Summer home in Castel Gandolfo, Pope Paul pleaded for the outlawing of atomic weapons, and prayed that "the world may never again see a day of misfortune like that of Hiroshima." Radio Moscow said the Pope's message was a "noble call," and urged that it be taken to heart by "all who have charge of man';' kind's future." Radio Moscow asked if the Pope's message was to be inter­ preted as a recommendatioll that Catholics begin dialogue with "people of different ideas" to help save the freedom of an men.

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Only on trips have we tried doing - it - ourselves, with the lame former disastrous results. Only Markie picked ~p the knack of photography from her brother. Ginny's System Ginny tried her hand at the . camera on her recent trip to Europe, with astonishing sucCess compared with our own fizzles. There are recognizablE! pictures of her fellow tourists in London, Big Ben in the background; in Paris, its Eiffel Tower in good perspective; in Zurich. These however, were nothing but film until she got home and had them developed, film that might be good or indifferent-or the kind her mother takes. "Didn't want to take a chance," abe confessed, "80 I just snapped a few and spent most of the time really seeing the lights. As for pictures, well look at these." "These" are color postcards of aJI the places of interest she vis­ ited. Obviously photographed by professionals, in full color and from the best vantage point, the collection ma k e s interesting viewing. Arranged in chronlog­ leal order during her tour, on thp back of each she jotted down the date, important or unim­ portant incidents and events connected with the visit, the people she had' been with that day, plUs her own impressions. It's a sort of little illustrated diary, compiled while impres­ sions were fresh, "The story of my life in Europe-as a blond" she calls it. Think we'll follow Ginny'. lead on our next trip:'photojour­ ftSllism with the photo part sup. pIled by picture postcards. & for home-and-family pix­ we'll con tin u e imposing OIl Johnny as long atl his good na­ Nre holds out. It's easier to rear a photogra­ pher, we've found, than to be­ come one!

Baptize 10,000 Chinese At Refugees Center HONG KONG (NC) - Ten thousand Chinese have been baptized at the Bishop Ford Center for refugees here since its establishment four years ago. The center, established by Father D. Trube, M.M., of New York City, comprises primary schools, libraries, medical and dental dinies and adult educa­ tion classes. More than 80,000 refugees . ,.,m ~""rnm"-'-' Ch'na have passed through the center.

New Faculty

Marian Week 1ft progress

at the Marl_ . :Fathers Monastery, Stockbridge, is'the 12th annual Marian Week of special prayers for· world peace. A candlelight procession with the Pilgrim Virgin statue of Our 'Lady 6f Fatima will be held nightly through Sunday, Aug. 22. Special services and Masses will be held during the days, with a Byzantine-Slavonic Liturgy to be concelebrated Sat­ 1II'day. Aug. 21.

Among new faculty members • Salve Regina College, New-' port, for the coming year will be Sister Mary Thecla, coming from Holy Family High School, New Bedford; and Sister Mary Mag~ dala, from Bishop Feehan High SchOol, Attleboro. Both will teach theology.

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SPOKANE (NC)-8usan Carol McTighe, 17, a Marycliff High School student, was welcomed home here after being elected "president" ill the nation's cap. ital. The honor student at . . school conducted by the Franeis­ can Sisters of Perpetu8I Adora­ tion went to Washington atl • "senator" to participate in the 1965 Girls Nation program co~ ducted by the American Legion Auxiliary. The program is designed along a miniature U. S. government with presidential election and congressional sesliions for lessons in leadership and citizenship. Miss McTighe was elected president, climaxing the week­ long meeting of 100 girls. Her' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard B. McTighe; a crowd of friendlf' and schoolmates were on hand for the welcome home.

Cathohc Agency Aids Korea Flood VidimS .A. VISITING FIREMAN: TripS 'to the neighborhood firehouse are included in the Opemtion Head Start activitiea in San Joaquin County, Calif., a program in which three Catholic schools serve as centers. Outdoor play, classroom other features of activities and a mid-morning brunch the program. NC Photo.

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Residence for Nuns Dedicate lewis tid" at Notre Dame For Sisters in Graduate Schools DAME (NC) - Nuns of Mundelein. (lit. j ,eoUege,

NOTRE representing more than 100 reli­ gious communities throughout the country participated in the dedication of Lewis Hall, a new residence for Sisters studying for graduate degrees at the Uni­ versity of Notre Dame here. Father Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., Notre Dame president, offered the dedication Mass in Lewis Hall chapel and officiated at the blessing of the four-story, 143-room building. Declaring that nuns "are at the very heart of the Church in America," Father Hesburgh said the dedi­ cation of Lewis Hall marks a new era of the Church in which "scholarship and sanctity go hand in hand." The building is the gift of the Frank J. Lewis foundation of Chicago, and a memorial to Frank J. Lewis, businessman and philanthropist, who died in 1960 at the age of 93. His widow, Mrs. Julia D. Lewis, told the dedica­ tion luncheon, "it is a great joy for us to be able to do this • • • I hope the Sisters will enjoy Lewis Hall to the greatest ex­ tent." Sister Mary Ann Ida, president

principal luncheon speaker, said Sisters today are "the image of the Church' and must make man­ ifest the Church's Involvement in the secular as well M the sacred." The winds of change which have entered the open windows of the Church have entered our eonvents, too," the nun-educator said, . "and they are refreshing winds bringing the energy and inspiration of Pope John to every eorner of the house." Today's Sisters, she said,' ar~ "the daughters of the second Vatican Council, called to mani­ fest the mystery of Christ, to show His relevance to the 20th century, and to make Him visible to the blind and loveable to the loveless."

SEOUL (NC)-Catholic·ReJh!t Servicea National Catholie· Welfare Conference is in the . forefront of the fight t«J .. help . over 200,000 people affected bY, :tioods that ravaged Seoul. antJ the northwest section of Ko:r~. mid-July. " Alter suffering months eI drought, the worst in 60 y~arll, Korea was hit by torrential raint laSting five .days that 500ft turned the parched . land Into quagmires and dried-up riVei" beds into faging torrents. . Flood relief efforts were eo­

ordinated by th~ Korean minis­

try of health and social affain

with the United States Overseaa

Mission (USOM), CRS-NCWc, Church World Service, Care, and other voluntary relief agencieS. Cns-NCWC, which was luckJ' enough to have full warehousel\ was givea responsibility ffW , Seoul, .oDe of. the ,hardest hit areas. It was authorized to dis-' tribute 2.5 million pounds ef corn meal to flood refugees.

in

Make Pilgrimag~ BERLIN (NC) - More tbM 12,000 Catholic women .of the predominantly Catholic region 01 E i c h s f e 1 d in communist­ ruled East Germany have' taken part in a pilgi'image to the 12th­ eentury church ofa former Ben­ edictine monastery in Dinse1­ stadt.

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Sele'ctive ~:Sprinkling Method

Stresses N~ns' Role in Church

. By Josephaad' Marilyn Roderick' As everyone suspected, most. communities in the area have begun to curtail the use of water. Of course, all gar­ deners must conform with the edict and attempt to con­ serve as much water as possible. In the face of watering regulations, many p e 0 pIe are to be see n walking ences me the most is the fact that one can make, with this around with 1ong faces, shak- abundance of fruit and vege­ ing their heads at their tables, tastier jams, jellies and . dried-up. gardens. But the $ftu.u0nisn't as bad ~s i~ seemS.' ..It goes without lIaying that lawns wil dry out, but they· maY be kept· reasonably green :W,ith ..,. application of fertilize!' and SOme watering (in Fall River,.' we are being allowed two .hours ef . watering per week)" For. those gardeners. who, 'want, to their' share in. the matter of. water conservation, incidentally, there is no need not to take adYll1ltage of the two hours or. Yihatever time' for watering is .l!owe~. No one expects a gardener to lose one or: two hun-' dted'doll'ars' worth otplliDts Un-. less . the 'water sh~rtage -re~l1Y. be<'omes drastic. Iii' the mean':' time,; Wcity and io~ o~icl8is': • ~e allowiqg .somewateritig,. it.· wmild iridicate' that the'water' 8ituati6n;'alihdugh ~~ryotis""~UI' Rot re~ched dellP~r<lte. 'p'ropO~-" tibns. .... " . ' .... .... " Na,t~.aiiy the' q~esti.~n. ~:,,'

9

Thurs., Aug. 19; 1965

WASHINGTON (NC) ..;... Nuns are playing • more important role fu the Church than ever be­ fore, the director of women's vo­ cations for the archdiocese of Washington said. ' Father John E. Corrigan told the Washington Serra Club that "Sisters' communities have • great potential to speed the re­ newal in the Church, once they really get· started." Young nuns, he said, "want to earry on their traditional 'roles of teaching the young and help­ ing the sick and aged, but they also want to join more actively in other good works." Many of them, he added, are competent to aid parish priests in giving spiritual direction and advice. He pointed out that an increasing number of Sisters are playing an active role in parish affairs, such as parish visitations, religious' instruction for public school children, and adult educa­

relishes than even the best brand names have been able to dupli­ cate. Add to this the deep satis­ faction that comes from just looJdng at a row of ruby-toned jars of grape conserve that you have just finished sealing and your labors are well rewarded. Foods are preserved at home by freezing, canning, and pick­ ling, with vinegar, spices, brine, or sUgar. The latter two are the methods that I have used and the prime requisite in both case. to be that your jelly jars and screw top jars are sterilized in hot water and kept absolute­ ly clean while being filled. Last tion. year I boiled the jars in a large

JUBILARIANS: Golden jubilanans at C~therijle kettle but this year, with the ad­

of Siena Convent, Park· St., Fall ~iver, aJ:e, left to right, dition a di~hwasherto our Conduct. Experimental..

kitchen, I believe this step can' Sister Marie Francoise, Sister M. Dominica and Sister M.. .Villan.a. D~y 'Camp fo~Children

be ,eliminated. l.a~ . .can be bOught inmost CHICAGO ,(NC)-Eleven hun­

hardware stores ~d while. the . dred.children in Chicago's Near

initiai investment' may North Side are participating ill little high, the same jars can be an .experimental day camp con­ used for many years, that is if d,,!cted by 15 teaching Sisters of . as"tQ. whattow:ater.. There ;ll1'~. you can get them back from your

St. ~rancis of .Rochester, ,Minn,.

pl~nts Which willsurvi,ve .wttJl" friends and relatives who were 'A reception from' 2 to 4:30 School, then at Dominican .Sponsored _. byth~ Chicago. a .. ~nimlpD . of ~ater.. ":&()s~Il.,, the recipients of last year's har- Sunday afternoon, Aug. 29 will emy,' 'where her·subjectswer.e' lilies, day lilies, aJ:1d- others WiU', vest. . ',' ho.nor tJnoce golclenjubilarians at Latin,' . French, Spanish and Catholic Interracial Council and . the Nationai Catholic Confer~ survive .very dr..stic· ,drought St. CatlJerne 'of Siena Convent, music. eonditions, so, although they. may If you do feel the urge to join Park StrPet; Fall River. They are In.19.40 Sister M.·.Vallana was ence for Interracial Justice, the ·the ranks of home preservers, be ,watered, all of these, plants " pick a .nice cool day, do it at a Sister Marip. Francoise, Sister M- assigned to Plattsburgh, where' camp is fhianced by the Office ean be expected to survive 'an- leisurely pace and yo.ur creati.v:e DomiIii('a and Sister M. Villana. she .taught music and singing. '. of . E c on om i c OpportUnity other month of drought. There urge' will get a boost. Born in Michigan in 1893, Sis- In 1949 she Wall transferred to through the Chicago Committee·

are plants however which . ter Mat';p Francol'se ente'red the Peru, where. she was superior on Urban Opportunity.

, . . , . . . C.... cumber Mustard Piekles· At Project Cabrini, in the shoule get as JJ:ll,lch.wateI:as posDominican Novitiate in Fall three yea~, also teaching resibl,e, High on this 'list are '. Semi-Gherkin . River Dect>mber 25, 1912. She ligion and music. Since 1953 she Cabrini-Green pub lie housing azlll~as, which must .. be ~ell $ large ripe cucumbers taught at Dominican Academy, has . been stationed at. Domini; . praject, the children take classes watered throughout the Summer.. 2 cups sugar St. Anl'. (\n Hope Street and at can Academy, Where her sub- in such subjects as typing, read­ In addition, are ,beg~ni~s, ever~ ~ cups ~negar . . St. Th'Jrnas School. She returned jects· are . French, singing and. ing, drama, arts and crafts, sew­ greens, young fru,it trees, fi~ ~. Tablespoons mustard seed, to the Acaciemy in 1950. She h811 music ~d l!he 4 bursar of the ing and· charm. No religious in-. house. . .truction is given. thDrn, ...rhododendrQl1, c!;lrysan-" 1..,.ablespoon, mixed ,w hole three sistt'rs and a brother. themu1l1ll, l\Dd. otheI:s. My, ,po~nt spice, '. Sister M. Dominica Is that if you are allowed to 1) Cut cucumbers·into slices Siste.. M. Dominica was bom water, do not spriJ:1kle the. ~ar- 1 in~h .thick or in lengthwISe. in Canaf'la in' 1894. She entered Plan to, .rnv~stigate ­ den, but concentrate on:' those s t r i p s . . . . . rellgion in 1913, at which time f!o,wers or 'plants that need the 2) Salt llghtly and let· stand. she came to Fall River. She Marriage' Counselors 'Water moSt. Remember" a; shal- 24 .hours. . taught six . years and served as' DETROIT' (NC)"":'The head of low surface IIPrinklingis worth-. 3) Drain well. pupeHor five years; 'In 1950 she the state Senate's,' JudiciarY less. Better to soak. one plant:. 4) Mix vinegar, sugar, mustard . went to St. Augustine's' Conven~ ... Comiriittee has said his unit will heavily than-ten lightly." , s~ and spice andptJur,over Peru.,NY'., where she did sOcial investigate the operations of . ~II. WYman Much 'of the water· that 'we cu~~~:. until cucum~s are work and was superior' four marriage counselors in Michigan' IrTIII 3-6592 aormally pour down the drain . . years. . and study possible regulatory may··be used in the garden. SO~\ 'Pack into clean. hot jars A' sevpn year assignment fol-' legi:;lation. . CHARLES F. VARGAS Cooking water, for instance, If and seal. This makes about' lowed .n St. Peter's School, Basil W. Brown of Highland t 54 ROCKDALE AVENUE allowed to cool may be poured . ts Plattsburg, N,Y. and in 1962 the Park, a Detroit suburb, said he NEW BEDFORD, MASS. on plants. I use the rinse water . pm. Grape Conserve religious returned to Fall River, has notified Circuit Court Judge from the washing machine for being named local superior at Victor J. Baum of the proposed the. garden (although I have (I made this conserve last Fall Domini.-an Academy. Her rela- investigation. never tried water _ containing when our grapevine was produc- tives indnde a brother and sevJudge Baum had called for ac­ than the child ren and gral nie<'£''' and nephews.. bleach and I would hesitate to). in g more 'ghb' hild uld tion by the Legislature, saying the In addition, some water may be nel ors tast c but ren co Sister M. Villana, a native of that several persons had reported ' uite little salVaged from dish water and eat . It s q y, a , 'Rhode Il'land, was born in . 1896.· that private marriage . counselors from bath water, if one is con- tart) . t 4 Ab <is f Co ~. She grnduated from Dominican had condoned_ extra-marital re­ eerned enough to make the efou poun. 0 nCOlr'A' Academy, entering the Noyitiate.. ' lations. fort. grapes, . in 1914. She taught at st. Anne'. 1 orange ;~ III the Kitchen . . 4 -cups sugar -It's either feast or famine"'w 1 cup seedJ.es7 raiSin. Wives Set Supper • favorite expreSsion of mine 1 cup choppec:l waIn:uts an<;l at no time do I find it'inore . tLteaspoon salt '" The Wives Club of McMaholl T.< ;. Council, New Bedford KDights ONE STOP

apt>.li'cable than during late Sum­ 1) ,Wash .the gra.pes wen ancl' Th .' te of Columbus, announces • ham d 1 A t SHOPPING tEN1'II'

me,'r an ear y u umn. e n­ remove (but ~ve) - skins." and bean' . supper. . and. cotton I C : \ . ". dei:sweet ears of com, .the gar­ Pll1oce.the nAAled...." in a lar­ • l'elevislon' • FumitvN · . f h' d" t'h' .. ' 'ui' ~-... ~~..­ . ,frolic Saturday night, Sept. 18. den. res omons an e J ey ,saucepan. ". . • Applian~." • Grocery . 2) Bring to a Doll' and 'boB In charge .9f.arr~geJJ\ep~ ill tomatoeS;' that DO hothouse . .... . ICMAllenst.,· ledford·· product can .duplicate, are sud-' f 10 . . :lfrs. Edwai'd Mligardo.·' Mrs. denly with us in such profUSIon' .or . .JIUIlute,s, sti,rring frequent- WaIter Oliver is ticket chairmall . WYMan ,.7-9354. '. th~ even o,,!?-'. Winter-sharpened 11' Press 'cooke,d pulp !through: and Mrs.'. JaclntoSantQe"ilo'ia . .p~tites are eventually satis­ ' .. to' . eeds . . : charge of decorations. ;. • SIeve remove s ". "i • . :,', fieCjI.. And still in. a·garden.there·.·;· 4)'Put ·the orange' (uriPee1ed) .. ~ore than can be consumed. through the coarse blade on the:! • ~fore the developmerit of the"· "fOod' ·chopper.' , 'j Truck ~ :.Build~ .. lIlOi:lerl). canQing and freezing in5) Add the orange to the .• · ,. Aluminum' or 'Ste'~( du&trythe.wom.en of. the-f_ilmily strained pulp along ,.With the; i ,. . wopld tij;~. this ~~ra. alJ:tih~a~, sug~r, : rai~i~s·,. ,aM-, ~ait. Boil:: " 944 Co~nty Street.. ,. 'i by ,pre.s~rving;.·to.brlghten Win-' rapIdly, stlrnng- constantly, un- i,': ...-' .... "'.' '.. NEW' BEDFORD; MASt'· ter,. ,meals; Today, however, the til mixture thickens.. Thi$ .takes .: ; .; ;;. WY ~-661.8. wi~e variety. of frozen- and about. t2. minutes,Add·the>grape '. i eannedfoods available'~() the skins and boil aboiIt 10 minutes: . ,_.l . ave,rage housewife is no farther longer. aw;,lY than the supermarket;_ 6) RemGve from the heat and:

therefore we must seek a differ- add the chopped walnuts, mixing

ent reason or reasons to .venture . well.

into' tl:J.e· experi~nce of b'qme pre:- '_. .7) ,:Pour Jnto _hot.._clean_iellT- .

. -UNION--WHARf-, FAIRHAVEN ~ serving. The reason that influ- jars and seal with paJ;affin.

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THE A,NCHOI-Diocese of Fa,l .ive,~1hurs.,Aqg.,1 ~,_1,965 .' ;. ,,".;' .' . . "\

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TRAINING COURSES Fi~e.hour Training Courses' wiH'Le given -cit -the Congre~ beginning on Saturday. The first session will be from 12:30 'to 2:00P.M. 'The se-cond session'will be from 4':30 to 6:00 -.. P.M. final session will be on Sunday' ffom 1 :30 to 3:30. P.M. , SPECIALIZED' COURSES' '~O'fEtEMENTARYTEACHE~S The Liturgy":"Source 'a~d Stimnl'it-of Religious Ed~catio.. Sister Rose' Annette, O;l.V.M. ' ,Using Script.ure in Elementary Religious' instructio"

Sister Janet .Marie, O:l.V.M.

Confirming, Catechetics Forming the Christian W'ifness

Sister Dolores, O.l.V.M.

SPECIA.LIZED COI,JRSESFOR HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS

'CCD CONGRESS HEADQUARTERS: Bishop Stang High School, Slocum Rd. No. Dartmouth~ 'will serve headquarters during the four-day Congres~. .

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Adolescent Psychology and Counseling

Sister Miriam, O.L.V.M.

Plan CeD E,xhibit atVat,ican Council

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Display Will Provide Answers to 'Questions ALEXANDRIA (NC)"-An exhibition of the works and pro-' grams of the, Confraternity: f>f' Christian Doctrine has been scheduled for the benefit of the c"luncil Fathers at the Vatican during the fourth session of the Second Vatican Council which eonvenes 'ruesday, Sept. 14. . Bishop Charles P. Greco of ,Alexandria, chairman of the U. S. Bishops' CCD committee, disclosed here that he cleared t,he project personally with Pope Paul. The display will be set up Qear' St. Peter's' basilica. "The Holy Father could not. have given us better spot, nor one more suited for the ,conven.. ience of the council Fathers," the Louisiana prelate said. "The display will provide the answers to many of the questions raised earlier by the bishop:; and will do much to spread the Confra­ ternity program to other parts of the world." The bishop said Father Joseph B. Collins, S.S., director of the

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Get New View Of Priesthood

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BONN (NC)-A new picture of the part the priest plays in today's world is being offered to German youth. Four.iiceses are cooperating in the publication of an illus­ trated vocations pamphlet, pre­ pared' by a professional' public relations firm, that,shows pries~, in action among their people. The effort is in response to , surveys that show that wliile , iwo-thirds of all young men en­ , tertain the idea 01 becoming a , p';est,' oniy three, pel- cent act upon it and enter a, ~minary. . A, principal. drawba~k in tb,ei~ minds, it was found, is that the priesthood is considered to be too conservative and aloof from the world.

Name Observers GENEVA (NC) -The World Prf'sbyterian Alliance headquar­ ters here in Switzerland named three official observers to the fOllrth session of the Second Vatican Council. They are R. H. Davidson, minister in the United Church of Canada, Prof. J. K. Rpjd of the Church of Scotland, nod Prof. V. Subilia of the EYangelical Church of Italy:.

CCD national center in )Vashing­ Bishop' Greco said he got the ton, D. C., will supervise the se­ idea of the display at the last "lection and presentation of the 'session of the council after he materials for the exhibition. made an address on CCD func­ tions as a means of bringing lay­ men into a more active role in the Church's teaching apostolate. Bishop Greco said after his address a ~arge number of bish­ ops "from various parts of the WASHINGTON (NC)-Twen':' world came to see me individ­ ty-seven Russian, college teach­ ually, seeking more information ers are studying -this Summer at aQ.d pointing out the need for Jesuit-run Georget!>wn Univer­ fuller explanations of the CCD sity here under a U. S.-Soviet program." educ~tlonal exchange pr!>g£am. The bishop said he cleared the The Russians. teach the Englisl;l display idea with Pope Paul, who, language on the college level in commissioned C 0 u n t Enrico '.; their' own country and are pur­ Galeazzi, governor of Vatican suing English stu4ies at George­ City, to attend to the architectu­ town. Twenty-'seven U. S. ' col­ ral problems, selection 'of loca-" lege teachers are studying Rus­ tion, J.i,ghting and other details sian' at Moscow, University dur-, eonneeted with the exhibition. ing the Summer. .. , Bishop Greco said the exhibi-, The Russian teachers-ll men tion will feature the CCD works 'and 16' women'-3re living" in and programs now underway in dormitories at Georgetown d'ur-' the United States, Canada and' ing the 10-week course, which, Latin America. began June 21. They -have Amer­

ican roommates. The Russians

and Americans have met fre­

NO JOB TOO B'G ' quently in the evenings for ses­

sions of folk song singing and

NONE TOO ::MALL talk.

The Soviet teachers also have met 'with some U. S. government officials, including Sen. Robert PRINTERS F. Kennedy of New York. A spokesman for the group Main OHice and' ptant said it is hoped the exchange 95 Bridge St., Lowell, ~ass. program' will be expiinded~ ,"N~xtyeaf there should ,be at ,', ,T~. 458·6333 least 100 Russians at George­ Auxiliary Plants ' ' , town," h~ said.

RU5,sians Study"

At Georgetown'

SULLIVAN BROS.

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10STON

AppoiiitDirector­ , ROME' (NC)-Thp. Co'ngrega- ' tion for the' ProPllgat1on of the Faith has appointed :Msgr. Fred~ erick Limon, S.V.D., as national director COf the pontifi,cal ~isSiOil aid societies iii the Philippines. ,

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PAWTUCKET, I. L

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DISCUSSION CLUBS

Miss Mary M. McDonough

Springfield Diocesan Exec~tive Board

HElPERS . , Mr. ,Frank J. Coffey Simsbury, Connectic~ . ·FISHERS Mr. Robert C•.Garvey, Jr. Worcester' Diocesan Execu~ive Board . PARENT·EDUCATORS Mrs. Charles W. Spencer Holyoke; Massachusetts

... GENERAL CpNGRESS INF,ORMATION Headquarters

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Bishop Stang High School. Slocum Road, North Dart~ mouth, Mass., and the New Bedford Hotel, New Bedford, Mass.

Registration Registration desks will be located at Bishop Stang High School and the New Bedford Hotel. The registration fee will be $1.00 for adults, and $.50 for Sisters and stu­ dents. This entitles the registrant to, the Offici(J1 Congress Program, badge and admission to all general and special sessions. The registration fee for ',the training courses wi", be $.50.

Cafeteria The catetei'la' at 8ishop' ~tang High School open dwing the Congre'ss.

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Informat~"

, cerning . MCKse;', restau'r~'nts; road' maps,' trains, b,isH,' planes,' etc., may 'be obtaineCf at these desks•

PHILADELPHIA

A RESIDENT SCHOOL FOR BOYS THE BROTHERS OF THE SACRED HEART Grammar Grades 4-5-6-7-8 . Tel. 784-5762

APOSTOLATEOF GOOD WILL

Rev. 'William' B. Greenspun, C.S.P.

National Center of CCD, Washington, D.C.

fnformation desks will be located at· Bishop Stan,,' High Scho91 and the New. Bedford' H_ote!. :Information c_o'.".·

, MIAMI'

~ SACR~~RO~~~~!.U5~~HOOL ~

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EXECUTIVE BOARDS

',Mr. Francis G. Marandett_

Worcester Diocesan Executive Board

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OCEANPORt,' N. J. '

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Approach to Dating, Courtship' and Marriage

Sister Joan Louise, ,O.l.V.M.

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Exhibits Commercial exhibits will be located at Bishop Staog , High School. Much time and effort goe~ into these exhibits and we hope that you will visit them.


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. THURSDAY, AUGUST '26, 1 9 6 5 W SPECIAL SESSIONS, ' . OPENING SESSION 'OF CONGRESS 110:00 A.M. . UNDERSTANDING, AND 'TEACHING THE ,MENTAllY 8:00 P.M. PONTIFICAL DIALOGU~ MASS RETARDED . " .

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,Celebranh Mosf ·Rev. James L. Conno.ly, D.O. 1M Rev. Joseph C. Gengros, HOMilY: iM. Hartford, ~onn •.', , :'., ,.,.' , .. Most, Rh;(:harles ft. Greeo,.b.b•. ".....' , ~

,i, . , . ' . ; .: 'Bishop .9f" Alexandria, louisii:Jna .. , . , . sister M~ur~n, is.M.·· ..

,'".,' , c.' ,.' , , ' " <. .. -<;:~ai~man ~f ,the Biskops'Corrtmittee of: the CCD . [if! ,r Nozareth, HaH, Fatl !tiver, Moss.

. ;'" ,.kEYNQl;~ ADPRESS: "~et ..Your. Light: Shine Before Men" fu'~'" 10:00 A.M. COllEGE UNIT' Of THE CCD Mr. JoSeph J. Reilly ' @ "

. ; Thre~ ',:runs~Arrtbler, Pen,!;ylv,anici l~ .';Rev. R'ussetl •. ' t'lov~»o, fh.l>.

F.RI~A Y,:· AUGUSt 21, "1965,-,; ,C.CD Director, 8o&tOfll.

10:00 A.M. CLOSED SESSION FOR PRIEStS ,. GENERAL SESSION ': '" '.' ,

EVERY' PARISH NEEDS THE COMPLETE CCD PROGRAM'~ , 1 2:00' P.M. THE BIBLICAL . 'AND LITURGICAL RENEWAL IN

Rt. Rev. Humberto S. Medeiros,' S.T.D. ~~ MODERN CATECHETlCS, ., Chancellor of the Diocese of Fall River and Pastor of St. ~ Rev. James A. O'Donokue, J.e.D. Michael's Parish, Fall River. '!~ St. John's Seminary, Brighton, Mass. ITHE CCD-FULLEST EXPRESSION OF CHRIST'S PRIEST. SPECIAL SESSIONS· , " . , HOOD IN 'THE pARISH . ." ~ 2:00 P.M. THE PARISH CCD UNIT -A SOURCE OF VOCATIONS Very ~ev .. Russell J. Neighbor., Rt. Rev. Edwin T. Buckl.e)'. S.T.D. Burlington, Vermont Naftonal Center of CCD, Washington, D.C.. n 2:00 p~M. PUBLICITY AND PUBLIC RELATIONS FOR THE CCD Mr. Paul Kuntz, Windsor Locks, Connecticut 12:00 P.M. PRIESTS' LUNCHEON 2:00, P.M. COLLEGE UNIT OF THE CCD 'SPEAKER: Most Rev. Bernard J. Flanagan, D.O., J.C.b.., 3:30 P.M. COMMUNICATING WITH TEEN-AGERS Bishop of Worcester, Mass. Sister Mary Thomas, O:P., . Supervisor, of High School Guidance 1:00 P.M. NEW ENGLA,ND REGIONAL MEETING OF TH~ NATIONAL . Diocese of Brookly", N.Y•. . TEACH ING SISTERS AND BROTHERS COMMITTEE ACHIEVING EFFECTIVE DISCIPUNE IN THE PARISH 3,30 P.M. 2:00 P.M. ,CLOSED. SESS'ON 'FOR RELIGIOUS SiSTERS AND HIGH SCHOOL' Of RELIGION BROTHERS Rev. Russell R. Novello, Ph.D. Boston CCD Director .THE ROLE OF THE RELIGIOUS SISTER AND BROTHER Mr. Arthur J. Gude Alstead, N.H. IN THE cel) 3:30 P.M., THE DIOCESAN COUNCtl OF CATHOLIC WOMEN . iWj' .Rev. Mederic J. Roberts ,COOPERATES W~TH CCD Diocesan CCD Director, Worcester; Mass. 2:00 P.M. CHRISTOCENTR1C SPIRITUAL FORMATION OF THE CCI) Mrs. Aristidell A. Andrade- ­ APOSTLE Taunton, Mass.

Rev. Leo A. Desclos, S.T.D. Mrs. Gilbert J.' NoonOA Diocesan' CCD Director; Manchester, N.H" PARISH __ '!~ Fafmouth, Moss• . 2:00 P.M•. HOW WE' ORGANIZED THE CCD IN OUR

III Past Presidents of the P:aJl River Dioceean COOPERATION· BETWEEN'CLERGY .AND' LAITY

Council of Ca~hotic Women Rev. Agostinho S.. Pacheco,. ,Parish CCD Director

Dr. David Costa, Pres. of Parish Executive Board Immaculate

3:30,P.M.' ..HOW· TO USE AUDIO-VISUAL AIDS IN TEACHING Conception Parish, New Bedford, Mass. CCD CLASSES '3:30 P.M. WHAT ARE WE TEACHING OUR TEEN~AGER' : Mr. John Evans Auhwndale, Mass. GENERAL' SESSION Very Rev. Russell J. Neighbbr

8:00 P~M. VATICAN II, DIALOGUE AND THE APOSTOlATE .NationalCeliter of CCD, Washington, D.C. '

OF GOOD WilL 3:30 P.M. POSITIVE APPROACH TO THE TEACHING OF PURITY Rev. Kenneth E. Bath Worcester, Mass. Observer for the Council of Community -(grades 7 to 9) Churches at the Second Vatican Council ,. Rev. James F. Kelley Most Rev. Ernest J. Primeau, S.T.D. Attleboro Area CCD Director, St. Mary's Parish 1@j Bishop of Manchester, N.H. Mansfield, Mass. M SUNDAY, AUGUST 29, 1965 3:30 P.M•.• TEACHING THE COMMANDMENTS AS A 10:30A.M. IN1ERDIOCESAN TEACHING SISTERS AND BROTHERS' '

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TRUE RESPONSE OF LOVE-{grades 3· to 6)'i~" COMMITTEE. MEETING' ,. . , ' : i~ 10·30 A.M. ":MEETING OF NeW ENGLAND DIOCESAN BOARD' Sister Helen Clare, O.L.V.M. M' '. ' . ·Co~E~·it~r~··~itJ,ees.ng For' C~rit.. ~ ., ; MEMBERS AND HATIONAL LAY COMMITTEE MEM­ ~~ . ' BERS 3~30 P.M. ' P:~~~~~r l~~ ~~ ~H~R~S;ECEPTION OF - CENERAl SEssio,... ..' ..... , '" . (grades 1 and' 2) ~.' , ; iCCD 'ADULT EDUCATIoN :~ROGR~M: , , . Sister. tlqudia Yeronica,' L:S.A. " '.. ~. ': ' 2.~ P.M. ' CHRISTIAN ' SEX EDUCATtON IN THE HOME Diocesan CCD Office, ·Worcester,' MoM. . ' '. .'., .. " ., ,~, . , William A. I:ynch, M.D. Milton, MaSl. , GENERAL SESSION 2:00 P.M. THE RELIGIOUS DISCUSSION' CLUB - SOURCE OP. 8:00 P.M. THE PEOPLE Of GOD BEAR WITNESS TO CHRIST CHRISTIAN KNOWLEDGE AND ACTION IN THE PARISH IN THE CCD il Mr. Arthur A. Gauthier Blackstone, Mass.

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D.D. 2:00 P.M. CO-ORDI!'lATOR IN THE Bishop of Springfield, Mass., THE PARENTS BEAR WITNESS IN THE HOME i:1 Sister Mary Kilda, C.S.C., Manchester, New Hampshire

Mrs. Mary Reed Newland Monson, Mass. lm CLOSING SESSION OF THE CONGRESS

SATURDAY, AUGUST 28, 1965 iR 4:00 P.M. CONCELEBRATION OF THE EUCHARIST

GENERAL SESSION il Principal Celebrant: Most Rev. James L Connolly, D.O.

10:00 A.M. THE TEACHER OF RELIGION HELPS THE PUPILS 10 LET iI; Bishop of Fall River, , THEIR LIGHT SHINE BEFORE MEN::~ . Conc~lebrants: New England Diocesan Directors

!j Homily: Most Rev. Robert F. loyce, D.O. William J. Reedy New York, N.Y. iJ Bishop of Burlington

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THE ANCHb R~Dioce;e'bf FdJt RIYer~'thuli~AuQ~J9ij9~J; '.-".':

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Says ,Unpleasantness, Evil ~ominate 'The ,Six Wounds'

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By Most Rev.' Fulton'''. Sheen, D.D.

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Do any of us suddenly become wicked 01' evil, or pass over a clear and marked line of virtue into declared vice and corruption? A tinted and shaded middle course separates these two extremes. There is something uncertain on the confines of the two empires which must first be passed throUgh, and which renders the change easy and imperceptible. Not only in political but in social activity as well, there is a kind of "no man's land" between goodness and Wickedness. One does not go to bed one night a saint and wake up in the morning as a deviL Between the realms of black and white there is the grey confusion of a barely perceptible decline, Sam­ son, after many moral lapses, was unconscious that hiIJ strength was lost. '

By Rt. , Rev. Msgr. John S. Kennedy Anyone familiar with the story of Padre Pio, the Ital­ ian Franciscan stigmatic; will recognize the source of inspiration for J. A. Cuddon's novel The Six Wounds (Mc­ Kay. $3.95)". Mr. Cuddon lays his story in the town of Sao Dominguez, Brazil, and his Chief among the crooks was stigmatic is a Dominican Manuel Vespucci, a hard, ignornamed Father Angelo. But ant, unscrupulous man who did the description of Fat her not believe iD. God, yet hated

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Angelo tallies with PadrePio's Ilim bitterly, and ferociously looks, and the controversy which scorned the Church. ms ambi­ has s wi r 1 e d . . tion was to become a vice lord Moral deeUne often brInp witll It mental Inde~tslon. Thls Is about the Franin one of the great cities of the IllasUated In tile. hfstoQ' of tile IsraeHta at the time tile, we... eiscan is reproworld, and he was piling up led by tIIat great prophetess, Deborah. • u.c e d, and money for his move by running Barak, tIIough hl" 1VU a erat soldier.

elaborately embrothels, heading a group of refused to lead his 10,000 men against

broidered upon, local thugs and, in general, the enemyUDIess Deborah went with

In. this book. making a fortune out of human him. to vlctol'7. But tIIere wu one town;

Needless to say. wcakness. Frank Duff Heros, whlch 1I11PJ1' baek and refased

there is much One of his favorite maxims to tight. 'Rlddell awa, In a safe valley,

In the novel was "If you put your money and It Ignored patrlotle duty even III tlme of

which the au~ your faith and your energy into danger. TheAnl'eI or the Lord pro­ tt.or has inventwhat the priests never tired of nonnced a cune upon that vlllal'e whlcla f'dwithoutany dt'scribing as sin, you couldn't had neglected Its dut,: "Curse ye .tlle bas is' in the fail to be a success." BAY SHORE (NC) _. Frank "1aDCJ or Meros. Coned t1le. Inhabftant. ease of Padre Pio. Mr. Cuddon In the closing .pages. the' Duff, founder of the .Legion 'of· .. ftleJ'eOf beeaWJe the, ,have "n.t·com~, to . leaves one m' suspenSe for al- clllims made for Father Angelo Mary, has won the 1965 Pius xn the, help of tile Lord, to help Ills lDon most half the book as to· the are verified in one way or an- Marian Award of the Montfort valiant men." Mel'Ol! was Delther tra,l­ , genuineness 'of Father Angelo., , other, but we are left wondering· Fathers' Consecration· C enter tor or spy, nor did It aid tlie loe. It did not QWt"kl, PUS from II&'ht The priest is 'not directlJ' en- . whether, even with Vespucci here in New York. ". to. darkneu. bwd raiber It slowly took a, pos1Uo. III which • eountered until that point, "but·" dead, the misuse of religion and DuH will receive the award at was neither on this side or that. It' did nothin&'. And lor ·that then it becomes clear that he' the appalling racketeering. are Legion of Mary headquarters in ' reason It will alWa,. appear as a shirker. Vice lIOIIletimeseonIs no' faker,' that his ~ stigmata" going to continue. Dublin, Ireland, where he foundQuers beeanse 'the vtrtUou are inlaeUve. In the HIe 01 eveQ' are authentic, that' he .is a man " , Accent OD Crimea ed the organization in Septem" . e.raeteJC there . . . .·.hour 01 crucial tetltIn~, when the Hne Is of exceptional holiness,' ·that he" This reviewer found much of ,ber, 1921..He will also be named· c~ossed wlth~nt ~ gre!'i fa~fafe or' open cU'lC)uss1on, 'bllt where labors , an~ ·suffers in response "the book' distasteful. And the the fi~t ,honorary member of 'the the hidden date· of the ~ul, ftlD!'lns manifest. to God s wlll and for the -good of ;. reason was not principally 'the '. Company of M~; (the Montfort ,,' , ' .,.........,.--. , '. . ,'Ma~y lose their pea,ce, o{sQul on earth tip.d their ,soul tor 8Ouls\ that 'he deplores all the, "detailed recitation of Vespucei's Fat~ers) for,hls. efforts in ,pr~huJlabaloo about him and espe- . lechery, Rather, ii. 'was the' re- . motlI~g the teachmgs of St. Lows· . eternity, not just. because. of the evil they have done, but also eial)y the false claims made con- lentless accent on his crimes and de Montfort. because. of the good they have left undone A man who is poisoned eerning him., enormites. ,These dominate the Presenting ~he awa~d will be may have the antidote alongside of his bed but, if he neglects Expert Mlracles, ... . . whole narrative dwarfing and Father Francls Tomal, S:M.M., to take it, he perishes. The muscles unused stiffen; the talents"' Unpleasant ,and downright. almost obliterating everything director, of the Consecration and unused are taken away; flight from battle turns into defeat. Self­ evi] . o~cupy writer and reader else.' of Montfort publications. indulgent indolence makes one indifferent to duty and everitua~y fOI the greater part of the b.ook. Vespucci is "actually the princiThe Pius XII Marian- Award prepares for that slow descent into the region of the darkened They are part of the tremendous pal figure. And he is so unre- was established by the Consecra- spirit.Nations and persons do not be~ome. rer>robates and delin;' dilference which FatherAngelo's lievedly and abysmally bad as tion Center in 1955 and is given quellcts all at once. The process of deeay is usually gradual and pr.esence has made to Sao Do- to be not only repulsive but un- annuall.y for outstand~ng work in proceeds from one lost oppo~ity to another, until the fate .is IIlllJ.guez. . . interesting, perhaps even unbe- promoting consecration to the sealed, and the doom. goes forth. "Curse ye Meroz." Could this be FU;een y~ars preVlOUS to the lievable. If the absolutely good Immaculate Heart of Mary. the re~on that th.e LaSt JUd~ent is pictured in Scripture as' epenmg of the story, the town character can bore US because " sudden an!! without warning-because t.llere had been so many had been unknown, lethargic, inhuman, the same is true of the I little twingell of conscience ignored, "that a great warnmg would po\,erty-:strlcken. But as word absolutely evil character such as ,not. change them any more than' it did the multitudes at el the s ti g mati c circulated, Vespucci. . the time of the Flood?, There may be a profound spiritual thera­ peOple began pouringiri to'see As for the manifold and hornpeut.c, in the nightly exa~inati.on of c'Onscience: it enables us to bim, and especially to go to lying 'abuses surrounding the autake two ste~ backward' for.' the: one we stepped forward to the nf . to hi NEW YORK (Np)-''National . ab ., CO ,esslon . om. They ~pect- thentic stigmatic and holy man" Shrine Day" ObserVed Saturday; ysa. ed, indeed demanded, miracu- arid the di~ngenuous attitude at the New York World's Fair :~D LOVE 'YOU to. ADon. for the gift ola gold meaal and lous cures, readi.ngs of the future, . toward these talcen bi. some here featured an outdoor candleI ehaIn.'.:. ~ to" D.E.A.. tor $10,00 "Finally got arO'lind to'sendiD&" churchmen, Mr. Cudden may be light procession. :wC'nders of many sorts. J'ou .this lor the poor who need it most. I Willi, afraid I would be And so the town had come charged with -exaggeration, but Bishop Edward E. Swanstrom, called home belore I was abl~ to help." alive. Hotels were built, new he cannot be charged with falsi- executive director of Catholic: stores opened, new businessell fiction. Relief Services-National Catho­ . Send us .your 'old gold and jewelry-the bracelet or ring yOll of various sorts begun, and bOth Mother NicOlI lic Welfare Conference, presided IlO longer wear, last year's gold eyeglass frames, the cuff links you raii and air transport were beIng supplied. Such things have occurred, are and imparted Benediction of the never liked anyway. We will resell them and use the money to occurring, to the detriment of Blessed Sacrament in the Good aid the Missions. Your semi-precious stones will be winning sow. Abuses, Exploitation religion and the shame of the Shepherd chapeL for Christ, Our address: The Society for the Propagation of the As the parish priest puts it, Church. That they should be Msgr. Thomas Grady, director Faith, 366 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10001. "Ive seen this township trans- mercilessly satirized, as here of the National Shrine of the 1m­ formed from a collection'ofsmel- they are, is a wholesome, not a maculate Conception, Washing­ Cut out this eolUlllll, pin J'our 'sacrifice to It ana mall It to ly, crumbling houses and huts harmful thing. ton, D. C., led a delegation of Most Rev, Fulton J. Sheen, National Director 01 The Society f~ :With a -few hundred people and A very obscure figure is really priests from the shrine staff to a few goats into a prosperous, the most significant character in the fair. They offered a series of tile Propagation of the ,alth, 166 Fifth Avenue. New York, N. Y. lOO!)l, or to your Diocesan Director, Rt. Rev. BaJ'lllond T. Con­ - .ell-upholstered, international Mr. Cuddon's noveL This is Masses in the pavilion chapel "cline, 1!J8 Nortll MaIn 8~ .~U ~Iver, MassachasettL tourist center." Mother Nicos, a parled and each hour from 10 A.M. -to • Much ,good had been done to . penniless old woman, who daily P oM. many people'. Remarkable con- makes her painful way' to the Francis SERVfNG ~ersions were attributed· to Fa- parish church. No miracle reHelp' tiler Angelo, and his intuitive lleves her hard lot, and her hard . Residence FINE IT ALlA~ FOOD· perception of a penitent's state lot does not shake her faith or AIEDERALTEICH (N C) ; POI YOUNG .W~MI:N of soul had shaken and won not undermine her fidelity. Catholic, Protestant and Ortho­

L. F d eglon oun er W.Ins Award

HoId·'Sh. D rlne ay

At World's Fair

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St.

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•. few hardened sinners. Ignored by residents and vilCJalms Verified . itors alike,' and ighoring their But the abuses and the, ex- preoccupation with the senSaplo\tation . scan da lou.: tional and the shoddy, she stead!.'here was a brisk trade iii band-' " fit gOes. her' hard way toward ageS reputedly Worn by' tile 'stig- ' heaven. One wishes that the" aumatJc, in bits of".his hair (actually -thor had highlighted her mare;' barber shop - sweepPigs), "in. For. she seems to be the IOUnd

p h tal s s.upposedly" CJ)otaining, Ch$tian here,

blood fro'm his wounds. Super­

stition abounded.; 'And some of'"

thetownfolkgrew'rich from the : "Educators .c~eteering..'.'.. ':' ; " ,,",. ': TORONTO" '(NC) - "Keys" to

Success through Business Edu­ · d cation" will be the theme of the F > our th 0 r dalne , biennial business'-institute of·the' HEYTHROP (NC) - Father Catholic Business Education As­ Ralph Cantwell, newly ordained sociation to be held Aug. _19-25 here in England, is the fourth of at the University of Toronto. five: brothers to become a priest. Educators and ··business repre­ Their only sister is a nun, Father sentatiVe9 from t1:lro).lghou~ the Cantwell came originally from U. S., Canada and Puerto Rico Cor~LI_r.£.I~p,g. .',._. '.~""''':' c .• ~ _ .are .~-'--:'-'_'-':"..----::

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To Meet,

dox Christians meeting at the Ecumenical Institute of the Ben-

edictine abbey' of Niederalteich

'here iIi' GerDiaiiy agreed to help ·the world's poor :by 'the cri!atioD ,or a "circle 'of friends" .for' '~a­ ,".m~nieal fraternal serVlce/' '. '

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.

·ATWO,OD:

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....:P.ttE:"ANOIOR~, ... ,~-' T~vr•., Aug. 19, 1965

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PAVlA to Open Cultural Center In Mexico City

:MIAMI BEACH ~ ·A bishop said here that erit­ ics of Church aut II 0 r it Y' should do sOme researoh OIl

CHICAGO (NC)-A spe­

cial language and cultural en the· concept of authority _ center will be established ia the New Testament. Mexico City to provide "con­ There they would fiftd, 88ld Auxiliary Bishop John J. Dough­ tinuous formation" for Papal Volunteers for Latin America. erty of Newark, that faith in Christ is inseparable from faith Father Raymond A. Kevane, in. His divine authority. . PAVLA national director, ex­ plained . that existing traininl The prelate, president of Seton centtlrs are inadequaJe for the Hall University, South Orange, increasing number of volunteers. N.J., spoke at a Eed Mass offered · in ·conjunction with the annual The new center-Hogar Intel'­ convention of the American Bar americano, or Inter - American Association. House - will be headed by Speaking oft "The -Law of Father William McKeon of Lan­ Christ," Bishop Dougherty said sing, Mich. He has served with that "the faith that men need' the Center for Intercultural niost is Christian faith, that is, ­ Communication in Ponce, Puerte acceptance of the truths taught Rico. by Christ as realities and abso­ Among the' students will be 21 lutes." CARMELITE CONVENT AT DACHAU: The convent of the Carm,el of the Precious of the 72 volunteers who recent­ The niark of this faith is '"'do­ ly completed training at the emty to Christ" and among the Blood is built over th~ grll.ve] pit of the concentration camp where hundreds of persons Catholic University of America suffered death and thl'J Sisters selected this spot to make· reparation for the sins of the in Washington. places where Christ is encoun­ .­ tered ill the Church. "Faith in Third Reich. The entrance ia through a restored machine gun watchtower. NC Photo. Welcomes Pr.ct Christ is inseparable frOni faith Archbishop Miguel- Dario :Mi­ in the authority of His Church," Yanda of Mexico City, in a letter the bishop said. . to the U. S. Bishops' Committee. The authority of Jesus, he said, for Latin America, Said: "I wel­ ""may sOmetimes have a tattered come this project with my fuD look when vested in·· a Shabby Archeologist~ heart and pray for its full sue­ mortal man," but he noted that ·LONDON (NC)-A new at­ toUt delegate to Britain, Arch­ started their scientific bid to stft eess. Through the help of (;04 Christ said authority should be bishop Igino Cardinale, restored tempt has begun to unravel some myth from reality by excavatihg we shall do everything we .caa service to fellow men and Pope its old status by crowning a . the Glastonbury Tor, a sharp to assist those who are commit­ Paul VI has spoken of purifying of the secrets of Glastonbury, al­ shrine statue of Our Lady in the conical hill overlooking. the ted to the organization and authority of the Church "of ways regarded as Britain's old­ directIon of. this wonderfui est and holiest shrine, though no monaster.y grounds in the pres­ shrine and which may have been PAVLA forms es~ntial to it." center." ,.. ence of some· 20,000 people. one is quite sure why. the actual site of its first church. Modest Researell A team -of archeologists and. Anglican Bishop E.B. Henderson .During a preliminary dig there Volunteers at the center wm. "f would strongly recom­ students has Started to excavate of Bath and Wells, who attended, last year pre-Roman and pre­ study the history, culture, eue­ .M~nd,". Bi~hop Dougherty said, had invited the CatholiCil to Christian remains were uncov­ part of the site of the pre-Ref­ toniS and languages of Latia "that the critics of Church au­ ormation abbey, -officially classed perform the ceremony in the ered. Evidence of three churches, America, with particular emPha­ thority who exhibit themselves abbey grounds. Saxon; Norman and late medi-. sis on the coUntry to·which eedl as a national monument and re­ sG well versed in the scienee of stored Js asSigned. ­ Now 30 volUBteeN have. eval, have also been found. in July as a national human personality, of the free­ shrine of Our Lady. dom of the individual, of the Glastonbury in Somersetshire moral supremacy of conscience, engage in modest research on the In southwest England ill steeped concept of authority in the in�� in unproven legend and tradition. It has a mysterious thorn tree epired New Testament." which inexplicably flowers twice "Contemporary knowledge is a year-once at Christmas--and a value, but a value 01. time, not is to be the staH which to be compareci to the perennial St.reputed Joseph of Arimathea planted faith, which is a value of time there 'when he set up the first and eternity," he said. Christian center in Britain. The bishop said that the Chris­ Even Our Lord is said to have tian, in his effort -to imitate Christ, should see first not the visited Glastonbury as. a young man traveling on a Mediterra­ "burden" of the laws. nean trading ship which visited "He should first behold by the area to buy tin from. local faith the gift of the Spirit. Above mines. the forbidding gloom of the Ten Glastonbury is further tied up Commandments, he should see with King Arthur and his the bright halo of the Sermon Knights of the Round Table who on the Mount," the bishop said. are said to have kept court there, guarding the precious Holy Grail, the chalice of the Last Newmanites Honor Supper, still reputed to be hid­ den somewhere in the district. Louisiana Dean. 20,000 at Crowning LAFAYETTE (NC)-James R. Oliver, dean of the graduate The abbey there certainly school at the state-supported marks the site of a Christian University of southwestern Lou­ pilgrimage center from times un­ isiana, has been sele-eted for the recorded. Last month the apos­ 1965 award as outstanding Cath- _ olic faculty member on a secular campus. The presentation will be Archdiocese Fights made by the National Newman Job Discrimination Alumni Association at the Na­

SAN ANTONIO - The arch­

tional Newman Congress on Sat­ urday, Sept. 4 in New York. diocese of Sari Antonto win ulle.

its purchasing power to fight Eli~beth Quinlan, aW81'd ~ discrimination, _Archbishop Rob­ End net, mold, peeling-paint, wet }(ew quick-action Humidistat startIJ mit~ chairman, s8Jd: and floors with this aU new -Dehumidifier automatically when hu­ "He has made outstanding ert E. Lueeyhu announced. The Texas·prelete s8ld that h eontributions to the Newman Eleetrie Dehumidifier! Just plug in, midity rises - stops it after selected arehdiocese win join _the 8I'cb~ apostolate oli the local, provin­ humidity is reached. Saves you money watch it wring up tct " gallons of dioceses of Detroit and st. LoW. etal and national levels. His ex­ MOisture :from tbe air daily I Protects bY running only- when needed! Has emplary Catholic leadership haa in implementing the Projeet . , DOnna! size room or basement Automatic Water Overflow Control• enabled him to counsel NeWman Equality program spoNKireci bY ana ill your home. :Makes your damp Rolls on easters. Handsome design · dub presidents and to serve as the National Catholic Conference lor Interracial JUBtiee (NCCIJ). a consultant to Newman chap­ blends ill with any decor. Five year basement usable .•• pays for itself The archdioceee already requiree lains-". replacement guarantee OIl refrigera­ .. aavinas fitom dampness damage. non-discriminatory employment

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'Parents; Alumni Protest elo$ing

Of Jesu'itsBeaumont 'Coliege . ,

'THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Foil River-Thurs. Aug. 19, 1965

"-Elaboriticul 'of' Pastoral Plan"

Requires Mobilization of All

From "The Church in the New Latin America" Edited by John J. Considine, M.M. Contrary to what many people think, the elaboration of pastoral plans can't be 'achieved sitting at an office desk. To fix the goals requires considera.tion not only of the­ ology but of the sOciological realities as well. The pastoral plans to which we referred Chile, a group of theologians and have all followed such a line. sociologists met during several It is uSE-less to fix aims and months very regularly, totaling 'even to determine the per­ 3n days of work in common. sons who will carry the.m out if those persons are not persuaded of the value of the plan and of tbe necessity of collaborating in its execution. This is the rea­ son why a pas-, toral plan takes time to be pre­ pared. It is l1~cessary to as­ sociate all the elements of the bilse, from the ' parishes to the specialized Cath­ oUc Action movements. It is a real mobilization of all parties responsible for the apostolate. Finally, a pastoral plan cannot be imposed by decree. In pro­ grams that have met with suc­ cess we find that the clergy have been left completely free to ac­ ~pt or reject their particular role in the plan, integrated as it was in the general program. StIch procedure minimizes the possibility of building up hostil­ ity through psychological causes. Why Is A Plan Necessary The thinking of the' Church current problems, expressed in several recent pontifi,cal dec­ larations, has, established the 'necessity of elaboratipg a gen­ eral pastor8I plan. More and more one speaks of a pastorale d'ensemble, a, "pastoral master pl~n," an expression found in one form or another in the schemata of the Council. The problems of the evolution of the ,society in which we are living are now so comple~thatit is not possible any more to compre­ h~nd them without systematic analysis,. We have been used to apos­ tolic individualism, the heritage of a liberal age. Each pastor has so often been an absolute "boss" in his parish, each bishop in his diocese. Sectors of parallel ac­ tion have been progressively established on the school level, in the workers' movements, the family movements and so forth. The coordination between the dif­

ferent sectors of action is not suf­ ficient. Only through integration will it De possible to discover better adapted forms of action. It is necessary for all to be con­ Vinced that the "pastoral master plan" does not mean merely the coordination of what exists but the determination of new aims and ways of action better at.~apted to the present problems. If this is necessary through­ Ollt the Church in general, how much more in a continent like Latin America? Rapid social ehange in Latin America re­ quires rapid determination of key objectives for the action to be taken. The means we dispose of are so limited that it is indis:' pensable to utilize them in the most practical way possible. There is no question of a planification of the Holy Spirit. It is a matter of placing at the disposal of apostolic' workers the various means of intelligent hum a n collaboration, leaving their eUectiveness to the will 01. the l;A>rd. What ,Should \\le Find' We have seen hC'w the first paatoral plaDs were .". ~.,..:lred. la

or.

They started with a summary of thp. socio-religious realities in Chile which had previously beE'n prepared, as part of a con­ tinental study realized in Latin America on the initiative of Msgr. Luigi Ligutti with finan­ cing from the Homeland Foun­ d3.tion. The theologians, con­

fronted with these realities, elaborated in cooperation with thE" pastors and the sociologists a set of goals for the evangeliza­

tion of Chile. Among these goals, they rec­ ognized the need of a general mission for' the Whole country, to be realized over a period of about three years. This mission w0uld present complete new methods to the nation, inte­ grating all who were responsible for pastoral action for the pur­ p0se of provoking a renewal of the spirit as well as the intro­ duction of these methods. A second aim was to reinforce the means of communicatoing the new ideas. Two agencies were er,listed: press action by the Catholic weekly. La Voz, and radiophone programs, a great number of which would be dis­ tributed to the diUerent stations. A third aim was the enlistment of public school ~achers for apostolic action. These three aims were national in scope. More specific aims were also progressivedly elaborated for ,individual regions and On a loral basis." In l3razil, the Emergency Plan

of the Bishops' Conference has

also been elaborated with a view

to the concre~'situation in that

countrY, The' Brazilian plan has

been less precise because the

body of information available

was less complete than in Chile.

Since it was, ~ much more gen­

eralplan covering an enormous

country, the orientation of the

program was also more theoret­

ical. Brazil was divided into

seven regions with a regional

Bishops' Conference for each.

'fhe various regions are elabo­

rating their particular pastoral

plans. The over-all goals fore­

seen in Brazil are the need of

common action, the development

of apostolic act,ion by the laity

and the transformation of the

spirit of Catholic education. Ex­

t'eption must be made, however,

for the Brazilian Northeast

whose extraordinary achieve­

ment requires special consider­

ation.

POSTULANT: Miss Marie T. Morgan, St. Patrick's par­ ish, Fall River, is a postulant at the Monastery of the Poor,

Clares, Jamaica Plain. She

is a J lIne graduate of Mt. St.

Mary Academy, Fall River.

NameFloridaLayman Diocesan Music Head ST. AUGUSTINE (NC)--car­ roll. Thomas Andrews has been appointed director of church music for the st. Augustine dio­ cese by Archbishop Joseph P. Hurley. Andrews, composer of English language congregational Masses, recently moved to- St. Peters­ burg from Toledo. He is married and the father of fo~· children.

LONDON (NC) - A storm of protest has met the decision of the'English Jeswtsto close their well known college of Beaumont. Faced by angry protests of parents and' alumni, they have now oUered to hand it over to the laity to run. Beaumont is a neighbor of the British royal family at Windsor Castle (30 miles west of London) and of its great non-Catholic rival, Eton. It is among the best known of eight Catholic boys' colleges included 'among the 200 such colleges commonly and of­ ficially called "public schools." This in fact means that they are private and entirely inde­ pendent of the state education system. Their specialized train­ ing emphasizes the development of character and leadership and in fact produces most of the na­ tion's leaders and thinket's. The closing of Beaumont in the next two years - actually its merger with the bigger Jesuit public school of Stonyhurst in northern England - is for this reason considered a serious set­ back for the Church here. Regretfui Decision The Jesuits were forced into their move by increasing de­ mands elsewhere, including the developing missionary territories served by the Jesuits' English

New Dioceses, CARACAS (NC) - With the creation of· three new dioceses­ Los Teques, Barinas and Cabi­ mas-this South American coun­ try now has a total of 18 Sees.

province and also by a shortage of new vocations. The Jesuit provincial, Father Terence Corrigan, S.J.. issue~ a long reply to the protests. He said the: regretful decision was made only after 18 months of careful examination of the prob­ lems facing the Jesuits. At Beaumont the financial po­ sition precluded either a large increase in lay staff or lay man­ agement taking oyer the college, he said. To make the college pay its own way the Jesuits would have had to increase the number of students considerably and it is doubtful if this could be done while maintaining the standards wanted by both parents and alumni. Beaumont at present has some 260 boys with 19 priests and 14 lay teachers on its staff. U the closure goes ahead they will all be gradually transferred to Stonyhurst. raising the number of boys there from 370 to about 600.

Czech Communists Honor Augustinian VIENNA (NC)-The commu­ nist government of Czechoslo­ ~'akia has issued a commemora­ tive stamp to honor Augustinian Father Gregor Mendel of Brno, who developed the theory of heredity a century ago. It also issued a stamp in honor of John Hus, 15th-century reli­ gious reformer condemned to death by the Council of Con­ stance.

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Ca,dinal' Cushing Says Cathedral

.THE ANCHOR­ Thurs., Aug. 1~, 1965

Sacred Fact, Irresistible' Symbol GALWAY (NC) Richard eardinal Cushing of Boston offi­ eited at dedication ceremonies of the Galway cathedral, and said that cathedrals are built "to declare before men the, mighty things of God." "A cathedral is both a fact and a symbol-a sacred fact and an irresistible symbol," the Boston archbishop told a congregation Sur.day that included Ireland's President Eamon de Valera, nu­ merous government representa­ tives and high ranking church­ men from ~any parts of the world. "The presence of the bishop among his people is a symbol of an apostolic presence, for here sits a successor of the 12 sent by the Lord Himself. It is a sign of Christ's own presence in each generation and an expres­ sion {)f our fidelity to Him," the eardinal said.' "This very spot on wh~ch we preach today was blessed with the tears and blood of those who gave up every earthly possession to keep their ancient faith, when an alien tyranny expropriated their lands. Cathedrals are built

ALLENTOWN (NC) - Two western Pennsylvania parishes which have been involved in schism for some 30 years have become reconciled with the Catholic Church. The parishes are St. Nicholas Sreek Catholic church in Mon':' ongahela, Pa., of which Father Ivan D. Dornic is pastor, and St. Michael's Greek Catholic church in Clymer, Pa., where Father Andrew J.Kertis is pastor. Reconciliation 111' a s effected through the efforts of Bishop, 'Joseph McShea of Allentown, acting on behalf of the Holy See. The parishes have been. placed temporarily under the jurisdiction of Archbishop John J. Krol of Philadelphia as Metr~ politan of the Province of Phil-' adelphia. The two parishes with some 20 others of the Byzantine Rite in western Pennsylvania became involved in a controversy over administrative and disciplinary matters in the 1930s when new ' and more stringent regulations were enacted by the Holy See governing married clergy in the Eastern-rite churches. Submit Petition The Clymer parish, founded in 1905 by Father Paul Mankovich, a Byzantine-rite priest, and the Monongahela parish, founded in 1911 by Father Michael Balogh, also a Byzantine-rite priest, were under the jurisdiction of the Latin-rite diocese of Pitts­ burgh at the time they became involved in the schism with the

Wisconsin Approves Tuition Grant Plan MADISON (NC)-The legis­ lature has approved a plan for tuition grants of up to $250 per semester to students in nonpub­ lie colleges and universities and other post-high school institu­ tions in Wisconsin. Grants totaling $2.4 million over the next two years will be available to full time students in such schools, including church­ related ones. The amount of the grant to a particular student will depend on the income of his parents or guardian. Under the plan, no grants can go to students enrolled in cours.. leading to degrees in "theol6gy, divinity (or) religious education" or to "religious aspi­ rants." The program will be ad­ ministered by a 15-membel' .tate c:ommis.siOL

.Astronaut Sends Medal to Pope

not only of steel and stone, they rise out of the suffering and sacrifice of a Christian people and this edifice is no exception. "Ireland is still, and, please God, will ever be one of those places where men can gladly dream and"'freely accomplish the building of a cathedral," Cardi­ nal Cushing told the congrega­ tion. , "But for whole decades now an iron tyranny has descended on more and more peoples, on some who once built the great cathedrals that stand as eloquent witnesses to a faith that cannot be exterminated. In the lands of the 'Church of Silence'-Poland, for example-it is in the cathe­ dral pulpit that a fatherly shep­ herd speaks the last words of truth, and the last public men­ tion of God's name is heard. "Today, in this free land, the erection of this cathedral gives promise of that future day when' those ancient churches of Chris­ tendom, now in silence and dark­ ness, will echo again to the voices of their bishops and the songs of faithful hearts," Cardi­ 'nal Cushing said.

Pennsylvania Parishes End Schism,

Become Reconciled With Church

o the r western Pennsylvania parishes. Over the years, it was reported, about half the parishes have be­ come reconciled with the Cath­ olic Church. The parishioners of both St. Nicholas and St. Michael par­ ishes and their pastors submitted a petition to the Holy See, pledg­ ing obedience and asking for re­ establishment with the Catholie Church. The move was fought by a minority group in both par­ ishes, who made unsuccessful at­ tempts through law suits lo blo~k "the reconciliation. Each parish has an ,average attendance of some 150 Greek­ rite Catholics at regular 'services.

Catholics to Attend Study Conference WASHINGTON (NC)-A team of Catholic observers will attend

the Sixth World Order Study Conference, sponsored by' the National Council of Churches in st. Louis, Oct. 20 to 23. Bishop John J. Carberry of Columbus, who directs a com­ mission sub-committe concerned with relations with the National Council of Churches, will select the Catholic observers. The St. Louis gathering will bring together 500 clergy and lay leaders of most of the na­ tion's Protestant, Anglican and Orthodox communions. A Jew­ ish group is expected to attend. The purpose of the conference . is "to examine crucial world is­ sues in a major attempt to de­ velop a common Christian ap­ proach to tensions facing U. S. relations with the rest of the world."

HOUSTON (NC) - Astronaut .Tilmes McDivitt has sent to Pope Paul VI a St. Christopher medal he carried during his four-day trip in space. Coadjutor Bishop John L. Morkovsky of Galveston-Hous­ ton told the diocesan Catholic Ynuth Organization convention here in Texas that McDivitt had given him the medal to forward to' the Pope. Bishop Morkovsky said he sent the medal to Archbishop E g i d i 0 Vagnozzi, apostolic delegate in the United· St:::tes in Washington, to be for­ w::lrded to the Pope. McDivitt carried two St. Christopher medals duririg the flight. One was from medals sent to him and 15 other astro­ nauts several years ago by Pope John XXIII. The other, the one sent to Pope Paul, was sent to him by an anonymous weU-' 'Nisher. Bishop Morkovsky said the donation of the medal to the . Pope shows "the filial love this m&n has for the Holy Father, the Church and his God."

WIDOW RECEIVES BLESSING: Francis Cardinal Spellman of New York, Military Vicar, blesses Mrs. Chris­ topher J. O'Sullivan at a military ceremony on Governor's Island, N.Y. where she received decorations won by her husband, Capt. O'Sullivan of Astoria, L. I., who was killed in action in Vietnam. NC Photo.

Vital to Church Maryland Priest Calls for Sound

Business Adminitratio~

WASHINGTON (N C )' - A priest who studied churchbusi­ ness administration for the past yea r at Methodist-affiliated American University here, be­ l'ieves 'that sound business prac­ tice "is vital to the modern apos­ tolate." "The Lord is not served by sloppy or inefficient manage­ ment, 'any more than He is served by mediocre Christian education," said Father John K. Reynolds. Father Reynolds, a curate at St. Mark's church in nearby Hy­ attsville, Md., is the first Catho­ l,c priest to study in the church business administration program offered by American University since 1961. The program, offering ;l pro­ ,fessional certificate and ad­ vanced degrees, covers church program development, finances ancj. fund raising, physical facil­

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Fr. Sponga to Head Maryland Jesuits SCRANTON (NC) - Father Edward J. Sponga, S.J., president of the University of Scranton, has been namec. provincial of the Maryland Province of the Soci­ ety of Jesus by Father Pedro Arrupe, the Jesuit genetal. Father Sponga, 47, was or­ dained in 1948 and served as rec­ tor of the major seminary at Woodstock (Md.) College from 1957 to 1963 when he was named to head the University of Scran­ ton. He succeeds Father John M. Dl.'ley, S.J., who is retirine after Ilix J"eal'5 M provincial.

15

Donovan to Speak At Lawyers' Dinner OGDENSBURG (NC) - The Cat.holic Lawyers' Guild has an­ nounced that James Brht Don­ ovan, president of the Board of Education of New York, will be the main speaker at a dinner fol­ lowing the annual Red Mass in St. Mary's cathedral here Satur­ day, Sept. 11. Donovan i6 widely known for his services in negotiating, the reiease of 1,200 Cuban prisoners, who survived the, Bay. of Pigs invasiOJl of Cuba ill April, 1961.

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Aug. 19, 1965

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By Joseph T. McGloin, S.J. In September each year we witness a truly amazing phenomenon: Finally allowed to go back to school after an enforced vacation of three months, our young people rush eagerly back to school, happy once more to be allowed to eon tin u e their education. its homework, its social aspects There are, of course, some -all these are part of the means few who restrain their joy of learning and not ends in them­ admirably. They are happy selves. Used in their context, all the various details of a school to get back to school only. be­ cause they are getting back to can be helpful. Taken out of the i r friends. their context and made ends in and to the social themselves, . they can be disas­ trous. whirl which re­ volves largely Humility By-Product around the i r Certainly as part of· one's ed­ school contacts. ucation, there are going to have Now among to be certain by-products, which o the r things are also helps to learning. Hu­ which school is mility, for instance, is both the not, it is not result of genuine learning and just a launch­ necessary for its increase. ing-pad for the One must, for example, be social life. On humble enough to realize that the other hand, there are things to be learned even from a teacher who is a it's not just a chore, either, something we must endure until poor disciplinarian, or even, for we get old enough to manage a that matter, from a poor teacher. A student would be mircacu­ successful revolution against it. Nor is the main part of a . lously lucky to have aU top­ notch teachers, but a student is school supposed to be its extra­ curricular activities, even so immature indeed if this is the praiseworthy an activity a8 only variety of teacher he can sports, for instance. There is a learn anything from. Respect for Authority new high school in the midwest Another adjunct to school is which cost two million dollars., its teaching of respect for au­ a rather modest sum for a build­ ing these days at ·that. But ·the thority-and this no matter how point is that exactly half of that unlikable or even bungling that authority may seem at times. It cost went into the athletic facil­ is the non-student who has no ities of the school. This is, more­ over, a school whose teachers respect for authority. There is a discipline necessary don't get half of what they should. if we are to do any learning, and, in fact, if we are to get any­ Watered-Down Courses So, hard as it could be for a thing out of life. Ultimately, all teen-ager to know, that the main discipline has to be self-disci­ purpose of a school is not really pline. And the authority and_ sports even though it seems that discipline of a school can help way, still he must somehow find us to achieve this self-discipline. You can, in fact, judge your this Qut for himself. And it's probably going to be even more own maturity by the degree of difficult for him to understand self-discipline you are capabe of -the character, for instance, not that the purpose neither of edu­ cation nor of life is making always to follow your likes and dislikes, the courage to do your money. homework carefully and profit­ Another hand-me-down fal­ lacy about education is that it ably, when there are many other sometimes seems more concemed things you would prefer to do. Getting to God with the gathering of credits Genuine education has to be than with actual learning. One a thorough thing, founded on must have credits for "gradua­ tion," but it's quite possible that one's purpose in life. Otherwise, there is no solid way of hooking some very uneducated people in­ up its various elements into some tleed qualify for graduation. centralized philosophy' of life. Unfortunately, this overem­ We read, for example, that the phasis of credit and the watering down of courses has filtered second most common cause of death at one of our most prom­ down from the top, and, as a re­ sult, many of our schools are inent colleges is suicide, while still bogged down with courses this is only the sixth commonest cause for the same age-group which give credit-"life adjust­ ment" courses for instance-but nationally. Why is this? Because no mere which teach nothing. collection of facts, unrelated to All Details Helpful one another, can give one any­ But this is the sometime fault thing to live for. One-author has ef education which comes from called this "collected-facts-only" the top. And while some teen­ type of graduate "the triumphant agers will naturally go .along ltlob" Not a bad term at that; happily with such a line of least though,' of course, kindly old resistance, most of them already Father would never use it him­ understand more about life and self. education itself than to fall for But if we are to understand this stuff. education rightly and not look "School," as an agent of educa­ on school as just a necessary evil, ·fton, is much more than any of we have to keep coming back to these things. The core of the its real purpose~the same pur­ school is class, where knowledge pose as everything else in life, is put before us. And the value to get us to God. of school .lies in taking in the knowledge that is served up and ..aking it his own. The other elements of the . WASHINGTON (NC) - The 'ehool, too-its extra eurriculal'S, n. S. Housing and Home Finance Agency has announced that Maryville College, st. Louis, has been given an additional $185,­ TRIVANDRUM (NC) - The 000 to the $940,00 lent it in April lterala state government here ift to build a dormitory and that India has banned more than 230 Christian B rot her 9 College, ebjectionable books, mostly por­ Memphis, Tenn., has been lent aographic fiction from school $75,000 to add to the $650,000 libraries, following a Catholic given it in February for the eaowaian initiated by a lay~ iame purpoH.

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THE ANCHOR­ Thurs., Aug. 19, 1965

Urges Prayers To Our lady

Governor Lauds Archbishop Cody For Courage

FLORIDA (NC)-Bishop U'm­ berto Tonna of Florida has called on Uruguay's Catholics to take part Nov. 14 in a national pil­ grimage to the shrine of Our Lady here to pray to her for pro­ tection "during the special diffi­ culties through which our coun­ try is passing." The pilgrimage is being organ­ ized by Marian sodalities. It was in Florida that the leaders of the­ Uruguayan struggle for indepen­ dence began their fight in 1825. In recent months this South American nation, once one· of the most stable on the continent, has experienced a wave of strikes, increasing unemploy­ ment and rising inflation. A drought has greatly reduced ex­ ports of meat. and wheat, Uru­ guay's main sources of foreign exchange. Members of the nine-man ex­ ecutive council, split between the opposing Blanco and Colo­ rado parties, have added to the difficulties by failing to agree on measures to alleviate the economic crisis. A "People;s Congress" called by the communists, who _domi~ nate most of Uruguay's labor unions, is apparently going to be held in the near future fol­ lowing a number of postpone­ ments.

BATON ROUGE (NC)­ Gov. John McKeithen has praised Archbishop John P. Cody SI': a "man who didn't hide from the truth." The gov­ ernor spoke at a testimonial din­ ner here for the prelate who has i:'een transferred from his post as archbishop of New Orleans to archbishop of Chicago. He will be enthroned in Chicago Tues­ day. The governor said that when Archbishop Cody came to New. Orleans in 1961 he faced alter­ natives. "He could ignore or he could act; he could shut out or he could accept. He did not take the easy way." Archbishop Cody directed the r&cial integration of Catholic schools in New Orleans and was involved in several attempts to pncify racially tense situations, including a visit and a personal appeal in Bogalusa. ­ "Many men have succumbed to the tranquility of such an office," said McKeithen. But Archbishop Cody was not one of these, .he said. Wonderful Spirit "He did not hide from the, truth, but rather he made bis. dominion where there were men. in need and souls in want," the. governor said. Accolades were paid to the· archbishop by Louisiana leaders in religion, business ~d govern­ ment, including Bishop Robert E. TJ acy of Baton Rouge, Bishop Charles P. Greco of Alexandria and Coadjutor Episcopal Bishop Iveson B. Nolan of Louisiana. In respo~se, Archbishop Cody, who descnbed his time in New Orleans as "miserably brief" !laid he would take north with him the "wonderful spirit" he h'ld found. He praised Louisiana's people' for "a willingness and spirit of cooperation to bring about a better understanding among men." .

Sisters'Transfers Continued from Page One R. I. to St. Mary School, Taun­

ton. Sister Joseph Maureen from' Immaculate Conception, Astoria to Sacred Heart, Fall Ri:ver; Sis­ ter Edmond Marguerite from Mt. Ephraim to St. Mary School, Taunton; Sister Joseph Helen from St. Anthony, Taunton to St. Michael, Fall River. Sister Bernard Catherine from St. Michael, Fall River to St. Anthony, Taunton; Sister Alice Thomas from Patchogue, Long Island to st. Joseph, Taunton; Sister Isabel Mary from st. Jo­ seph, Taunton to St. Francis de Sales, N. Y. . Sister Mary Daniel from Sa­ ered Heart, Fall River to st. William of York, Baltimore; Sister Mary Augustine from Sa­ cred Heart, Taunton to Immac­ ulate Conception, Astoria; Sis­ ter Agnes James from st. An­ thony School, Taunton to Im­ maculate Conception, Astoria. To Taunton Sister Emma Francis from Patchogue to St. Joseph School, Taunton; Sister Maria Gregory from St. Mary School, Taunton to St. Francis de Sales, N. Y.; Sister Ann Mildred from St. Jo­ seph School, Taunton to Patch­ ogue. Sister Mary Joseph from St. Mary School, Taunton to Lew­ istown, Pa.; Sister Paul William from Lewistown, Pa. to st. Jo­ seph School, Taunton; Sister Mary Frances from St. Joseph School, Taunton' to St. Anthony, Portsmouth. Sis t e r Marion Christopher fro m Immaculate Conception, Astoria to St. Anthony, Taunton; Sister Catherine Michael from St. Michael, Fall River to St. Joseph, Swedesboro; Sister John Alicia from St. Francis de Sales, N. Y. to Sacred Hearts Academy.

MOMENT TO REMEMBER: This young girl was lifted up by relatives and stretch­ ed out her hand to Pope Paul VI as the Pontiff was carried down thf' aisle in the audience hall at his Summer residence in Castel Gandolfo. The Holy Father reached out as far as he could and touched the hand of his young visitor. NC Photo.

Says Church Preserves

~outhfulness Pope Stresses_ Search for Vitality of Truth

CASTEL GANDOLFO (NC)­ Pope Paul declared the Church has preserved its youthfulness by seeking within itself the in­ exhaustible vitality of its truth and spiritual riches. Speaking to thousands at a wpekly general audience here the Pope chose to dwell on the "antiquity" of the Church. He said the Church's ancientness is a main impression visitors get during an audience. To those who see this antiquity superfi­ cially, it sometimes seems that it is not only the institution that is so ancient but also its ideas '1nd ways of thinking and speak­ ing, he said. However, the Pope added, the Church has two ways of rein­ vigorating itself and of keeping y.>ung. First, the Church accommo­ dates itself "to the world around it by using its language, customs 3nd mentality as far as these 2re compatible with the Church's nature and mission."

Marquette Rebuilds Joan of Arc Chapel

Blue Army to Send Rosaries to Mexico CLEVELAND (NC) - The Cleveland chapter of the Blue Army of Our Lady of Fatima will send 1.2 million Spanish­ language pamphlets on how to pray the rosary to Mexico along with a shipment of rosa­ ries. So far 3,000 rosaries have been donated. The leaflets and ros­ aries will be given to archbish­ ops and bishops in 15 Mexican areas for distribution. • .;. 1 t 1'~ '1~:...- .. ...-.:..-' .• ,- •. ::;_.

17

Secondly, the church keeps it:;elf young by seeking "within herself the inexhaustible vital­ ity of its truth, of its traditional consistency and of its spiritual -riches." The Pope warned that some­ times ref 0 r mer s, "certainly mllved by sincere zeal, concen­ tl ate on the first method, for­ getting and ignoring the sec­ ond."

Benedictine Sisters Form Parents Guild ELIZABETH (NC)-A Bene­ dictine Guild has been formed for parents, relatives and friends of· the Benedictine Sister~ of Elizabeth as a result of the com­ munity's campaign to bring par­ ents into closer contact with this community. Under "Operation Open Door," mothers of novices give a tea for parents of new candidates, fre­ quent meetings are held be­ tween parents of Sisters and parents of candidates, and' the prioress and the mistress of nov­ ices visit the homes of candi­ dates. An annual evening of enter­ tainment, a special Christmas program and a family picnic in the Summer are also part of the activi ties.

MILWAUKEE (NC) - Work has begun here on the Marquette University campus of reassem­ bling a 500-year-old chapel in which St. Joan of Arc ()nce wor­ shipped. The chapel was brought here In pieces after being acquired fro In the Long Island, N. Y,­ estate of Mrs. Gertrude Hill Gavin, daughter of a late rail­ road executive. The chapel originally was 1 0 cat e d in Chasse, western France, and in 1429 Joan of Arc is said to have prayed in the chapel before leading the French in battle against the English. . L·; >; .. ~ .,,' :: .... ,. 4t~~~~~: <I.:.'\':..",!!'I.-_~".'!_!"l!ll!'ll!!!...!fIIIJII.IIJ"!lI.P'.,...,.~_"-

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This imbalance can lead to a pulling away from traditional theology and discipline and to "questioning everything, as if they must begin today to con­ struct the Church, to remake its teaching, starting not from data of revelation and tradition but rather from temporal realities • * • to launch a new form of thought, spirituality and morals, on the pretext of infusing in to ollr Christianity an authenticity discovered only now and which is intelligible only by men of our times." In contrast, the Pope said, "the other method - that of fidelity by the Church t 0 itself - cer­ tainly holds the true secret of its· perennial youth, w hie h makes her seek within herself the divine treasure entrusted to her by Christ * * *"

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18

THE

ANCHOR~

"., , .

. ,Thurs;, Aug. 19; 1965

~----

The Pari.sh Parade

nlJR LADY OF VICTORY, ()~NTERVILLE

New Women's Guild officers are' Mrs. Joseph Cartwright, pr.esident; Mrs. Stephen B. O'~ Brien Jr. and Mrs. John .I. Pen­ dergast Jr., vice-presidents; Mrs.' Charles R. MacAleese and Mrs. Edward O'Neil, secretaries; Mrs. Roger Carlson, treasurer. ST. ELIZABETH, FALL RIVER

'0:..

Parishioners will hold their 15th annual clamboil Sunday, 'Sept. 12 in the church pavilion. Heading a large arrangements committee is Antonio Viveiros. Holy Name Society members .will serve at the affair, and it is announced that tickets will be available at the church hall after all Masses each Sunday, as well as at the parish cl'edit ·union.

..Urges Government

To Assist Schools COLOMBO (NC) - Thomas Cardinal Coorayof Colombo ap­ pealed to Ceylon's new gov. ernment to give "a blood trans­ sion" to Catholic schools nation­ alized by the previous regime. Speaking· at st. Joseph's Col­ lege, Ceylon's only cardinal urged the five-month-old gov­ ernment of Prime Minister Dud­ ley Senanayaketo "prevent the national catastrophe of turning aU our schools into government education factories." . The pre vi 0 u s "ovemmer.t headed by Mrs. Si, m' vo Ban­ daranaike national.'!d. all but 40 of the country's 'Iw.·e than 7ro Catholic schools. Cardinal Cooray said that the Church in Ceylon had spent "its men, its energy, its resources" in the ed­ ucational effort. "But we have come to the end of our tether," he declared.

P'relate Protests Attacks 'on .Jews CARDIFF (NC) - Archbishop John Murphy of Card!ff has strongly conBemned recent at­ tacks on Jewish synagogues in the London area. "Catholics like other Chris­ tians and right-minded citizens deeply deplore these manifesta­ tions of social and religious big­ otry which we feel sure are the work of a maniac minority," the

'Multilingual Mass GERONA (NC)-A multilin­ Mass is .offered each Sun­ day during the Summer months for tourists who come to this Mediterranean res 0 rt city. Liturgical texts are read in Spanish, German, French and Englilih. Members of the congre­ gation can' follow the service frem cards printed in German, Italian, French, English, Span-­ ish, Latin and Catalan. gll~l

archbishop said. "To our out­ and-out condemnation of these

barbaric insults we add our sin­ cere sympathy to our Jewish brethren in their tribulation and trial." The archbishop's statement was followed by one from the Council of Christians and Jews expressing appreciation and sup­ port for his gesture. "I am glad that at last a strong Christian initiative has been taken," said the council's secretary, the Rev. W. W. Simson, a Methodist. "As far as I· know no cpmparable .statement has been made since these incidents began." Since last November nearly30 synagoges have been desecrated. One was burned down. Gasoline bombs were thrown at others 'and during early August two ,/m ore were set on fire, all in the London area. Anti-Jewish daub­ ings and leafl~ts have been dis­ tributed publicly..

",;,German .Cone-ctions

Aid jesuit Mission

PADERBORN (NC) -:- TWG Catholic youth' associations here in Germany reported impressive results from their collections of .used clothing, scrap' metal lind newspapers. ' The Catholic Rural Youth As­ socfation made $80,000 by selling used materials collected in 300 parishes of the archdiocese of Paderborn. The money will be sent to the Jesuit province of Belgu'an-Poona, India, for con­ struction of a seminary. At the same time, Father Guenter Kaplan said that young people in the Mission Action so­ ciety he founded two years ago have earned $650,000 by collect­ ing used materials in more than 50 towns in Germany. He -said that the money would be used to construct churches, schools and seminaries in Asian and African countries.

ST. WILLIAM,

FALL RIVER

The Women's Guild announces its annual tea and registration of members from 2 to 4 Sunday afternoon, Sept. 12 in the parish all-purpose room. Planned for ~ Wednesday night, Oct. 27 is a potluck supper in the church. hall. An entertainment will fol­ low. OUR LADY OF ASSUMPTION, OSTERVILLE

The Women's Guild has planned its calendar to include a double food sale next month, a harvest supper in October, a public dessert bridge in Novem­ ber and a Christmas bazaar and. greens sale in December,

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Holy Name Society members will attend a baseball game Fri­ day night, Aug. 20, with cars leaving the church grounds for Boston at 6. Tickets and infor­ mation are available from Albert Desilets or Norman Ouellette. ST. ROCH, FALL RIVER

The annual parish clamboil will be served Saturday from 5 to 7 o'clock in the Church Hall at 889 Pine Street. The public is invited and tickets may be obtained at the door. Proceeds will benefit the Parish building fund.

Be

..

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Continued from Page One C.D.P., St. Joan of Arc School, Orleans; and Sister Miriam, R.S.M. and Sister M. Felicita, R.S.M., Fall River Diocesan Su­ pervisors. Under major consideration is evaluation of the Catholic ele­ mentary scho&l. The institute is one of nine regional workshops erganized and staffed by' the Steering and Criteria Commit­ tees of the Elementary School Department of the National Catholic Educational Association. Sister Mary Nora, S.S.N.D., As·· sociate Secretary of the Elemen­ tary Department of the Associa­ tion, and Sister Josephina, C.S.J. 'of the Education Department at Boston College are coordinators of the institute. Among topics being discussed in depth dre current trends in the teaching of reading, mathe­ matics, and multi-sensory mate­ rials. New approaches to the teaching of social studies and re­ ligion are being considered. Pri­ mary attention is given to the new Criteria fOT the Evaluation of Catholic Elementary Schools which has been developed by the Criteria Committee of the Ele·­ mentary Department of the N.C.E.A.· and is recently pub­ lished by the Catholic University of America press.

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THE ANCHORThu...., Aug, 19, 1-965

Japanes,e Press Sees Danger In Abortion

Morally Unobiedionable for Everyone Atragon Boy Ten Feet Tall Conquered City GIT Go, Go Mania Great Race Greatest Story Ewr Told Hallelujah Trail Help Hercules, SampsOIl MId U1ysse! Incident at Phantom Nil Indian Paint

Magnificent Men Ia Aying Machines Man From Button Willlow Mara of the Wilderness Mediterranean Holiday Murder Ahoy Murietta My Fair Lady Sandollan the Sreat Seaside Swingers Sergeants 3 Shenandoah Swingers Paradise

Sword of Ali Babe Those Calloways Train Truth About $prilll Topo Giglo Up From the Bea Yon Ryan's Express Yoyage to End Universe Willie McBean World of Abbott and Costello Yanll In Viet Nam, A You Have to Run Fast Zebra in the Kitchel

TOKYO (NC)-The Japa­ nese Se<'ular press is finally taking note of what the Ohurch has been saying for , ..an: the Eugenic Protectioa

Unobiectionable for Adults, 'Adolescents Agony and Ecstasy Arizona Raiders Black Spurs Brigand of Kandahar Cat Ballou Curse of the Fly Curse of the Mummy's Tomb Dark Intruder Or. Terror's House of Horrors Fool Killer Gunfighters of Casa Gran~

Glory GUys Gorgon Great Sioux Massacre Harvey Middleman, Fireman ,High Wind in Jamaica Ipcress File Ivanhoe Donaldson Kimberle) Jim ,King's Story Love and Kisses Masquerade Mirage Nobody Waved Goodbye Overcoat

Reward Secret of Blood Island Secret of Success' ' Seven Slaves She 633 Squadron Situation Hopeless That Funny Feeling TIckle Me 36 Hours Tomb of Ligeia .

Unsinkable Molly Brown Wild on the Beach YOIIng Fury

Morally Unobiedionable for Adults Agent 8~ Guide Backfire Having a Wild Weekend Battle at the Villa FIorItI How to Murder Your Wife Bay of the Angels Hush, Hush, Sweet Hysteria ' Bebo's Girl Blind Corner " Bidone H Successo Brainstorm I Saw What lGa DkI Crooked Road La Tia Tula Die, Die Mv Darline Nothing But a IIaII Finnegan's Wallt Once a Thief Genghis Khan Goldfinger Operation Snafu

Ship of Foolo; Slave Trade in the World Today , Strange Bedfellows Third Day Umbrellas of Cherboul'l Very Specia: Favor War Lord West Side Story Wild Affair 'Woman of Straw Young Lovers

For Adults (With Reservations) This e1asSmcation Is given to certain films, which, while not morally offensive In themselves, require CautiOfl and some analysis and explanation as a protection to the uninformed against wrong Inter pretations and false conclusions. Anatomy of a Marriage Ulitb Suddenly Last Summer Best Man love a la Carte Taboos in the World Black like Me Martin Luther This Sporting life Collector Moment of Truth Under Yum Yum Tr~ Cool World Organizer Victim Darling Nothin~ But the Best VIsit, The Or, Stranl!elove Pumpkin Eater Walk on .Wild Side Girl With the Green Eyes Sky Above & Mud Below Yellow Rolls Royce Knack Strangers In the City Young & Willing

Morally Obiedionable in Part for Everyone Americanization of EmIly Amor~us Adventures Black Sabbllttt Blood and Black Lace Casanove 70 Cincinnati Kid City of Fear Diary of a Chambermaid Eva 4 for Texas Get Yourself A College GIrl Girls on The Beach Harlow How to Stuff 8" WIld Bikini .. Hann's WIll

Joy House Kitten With A WhID Lost World of SlnbacI Les Abysses Loved One Love, the ItalIan WtJr Male Hunt MaSQue ot the Red Deatll Money Trap Naked Prey Nutty. Naughty ettate. Psyche 59 Quick, Before It MeIt1 Racing Fever Raiders From Beneatll ,the Sea

Sex and the Single Rill Small World of Sammy lit The Dev" and the 10 Commandments The Sandpiper TIIII8 Travelers Under Age Vice and Virtae toung OHlinger

What A Way To Go Whafs New, Pussycat Nhy Bother to Knock ' Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow

loIIIbIt

Condemned B3IIlboie Circle of Love ~"1ntv Canvas H1g11 III FIdelity Let's Talk About WOIIMIt

love. Goddesses Magnificent Gudlold , New' Angels Monda Pazzo Silence

Jesuits to Speed-Up General Sessions

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Sweet aRel Sour Terrace To Love Woman In the Dunes White Voices

POPE RECEIVES NEIGBBOR..';: Little ·girls of the Castel Gandolfo area wearing the colorful costumes de­ riving from the folklore of the locality were brought by their peasant parents to can on Pope Paul VI during the locality's "peach festival". NC Photo.

Takes 'New' Approach Ohio Prelate Asks Organizational Effort More Attractive to Men STEUBENVILLE ~NC) - A new approach to Catholic action for men of the Steubenville dio­ c:ese has been taken by Bishop John King Mussio because today "organizational effort is not at­ tractive to many of our Catholic men." In a pastoral letter Bishop Mussio announced that every parish in the diocese is to have a men's Catholic action unit hinging on a parish committee of from three to 10 men. The parish group will be called Catholic Men. "It is my observation," the bishop said, "that today organ­ izational effort is not attractive to many of our Catholic men. Why this is so can be explained in many different ways by maIlJ' dfferent observers of our Catb­ olie organizational life today. Men of Action "There il no question that these men are willing to serve

the proper needs of the Church by a T.easonable Wle of their tal­

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ents, time, and energy. They are too busy, however, with their business, social, and fam­ ily life to obligate themselves to a routine of meetings, proj­ ects, and time-consuming pro­ grams, which in their judgment are too far removed from the urgent needs of the Church 'in our modern times." Bishop Mussio said every man In a parish is to be considered, a man of Catholic action, but that no orglUrlzation, membership, or dues are to be involved. Representatives will be re­ sponsible to a regional council of Catholic men, which in turn will help to form a Diocesan Council of Catholic Men. While the ex­ isting Diocesan Coordinating Council was not mentioned, it was explained that the new unit involves only the parish Catholic action units and their respective deanery councils. All men's or­ ganizations, on the other hand, are affiliated with the Diocesan Coordinatinc CounciL

Law is not good for the nation. What has brought this on are statistical findings of a white paper issued by the Health and Welfare Ministry. The Church has been trying to influence the government for years to change the Eugenic Protection Law which makes all()rtion legal for the flimsiest of excuses as long as it is per­ mitted by a recognized physician. . Originally the law was intro­ duced in 1948. It permitted abor­

tion to save the lives of moth­ ers or to prevent the transmis­ sion of mental disease or lep­ rosy. A few other cases were also included under the law. Population Decline The law was revised in 1951 to allow termination of preg­ nancy if continued pregnancy ia likely to harm the mother's health for "either physical 01' financial reasons." The "finan­ elal reasons" are interpreted very liberally by attending phy­ 'sicians so that about a million abortions are reported eve17 YE'ar. It is estimated that another million unregistered abortionll aTe perfonned annually by un­ scrupulous doctors. While the Church has beeR stressing the moral implicationa of easy abortion, what is be­ ginning to worry the Japanese public is the decline in the net reproduction rate as reported in the white paper. Kiyoaki Murata, writing in The Japan Times, Tokyo English­ language daily, on the govern­ ment white paper said: "It ia roughly estimated that if thHl trend persists, the Japanese na­ tion will disappear from the face of the earth in 400 to 500 yean.·

Potentialities Continued from Page One sional competence through COD­

tlnuing ed~cation courses."

"Yet, a full 60 per cent of thoee

who wanted to improve them­

selves could not do so because, their superiors refused to coop­ erate ill one way or another,· Brother Zaccarelli said. "In far too many cases, it was the fail­ ure of the superiors to under­ stand, to encourage and to lead those whoQl Divine Providemle has entrusted to them."

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REGISTRATION : ST. LOUIS (NC) -The U. S. Jesuit heading a commiUee to 19th NEW ENGLAND REGIONAL CONGRESS : speed-up the society's general meeting in Rome said he hopes the 1966 session can be finished : CONFRATERNITY OF CHRISTIAN DOCTRINE : inside of four weeks. Father Paul C. Reinert, S,J.. , BISHOP STANG mGH SCHOOL, NO. DARTMOUTH, MASS. , president of St. Louis Univer­ .: AUGUST 26-29, 1965 : sity, was one of three represen­ tatives of the Missouri Province of the Jesuits at the society's 31st general congregation in : Narne __ __ _ _ __ : , < > , Rome. He is back home with the job ~ _ _ _._ ~ of chainnan of a committee to ~ Address __ make the next session more effi­ cient and speedier. ,The general : City _ _ _ _ _ State __._ __ : congregation recessed after nine weeks of meetings until Sep­ ~ Parish _ __.._ Di~cese _............... ~ tember 1966., when the 220 rep­ resentatives of the 36,000 men in : Registration fee is $1.00 for adults and 50c for Religious and : the society will return. The 431-year-old society is as _ students. . Fee enclosed _ _ _ intent on renewing itself in rela­ tion to the modern world as the : Mail to: REV. JOHN R. FOLSTER : Church itself seems to be at the _' 1359 Acushne~ Ave., New Bedford, Mass. 02'746 _ Vatican council, Father Reinert said. ~••••" ••, •• ".~••••••, ••••••••, •••••••••••••, ••t

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FIVE-HOUR TRAINING 'COURSES Saturday 12:30:-2:00 and 4:30-6:00 P.M. Sunday 1 :30-3 :30 P ,M, ' noards

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.. Thurs., Aug. 19, 1965

- Prelate St~sses Law of Charity In All Actions

The Four Distinctive Dinpttes Illustra·ted Re. fuse to Stay on OUf FJoor8. And little Won­ der When You Get So :Much Value at This Low, Low, Price. WE."ve j'ust Received An. other Carload Shipment. Hurry, for Choice Selections.

CLEVELAND (NC)-AR archbishop cautioned here that even as "exciting pro­ gress" is being. made toward

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renewal, "some discordant voices are raised with an air of" infalli­ bility and with the height of prp.sumption to pass judgment on the Church and on the ecu­ menical council." Philadelphia's Archbishop John 'J. Krol, preaching in St. John's cathedral at the .consecration of Bishop Raymond J. Gallagher of Lafayette, Ind., reminded: "The Church has always been · phgued with sowers of discord · and disunity." . Archbishop Krol, calling for · 3 proper understanding of Chris· tian action, emphasized that the · "law of charity is the Christian , formula for social relations." Twin Commandment "Just as the Church must man­ Ift'st Christ by its unity, so alsi} the members of the Church must · be recognized by their charity," · the archbishop said. "Christian charity is neither pure abstrac­ · tion nor pure sentiment, but · dynamic action, rooted firmly · in Christ's twin commandment · ()~ love." - The archbishop said recent literature draws a sharp distinc- . · fio!l "between the transcendent and imminent, between the ver­ tj('al and horizontal interests of ·the Church." "Some would have the Churck ':work in the sanctuary and opel';' ate in a spirit of other-worldli­ 'ness, irrelevant to the problems of this world," Archbishop Krol said. Form Cross "Others would have the Church Immerse itself in worldly prob­ lems to a degree of losing her proper identity and becoming identified with other humanist movements," he continued. . From the beg inn i n g the Church has been concerned with "both the transcendental and t~e imminent" and "these two form a cross, the sign and character stamped upon the life of the Church of Christ ... a cross join­ ed at the center by the same bond that united the beams of that f.irst cross on Calvary-the pe'ison of Christ-charity per­ sonified," the archbishop said. Charity must be shown by ueeds, he said. Unless the deeds are rooted in charity, they can, like the actions of communists, :":>rar, damage and destroy," he eontinued.

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Seminarians Staff Vacation Centers BROOKLYN (NC) - Fifty­ one seminarians are spending their Summers staffing recrea­ tional centers for children in the Brooklyn diocese. Hired by the CYO branch of Brooklyn Catholic Charities, the Seminarians are assisted by teen­ agers participating in the Neigh­ borhood Youth Corps. Some 30 of the seminarians live at the centers where they work. Many of them also make home visits in their areas, teaching Bible classes in informal get-to­ gethers.

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CLEVELAND (NC)-Coadju­ tor Bishop Clarence G. Issen­ mann of Cleveland has contrib­ uted $5,000 to the Interracial Scholarship Foundation, formed here last ye¥ by lay Catholics to help qualified Negroes meet expenses in high school and ",'

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08.19.65