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Council Considers Colle iality Vatican Signs Concordat With Hungary

In an historic communique, Osservatore Romano announced that the Vatican and the People's Republic of Hungary had come to an agreement for the first time in 15 years. According to the agreement, the Holy See would have at least partial adminis­ trative authority over the Church in Hungary. S,ince the conviction of Joseph Cardinal Mindszenty in a spectacular

trial in 1949, relations be­

Rul~s tween the Holy See and Hun­ gary have broken down an-d

Pontiff Stresses Work of Spirit

Evolution-not revolution -is to be the result of the Council. This was the core of Pope Paul's talk and action at the opening of the Third Ses­ sion of the Vatican Council. This spirit must spur the bishops in their debates and it must also temper those who seek but the spectacular. To seek reform is not to betray the Church. Collegiality and Christian Unity occupie<fthe Holy Father's thoughts and 00 all he applied the same principle-evolution, not revolution. The Father,s assembled in council should be confident in their deliberations that through them the Holy Spirit is acting. "The Church is here." The Vat­ ican meeting is not a solemn convocation of learned, experi­ enced or holy prelates; it is not Turn to Page Twenty

POPE PAUL

Rome in no way could direct Church affairs in that Commu­ nist country. Within minutes of the signing, the Vatican announced that Pope Paul VI appointed five new bishops to Hungarian posts and confirmed an appointment pre­ viously made' by Pope John XXIII. The Vatican stated that the appointments had been cleared by Budapest. The changes announced in­ cluded the transfer of Bishop Hamvas of Csanad to the see of Kalocsa and the foliowing ap­ pointments: Msgr. Jozsef Bank, professor at the Budapest Theological Turn to Page Twelve .

Fr. James Dalzell Leaves Hyannis For Fa II River The Chancery Office an·

n~>unced today the assign­

ment of Rev. ,James P. Dal­ zell, assistant at St. Francis

Fall River, Mass., Thursday, Sept. 17, 1964

Yol. 8, No. 38

© 1964 The Anchor

PRICE tOe

Xavier Church, Hyannis, to St. Patrick Church, Fall River. The assignment is on a temporary basis. Father Dalzell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick, Dalzell, was born May 12; 1919, in Roxbury. He attended St. Francis Xavier High School, Island Creek, Mass.,

and St. Mary's Seminary, Tech. ny, Ill. The new assIstant at the So. End F-aU River Parish served as an assistant at St. Kilian Church, New Bedford, from 1955 to 1958. On Dec. 9, 1958, he was assigned to the Hyannis Parish until the present appointment to St, Pat­ rick's, Fall River. The temporary assignment is effective Wednesday, Sept. 23.

$4.00 pet Year

Docility, Obedience Keys to Priestliness

realized in union with one's own Bishop, achieved under an obedience that is complete and unconditional." "Hence, these men must grow in the conviction that they are to be completely at the disposal of ecclesiastical authority, not­ withstanding the position of privilege they once occupied in society." A message from Pope Paul was read to the gathering of seminary classmates, priests of the archdiocese and Sisters. Hailing the "auspicious occa­ sion" of the opening of the sem­ inary, Pope Paul said the mean­ ing of the new institution for T,uzn to Palle Eig'hteeA

Though there is a tremen­ dous amount of material to be discussed, the Third Ses­ sion's new arrangements and regulations promise to better and more quickly bring the de­ liberations of the Council to quickly ripened fruit. The Most Rev. Martin O'Con­ nor, recently retired Rector of North American College and now President of the Council's Episcopal Committee on the Press,. outlined the Third Ses­ sion in a press conference. The Fathers will busy them­ selves not only with the study of the schemata presented them by the study commissions but they will also-at the same time -also signify their approval. or disapproval of other work being done in commissions. The schemata to be reviewed for the first time will be tholle Turn to Page Twenty

CARDINAL MlNDSZENT'I

Diocesan CCD Da.y Sunday, Sept. 27 Most Rey. James L. Connolly: Bishop of Fan Rive!", today designated Sunday, Sept. 27 as Confraternity of Christi-an Doctrine Day. CCD work "is important" and "we must know well what we believe," the Bishop wrote every priest in the diocese as he

They should exemplify It. urged emphasis of the dioc­ them. Please God, They do. But please esan program. do not ask them to explain, to The BishOp's letter follows: teach someone else,-not even

Sunday, September 27th, wiH be' Confraternity of Christian Doctrine Sunday. This is intend­ ed to be a day for 1) Instruction, 2) Inspiration, 3) Dedication and 4) Renewal of our religious fer­

vor. One of the fundamental evils in the world ooday is Ignorance, ignorance not just of religious truths, but more particul,arly of religious opportunity. It is astonishing how few men and women, old as well as young are unable, or unwilling to give an account of the faith that is in

their own children, who may ask questions,-what it is that they believe, and why. This is a sad situation wherever it exists. Too much responsibility js put on priests and sisters and religious instructors who are not nearly numerous enough 00 face and meet all needs for religious in­ struction. We are all members of Christ. Weare all sharers in Faith in Christ. Weare aU meant to be bearers of the good tidings, the Gospel.

St. J'ames described our sit­

Turn to Page Twenty

Rochester Plans C.hange In Training Seminarians

BOSTON (NC)-The Secretary of the Congregatiol1 of and Universities said at the dedication of a Ilational seminary for delayed vocations that docility and obedience are keys to priestliness. They are, said Arch­ bishop Dino Staffa, "the test state or in becoming suitable by which one distinguishes heralds of the Gospel," he said. between those who are called "An efficacious priestly apo­ and those who are under il­ stolate," he said, "can only be ~eminaries

lusion." The prelate, representing Pope Paul VI, spoke at the dedication ef the Pope John XXIII Sem­ inary for Delayed Vocations in nearby Weston. The seminary 'Was sponsored by Richard Car­ dinal Cushing, Archbishop of !Boston. Archbishop Staffa, addressing the first class of 52 men with an average age of forty years, said "there is no learning without :&lith in the teacher." "If the candidates do not show • willingness to be taught and If they do not take kindly to direction, they can make no progress in acquiring the char­ 80teristic virtues of the. priestly

To Quicken

Council Action

ROCHESTER (NC)-The Rochester Diocese will send seminarians to St. John Fisher College here for their col. lege education instead of offering them college courses in the diocese's two seminaries. Bishop James E. Kearney of Rochester announced the Kearney's proposal with enthu­ change, saying it is in line siasm and are now working on with papal suggestions that details 00 incorporate the sem­ seminarians get instruction inarians into the Fisher program. FR. JAMES P. DALZELL

Day of Prayer VATICAN CITY (NO) Pope Paul VI has asked that Sunday, Sept. 27, be set aside as a day of worldwide prayer for the success of Vatican Council's third session. He also asked that all who are able to do so offer up the fast of September's three ember days, Sept. 23, 25 and &6.

in the same subjects as other college students. Transfer of the students will begin in September, 1965, and when complete will involve a­ bout 150 seminarians. St. John Fisher is an 800­ student institution for men operated by the Basilian Fath­ ers. Founded in 1948, the college is in the midst of an expansion program that will permit it to enroll about 1,400 students. Father Charles J. Lavery, C.S.B., said the college's board of regents receiveci B i a hop

The college's faculty is com­ posed of 19 priests and 37 lay­ men and women. In 1961, the college entered into a coopwa­ tive program with neighboring Nazareth College for women. Students of each college share in the facilities of the other. Taking the seminarians out of St. Andrew's and St. Ber. nard's seminaries for their col­ lege education was said ~ be the first change in the diocese', program for the education of pfiests since St. Bernard'. wu established in UI9a


THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Sept. 17, 1964

Mass Ordo

Diocese of Fall River

OFFICIAL

ASSIGNMENT Rev. James P. Dalzell, assistant at St. Francis Xavier Church, Hyannis, to St. Patrick's Church, Fall River, as assistant on temporl?-ry assignment. Appointment effective Wed., sept. 23, 1964

~~/t£?f" Bishop of Fall' River

. Morally Unobiectionable for Everyone Apache Rifles Battle Hymn Brass Bottle Circus World Day Mars Invaided Dream Maker Drum Beat Fall at Roman Empire Fate Is the Hunter Gladiators Gold Rush Great Escape Incredible Mr. Limpet

Ifs Mad Mad Mad World Lillies of Field longest Day Modern Times Moonspinners, The Mouse on Moon Murder Most Foul Never Put it in Writing One Man's Way Papa's Delicate Condition Patsy. The Pepe Ready for the People

Ride the Wild Surf Romeo & Juliet Sampson & Slave Queen £ergeants 3 ~ummer Holiday Unearthly Stranger When the Clock Strikes Who's Minding Store Wild & Wonderful Windjammer Yank in Viet Nam, A You Have to Run Fast Young Swingers, The

Unobiectionable for Adults, Adolescents Act I Advance to Rear Behold A Pale Horse Black Zoo Blue Hawaii Captain Newmall, MD Chalk Garden Children of Damn2d Charade Citizen Kane Come Fly With Me Distant Trumpet Donovan's Reef, Fail Safe Evil Eye Fort Dobbs

Hamlet Horror of It AI! "d Rather Be Rich King of Sun lawrence of Arabia Man From Galveston Mary, Mary Miracle Worker Muscle Beach Party Point of Order Ring of Treason Roustabout Sanjuro Sing and Swing 7 Days in May Secret Door

Secret I nvasicn Shock Treatment 633 Squadron South Pacific Surf Party Taggart Lventy P[us Two Twice Told Tales Unsinkable Molly Brown Voice of Hurric~ne Walk Tightrope Walls of Hell Weekend With Lulu Wheeler Dealers World of Henry Orient Young Doctors, The

Morally Unobjectionable for Adults All Night's Work America. America Becket Bedtime Story Bikini Beach Buddha Bye Bye Birdie Cardinal Cartouche Darby's Rangers Fargo Flight from Ashiya FUn in Acapulco Guns at Batasi

Hud Hypnotic Eye Loneliness of long Distance Runner los Tarantos Mafioso Mail Order Bride Man'~ Favorite Sport No. My Darling Daughter Operation Petticoat Pari~ When It Sizzles Pillow Talk Pink Panther Prize

For Adults (With

Seduced and Abandoned

Term. of Trial

Thin Red Line Third Secret Thunder of Drums To Bed or Not to Bed Town Without Pity Two Are Guilty West Side Story Hard Day's Night Where love Has Gone Woman of Straw Zulu Young lovers

Reserv~tions)

This classification Is given to certain films, Which, while not morally offensive In themselves, require caution and sam e anal.ysis and explanation as a protection to the uninformed against wrong interpretations and false conclusions. Best Man Martin Luther This Sporting life Black Like Me Organizer Tom Jones Divorce: Italian Style Nothing But the Best Under Yum Yum Tree Cool World Pressure Point Victim Dr. Strangelove Servant Visit, The BY2 Sky Above & Mud Below Walk on Wild Side Girl With the Green Eyes Strangers in the City Young & Willing Suddenly Last Summer Ulith

Morany Objectionable in Part for Everyone Americanization of Emily Black Sabbat" Cleopatra Comedy of Terrors Conjugal Bed Curse of Living Corpse Female Jungle 4 for Texas Frightened City From Russia With Love GI Blues Honeymoon Hotel Horror of Party Beath House Is Not A Home Jessica

Kissin' Cousins Kitten With A Whip' lroy in Cage love, the Italian Way Man in Middle Masque of the Red Death Night Must Fall Psyche 59 Racing Fever Sex and the Single Girl Shock Corridor Small Wo~ld at Sammy lee Soldier· in the Rain Some Game Running Splendor in Grass '

Strangler Sunday in New York The Devil and the 10 Commandments Three Fables of Love Tiara Tahiti (Hr.l Under Age Vice and Virtue Viva Las Vegas What A Way To Go Where Boys Are Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow

~ilence

Contempt

Request Stam~s

tGrand Responsibility I~ope

Paul Lauds Students Mission Crusade, Sees Greater Results and Fruits

NOTRl~ DAME (NC) -Pope Paul VI saluted the "noble task" of the Catholic Students' Mission Crusade and challenged its meml:ers--estimated at more than onE, million-to work for "ever gr~ater results and fruits." In a message addressed t~ Archbishop Karl J. Alter of Cincinna~i, CSlVIC national pres­ ident, the Pope cited the "achievements alread accom­ plished" by the crusade. 'rhe Holy Father said "the Church is looking at herself as though ill a mirror, to learn her true nature to be better prepared t,o renew herseli for the dialogue with the modern world." The Church's mission of sal­ vation, the Pope declared, "is a mission that requires sacrifice . and dedication, and so we are consoled to learn that young men and women are being in­ spired to accept their respective roles in this grand responsibil­ ity." The Pope congratulated "all those who have shared in this praiseworthy apostolate." He added: "At the same time, we VlTould bring about a better knowledge of the Church and her mission." "We urge all the members," F'ope Paul continued, "to make profitabll~ use of all the mean3 of this advanced age--technical, cultural, and spiritual, to bring t::te Chm'ch and her teachings

FOI~TY

HOURS DIEVOTION

sept. 20-Holy

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Elver. St. Joseph, Attleboro. st. Louis de France, Swansea. Sept. 27-St. Roch, Fall River. Sacred Heart, Taunton. St. Anthony of Padua, New Bedford. Oct. 4--0ur Lady of the Holy Eosary, Fall River. Ou:~ Lady of the Holy Eosary, Taunton. Oct. ll--St John of God, Somerset. Ou:~ Lady of the Immac­ u:late Conception, Taun­ ton. TilE ANCHOR Second ChssPostage PalO at Fall RIver.

Condeml'ied Empty Canvas

CARDINAL GREETS A GUEST: When Cardinal Confalo:1ieri, head of the Consistorial Congregation in Rome, went to Liverpool, England for the 14th International Con­ gress of the Apostleship of the Sea, he singled out perhaps the youngest guest present at his civic reception. Lifted above the heads of otpers, the youngster gives no indication of what he thinks of it all. NC Photo.

Mass. Publishea every Thurs!fily at 410 Highiana AVlnUe. Fall RIve I Mass. by the Cathollc Prets of the Dlceese 01 Fall RIver. Subscription prIca by mall. postpaid $4.0G par year.

FRIDAY--St. Joseph of Cup~ tino. III Class. White. Mas Proper; Gloria; no Cre€ d ; Common Preface. SATURDAY SS. Januarius, Bishop, and Companions, Mar­ tyrs. ill Class. Red. ':;,Iass Proper; Gloria; no Cr-eed; Common Preface. SUNDAY-XVIII Sunda>" After Pentecost. II Class. Green. Mass Proper; Gloria; Creed; Preface of Trinity. MONDAY-St. Matthew, Ape. tIe and Evangelist. II Cla9& Red. Mass Proper; Glcria; Creed; Preface of ApCS7"1'~. TUESDAY--St. Thomas c£ Vi}. lanava, Bishop and Con!:e-sor. ill Class. White. Mass F;·r.pfr; Gloria; S€ c ond ColIee:: Ss. Maurice and Com)1;;.,lon~ Martyrs; no Creed; CO!:':ffiOll Preface. WEDNESDAY-Ember Wednes­ day of S€ p tem.ber. II CJass. Violet. Mass Proper; No GJ~ ria or Creed; Second Collect St. Linus, Pope and :V[Clr!J"J'; Common Preface. THURSDAY-Mass of prcvioUB Sunday. IV Class. Green. Mass Proper; No Gloria or Creed; Second Collect Our Lady of Ransom; Common Preface•

St. Michael's Stamp Burea1l, St. Elizabeth's Motherhouse Al­ legany, N. Y. is among orgaclza­ tions requesting donations of cancelled stamps to aid its rnl.&­ sion work. They may be sent directly to the bureau.

more effectively into the lives of all men. "We are confident that the Catholic Students' Mission Cru­ sade will dedicate itself to its O'ROURKE noble task with devotion, dedi­ cation, and sacrifice to prepare itself better for its important 571 Second Street role in the mission apostolate," Fall River, Mass. the Pope stated. .

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SEPT. 18 Rev. Luke Golla, SS.CC., 1945, Seminary. of Sacred Hearts, Wareham. SEPT. 20 Rev. Simon A. O'Rourke, 1918. Chaplain, United States Navy. Rev. Orner Valois, 1958, Pas­ tor, Sacred Heart, New Bedford. SEPT. 21 Rev. George Jowdy, 1938, Pas­ tor, Our Lady of Purgatory, New BedfO:l'd. SEPT. 24 Rev. Joseph E. C. Bourque, 1955, Pastor, Blessed Sacrament, Fall River.

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THE ANCHOR -

Says So. America Is More Aware Of Red Threat

Prelates Ask End Of Racia I Bias

LOS ANGELES (NC) The exiled Auxiliary Bishop of Havana says those who are helping Cuban refugees are giving a beautiful exam­ ~e of Christian comradeship and unity in love of God. . Bishop Eduardo Boza Mas­ wdal called aid to refugees "una labor muy hermose." The Los Angeles archdiocese ranks .second in the nation in the num­ ber of resettled Cuban refugees. The young Cuban Bishop, eonsecrated in 1960, said: "1 am here in the name of the Church to see to the spir­ itual health of my people during this time of trial,"

Awakens Others Bishop Boza, who now resides In Venezuela, was exiled from € u ba nearly three years ago. "All Cubans have the hope of return. We think it is impossible that communism will last there. But we do not know the hour that God has designated for this return," he said. Bishop Boz,a said Castro-con­ trolled Radio Havana publicly exhorts Latin Americans to re­ volt against their governments. "At the same time," he added, IlIthe Cuban revolution has awakened the people of Latin America to the danger of cow­ munism." Thwarts Church The Church in Cuba, he said, is in a static situation. He ex­ plained: "The Church is limited to the inside of the temple and is unable to carry out its apos­ tolic and educative missions." At the reception attended by the refugees, the bishop urged them to live and practice their Faith and to use their periods of trial to become better Catholics. He recommended that they study Catholic social doctrine and form a sound social con­ ilCience.

Name Two Prelates For Unity Award GARRISON (NC)-Archbish­ op Lawrence J. Shehan of Bal­ timore and Msgr. Joseph Nelli­ gan, chairman of the Baltimore archdiocesan Commission on Unity, have lfeen named joint recipients of the 1964 Christian Unity Award given by the Graymoor friars here in NeVII' Y~rk.

Archbishop Shehan was the first U.S. bishop to establish a unity commission in his See. Msgr. Nelligan, its director from the start, was chairman of a con­ ference on ecumenism held in Baltimore last June. Father Titus Cranny, S.A., di­ rector of the Unity Apostolate of the Graymoor Friars, said the award would be presented in Baltimore next month. The award is given in memory of Father Paul James Francis, S.A., founder of the religio~ commu­ nity, who was a pioneer in the unity movement and began the Chair of Unity Octave observ­ ance in 1908.

Catholic Theologians Establish Society , OTTAWA (NC) - Canadian Catholic theologians have estab­ lished a Canadian Society for Theological Studies. The new organization was set up and a constitution adopted at a three-day meeting here of theoldgians from various sec­ tions of Canada. Membership in the society is open to theology professors in . universities and seminaries and , to persons doing research at the Grand Seminary- in MontreaL

3

Thurs., Sept. 17, 1964

IMPROVEMENT: Parishioners of St. Casimir's Church, New Bedford, are justifiably proud of the newly-landscaped approach to their Church.

SACRAMENTO (NC) - The Catholic bishops of California in a joint statement issued here have called upon their people "to work together' toward the goal of healing the ancient wounds of discrimination." "Through friendly cooperation we must work with energy and perseverance to provide for all, equal opportunity for employ­ ment, decent and proper hous­ ing, and full participation in ed­ ucational facilities, preserving always the freedom of con­ science in' the free exercise of SUffrage," the statement said. Christian Love The bishops said "that social justice and racial harmony can not co-exist with the hatred and discrimination of the racist, nor with the misguided activities of agitators which lead to violence and subversion of athe law." "Only in the atmosphere, of Christian love, through prudent and energetic cooperation can we, with the help of God, make positive progress· toward the solution of the complex prob­ lems of racial justice," the state­ ment asserted.

Council Fathers

Ask Serra To Aid N.ewman Club Work Role for Volunteer CoUege Faculty Members MEMPHIS (NC) - Serra International, the Catholic laymen's organization dedi­ cated to the promotion of re­ ligious vocations, has been urged to provide volunteer college fac­ ulty members for the Newman Apostolate on secular campuses. "Give us * * * a SeNa faculty fur Newman" was the recom­ mendation of Father John C. O'Dwyer, Little Rock, Ark., di. ocesan director of the Newman Foundation, in an address to District 18 of Serra International here. Father O'Dwyer is the Newman Club chaplain at the University of Arkansas. The chaplain pointed to sky­ rocketing enrollment of Catholic students on secular campuses, to the growth of religious voca­ tions resulting from the New­ man Apostolate, and then called for volunteer college professors from among the professional men who are Serrans. Help Church He said the task facing the Newman movement "is far be­ yond the capabilities of the Church, now and in the future • * * The laymen of this country are the key and the answer," he asserted.

Fa,ther O'Dwyer spelled out wife to assist with the growing areas in which Serrans can help number of married students. the church provide for the reli­ "And above all, Serra, join gious welfare of more than hands with Newman in a most 725,000 Ca,tholics who will study neglected field for future labor­ on secular campuses this year. ers in the vineyard of the Master •• *" . He said that by 1980, "a modest etintate by N.C.W.C. warns us Father O'Dwyer said that to expect 2.3-million." "during the past five years out "Give us the Serrans," Father of 137 Newman centers and pro­ O'Dwyer urged, "to assist or grams have come 492 seminar­ complete our staffs as instructors ians, 355 Sisters, 82 Brothers-and offering subjects in keeping with 403 for lay apostolic work." "And your college training. remember," he asserted, "these "Give us for our staffs the came from only 137 out of the Catholic doctor to instruct and 913 schools where Newman pro­ counsel the pre-med and med. grams of some kind were in ical students, as well as the pre­ effect." nursing and nursing candidate. Not Substitute "Give us the' Catholic lawyer Father O'Dwyer told the Ser­ to instruct, counsel and advise rans that the Newman move­ the. Catholic law students. ment is not a substitute for a . Counsel Catholic college educa:tion, but' "Give us the Catholic psychi­ he pointed to the great shortage atrist and psychologist to coun­ of priests to minister to Catho­ sel with us, and assist in one of lics on secular campuses, and he the growing needs of our apos­ recommenq,ed that Catholic col­ tolate-counseIling the Catholic. leges "disseminate their facul­ '~ive us the banker, the bus­ ties to offer at least a minimum iness executive, the agricultu­ ,. of courses in our Newman cen­ ters." "We must pool our re­ ralists, the journalists, the sales­ sources, forget age-old 'ghettoes' men and representatives from all fields. within the walls of our own in­ "Give us the Catholic man and stitutions," he ~id.

VATICAN CITY (NC)-As of Sept. 10 there were 3,070 men with right to take part in the ecumenical council, according to the council press office. Of these 3,070, 2513 had announced that they would be present at the third session, the other 557 asked to be excused, usually for rea,sons of health.

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4

ST. JOSEPH, NO. DIGHTON

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Foil River-Thurs. Sept. 17, 1964

Mrs. E:.sie Evangelo, president of the WJmen's Guild, will pre­ side at the opening meeting to­ night at 8 o'clock in the parish halL Mn:. Alfrena Bettencourt, cook at the Dighton Elementary School cafeteria, will demon­ s'~ate cake decorating. A Halloween party will be the feature of the October meeting and a pot luck supper will be served a'; the November gath­ e.ring.

The Parish Parade ST. JOAN OF ARC, ORLEANS The Women's Guild will hold a ham and bean supper from 6 to 8 Saturday evening, Oct. 17 at the school hall. Mrs. Jane Keenan, chairman, announces that tickets are available from guild members. Also planned for October is a rummage sale, on Friday, the 30th. It will also be held at the hall as will a penny sale set for Friday, Nov. 13. Donations for both events are requested and may be left at the parish Thrift Shop. The annual Christmas fair is announced for Saturday, Dec. 5. Articles handmade by members will be sold. Hours for the Thrift Shop, lo­ cated in the parish house on the corner of Route 6 and Bridge Road, are from 10 to 1 Mondays and Wednesdays and from 10 to 5 Fridays. Donations of clothing, bric a brac and jewelry are wel­ come and Summer residents closing their houses are also asked to remember the project. This month a few tables of rum­ mage will be on sale at the shop. New members are invited to the next guild meeting, to be held at 8 Wednesday night, Oct. 7 and to be preceded at 7 by a pot luck supper.

SS. PETER AND PAUL, FALL RIVER

ST. ELIZABETH, FALL RIVER The Women's Guild plans a memberspip tea for Sunday, Oct. 18 at the parish hall. Mrs. Delores Amaral and Mrs. Mil­ dred Cantin are co-chairmen. A. turkey whist is set for Saturday, Nov. 7.

The Campfire Girls will meet in the homes of their leaders Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock, while the Cub Scouts will meet in the homes of their den mothers at the appointed time. The Webelos Den of the Cub Scouts will meet in the Church hall beginning in two weeks and the Muskie Patrol will meet daily at noon in Pulaski Park for the physical fitness program.

OUR LADY OF GRACE, NO. WESTPORT The Council of Catholic Women will. sponsor a rummage sale today and tomorrow from 9 Ia the morning until 9 in the eve­ ning in the church hall on San-­ ford Rd.

Use of English BOSTON (NC) - The use CJl English in the administration of the sacraments and sacramenta1ll will go into effect in the Boston archtliocese on Thursday, Oct. J. it has been announced.

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OUR LADY OF ANGELS, FALL RIVER Officers of Holy Rosary Sodal­ ity, all re-elected, include Mrs. Mary Mathews, president; Mrs. Hilda Neves, vice-president; Mrs. Emily Correia and Mrs. Dorothea Almeida, secretaries; Mrs. Mary Silvia, treasurer. The unit will observe its feast Sat­ urdayand Sunday, Oct. 3-and 4, and members will attend 8 o'clock Mass Sunday morning, the 4th, followed by breakfast in the parish hall. The Holy Name Society will serve its annual clamboil Sun­ day afternoon at 1 o'clock in the parish hall on Tuttle Street. George Tonelli is chairman of the event. A general meeting of all pa­ rishioners will be held on Sun­ day evening, Sept. 27, at 7 o'clock in order that plans might be drawn for the cele­ bration of the Golden Jubilee of the parish in 1965. ST. JOSEPH, FALL RIVER The Women's Guild annOUllces a cake sale from 10 to 4 Satur­ day, Sept. 19 in the church. hall. A whist party is set for Thurs­ day, Sept. 24 and a rummage sale for Friday and Saturday, Oct. 23 and 24. A Communion breakfast will be held Sunday, Oct. 25. Next regular meeting is Thurs­ day, Oct. 8. It will feature a membership tea honoring past presidents. ST. JOSEPH, TAUNTON Co-chairmen Stanley J. Sala­ dyga and Wilfred J. Roy 'have announced that the annual ham and bean supper sponsored by the Holy Name Society will be served at 6 o'clock Saturday evening, Sept. 26. The Holy Name Society will receive Communion in a body at the 8 o'clock Mass on their spe­ cial Sundays during the year.

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VIENNA (NC) -The Diocese of Wheeling's school system cost $618,523.78 in the first' six months of 1964, Father Robert H. Wanstreet, superintendent of schools, told a clergy conference held here in West Virginia.

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THE ANCHOR­ Thurs., Sept. 17, 1964

Priest Warns Of 'Backlash' Against Blind

Ordain Former 'Suicide' Pilot

SAN ANTONIO (NC) The chaplain of the Blinded Veterans Association drew a parallel here between the sit­ uation of Negroes and the sit­ uation of the blind, and urged understanding and equal oppor­ tunity for both groups. Father Thomas J. Carroll of Boston charged that there exists a "sighted backlash" of preju­ dice against the blind, compar­ able to the so-called "white backlash" of prejudice against Negroes. "If you can see this analogy­ !If in any degree you can feel an identification with other groups who suffer from prejudice-then you are in a position to give leadership in times which are in fact troubled and dangerous," he told delegates to the 19th annual convention of the Blinded Vete­ IIImS Association. Opportunities Open Father Carroll, director of the Boston Catholic Guild for the Blind, noted that both Negroes .-ld blind persons have taken _ides forward in recent years. "I have seen job opportunities open up for the blind persons whioh were never open beme," be said. "In that time I have seen a new decent base of se­ curity. I have 'seen blind per­ sons allowed on public transpor­ tation. I have seen them lmowcd in restaurants and' hotels a;l­ though they had guide dogs. In­ ereasingly I have seen bUnd persons making use of their vot­ ing rights." But at the same time, he said, there is a "sighted backlash" I!UIlning counter to this trend. Numbers Growing "Increasingly I hear from the general public and from people Wlho should be knowledgeable Cbe question, "Why do you need 8ft agency for the blind? Doesn't flbe state do everything for them? I understand that the Federal government takes care of them." l'ather Carroll reminded the Minded veterans that "in our so­ eiety you are a small group and therefore you are not danger­

ous.", "'But remember, there are those _ Our society who must find a group to look down on," he ad­ ded. "New statistics suggest tOOt in eur country some 900,000 per­ sons are legally blind. The num­ bers are growing, and as the DUmbers grow your problems will increase. And I saJY to you beware of the sigJhted backlash, lor some people get frightened W1hen others come abreast of them in the struggle upward."

WUERZBURG (NC)-A for­ mer Japanese kamikaze (sui­ cide) pilot, Father Alois Matsuo, 38, celebrated his first Mass in the Franciscan church here in Germany. Baptized in 1949, Father, Mat­ suo entered the Franciscan Or­ der in 1954 and studied in Assisi and Padua, Italy, where he was ordained. Last Tuesday Father Matsuo returned to Japan. In his home town of 60,000 inhabitants, there are no Catholics besides him­ self and a single family.

Plan World Science Center in New York NEW YORK (NC )-Plans for

a skyscraper World Science Cen­

COUNCIL BOUND: The Most Reverend Bishop, right, is shown with Rt. Rev. Hum­ berto S. Medeiros, Diocesan Chancellor and Council Peritus (Expert), as the two emplane for Rome and the Third Sesson of Vatican Council IT which opened Monday.

Favors Conscience Moral Test Teaching Suggests Change From 'Outmoded Legalism' ltANSAS CITY (NC)-British Archbishop Thomas Roberts, S.J., believes it is about time t_he Catholic Church substituted the demands of conscience for the outmoded legalism still being used to determine morality. The outspoken Jesuit prelate, one-time archbishop of Bombay, India, told the 21st congress of the National Federation of Cath­ olic College Students that purely rationalistic and authoritarian appeals for morality are no long­ er effective in the modern world. Divinity of Christ He criticized the moral teach­ ing of St. Thomas Aquinas, which was based on the philos­ ophy of Aristotle. St. Thomas, he noted, held that lying was wrong on the ground that if everyone lied the fabric of soci­ ety would be ruined. But, he added, ''Christ was not a juridicist. He was not a bu­ reaucrat. We face that danger when we have men who are con­ nected with bureaucracy." Archbishop Roberts said that m 0 s t non-Catholic Christians will no longer accept the author­ ity of Aristotle or S1. Thomas. "It is even more difficult when talking to a non-Christian," he continued. "They do not accept the divinity of Christ and conse­ quently Christ has no special authority for them. Individual Test "'Gandhi, for instance, believed

that Christ was the best man he had ever known. But he did not believe in Christ's divinity. In talking to a man like Gandhi, it is ridiculous to appeal to the authority of Christ." Instead of appeals to authority, Archbishop Roberts suggested that the Church base its moral teaching more firmly on the in­ dividual conscience. He described this as the central task of the Vatican council. "It is the key point about which everything shall revolve," he said. "It is based upon the idea that the act of faith is some­ thing free. And this freedom must be free of all external re­ straint. His Conseienee "Certainly we know that no

Urges Foundation For Humanities WASHINGTON (NC) - Rep. William S. Moorhead of Penn­ sylvania has asked Congress to est·ablish a National Humanities Foundation "to develop and pro­ mote a broadly conceived policy of support for tlhe humanities and the arts." In introducing the legislation the congressman said the foun­ dation would promote studies in languages, literature, history, philosophy, religious history, art, music and the performing a·rts.

"concept of shared-time offers an opportunity for both the State and the Church to perform relligious instruction f\lnctions withQut encroaching on each other." Need Formula -A free pluralistic society needs both public schools and religious instruction, and the long hard lessons we are now learning is that the public school 'cannot do the job of the churches," Dr Stearns said. "We must find a formula in which the church will be free to establish that part 9f a total school system which is designed for its own job, reLigious instruc­ tion," he added. 'l1he plan must· be flexrble so that, within his own discretion,

a parent is free to send his child

to a church school but always at his oWJl expense," Dr. Stearns said..

one can be saved but through Christ. But only a few, through these millions of years, could know Him. God left the human race for thousands of years with only this-his conscience. Peo­ ple should know that we respect freedom of conscience and that we are willing to die for it. Our respect must be the same that God has for the human con­ science," he said.

Sees All-Vernacular Mass in 10 Years -O~A (NC) Father Adrian Nocent, O.S.B., Belgian theologian and liturgy expert, estimated it will be 10 years be­ fore Mass will be offered entire­ ly in the vernacular. The Benedictine from the A!bbey of Maredsous, Belgium, who has been giving special courses in liturgy to clergy and laity in Ottawa, said the evolu­ tion would have to come about slowly and the faithful would have to be prepared for it. He pointed up the difficulty of a suitable translation of the Canon of the Mass.

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the seismic laboratory at Ford­ ham University. The center, scheduled for completion in 1967, will house the academy and its library, pro­ vide space for scientific meet­ ings, and contain the headquar­ ters for national and interna­ tional scientific organiza~iona.

Catholic Education Week Nov. 8-14 WASHINGTON (NC)-Catho­ lie Education Week will be ob­ served across the nation Nov. 8-14, stressing in this year's pro­ gram increased support and un­ derstanding of Catholic schools. This was announced by the Department of Education of the National Catholic Welfare Con­ ference, which said materials to assist local observances have been prepared by several top educators.

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Educator Asserts Kentucky Shared-Time Plan Success LOUISVILLE (NC)-A Cath­ elk: education official here dis­ _sed that more than 150 stu­ clents of Catholic high schools are participating in five shared­ time programs in Kentucky • Msgr. Felix N. Pitt, secretary ef the Catholic school board, told a group of public school educators at a conference on re­ ligion and schools here 1Jhat the pr-ograms are "popular and suc­ eessful." The programs ar~ in effect in Lebanon Junction, Shepherds­ ..me, Owensboro, Hawsville and eovington and enable Catholsic school students to study French, horne economies, chemistry, Physics and other courses lilt public high schools, the monsi­ gnor said. Dr. Harry Stearns of Engle­ WOOd, N. J., a member of the Pregbyterian board of national aHssions, told the meeUn« 1tle

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6"

THE ANCH(')ILDiocese of Fori _Riyer-Thurs. Sept. 17, 1964

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As the third session of Vatican Council II gets under way, it is surely a sign of the Holy Spirit to watch how zealously hoth Catholic and Protestant theologians are working to see, in the words of Pope John, how far down the road they are able to travel together.

REV. JAMES A. CLARK Assisymt Director Latin Amer1can Bureau, NCwt

.

Eleciions and Selections President, governors, sen­ atOM - we will soon hav-e elected them all for the next few years. At the conclusion

I

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ROBERT W. HOVDA, Catholic University

TODAY-Mass as on Sunday. that coming not as to a judg­ So the reform which Catholic ment of doom upon the world public worship, the great school and our activities in the woi:ld of faith--the Sunday Eucharist, but rather as to fUlfilment, per­ is undergoing is not at all eso- fection, ultimate accomplishment teric, not removed one inch from of what we have only begun. the civil rights crisis in MissisMONDAY _ St. Matthew, sippi or in Harlem. Apostle, Evangelist. "Go homeIn the aftermath of any publicity given to riots and The Council would have us and find out what the words disturbances caused by youngsters and young adults, sug­ rediscover, in our proper partici- -mean,'" (Gospel) Jesus tells us in the Mass, "that unity . who are scandalized by His lik­ gestions are put forth that there must be more organized pation the SprIt gives you, whose ing for sinners. .­ activities to keep these individuals from the streets, to bond is peace" (First Reading). Harsh word~yet on the feast dissipate their energies in harmless and wholesome ways. The Mass properly celebrated of St. Matthew we cannot evade This line of reasoning, however weIl-meaning and sincere is the strongest lesson possible the fact that the words of the it may be, is on a par with the belief that beautiful build­ in community, in social solidar- " gospel-writers are so custom­ ity. . ary, so much a habit with us ings mean better schools and, therefore, better education. that their meaning has a hard TOMORROW - St. Joseph of time touching us. They scarcely Young adults get out of hand and flout authority Cupertino, Confessor. "My heart make us think of "flaming coals, basicaIly because they have never been taught respect for has the desire and the longing or of torches" (First Reading). authority. This is a work that begins in the home and at to enter the Lord's house" (En- . At worship, particularly, let trance Hymn). an~arly age. There ha,s peel'}. too much willingness already, " us try to listen to the Word of Where else but in the Lord's God with all the keenness and on the part of parents, to abdicate their supervision of children to the community. The result is that authority house c;mld we hear this great attentiveness we can muster. hymn to love,. to charity (First TUESDAY - St. Thomas of becomes not the respect owed by a person to other persons Reading)? Where else but in the Villanova, Bishop, Confessor. If but the impersonal administration of what to youngsters, place where orthodox Christian the Gospel promises a reward, are arbitrarY rules infringing upon their wills and wants. belief is alive in the Eucharist the First Reading teaches that of a faithful Christian commu­ to the Word of God is Mothers who work not for necessities but for the nity could the social conscience fidelity a social service, an inestimable luxuries of lif~ or because they cannot be bothered stay­ of man be touched so profound­ benefit to humanity, a blessing ing home with children, fathers who simply cannot bother ly? which extends "to all nations." "I believe" is the wedding Not only for his own salvation to give their children the example of strength and disci­ pline and control, parents who just never know where garment which invites us into does the Christian believe and banquet hall of a humanity strive to give his belief flesh in their children are at night or with whom-those neglect to the united and reborn in Christ. life and action, but also for the teach their children respect for authority and should not world to whom God speaks SATURDAY st. Januarius be at all surprised when children go as far as their desires and Companions, Martyrs. through just such vessels of take them. People learn from people, from those nearest "Many will lose heart, betray clay as us. Wednesday of Ember Week and dearest to them. If parents cannot be bothered teach­ and hate one another," Jesus in Autumn. "Prayer and fasting" ing their children lessons of control and reverence and warns (Gospel), under pressure (Gospel) are the rules for these of their disappointed hope in responsibility, they should expect exactly what usually hap­ quarterly days-this time at the immediate results. The Chris­ pens-insecurity on the part of troubled youths with the tian's commitment to social ac­ end of the harvest. resulting lashing out at, and contempt for, everyone and tion is based on no such hope So the special character of everything that gets in their waY. but on the solid promieses of the Fall ember days is one of rejoicing in the fruits of the God and scripture's solid indi­ cation of His will. As we honor earth (Lessons), of asceticism the martyrs, we affirm that with respect to those fruits we death should not make us falter prepare for the death of Winter, in our conviction that unity, and of longing for the Advent love, m-Jtual help are the goals of the Lord when all sadness and infirmity will be healed (Gos­ of hum~ n work and existence. pel). The First lesson is also 18th SUNDAY AFTER PEN. the promise of heaven's fulfil­ TECOS1r. "You have only to ment. look fo;~ward to the revealing OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE DIOCESE OF FALL RIVER of our Lord Jesus Christ" (First Immigration Laws Reading). These latter weeks of Published weekly by The Catholic Press of the Diocese of Fall River" the season after Pentecost turn LON"G BEACH (NC) - The Christian eyes and hearts to the Italian C;ltholic Federation con­ 410 Highland Avenue

end of time, the consummation vention here adopted a resolu­ Fall River, Mass. OSborne 5-7151

of all things, "the day when our tion asking Congress to make Lord Jesus -Christ comes." U.S. immigration laws more PUBLISHER

The l'edemption of mankind, . equitable. During the sessions Most Rev. James L. Connolly, D.O., PhD." th'e work that the Son of God the federation presented a burse accomplished in His coming as for education of seminarians to GENERAL MANAGER ASST. GENERAL MANAGER man, continues in His Church, James Francis Cardinal McIn­ Rev. John P. Driscoll Rt. Rev. Daniel F. Shalloo, M.A. will be fully realized at the ad­ tyre of Los Angeles. Tbe cardi­ MANAGING EDITOR vent of the Lord in all His nal presided at the convention's Hugh J. Golden glory. The Christian looks to elosin"g Mass.

Troubled Youths

@rhe· ANCHOR

'AVU

ISAIAS 2:4·"

At the very beginning of this Council it was empha­ sized that difference in language has obscured the fact that Catholics and Protestants hold many beliefs in com­ mon. Theologians were asked to look behind the language to the doctrine and to see to what degree Catholic and Protestant beliefs paraIlel each other. In Protestant theological circles recently, there has been a renewed interest in the place of Mary in the plan of God for man's salvation. From the talks and writings of manY COUlicil Fathers, Protestants have understood that the Catholic Church herself decries exaggerations about Mary and wishes to give her only what God Himself gave her-the unique position of Mother of Jesus Christ. Prot­ estant fears that Mary was somehow taking the place of Christ were dispelled. And in this new atmosphere, Prot­ estants have been able to ask themselves why they have taken such little notice of her and what her position actuaIly is. It is a beautiful thing to read what many of these theologians are writing about Mary - about her par­ amount importance in the life of the Church and the life of the Christian. When Catholics hold out their own beliefs in clear perspective and without distortions and exaggerations, their own faith is purified and they inspire their Protestant brothers to look at the 'Church and to see in it Jesus Christ and His teachings.

EIIe.lll.

of the current campa"ign we wiD bestow power 'In the men of our preference. It is " a remarkable exercise in de­ mocracy when we designate tha t power should pass from one party to an­ other, from one man to another without blows or bullets. No matter how hard - fought a campaign may be, once the voters have selected their lead­ ers the ranks are closed behind the leaders and all work for the "good of our country. Latin America is beginning 110 practice this smooth and effee­ - tive form of civic and Civil se­ lection. The 25 Papal Volunteer. in Chile, for example, joyously report their relief at the oukome of the recent elections in bh"at country. A viOlent campaign concluded with the selection of Eduardo Frei of the Christian Democrat party over his Com­ munist - influenced oppositiMl headed by Senor Allende. Many had thought that this election" would mark the first time that Communism woul.d be givoen power through a free elect"ion in Latin America. It was believed that Communism would profit by an anti-United States sentiment supposedly spawned by the large copper holdings of American concerns. The voters proved their awareness of their responsibility and gave a massive plurality to the Christian Democrats. The country - stalled for almost a year while waiting the" oukome of the election-was the focal point of world political interest. Here is a Latin American coun­ try which chose freedom and democracy against Communism, which rejected the apparently simple answers Communism of­ fered to the difficult problems facing the country. Choose Right Path The year 1964 may be written into the history- books as the time of a turning tide in Latin America-a moving toward eco­ nomic, political and social prog­ ress. Brazil (oddly enough on April Fool's Day) began the long trek back to social maturity by overthrowing a Communist­ orientated government at great cost and great risk. Venezuela­ in the face of Communist terror and threats-chose a democratie government. British Guiana - racially dIi­ vided-may soon be abl,~ _ conduct a free election ane: au­ thorize a free government. The O.A.S. has mustered the votes of all but one Latin Ame;~ican country in a condemnation of the Communist government in Cuba. Today Latin Ameriea is regularly choosing the right path toward freedom and prog­ ress. It is time for North Americans to do away with the idea that Latin America is moved only by revolutions. A new day has dawned and we can only pray " th-3t the full sunlight of econom­ ic progress and political freedom will not be slow in shining.


Catholic' Leaders Stress Dialogue Within Church

"" '.THeANCHOR- Thurs.. Sept. 17, 1964

·7

~. ~ Church in Bolivia Attendance Up

LOVELAND (NG) - A group of Catholic leaders-­ laymen, priests and Religious -agreed here in Ohio that

there is need for emphasis on ­ dialogue within the Church as well as between the Church and other faiths. This was one of the major conclusions arising from a five­ day seminar on "The Church and the World," held at the U. S. hcau:].uarters of the Grail, inter­ national women's lay apostolate movement. ' E~erging from the discussions, accol'ding to Father Gerard Sll1yan, head of the religious ed­ ucat[an department at the Cath­ olic UniversitY of America and immediate past president of the ATTLEBORO LA SALE'ITE SHRINE RETREAT HOUSE AND CHAPEL

national Liturgical Conference, was the conviction that there is a need for more free discussion by Catholics of the issues being weI,~hed by the bishops at the ecumenical council. Shaping Force Calling the seminar "a stimu­ lus and a shaping force," he sug­ and dining room for 100, a li­ The building is air-conditioned The new La Salette Re­ gested that "things like this need brary, recreation room, confer­ and the rooms have wail to wail to be happening around the treat House located in the ence room, and meditation gar- carpeting. north end of the La Salette den. world while the council is going . The future p~ans calls for an on if its decrees are going to Shrine in Attleboro, has an­ There are 60 private rooms extra wing for a priests's chapel, have effect." nounced that an Open House 20 more private rooms, and a with lavatory, and a complete Msgr. Daniel J. Tarrant" chair­ will be held on the Sundays of bath between every two rooms. nursery. ' man of the Dubuque Archdioc­ Sept. 2U and 27 from 10 in the esan Coordinating Commission morning until 6 in the evening. for Sacred Music, Liturgy and Rev. Gilles Genest, M.S., re­ Art. echoed Father Sloyan's treat director, has scheduled the opinion. first retreat for O~t. 16 under "It's a fact of history," said the sponsorship of the Attleboro Msgr. Tarrant, "that right down Catholic Family Movement and NEW ORLEANS> (NC) - An said it is the job of religious author says religious communi­ communities themselves to clear to the 19th and even the 20th is open to all members of the century, the Church was still CFM throughout the Diocese of ties "must be honest - neither away obstacles to vocations. struggling to put the reforms Fan River. formalistic nor pietistic in their Today's teenage generation, he vocations approach to young averred, "is just as idealistic, of the Council of Trent into ef­ The Retreat House will be people. fect." generous, cooperative and real­ He expressed the fear thlllt used for weekend and mid-week Teenagers "want something istic as generations past." He without dialogue "among the retreats, days and evenings of viriie and courageous; they are cited the record of the Peace not reaIly interested in how Corps and such lay mission key people" in each diocese, the recollection, marriage and re­ present council may prove to' fresher courses, public and pri­ many home visits Sisters make, g roups as the Papal Volunteers vate retreats. or the number of daily medita­ have been "a grand spectacle." f or Latin America and the Ex­ The new building was design­ tions," declared Sister Maureen t ension Lay Volunteers. ed by Bro. Cajetan Baumann, of S1. Paul; author of the book If any religious community is O.F.M., of New York. The mil­ ''The Convent in the Modern lacking or losing vocations, lion dollar structure was started World." Father Roppolo said, it should in May, 1963, and completed in She spoke at a vocations work. " turn inward" for the solution to TEL AVIV {NC)-The pr~ ' August, 1964. shop sponsored by Vocational i ts problem. lems of mixed marriages, of The' main features are a cha~el lnstJroction Toward Apostleship, Christian' and Jewish couples an organization of women's reli­ who immigrate to Israel, is being gious communities which has investigated by the Jewish vocational promotion as its func­ Agency-the Executive Commit­ tion. Another workshop speaker, tee of the World Zionist Con­ gress. Rt. Rev. Msgr. Henri A. Hamel, Father Ignatius M. Roppolo, di. rector of the vocations office of The attitude of the Israeli s0­ pastor of St. Jean Baptiste Par­ the New Orleans archdiocese, ciety toward the mixed. couples ish, Fall River, will be guest and non-Jewish members in speaker at the Monsignor Coyle their family will be surveyed. by High School Fathers Club's first investigators and reported to the meeting of the season to be held BRIDGEPORT (NC)-Father next Zionist Congress. at 8 P.M. Wednesday, sept. 23, George F. Baldino, former as­ This has been revealed. by in the school cafeteria. sistant at St. Mary's parish, has ' Moshe Aram. member of the left here for a mission assign­ This is the club's third year Praesidum of the Jewish Agency of existence. Membership is ment in Peru. He volunteered to and director of its Absorption composed of the fathers of all serve with three other Bridge­ Department wbiC'h has under­ port priests. Coyle students, present or past, taken the study. and any other interested fathers. Aram spoke eritically of the Officers are Matthew Skwarto, behavior of the Israeli public president; Lawrence Lacaillade, towards the "genm," a non­ vice-president; Dr. Gene Ro­ Jewish person living. in a Jew­ mano, corresponding secretary; ish society. He also declared that Philip Farley, recording secre. a negative attitude toward tary; Gerald Dooley, treasurer; mixed marriages is a factor Dr. Fernand B. Hamel, publicity. which restrains potential new Immigrants from going to Israel.

Open House at LaSalette Retreat House Attleboro CFM Extends Invitation to Laity

Favors 'Honest' A'pproach in Effort To Swell Number of Vocations

Israel to Survey Mixed Mariages'

LA CROSSE (NC) - After a vacation with his parents' in Richland Center, Father Emmett Faber left here for a second three-year assignment at ,the Holy Cross mission in Santa Cruz, Bolivia, which is main­ tained by the La Crosse diocese. Twenty years ago the Catholi~ religion was virtually finished in Santa Cruz," said Father Faber before his departure. "To­ day there is a great change. Churches are full; interest in re­ ligion is growing. This is due largely to the influx of American missionaries; including diocesan priests." Red Menace Father Faber said communism "remains a serious menace" in Bolivia, although it has been curtailed under the administra­ tion of President Victor Paz Es­ tensoro. The communists are ac­ tive particularly in education and in labor unions. He said the Alliance for Prog­ ress, still in a formative stage, has begun to provide schools, which is one of Bolivia's basic needs. He also said that Castro­ ism holds a "magic sway" over an "appreciable group of Bolvi­ ians." Two other La Crosse diocesan priests, Fathers Joseph Walijew­ ski and Edward Penchi; two lay missioners, Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Lund of Stevens Point, Wis.; and five Dominican nuns from Sinsi­ nawa, Wis., are on the n:U.,-sioD staff.

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Prelate to Address Coyle Fathers Club

Mission Volunteer

BUCK'S

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.Saves Credit Union Funds From Flood WUFENG (NC) - Father A. Miguelez, S.J., spent long hours trying to convince his congrega­ tion at this remote Formosa mis­ sion to invest in a credit union. Finally he collected a total of 2,000 Chinese dollars> When a typhoon struck asbort time later, Father Miguelez struggled to save his baptismal registry book, a crucifix and the credit union funds from the raging floods. Everything was lost except the money. The pa­ rishioners were so impressed they quickly ran its total pat 90,000 Chinese dollara.

Drama Critic Urges Courage in Theater

DETROIT (NC) -A veteran drama critic has emphasized. the academic world can give the theater respectability.

Over 700 delegates at the 15th National Catholic Theater Con­ ference convention here heard keypote speaker Jay Carmody, reured dt-ama critic of the Washington (D. C.) Star, call for production of "plays that are not offensively daring, but brave." "The concept of the theater as diversion must be rejected," Carmody stressed. We should act as we respect the theater and make of it a respectable iDsti­ ~tion. It is a profession."

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Pan River-?hurs. Sept.

n, }964

Urges Dr·ivers Use Extra Care As Children Return to School By Mary Tinley Daly A swarming populace emerges each morning during ifhese mid-September days, particularly between the hours &f eight and nine o'clock, a populace eager to be on its way. Just at the time office, factory and other workers are !'acing to make deadline, to punch a time clock or keep the left, the right, he heads the same way. You envision in your an appointment, 43 million mind's eye reenactment of trag­ ehildren are this year mak­ edy·· •

ing a bee-line for school. Car pool drivers, tensely sitting at the wheel, per­ haps irritated at • late member, jump a yellow­ turning - red light; car pool Mothers, con­ eerned over the pre-schooler in the back seat Wh()maybe "coming down with something," doggedly drive ahead to d:ischarge their pas­ lengers. Quarter of Nation '1Ihose 43 million youngsters of OUr nation are a precious cargo to be delivered to schools each morning, to be returned to their homes each afternoon, amidst the growing ha7)ards of traffic. According to the National Safety Council, "Most of the youngsters have been told how to get to school safely. But kids -being kid&-don't always re­ member the right way to do things. "Younger children especially," the Council continues, "lack ex­ perience which tells them auto­ matically what to do in an un­ expected situation." NSC recommends that drivers t.e prepared for anything when .assing a school yard - child lashing into the street, probably after a ball; that they give an even greater margin of safety on rainy or slick streets' and keep their ears in tip-top me­ ehanical condition. Along this line, we should like [) take up the subject of bicycle iders, those young Americans vho first feel the zest of wheels under them." Hardly a day goes by without Ie newspaper reporting: "Cycle ccident Fatal," "Boy Injured :1 Bike," "Girl Cyclist Hurt." Anybody who drives, and that eans ,practically everyone, kpows the panic caused by a cyclist weaving in and out ahead of your car, or beside it. Which way is he headed? You veer •

Communion Breakfast Sunday for Nurses The ann u a I Communion breakfast of St. Anne's School of Nursing Alumnae will be held next Sunday following the Mass In the hospital chapel at 9 A.M. The guest speaker will be Atty. Francis Meagher. Special guests will be mem­ bers of the graduating class of 1964. The committee includes Mrs. Jrfargaret Goslin, Miss Patricia Richard, Mrs. Laurette Lincourt, Mrs. Rhea Coates, Mrs. Annette McGlynn, Sister Georges, Mrs. Jacqueline Fortin, Mrs. Pauline Chauvette and Mrs. Claire Jloward. . Any nurse desiring to attend is asked to contact any commit­ tee member. The first meeting of the year will be held at 8 P.M. on Tuesday, Oct. 6 in the hospital conference room.

Bike Guidelines Bicycles, those joyS of child­ hood, the inexpensive, healthful way to travel, need certain guidelines if they are to be used with safety. Parents must be sure that their children are able to handle their bikes with skill and that they know and observe bicycle regulations before allow­ ing them to ride bikes to school. Studies by the NSF show it is better for a ,bicycle to keep to the right side of the road, rather than on the left facing facing traffic. Soft or rough shoulders, curbs and guard rail~ make it impossible for a cyclist facing traffic to yield the right of way to every approaching vehicle. The cyclist should use hand and arm signalS' to warn others of any intention to stop or turn. He should never attempt to squeeze in between two lanes of traffic, whether the cars are in motion or not. Riding more than two at>J;east should never be done. Bicycles should be walked across busy streets, in cross­ walks or at intersections. If it is used at night, the bi­ cycle should be equipped with the proper headlight and rear reflector. At school, as at home, the bicycle should be kept upright in a rack or with a kickstand in a designated place, so that one will trip over it. Let's aU enjoy these Autum. days!

no

Goa Expects 500,000 Pilgrims at Exposition PANJIM (NC)-The former Portuguese colony of Goa, some­ times called the Rome of the East, expects to have 500,000 pilgrims later this year to view the relics of St. Francis Xavier. The body of the great apostle to the Orient will be on view in conjunction with the 38th Inter­ national Eucharistic Congress whieh opeIl'S in Bombay Satur­ day, Nov. 28. It is expected the exposition will be open to the public for about a month. Five planes have been char­ tered to fly pilgrims fi'om Bom­ bay to Goa, about 250 miles away. Plans are being made to care for visitors in school build. ings, private houses and special­ ly-created camps. The number of pilgrims expected nearly equals Goa's year-round population.

WEEKEND

TO AID AGED: These girls have entered the postulancy of the Carmelite Sisters for .the Aged and Infirm, who will serve the Catholic Memorial Home, Fall River and Our Lady's Haven, Fairhaven. From left, Shirley Tr&mblay, Janice Lussier, Leslee Devlin, Kathleen Regan check last-minute details with Sister Daniel, O.Carm., superior of Our ~Lady's Haven. Girls will serve postulancy at houses of the community in New York City.. 1~hen eder novitiate at Germantown, N.Y. Parents are Mrs. Doris Tremblay, St. Mary's parish, New Bedford; Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Lussier, Sacred Hearts, Fairhaven; Mr. and Mrs. Owen Devlin, St. Mary's, New Bedford; Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Regan, St. Joseph's, ~[i'airhaven. Shirley and Janice are graduates of Sacred Hearts Academy., Fairhaven. ll..eslee of Bishop Stang; Kathleen of Fairhaven High.

For Uganda Service Surgeon, Wife, Children to Assist Nuns At Mission Hospital' NEW YORK (NC)-A Catho­ lic ,surgEon, his wife and three (:hildren left here by ship en l'Oute tel Uganda, where the doctor will serve a two-year ~:tint at a mission hospital run l~y American nuns. Dr. Imre Loefler' will serve at Holy Family Hospital in Fort ]>ortal, Uganda. Mrs. Loefler, a dentist, will begin a dental clinic lIt the hospital. Their children­ Andrew, 12, Ilona, 11, and Dor­ othy, 9--will go to school in ]~ort Portal. The hospital is conducted by 1he American Province of the Medical Mission Sisters. It is one of 22 hospitals and medical (,enters operated by the province in India, Ghana, Pakistan, Ven­ t:zuela, and South Vietnam. Dr. Lcefler, a native of Ger­ Inany, came to the U. S. with his :family in 1962 and .has been on the stafE of Good Samaritan lIospitaJ in Cincinnati since then.

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Library Schorlarship HAVERFORD (NC) - The Catholic Library Association will award a $600 scholarship to a student entering a graduate library school. The award will be made at the April, 1965, convention of the association in Philadelphia, a statement from CLA headquarters has announced.

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WASHINGTON (NC) - MillB Adeline M. Camarota, a housing development manager for the Philadelphia Housing Authorit~ is the new, president of the In­ ternational Federation of Catboo olic Alumnae. A graduate of Rosemont CdJ: lege, Philadelphia, she suc(~eedB Mrs. John F. Hennessy of New York. Mrs. Hugh R. Purcell Jr. of Houston has been chosen first vice president;Miss Ann P. Bros­ nan of Washington, D.C., second vice president and Mrs. Vir,cent J. Pulskamp of South Fort Mit. chell, Ky., third vice president.

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.THE ANCHOR -. Thurs., Sept. 17, 1964

Justice and CharifyOblige All .To Aid in Eliminating Poverty

C,atholic Women

Council Auditors

. ,

By John J. Kane, Ph.D. "Today we hear a great deal about eliminating poverty. n seems to me that most poverty is due to downright lazi­ ness, indifference, or unwillingness to take on jobs that are menial. Didn't our Lord say that we will always have the poor with us? I cannot help but believe that some of the per cent of the patients can af­ private institutions. present talk about poverty ford You will find them in state and the elimination of it are and federal institutions, and ob­

praetically ridiculous." Of course, our Lord did 1Jlly that we shall always have the poor with us. Neither do I thir.k that any plan will. com­ pletely elimi­ nate all poverty. But there is no reeord, so far as I know, of cur Lord saying .' t:bat we should ItOt attempt to eliminate poverty, or to aUe­ Yiate the plight of the poor. Again and again in His own words and deeds, Christ tried to do exactly this, and the Church since her foundation, has fol­ lowed in His footsteps. Let's try to look at this:matter • bit realistically, divorcing it entirely from political consid­ erations. Furthermore, let's be­ gin on the lowest possible level, our own self interest. Poverty is costly to society. You and I, assuming that we have adequate incomes, are spending part of our money to Ilelp support those in dire cir­ cumstances. Of course, there is absolutely IW) objection to this. On the contrary it is a moral obligatiml laid down by Christ Himself. Bv.t I do want to point out that 1hose who oppose efforts to re­ 6uee poverty~ are hurting their own pock~ which is just ~ut the weakest argument m: which I know,

Prefer ~ Help In the wake of poverty we ltave physical and mental dis­ ease, delinquency, crime, a IUgh infant mortality rate, end above aU. a loss of produc­ .ve capacity. Now if you will lust look at these factors for • tnoment, you can see what. trreat social problem povert)- u. Today, illness costs the aver­ age American family about six ~ cent of its income, an in­ cease of about two per m!nt points over the last 10 years. Basically, there is no complaint about this because the revolu­ tIS.-on in medical treatment is well 'Worth the medical cost. The problem is many families simply eannot pay for it. Therefore, we have a choice. We pay for it through 18Ka­ • on, through private charity.. 01' · 'We allow them to suffer and die. : 7ortunately, in our kind of a lIOciety we prefer to help them. And so in every state the phys­ Ically ill do get some kind of. aedical treatment, :lJODle fill hospitaJiMtion by means 111. , tmblic &DistaDce, the lter:r-MiUr 8Ul, «' otherwise.

kin.

MeDtal Dlness

1t is a liWe depressing to talk · ef mental illness and U1e facts Ilbout it are just overwhelmill.g. It is estimated that, at .8O!De ~me, one out Df every 10 persona · will spend lC'lIIle time in a meD­ tal institution u a patient. The · 80st of treating mental illneu U _ prohibitive that less than two

viously these institutions are supported by tax payments. In addition to this there are any number of persons who are mentally or emotionally ill who receive absolutely no care what­ soever. A recent study in a cen­ tral section of Manhattan showed that four out {)f every five per­ sons required some kind of psy_ chiatric assistance, but many were not getting it. In most cases these people are unable to work, or if they do obtain a job, they do not hold it very long. Th€ r efore, they join the ranks of the unemploy­ ed, perhaps - collect unemploy­ ment compensation for a time, and then end up on relief. Once again the taxpayer who is work­ ing pays for this. Cost of Crime I would not even attempt to estimate the total oest of crime in the United States, but those experts who do so place it in the billions. Certainly, once again, the taxpayer is paying through the nose to support peo­ ple in penal institutions, to sup­ port their wives and children who have nO other income, not to mention the productive loss, and the actual loss of life and property. This is not to say that poverty is the cause of crime and delin­ quency at all. Rather, it iato lJay that there is a high asso­ ciation between both. There are many other things that could be said about the problem of p.overty. You could use various kinds of estimates, but empioying the most eonserv­ ative ones, it is true that about one-fifth of the American pe0­ ple are living in poverty. Moral Issue 1 ~gan by staying that I would attempt to discuss this 011 the lowest level possible, that of the financial ~om to all of us. But let me conclude by placing it where it really belongs. Poverty is a moral issue. We all have a deep obligation in jmtiee and charity to assist our brother. In doing so we not onl,. help ourselves, :f:inanciaJ1.y speak. ing, in the long run. but what is far more important, we gain gr~e through the practice of cl'1ar:ity. This subject is 90 eom­ pleK that sometime in the future I hope I -can devote another column to it. In the meantime, try' to think of poverty, not in terms of poli­ tics, but in terms {}f Christ who said, "So long as you bve done it to the !least of these, My bl'eth­ l'ell'I, 7 - ha:yedone it to Me."

Enters' Trinity :Miss Nancy Powers, daughter cI. Dr. and Mrs. Harry T. Pow­

ers, Fall River, is among :fresh­ men who entered Trinity Col­ lege, Washington, D. C. yester­ day. She is a June graduate of Sacred Hearts Academy, :F.all River.

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NEW NURSES: Among the 39 graduates of St. Anne's Hospital School of Nursing, Fan River, receiving their diplomas were, left to right: Cynthia A. Hodson, St. Law­ rence, New Bedford; Elaine A. Jordan, St. George, West­ port; Christine Segura, St. Peter, Provincetown; Naney A. Considine, St. Mary's Cathedral, Fan River.

Critic,izesMecha'nization 'We Need More Nurses Who Are Generalist! Rather Than Specialists,' Franciscan Says QUINCY (NC)- Delegates to the Quincy College MedicoMoral Institute her~in illiriois have been told that hospitals need more nurses who are g~neralists, rather than specialists. Father Pacific Hug, O.F.M., institute chairman, said, "there is a danger in our highly tech­ nical specialization of welfare services that they tend to be­ come professionalized. In hos­ pital work we need more nurses who are generalists rather than specialists." Somebody Cares Father Hug. chairman of the departments of philosophy and psychology at Quincy College, told the 165 delegates from 30 states. "I know it bas long been the fashion to teach nurses and medical personnel that they must not get personally involved in the welfare and .concern of the patient," he declared.

360 Years in Religion PORTLAND (NC) Eight Sisters of Mercy who celebrated jubilees at St. Joseph's convent here in Maine represent a total of 360 years in religion. The jubilees ranged from 60 .to 25 :years.

"That is, a genuine personal relationship is. declared unde­ sirable, painful, and perhaps even dangerous. ''Here you have suffering human beings, frightened hu­ mans, facing unknown perils, possible death; in anY ease en­ tangled in a variety of anxious human worries :and needing nwre than anything else to rea!l­ ize that somebody cares wh1it patients are feeling and what ma,. happen to them. Caring far these patients a:r~ key hospital personnel who have been well· trained not to get personaI17 In­ valved in a fellowman's need. Love of Neighbor "What are we here trying to do? What have we been duped into doing'! Are we trying to awogate the commandment to love our neighbor?"

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CASTEL GANDOLFo' (NC)­ Pope Paul VI revealed here that representative Catholic women, both Religious and lay, will be present at the ecumenical council for t~ first time in the course of the third session. He said a small number of women will assist at some general council sessions in the capacity of auditors. . The Pope made his announce­ ment to a group of Sisters for whom he celebrated a special Mass at his Summer villa here on the feast of the birthday of Mary. ''We believe the day has come," he told them, "to give

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women, and that this can be achieved by perfecting the ties uniting it to that of the whole Church." He said this first-ever repre­ sentation of women in the COUD­ cil will be "small--obviously­ but significant and almost sym­ bolic." The women auditors are to be drawn from among the Sisterhoods and from Catholie women's organizations.

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10

THE ANCHORThurs., Sept. 17, 1964

Hierarchy ISSUE'S Text for Mass

Prelate Scores Court's Stand On Obscenity

LONDON (NC)-The offidal English text to be used at all low Masses in England and Wales from the first Sunday in Advent (Nov. 29) has beea issued by the hierarchy here. It gives the English language versions for both priests and people of all the ordinary, OJ' non-changing, parts to be said in the vernacular. The amount of English ill­ eludes no~ only the ConfiteoP1 Gloria and Credo, but also other acclamations and res po n s. e II throughout the Mass, such all the Orate Fratr~ and Suscipiat, Some Variations A difference from the Amett-' ican vernacular noted is that the English text for England and Wales retaines the second per­ son singular-"Thou" and "Thee" and "Thy"-in reference to God. But the Dominus Vobiscum become "The Lord be with you" and the reply "And with you." Here the American reply il! "And with your spirit." There are other slight variations in translation, notably in the Gloria and the Creed.

STEUBENVILLE (NC­ Bishop John King Mussio of Steubenville has accuse<\. the U.S. Supreme Court of "con­ fusion, contradiction and a cer. tain irresponsibility" in its latests actions on obscenity and eensorship. The Ohio prelate said in a dltatement that the justices of the high court are "utterly eon­ fused about the. nature and meaning of the word pornog­ raphy" and are making the na­ tion suffer for their confusion. "While they experiment in doubt and indecision," he said, "they turn loose upon this coun­ try a flood of filth and scum which the majority of our citi­ zens is convinced will ruin the moral fibre of our nation." The Supreme Court'l;! latest l'Ulings on obscenity and cen­ IIOrship came when it reversed an Ohio ban on the movie "The Lovers" and a Kansas ban on a number of paperback books. The same day the court by a mmmary action reversed Flor. ida court rulings against the novel "Tropic of Cancer." The justices wrote a large number of conflicting opinions in the Ohio and Kansas cases in which they showed themselves sharply divided on the basic is­ sues of what constitutes obscen­ ity and what can be done about it. B ish 0 p Mussio called it a "tragedy" that "the justices act like sure men when they are not." He particularly challenged the argument advanced by several justices that the test of "commu. nity standards" for determining whether material is obscene re­ fers to national rather than local norms.

Brothers to Teach Nomad Tribesmen CAPE TOWN (NC) - Two young members of the Little Brothers of Jesus arrived here in South Africa on their way to Angola where they will work among the K'ung bushmen. Brother Francois, a French­ man, and Brother Charles, a Bel. gian, will continue the work of Father Jean-Marie, who died last year after eight years among the bushmen. He founded a cen­ ter to help these nomads, called Chamavere. The K'ung. bushmen are a dying race, near to starvation most of the year. They have no permanent homes and often sleep in the open. They get meat only a few days of :the year, fruit for about 65 days a year and for the resi: m 0 s t 1 y go hungry. The Little Brothers of Jesus are trying to teach them to settle in homes and to engage in agriculture.

Blast Supreme Court Obscenity Decisions NEW YORK (NC)-A group of CathoHc, Protestant. and Jew­ ish leaders in a joint statement have sharply attacked the U.S.. Supreme Court for its latest actions in the area of obscenity an censorship. They charged that the: court has reached "shocking c6nclus­ ions" on these issues whi~h ex­ hibit "contempt for the public and utter indifference to, Or dis­ regard of, the morality that guided the framers of: our Con­ lItitution." . The religious leaders' have called for stepped-up eriforce­ ment of anti-obscenity laws and for public denunciations of the Supreme Court'» stand.

HEROES HAVE THEIR DAY: Pope Paul gave a special audience to 16 children from various countries who were being' taken on a tour of Europe in recognition of acts of heroism each had performed. H~~re the Holy Father talks with Rita Sanford a 14-year-old polio afflicted English girl, who walked. seven miles supporting herself in a 'wheelchair in order to qualify for membership in the Girl Guides, English equivalent of the Girl Scouts. Her act has been called an "apostolate of optimism" among all polio victims. NC Photo.

Parochial Plant Renovation Underway Extensive Work Cit St. Stanislaus Church St. Stanislaus Parish, Fall River, is undergoing a building renovation that is effecting every part of the parochial plant­ church, school, rectory, and con­ vent. Revl Robert S. Kaszynski, ad­ ministrator, has announced that kneeling pads, public address system and cooling system will contribute to the personal com­ fort of the congregation. The beauty of the ohurch will be enhanced by a new reredos, a Shrine to St. Anth.ony, replace­ ment of vestments and sacred vessels and new stained glass windows in aluminum window frames. The exterior renovations will consist of repairs to the roof and new steps at the side en­ trance. A 42-foot steeple which will be illuminated nightly is being erected and will be dedicated on Saturday, Oct. 17. Father Seigny, O.M.I., who is on sabbatical leave, is doing all the manual labor in the renova­ tion of the priests' sacristy. Pre-primary quarters are be­ ing added to the second floor of the school. The convent on Broadway has been partially remodeled and painted. A new altar has been erected in the chapel and new

guests' dining room facilities have been completed. The exterior of the rectory and the building of a garage have changed the physical ap­ pf!arance of the property. The interior has been renovated by tile families of the parish who

volunteered their services dur­ ing the Winter and Spring months. Future plans call for the land,scaping' of the church grounds, building of a parish center and renovation of the exterior of the school.

Bible Is Basic Tex1t For Religion Book PITTSBURGH (NC) -A ne'" ninth grade religion book which uses the Bible as a basic tex1~ is being introduced in Pittsbu:r~ diocesan schools this Fall. The book, "The Roots tit Faith," is intended as a student guide to the Old Testament. It is described as "a milestone" in its field by Father Leo G. HenrJT. chairman of the Diocesan Asso­ ciation of Religion Teachi!rs, which produced the book. "It is the only religion book to use the Scripture as its tex~" Father Henry said. "It also in­ troduces the arts into religiou. study. For example, it calls £01' the use of popular spirituals.'" :

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"t'Pt'! AM\.."'tfO R ­ Thurs.. Sept. 17. 1964

Church Programs Aimed to Assist Harlem Negroes.

Plans Diocesan Convert Crusade

NEW YORK (NC)-While teenage violence and racial outbreaks have been claim­ ing the headlines, a group of

BOISE (NC)-Bishop Sylves­ ter Treinen of Boise announced an intensive diocesan "crusade for souls" here. . In a statement in the Idaho Register, newspaper of the dio. cese, he said that "in just a few weeks, every parish in the dio­ cese of Boise will begin conduct­ ing the first of two annual Inquiry Classes." In urging priests and people to an intensive effort for more conversions, the bishop added~ "Nor is this inconsistent with true ecumenism." Prayers, Penance "Be persistent without being offensive or obnoxious," said Bishop Treinen. "Make your prayers for this intention devout and long * * * Make your pen­ .ances severe--give up smoking or drinking. Stop quarreling." In his closing remarks, the bishop announced the goal of the crusade for souls: "One convert to each Catholic home each year."

Harlem teenagers has been car­ rying on a program of good citi­ zenship and civic improvement. They are working on a youth­ oriented program involving vo­ ter registration, jQb opportunity surveys, and housing investiga­ tions. Right Things

The program idea, originating with a group of Protestant min­ insters known as. the Citywide Coordinating Committee, has since been adopted in several Catholic parishes. "I suppose, "Father Edward T. Dugan said, "these same kids could have been just like those involved in violence and rioting. It merely is a matter of getting them interested in the right things, instead of those that lead astray." 'Lack of Education" The program was initially oon­ ceived as a way of finding jobs for school dropouts but has ex­ panded to cover other areas of civic activity. It is succeeding most satisfactorily. "More than 25 per cent of the young adult population of Har­ lem is unemployed,'~ Fr. Dugan said, "and that is more than twice the percentage of the white youths. Things have become worse rather than better over. the past 10 years or so." "Lack of education has stifled the incentive of Negro youths," he noted, "and this in turn has led to bitterness, apathy and even violence."

Los Angeles Readies For Liturgy Change LOS ANGELES (NC)-Pas­ tors here have been urged 10 train parochial school children in vernacular participation at Mass so they will be an example to adults when the change goes into effect. . Auxiliary Bishop John J. Ward, chairman of the Archdio- cese's Liturgy Commission, said' laity participation through se. lected responses in English is tentatively scheduled to start Nov. 29, the First Sunday of Advent. . "It is our intention to proceed gradually in liturgical reform," he said, "introducing in successive general dispositions those modifications which seem to be possible, necessary or useful, without, however, altering the text of the liturgical books cur:rently in use until their complete revision is effected."

'Scout Marathon' Relays Messag~ LIVERPOOL (NC) -A per­ sonal message and blessing from Pope Paul VI to the national Catholic scout meeting was car­ ried from Rome to Liverpool by relays of senior scouts. Read by. Archbishop George ~eck, A.A., of Liverpool, the message urged the scouts and young people to work all over the world for the cause of peace.

Wall-to-Walf PITTSBURGH (NC) - The lWW Holy Family School here might look more like a ware­ house than a school hOUse, but officials caution against being deceived. The school is' built with· a minimum of window space merely to elimin~te sun glare. The school features other innovations, like being. carpeted throughout-classrooms _ well .. hallwaya' .

11

FIRST SENIORS: Sister Mary Urban, RS.M., principal of Bishop Feehan High School, Attleboro, greets three members of the school's first senior class. Left to right are Jeanne Gladu, St. Joseph Parish, Attleboro; Kevin Martin, St. John's, Attleboro and Marie Poirier, Sacred Heart, North Attleboro.

Boston Priest Heads Liturgy Conference

Ecume~icity Concelebrated Mass 0 pens Council Session

Symbolic of Universality and VATICAN CITY (NC)-Pope Paul VI concelebrated Mass with 24 bishops from the four corners of the world to open the Ecu­ menical Council's third session with a strongly symbolic mani­ festation of the Church's uni­ versality and ecumenicity. The Mass was also a visible demonstration of the "collegi­ ality" whieh, he said in his ad· dress opening the session, is the principal issue before the Coun­ cil. To a Benedictine observer, whose Order sparked the litur. gical renewal half a century ago, it was an experience never

Signs School Street . Closing Legislation TRENTON (NC)-Gov. Rich­ ard J. Hughes of New Jersey has signed into law legislation per­ mitting municipalities to forbid traffic on streets adjacent to private and public schools at hours when children would be going to and coming from school. This has been the traditional practice in many localities but last. year the courts ruled it il­ .legal when residents near St. Mary's School, Rutherford, com­ plained about the halting of traffic there. Designation of such streets as play streets is now possible at the time when children are as­ sembling for school in the morn­ ing, during the noon recess and at the close of school. Approval of the designation must be given by the state motor vehicle di­ rector before it becomes effec­ tive under the new law.

Asserts Klan Spirit Alive, Dangerous MINONK (NC)-Although the Ku Klux Klan is today small and fragmented, its spirit is still alive and dangerous, Michael J. Howlett, state auditor of public accounts, told the Holy Name Society of St. Patrick's church here in Illinois. "The Ku Klux idea-the false identification of bigotry as a form of patriotism-is a threat, and a serious one," Howlett said. "One need not be a member of the Klan to encourage the growth and power of the Klall mentality." .

to be forgotten. Here was a ful­ filment of the dream of the litur­ gical pioneers: the worship they long had visualized as social prayer, as a divine celebration which is a family observance with all its baptized members sharing in oommon that sacra­ mental unity in Christ that the mystery of the Holy Eucharist signifies. Now the Church, represented by its worldwide hierarchy, has made a reality of this dream which envisioned a worship more' expressive of the inner­ most meaning of the eucharistic banquet, a worship illustrative of the loving communion of God with man and of man with God as a sacrifice which is in a sense reciprocal, as a sharing in divin­ ity on the part of the creature

in a unity of mutual charity with the Creator. The Pope as Vicar of Christ, joining in a strong voice with 24 bishops who acted as vicars of all the faithfUl in a sacred function in which the celebrants were facing not only the con­ gregation of the shepherds of the universal Ohurch but also the representatives of those churches and communities not in union with the Holy See and an international multitude of faithful. responding in joyoUS unison to the Mass prayers re­ cited by the Father of All-this indeed, was ecumenism in prac~ tice. It was apparent that many of those present felt this was the beginning of a new era of Chris­ tianity.

ST. LOUIS (NC) - Father Frederick R. McManus, Catholie University of America canon law professor and an adviser te the new Vatican liturgy com­ mission, will again serve ae president of the National Litur­ gical Conference. Father McManus returns te the presidency after a two-year absence. The Boston priest suc­ ceeds Father Gerard S. Sloyan, head of the department of reli­ gious education at Catholic Uni­ versity, who will oontinue to serve on the conference advisor1 board. .

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THE ANCl-fuR-Diocese ot ,"aTI. River-Thurs. Sept. 17 , 1'1:64

Put Your Faith to Work

~()d

Deplores Repulsive Method Of Schweitzer Biographer

By Most Rev. Fulton J. Sheen, D.D. John Wesley, the founder of Methodism, was once asked~ "Where is your parish?" His answer was: "My parish is the world." A canonical definition of a parish is that it is a small geographical area for which a 'Pastor and his assistants have assumed respon­ sibility. Those who are not Catholics are not the practical concern of the parish unless they come to the rectory. We do not go to them-they must come to us

By Rt. Rev. Msgr. John S. Kennedy It appears that this column can count a high proportion ef nature-lovers among its clients. It might even be that nature-lovers outnumber book-lovel's in our constituency. There is some consolation in the thought that the two categories are not mutually exclusive. At any rate, some­ Republic. However, his once splendid thing printed here, a few reputation has, in many respects, weeks ago, about a group of bee n considerably dimmed. ducks which eVidently own the Thus, his theological publica­ Summer place where we have tions, adverse to the idea of the been vacation­ divinity of Christ, are outmoded. ing drew a His philosophical views are held m u h greater to be fragmentary and vague. response t han His hospital, deliberately kept any commentary primitive, has· been surpassed on books. Ev­ by countless newer, institutions erywhere we in ~frica. And his standing as a go, we are humanitarian has been gravely greeted with the damage by his unmistakable inquiry, "How conviction that the African is are the ducks?" an inferior sort of human being. Hence, before Repu~ion Dimmed getting down to , Mr. McKnight is not content some observations about a couple to state and document these of books, the following duck -widely asknowledged facts. He report. seems to be intent on demolish­ The first part is quite un­ pleasant. A pair of dogs gave ing Dr. Schweitzer altogether the ducks an extremely bad time and at almost every stage of his long life. ef it one overcast day. Most of Mr. McKnight betrayS a mean the dogs which have a go at spirit and a lamentable intem­ them are content to dash, bark, perance. It is not hard to prove eause a commotion. and then that Dr. Schweitzer is an egotist beat it. and that he has sedulously and But these two brutes harried disingenuously cultivated a leg­ the ducks up, down, and around end about himself. There may the edges of the pond, and even even be substance to Mr. Mc­ pursued them into and across Knight's allegations that the the water. They kept up their doctor is under the delusion ruthless sport for a long time. that his own mission and its im­ When it was over, the duck pact are at least comparable to eompany went into hiding for a those of Christ. day. When, eventually, they One will go so far as to say emerged, there were but seven that there is much about this ef them instead of ten. overpublicized and overesti­ The second part has to do, in mated figure which repels. ~ut «eneral, with the ducks' feeding even more repulsive is the way habits. They gorge themselves in which the author strains to throughout their waking hours. strip him ·of all dignity and In a particular, there fa their credit whatever, fondness for apples. Absurd Attempts Ludicrous Result Thus, there are absurd and Now that Autumn is in the exasperating attempts to paint air, apples are falling from a tree at one end of the grounds. Dr. Schweitzer's treatment of his The ducks gather under this wife in the darkest colors. He tree and, never having heard of is faulted for not mentioning her Adam and Eve, feast on the fruit. more often in his writings. Yet Although the graSS is littered when he does mention her, and with apples, all the ducks want with respect, love, and gratitude, the apple which the first of their the allusion is sneered at as if it could only count against him. !lumber decicres upon: Once an 'Times rve Seen apple is chosen, it is as if this were the only apple in the world. Another versatile doc tor, whose celebrity was confined to The result is something ludi­ the English-speaking world, was erously like a game of football Oliver. St. John Gogarty, the .. soccer. The duck with the apple (a fairly small one) speeds subject of Ulick O'Connor's to a rather clear, roughly rec­ biography The Times rve Seen (Obo1ensky. $6.95). tangular grass plot, closely and Gogarty, who was born in clamorously followed by the rest. 1878 and died in 1957, has been The possessor rushes some dis­ tance down the plot, then drops called an "all-sided man." His the apple to have a bite at it. fellow Irishman Yeats held him 'l'b.e others close in, and thfloe is to be "one of the great lyric poets of the age." He was a sur­ • scrimmage. Either the possessor snatches .... geon, a champion athlete, a lIP the apple and hurries away, playwright, an avIator; a master . . another duck gets it and conversationalist, and. a prom­ makes off. The others pursue, inent participant in Irish politi­ fiercely. So it goes, up and down cal Ille. His early education was in tile playing field. Catholic schools, but he rose to McKDigh~. 'Verdict' .the top at Dublin's Trinit)' Col­ We must say that humans lege when Catholics were very playing football or soccer are few there. He went on to Oxford incomparably m 0 r e graceful for a couple of· terms, and there 1han these unwitting imitators. gained entree to English social Sam Huff is a ballet artist and artistic circles from which IIIongside the waddling, lurching, be·was never·cut off despite his awkwardly careering semi­ activities in behalf of Irish inde. 8Peedsters on which nobody pendence. ever blows a whistle. But then Painful Progress Mr. H·uff doesn't eat footbalJs. The story of Ireland's struggle But now to less serious mat­ for, and attainment of, its free­ ters. In a way, Gerald Mc­ dom in the teens and the twen­ Knight's .Verdict on Schweitzer ties of this century is skillfully (John Day. $4.95) must be deem­ recapitulated here. And so is ed less than serious, if not as to the painful progress in the years .ubject, at least as to method. just after self-government be­ Its subject, of course, is Dr. came a reality. Albert Schweitzer, long world­ By the way, in writing of famous for his jungle hospital ducks and doctors in the same at Lambarene in the sector of article, I have not meent to Africa which ia now the Gabon jmp~ that the latter a&"e 1luaeU.

Love You

Walls and pulpits! How nnnecessary! How they -cabin, erib and confine" our evangelism. Does he who Is no& a Catholio want to put himself inside strange waDs! And a pulpit-what is It 80 often but the bulletin board for members of the club?

c

XAVERIO RONCALLI, 81-year-old brother of late Pope John XXIII, still works in field near his home in Sotto .iI Monte, near Berga­ mo, Italy. In background is the new Missionary Semin­ ary John XXIII, which will open its doors to young sem­ inariaTls in October, 1964 NC Photo.

Communism is winning the world be­ cause it rings doorbells, buttonholes passers­ by, goel;' into the highways and byways. The world is its parish. Fire has two qualities: light and heat. So does the Gospel. Its light . is truth and faith. Its heat is love and zeel. The two should go together, but they are divorced. We have the light but no heat; the Communists have the heat but no light. We have the truth, but we keep it inside walls and formalize it in a pulpit. They have the zeal and become missionaries. As Marx said: "Philosophers dream about the world; we must change it.. Humanity cannot live without firebrands. The moment the Church becomes so formalized that she has little or no tnterest in people and the world except as members of a parish or a diocese, Communism rflls the vacuum. II we look at It head-on we can see thai Communism is a juclgment on our own antuJfilled Qhristian duty. If you have never made a convert; if you have never talked to a neighbor about Christ; if you have never given a thought

Continued from Page One Academy, bee 0 m e s Auxiliary Bishop of Gyor; Msgr. Pal Brezenoczy, apostolic adminis­ trator of the v~cant see of Eger; Msgr. J·ozsef Cserhati, apostolic adminhtrator of the vacant see of Pees; Msgr. Jozsef Winkler has been confirmed in the ap­ pointment given to him by the late Pope John as Auxiliary Bishop of Szombathely. Archbishop Endre Hamvas, newly-appointed to the see of· Kalosea, announced that he was going to Rome tomorrow with Bishop Sandor Kovacs of Szom­ bathely, Auxiliary Bishop Vince Kovacs of Vae, and Auxiliary Bishop .rozsef Winkler of Szom­ bathely. Though the status of Cardinal Mindszenty was not mentioned, it was felt that the agi"eement paved the way for the eventual transfer of the Cardinal to a post in Rome. Negotiations between the Holy See and Hungary have been going on for some time now. The agreeme·nt simply reflects the in­ tention of both sides to bind themselves to a document that spells out the results achieved thus faI.

"Ther,e was signed on Sept. 15, 1964, at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs ::n Budapest, an act with an attached protocol. Such doc­ uments contain some practical

agreements, assurances 0'1" pledg­ es on a, part of the questions dealt wHh and, at the same time, 'explain the points of view, the :requests and reservations mani­ :rested b:V- both sides on individ­ ual points," the Vatican an­ il10uncement explained. The t.lllks between the Holy See and the Hungarian govern­ ment began in earnest in AprU· ':>£ 1963 when FranziskUlt Cardi­ itl'81 Koenig of Vienna flew • :Budapest to talk to Cardinal lvIindszenty and presumably with I~vernment officials. The fol­ lowing month Msgr. Casaroli ',isited tne Hungarian capital to 4~(mtinue the talks. It has been reported that a principal~ aim of the current talks haH been to secure the re­ lease of the cardinal, now 72. At one time the United States took part in the negotiations. In ;rune, 1061, Secretary of State Dean Rusk declared that the U.s. had been unable to work out a lIafe conduct pass for the ear'­

cliDaL

. . .

to lepers, to the millions who are stumbling in the darkness, then, for the love of Christ Who died for the world, begin to put your faith to work. Do not think that you will go to heaven because you go to Church every Sunday, yet never "Go to be reconciled to your neighbor" from Monday to Saturday. The world is our parish too, and it is being captured by those who proclaim ''Love of man for marrs sake." Why? Because we have not practiced "Love of man for Christ's sake." How many of our Cath;' olie people feel that we must enlarge our vision, widen our help and have more of the Cross of Christ in our daily lives? Cut out this column and send in your observations and practical proof that you too love the world.

GOD LOVE YOU to Mrs. C.S. for $5 ''M,. needs are small and my blessings large. Thi& Is part of the mone,. I received for extra Ironing." ••• to a Teenage Girl for $5. ''I am &1a4 that there is a magazine like MISSION to remind Caiholics 01 their duty to the less fortunate of the world. I hope that IIlJ' offering will help to brighteR the lite of at least one little child...

. Find out how an annuity with 'l'he Society for the Propaga­ tion of the Faith helps both you and the poor of the world. Send your requests for our free pamphlet on annuities, including the date of your birth,. to Most Rev. Fulton J. Sheen, 366 Fifth Avenue. New York, N.Y. 10001.

Cut out this coupon, pin J'OU1' sacrifice to It and mail it to the Most Rev. F1I1ton J. Sheen, National Director of the Society for the Propagation of the Faith, 366 Fifth Avenue, New York 1, N. Y.. or your Diocesan Director, RT. REV. RAYMOND '1'. CONSIDINE, 368 North Main Street, FaU River, Mass.

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Energetic FaR River Quartet 'Paints Ch"!lrch, • Sings Masses, Teaches "tn New Mexico What did yon do :tihis Summer? Madeline Morin, Patricia Dumais Denise Gelinas and Donna Thibault, June graduates of Jesus-Mary Academy in Fall Riv~r, painted a church, washed and waxed its interior, cleaned it nightly, s'ang 10 high Masses a week, plus a few weddings, washed dishes for a community of Sisters, AND taught catechism to 23 young­ sters every morning and an­ other 50 every afternoon. Are they exhausted? We loved it, they. say. The am­ bitious foursome did all this in Ruidoso, New Mexico, where the lone parish priest hadn't sung a high Mass for three years be­ cause he had no choir. He knew of the girls' arrival only three days in advance but quickly r-ounded up his young parishion­ ers and told them there'd be Summer school for them. Of 73 children who attended, a morn­ ing group at St. Eleanor's parish in Ruidoso and an afternoon group in its mission of San Pa­ tricio, 33 were prepared for First Communion by the foua:- Fall River girls. The others were only slightly older than First Communion age. "Imagine, they didn't know any games," marvel Pat Dumais. "We taught them Ring around the Rosy and Little Sally Sau­ cer." Started in March The New Mexico project be­ gan in March when Reverend Mother General del Rosario of the Jesus-Mary community vis­ ited Jesus-Mary Academy in F'all River. She spoke to senior class members, explaining tM need of Summer workers in Jesus-Mary missions in the southwest part of the United States. Some 21 students originally volunteered to go south, but only four could be taken from Fall River, because other Jesus­ Mary schools were also send'ing girls to the area. Originally the Diocesan quar­ tet expected to work in EI Paso, Texas, but when they arrived at Jesus - Mary headquarters there, they were sent to the Sis­ ters' Summer house at Ruidoso where they plunged into their whirl of activity. "The people are 80 friendly,· they reported. "Not like us re­ served New Englanders!" They said that although the inhabi­ tants of Ruidoso are very poor, for the most part living in two room adobe huts, they were hos­ ·pitable in the extreme. "After Mass about six fam­ ilies would invite us :for break­

Two-Fold Criticism Of Magazine Story NOTRE DA:ME (NC)-Bishop John J. Wright of ~ittsburgh has charged that a national mag­ azine article on the Catholic Church in America was guilty of a "cruel caricature" by pic­ . turing a group of young people "sitting around and talking 'about birth control." Bishop Wright said that much of. the article in the magazine, featuring Boston's Richard Car.,. 'dinal Cushing on its cover, w. accurate. But the "posed picture el Catholic Maltbusians" was Ii "grotesque misrepresentation of the thrilling realities that really challenge our generation and Holy Church," he said. The Boston Pilot, official newspaper of the Boston archdi­ ,oeese, has described the maga.,. zine article as being "only the merest caricature" of the. cardi­ ltal and badly out of foc1Hl."

Plan Hospital MWANZA (NC)-The Catho­ lie bishops of Tanganyika have announced plans to build a 290­ bed hospital in this back-country African town as part of a gov­ ernment plan to establish a se­ ries of clinics and central bospi­

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SUMMER SOUVENIR: Young lay apostles admire snapshot of their catechism students in New Mexico. Grad­ uates of Jesus-Mary Acedemy,Fall River, they spent month teaching, aiding parish priest in Ruidoso, N.M. Seated, Denise Gelinas; Standing, from left, Donna Thibault, Pa*­ ricia Dumais. fast," said Denise, "and the chn­ dren always brought bags of fruit to catechism class for us." The Fan River Jesus-Mary Sisters are very happy with the way the project worked out, said the girls, and their parents are equally pleased, having had, in true parental fashion, some qualms about sending their daughters to an unknown part of the country. , Future Plans Of the four Fall River pio­ neers, Patricia Dumais has al­ ready begun nurses' training at St. Elizabeth's Hospi'tal, Brigh­ ton, Denise Gelinas will enter Emmanuel College to· major in English and sociology and Don­ na Thibault plans to' do oifiee

work in Boston for a year, en­ tering nursing schooi next FalL Madeleine Morin remained in the West, joining relatives in. Las Vegas, Nev. She will work. there until next Summer, then plans to enter the Maryknoll Sisters. The girls united in saying that Confraternity of Christian D0c­ trine training received at Jesus­ Mary, where students undertake a large part of the catechism program at Notre Dame parish, was responsi'ble for their being able to handle the New Mexicct assignment. And unanimously, they hope 10 return. to New Mexico. "The people are so friendly," the,' .said once again.

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Since 1895 Good Done Without Ostentation At Fall River's Dominican Academy "W~'re from DA," proudly say Lucille Boilard and Suzanne Ratte. The affectionate nickname for Fall River's Dominican Academy indicates the special feeling its students have for it, and Lucill~ and Suzanne are no exception. They're exceptional though in the offices to· which fellow classmates have elected them. Starting yesterday, Lucille took her place a'S sodality prefect and Suzanne picked up the reins a'S school presi­ dent. Both had previous lead­

ership e~perience, Lucille as junior class secretary and Su­ zanne as junior class president and glee club secretary-treasu­ rer. Green - eyed and brown ­ haired, vivacious Lucille is a member of St. Louis de France parish, Swansea and the only child of Mr. and Mrs. Emile Boilard. School organizations in­ clude glee club and athletic as­ sociation, and favorite school subjects are "French-and ev­ erything. I especially like lan­ guages." Lucille's a participant in DA's unique radio program which weekly airs the Christian view­ point on a spectrum of matters. "We're the only school with such a program," she notes, add­ ing that nearly 300 broadcasts are already chalked up to DA's credit, and that the program continued all Summer. Hopes to Teach Lucille plans to attend college, majoring in languages, and pre­ paring for a teaching career on the high school or college level. Meanwhile, "I love to write," and to keep her pen sharp she'll aid on DA's yearbook staff. Outside school, she has a vari­ ety of interests. They include swimming, singing, reading, sewing and cooking. "I attempt them," she admits, of the last two. But there's no doubt of her enjoyment of the product of cooking! She likes Italian, French and American' foods. "I just like food," she sums up. St. Anne's Suzanne, brunette and hazel­ eyed, is a member of St. Anne's parish in Fall River where she's active in CYO. In school she's a busy bee, holding membership in the athletic association, stu­ dent council, sodality and glee club, in addition to serving as a cheerleader and participating in intramural sports. She has two brothers and a sister. The boys are students at St. Anne's parochial school and Diane, her sister, is at DA. In Suzanne's tradition of leader­ ship, she's sophomore class pres­ ident. They're children of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ratte. Suzanne names math as her favorite school subject and after college she'd like to teach grade school. After-school hours are often used for babysitting, but . this Summer gave ample time for swimming at the Ratte cot­ tage in Swansea. Both Lucille and Suzanne say

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LUCILLE BOILARD and SUZANNE RATIE they spend about three hours nightly on homework once school is in full swing. Both think teenagers "are pretty good on the whole-especially at DA!" Outstanding History Dominican Academy is staffed by the Dominican Sisters of St. Catherine of Siena, the only community to be founded in the Fall River Diocese. It opened in 1895 with three boarders and four day students and by 1908, 13 years later, had prospered to the extent that it was necessary build an addition to the ori­ ginal building. In 1915 anlYther wing was added.

Today Dominican's enrollment is nearly 300 students. The work of the faculty is aided by St. Catherine's Guild" a women's auxiliary, and an active Alum­ nae Association. Through the years the motto of the commu­ nity has remained that of its foundress, Rev. Mother M. Ber­ trand: Good is done without ostentation.

Comprehensive

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C. P. A.

Brooke to Address

Press Convention

CHICOPEE (NC)-Massachu­ setts Atty. Gen. Edward Brooke will be the speaker at a Sept. 24 luncheon during the New En­ gland regional convention of the Catholic Press Association. The three-day meeting will be held beginning Wednesday, Sept. 23, at the Schine Inn. Addressing a session on "The Catholic Press and News of the Protestant and Jewish Faiths" by will be the Rev. Emerson W. VENICE (NC)-''The Gospel Smith, executive director of the According to St. 'Matthew," a movie on the life of Christ di­ . Greater Springfield Council of Churches, and Rabbi Alex Weis­ rected by a Marxist, Pierpaolo fogel of Congregation Kodimoh. Pasolini, has been awarded the annual prize of the International Spr~ngfield. Catholic Film Office. The award citation said that the movie, shown here at the Venice Film festival, "through its in­ spiration and quality contributes SAGINAW (NC) - An inter­ in the best way to spiritual prog­ faith attempt to combat the ress and the development of problem of pornography in this human values." . aree will be launChed Wednes­ day, Sept. 30 at Webber junior high school here in Michigan. The meeting it; jointly spon­ LUSAKA (NC) - Northern sored by the Protestant Commu­ Rhodesia's bishops have agreed nity Services of the Saginaw to discourage the ritual of kneel­ area., and Temple B'nai Israel. ing before a bishop and kissing Those attending will view the his ring. They prefer instead fiJm "Perversion :for Profit" pre­ greetings m keeping with locai pared by Cincinnati Citizena for . customs. :DeceDi LiteJ'aiule.

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16

rNI: ANLNUR-Uiocese of Fan River-Thurs. Sept. 17, 1964

~LMEIDA

SPECIAL PERMIT

Lauds Civil Rights Record Of Labor's Top Leaders

TO THE NEW YORK

By Msgr. George G. Higgins Director, NCWC Social Action Department

WORLD'S FAIR

The writer of this column is quoted in the Catholic press as having said that the American labor movement is "on the spot" in the field of race relations and civil rights. This quote, which was taken from the sermon de­ livered at the annual Labor nitely better than that of many Day Mass of the Archdiocese tank-and-file union members at of Washington, has ruffled the local level. Uncompromising Support the feathers of some of our friends in the labor movement. They think I was being a little too hard on or­ ganized labor, and they are quick to point out that by com­ parison wit h business, edu­ cation, the pro­ fessions and other segments of American life, the labor move­ ment has a rea­ sonably goo d record in the field of race re­ lations. This is true, of course, as I went to the trouble of point­ ing out in the text of my Labor Day sermon, which in context, reads in part as follows: Judge Performance "On Labor Day, 1964, the labor movement, like every other or­ ganization in American society is on the spot. For the moment, it must expect to be judged al­ most exclusively on its perform­ ance in the field of civil rights and must expect to be told, even by its friends, that its record in this particular field has· been far from perfect. "In fairness, of course, it should be pointed out that the American labor movement has done much in the past and is doing even more at the present time to promote the cause of in­ terracial justice, not only within its own ranks, but in the com­ munity at large * * * "However, many labor leaders have yet to grasp the depth and the passion of the present racial erisis. As a result, there is, un­ fortunately, a growing rift be­ tween organized labor and the Negro community * * .. Leadership's Record "It should not be necessary to add '" * .;. that the record of American industry and Amer­ ican management is no better than that of organized labor in the field of race relations and civil rights and, on balance, may not be quite as good. But surely this is no time for either side to be comparing its record phara­ saically with that of the other. They are both in the same boat." I am fully prepared to stand by this capsule-like summary of labor's past and present per­ formance in the field of race re­

lations and civil rights, but, to

round out the picture and to 'put it in slightly better context, I should like to add at this time that the record of labor's top leadership - beginning wit h George Meany, president of the AFL-CIO - is much better than that of many second and third

echelon union officers and infi-

Diamond Jubilarian Dies in Canada Sister Marie of the Guardian Angel, S.S.C., formerly superior at St. Anthony and Sacred Heart Convents, New Bedford, and St. Joseph's Convent Attleboro, died after a long illness in St. Lau­ rent, Canada. The former Regina Dansereau of New Bedford, she celebrated the diamond jubilee in the Holy Cross Sisters in 1963, on which occasion she visited the Diocese for the last time. Among her survivors is Joseph Dansereau of New Bedford.

President Meany and the ma­ jority of the other top officers of the Federation can. be proud of their uncompromising support of equal employment opportu­ nity. Indeed the record will show that if it hadn't been for them, the Congress probably would not have included a section on equal employment opportunity in the Civil rights Act of 1964. Moreover, Mr. Meany and his colleagues on the executive council have made it abundantly clear that they intend to do everything within their power to bring about voluntary com. pliance with this section of·the law and that they will whole­ heartedly support the govern­ ment in its efforts to enforce it by court action if voluntary compliance is not forthcoming. Unfortunately, however, a siz­ able number of local union offi­ cers and rank-and-file union members are less enthusiasti­ cally in favor of equal employ­ ment opportunity than Mr. Meany and the other members. of the AFL-CIO Executive Council. These are the men who are putting the labor movement on the spot in the field of race re­ lations and civil rights. They will have much to an­ swer for if, by dragging their feet on this crucial issue, they mislead the Negro community into thinking that the labor movement as such is out of Sym­ pathy with the Negro's legiti­ mate and belated demand for complete and unqualified equal­ ity of opportunity in the field of employment.

FROM

CAPE COD

NEW BEDFORD FALL RIVER REV. MARTIN L. BUOTE

Pial' Retreat Day For Girls' Units The Fall River Marian Com­ mittee will sponSOr a day of recolledion for Girl Scouts and Campfire Girls from 10 to 3 SaturdflY, Oct. 3 at Camp Tatta­ panum, Route 138, Dighton. Rev. Martin L. Buote, assistant at St. Joseph Church, North Dighton, will preach two con­ ferences and other spiritual ex­ ercises on the program will in­ clude outdoor stations of the cross a:ld a rosary procession. Ticke·ts for a luncheon which will be served are available from Marian Committee mem­ ber. Rev. John F. Andrews, committee chaplain, is aided by Mrs. Harold E. Ward and Mrs. John B. Reed, co-chairmen. Ex­ ecutive advisor is Mrs. Peter J. Lucas of Plymouth Bay Girl Scout Council. A large commit­

tee is also aiding in arrange­ ments.

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SALTA (NC)-Three Ameri­ can Jesuits f·rom the Wisconsin province have taken an impor­ tant step toward the establish­ ment of a Catholic university in this mountainous northwest province of Argentina. At ceremonies attended by members of the Argentine hier­ archy and government officials, the priests have opened an in­ stitute which will offer a limit­ ed number of courses on a uni­ versity level. Father Leo J. Burns, S.J., who will serve as rector of the uni­ versity and heads the American priests, called establishment of the institute "an important first step toward tlhe eventual found­ ing of a Catholic university in Salta.

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.,

Illinois Bishop Allows Mass In Homes

THE ANCHOR Thurs., Sept. 17, 1964

CongrTe~~ p~~~S

Im~re~~

ROCKFORD (NC)-Bish­ op Loras T. Lane of this TIl­ inois Diocese has adoptd a new liturgical program which features the celebration of Mass in homes of the faithful under specific conditions. In a letter to the clergy, Bish­ op Lane said in these days when the Church is endeavoring to bring about an interior renewal in the life of her members, par­ ticularly through the liturgy, special attention must be cen­ tered on the heart of liturgical worship, the Mass. The "Neighborhood Mass" plan envisions that the home where the Mass is offered will be a center to which all the neighbors will be invited for the event. It will not supplant church services on Sundays 01' holy days but rather, as a spe­ cial practice of a weekday, cre­ ate a better understanding of the sacred mysteries, the bishop said. Appeal The special appeal of the home Mass is the proximity of the people to the altar, enabling them to observe and study the sacred actions. In such small groups they are better disposed to participate actively in the people's responses and to appre­ ciate their role as co-offerers of the Sacrifice, the prelate said. Conditions set by Bishop Lane are: permission of the bishop is required; the Mass should be in the evening between 4 and 8 P.M.; the people are to be in­ structed in participation and hymn singing; and a homily is to be given. The privilege may be used once each month for each parish unless special circum­ stances warranted a more fre­ quent use. The ceremony is to be in a different neighborhood each month and both Catholic and Protestant neighbors are to be invited.

Say Brazil Masses Now in Portuguese RIO DE JANEIRO (NC) ­ Portuguese has become the offi­ cial language of the Mass throughout Brazil. Father Hildebrando Martins, O.S.B., who headed the Rio de Janeiro Archdiocesan Commis­ sion on the Liturgy, said that "the pUblic accepted with enthu­ siasm the innovations introduced into the Mass." He added: "The fact that the Masses will now be celebrated in Portuguese makes possible a more -active participation on the part of the faithful." Linguists have developed four versions of the Mass which are in use in various parts of the country. In general, about 80 per cent of the Mass is now being said in Portuguese. Its frequency varies throughout the country. Most dioceses make the vernacular obligatory on Sun­ days and holy days.

Religious Still Active In East Germany BERLIN (NC)-A number of religious orders of men and women are still active in com­ munist ruled East Germany, ac­ cording to a Red official. Arthur Kother, who is in charge of Church-state affairs in Erfurt, stated in the commu­ nist newspaper, Das Volk, that Dominican Fathers are working in Leipzig, along with Redemp­ torists in Heiligenstadt, Fran­ ciscans in Goerlitz-Weinuebel, Dinglestadt and Huelfensberg, and Jesuits in Dresden, Weimar and Erfurt. Among the Sisters he men­ tioned Urselines in Erfurt and Carmelites in East Berlin.

17

COUNCIL MODERATORS: Guiding proceedings of Vatican Council's third session, which opened Sept. 14, are the four Moderator s, left to right: Gregory Peter Cardinal Aga­ gianian, Giacomo Cardinal Lercaro, Julius Cardinal Doepfner and Leo Cardinal Suenens. NC Photo.

First Class at Unusual Boston, Seminary late Vocations Range From 27 to 57 Years WESTON (NC) - Fifty-two one here," explains the Boston men, 27 to 57 years of age, prelate. walked slowly up to the receiv­ Probably the best known of ing line and bowed before Rich­ the new seminarians is Walter ard Cardinal Cushing, archbish­ J. Flaherty, who served as sec­ op of Boston. retary to Rep. John W. McCor­ Behind them they left pro­ mack of Boston, Speaker of the fessions in which they had al­ House of Representatives. Fla­ ready achieved success--profes­ herty, a World War II veteran, sions which they chose to for­ resigned his $18,OOO-a-year posi­ sake to enter the service of God. , tion to enroll. Another member of the first The first class of seminarians class is Robert E. Saunders, 49, in Pope John National Seminary for Delayed Vocations, ~he only who gave up his $13,600-a-year one of its kind in the western position as superintendent of the world, was thus welcomed by public schools in Farmington, Connecticut. the Boston prelate. Another "freshman" at the The only other similar semi­ Pope John Seminary is Richard nary in the world is the 100­ F. Gardiner, 47, a native of Buf­ year-old Beda College in Rome, established for the training of falo, New York, and a World War II Air Force veteran. He former Anglican clergymen who served for sixteen years with the wish to study for the priesthood of the Roman Catholic Church American Airlines and rose in England. It also takes men from pilot instructor to upper managerial levels. from all walks of life.' 'New Kind of Army' First came a man, 47 years of Cleveland Operates age, who gave up his job as EI Salvador Parish superintendent of schools. Next in line was a chemistry profes­ CLEVELAND (NC) The sor, followed by a man who be­ Cleveland diocese will adopt a came a success as an executive parish in El Salvador and send with an airlines company. two priests to staff it. Two salesman, a linotype op­ The particular parish will be erator, a postal clerk, two physi­ in the San Miguel diocese in cians, a personnel supervisor­ southeastern El Salvador, small­ all followed in a solemn proces­ est and one of the most densely sion to receive the blessing and populated areas in Central good wishes of Cardinal Cush­ America. ing as they began careers which Archbishop Edward F. Hoban, they hope and pray will culmi­ Bishop of Cleveland, said his nate in their ordination as Cath­ diocese will provide financial olic priests. support for the two priests and Noting th~ number of candi­ the parish, including building dates with military background, construction. who in their later years of life It is the first venture of its decided to enter the priesthood, kind for the Cleveland diocese. Cardinal Cushing commented, "This is a new kind of army on the march." Admission Limited The Cardinal also took occa­ ONE STOP

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CORREIA & SONS

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Cardinal Cushing chose as rector of the seminary, Msgr. George A. Schlichte~ 42, a dec­ orated World War II naval hero, whose own religious vocation was d-elayed because of wartime service.

Spanish to Increase Latin American Help MADRID (NC) - Archbishop Casimiro Morcillo of Madrid has urged Spanish Catholics to ob­ serve a day of prayer and fast­ ing for apostolic work in Latin America, declaring "we have not even done a small part of what Latin America needs and expects from us." President of the Organization for Priestly Cooperation with Latin America, Archbishop Mor­ cillo cited the need for coopera­ tion among groups aiding the Church in Latin America. He said his group wanted to extend its work to Asia and Africa but had been urged by the Holy See to concentrate on Latin America and the Philippines.

CENTER

Paint and Wallpaper

Sees Red Rule Again Threate'ning Kerala ERNAKULAM (NC) - Arch­ bishop Joseph Parecattil of Er­ nakulam has called upon demo­ cratic political groups to unite on the side of the common man in an effort to beat off a strong communist challenge in Kerala state's elections next February. Observers fear the communists might regain control of Kerala, India's most Catholic state, which th-ey lost in 1959. The re­ union of two warring communist groups and their victories in re­ cent by-elections have reinforced the fear.

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18

THE AN.CHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Sept. 17, 1964'

Readi."g Bible Intelligently 'Gives Pleasant Surprise By Rev. Joseph T. McGloin, S.J. Some teacher or columnist or other promoter is always trying to get you teen-agers, whether you're 17 or 70, to "read the Scriptures." It's a commendable plug, too, and one I'd like to add my own two cents worth of encourage­ ment to--not just to read only point is that God created the Bible, but to read it in­ the whole works, no matter how telligently, as you would any He went about it. goOd book. Read its mean­ Or take the story of original

-.i

ing, not just its words, not just the lines but between the lines, so that you see wha t is there specifically and· what is there implicitly as well. Try reading the Scriptures, not as a duty, but as something you want to do, and you're ir for a pleasant surprise - the sort of surprise that comes to a rational human being with real discovery. It is utterly inconceivable that anyone could read the Scriptures and not enjoy the reading if he goes about it right. No kidding. 'Salvation-History' The very first thing you have to do if you're to appreciate or enjoy the Scriptures is to under­ stand just what they are. This library we call "The Bible" is not secular history nor a scien­ tific treatise. If God had wanted a scientific treatise He would have inspired a scientist as His writing instrument insteal;l of those He did make use of. On the other hand, the Bible is not just a collection of pious fables, either. No, it's what is called "salvation-history," the story of God's intervention in human history, a fascinating story at that and a vital one for us. Notice how the story 'is told in a very human way, with very human touches, because God is talking through human beings and with human beings, not with geniuses or saints or angels. Human Characteristics God is, of course, the Author ef Scripture, but you'll notice how the writer He inspires eomes through with his own hu­ inan characteristics, writing SO that the people of his day will understand his meaning. You ean't fail to notice that the hu­ man writer will often tell the "what"of, this story of God's in­ tervention in human history accurately, giving us the "how" of the story, however, in his own human way. You read, for Instance, that God made the universe in six days, and then rested. Here is an obvious example of the writer's telling us the "what" and explaining the "how" in language understandable to his readers. The "What," or the fact is that God created the universe. The "how," or the method of doing it is relatively unimpor­ tant, the important fact being that even if the universe was created according to the then eommon conception, God is still its Creator. 'Forbidden Fruit' A modern inspired writer would undoubtedly tell us that God is the Creator of the world, even if He did the job by cre­ ating matter with the potency for evolving into our presen~ universe inherent in it. As a matter of fact, any but a care­ less reading of the Scriptural account of creation will convince you that the furthest thing from the mind of the inspired writer was a contradiction of any theory of the "how" of cre­ ation, such as evolution. His

sin. Certainly the sacred writer didn't believe in talking ser­ pents. But his pagan contempo­ raries did, and the serpent, then as now, was a symbol of evil. "Forbidden fruit" had the same meaning then as now. It isn't the "how" of original sin that counts most with the sacred writer, but the fact, its nature, and its consequences, There is, then, a divine Author of Scripture using a human in­ strument to give us the message. And so we get God's message, with the personality and back­ ground of the human writer coming through, too. After all, if God had wanted it otherwise, He wouldn't have bothered with a human writer at all. He could have just dropped the message from a cloud. Original Sin Read again the story of origi­ nal sin, and notice how well the inspired human writer brings out the nature of sin in his illus­ tration of its "how." Adam and Eve had been enjoying perfect happiness, perfect control of themselves and the wonderful friendship of God (which we sometimes call by a stuffier term, "sanctifying grace"). Then they goofed and threw away these gifts. Notice, as you read, how Eve, woman-like, dallies with the temptation, much as the lady at a mink stole sale rationalizes her way into buying: "Now the woman saw that the tree was good for food, pleasing to the eyes, and desirable for the knowledge it would give * * *" (Genesis 3/6) Once the foolish sin is com­ mitted, Adam and Eve are ashamed and hide. God comes looking for them. "When they heard the sound of the Lord God walking in the garden in the cool of the day, the man and his wife hid themselves from the Lord God among the trees of the garden * * *" (Genesis 3/8) He calls out to them, and they emerge, scared and ashamed. Adam's 'Excuse' The truth comes out but Adam has an "excuse": The woman you placed at my side gave me fruit from the tree and I ate." It is as though Adam is telling God it's all His fault­ "the woman you placed at .my side"! Eve in her turn, blames the whole thing on the serpent. Notice that we ·have here a very human illustration of the theology and psy.chology of sin -bringing out its nature, the tendency to blame someone else, to 'excuse" ourselves, or even blaming God for making Us the way we are. But no mat­ ter what the actual details of that first sin, the sacred writer is telling us that man was not created evil by God, but brought evil into the world by his own pride and disobedience. Notice some of the other hu­ man touches here. God takes pity on man's helplessness after his sin, and "The Lord God made garments of skin for Adam and his wife and clothed them." then, looking at this helpless pair, He can't resist a most ironical remark: "Indeed! the man has become like one of us, knowing good and evil! And now perhaps he will put forth his hanci and take also from the tree of life and eat, and live forever!" (Genesis 3/21f.)

Il"RISCII,LA BARREIRA

PATRICIA LACKEY

PHYLLIS LE PAGE

CECILIA POLKA

F:our Fall River Girls Enter Convent Quartet Graduates of Mt. St. Mary's Four graduates from the class of 1964 of Mt. St. Mary's Acad­ emq, Fall River', have entered the Mother of Mercy Novitiate, Cumberland. Following three :fears of novitiate training, the four postulants of the Sisters of :~ercy will pursue two addition­ al years of spiritual and aca­ demic training in the Mercy House of Studies. Miss Priscilla Barreira, niece of Mr. and Mrs. William Nunes, 19 Alfred Street, Fall River, was active in the sodality and glee dub while an undergraduate. She is a member of St. William's :Parish. Miss Patricia Lackey, daugh­ ter of l\lr. and Mrs. Hadley E. D. Lackey, 61 Whipple Street, Fall River, was a member of the Academy glee club and a Dioc­ .esan officer of the C.Y.O. She is a member of St. Mary's Cathe­ dral Parish. Miss Phyllis LePage, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerard J. LePage, 18a Watuppa Heights, Fall River, was a member of the National Honor Society and ac­ tive in t he glee club and sodal­ ity. For four years, Miss LePage was a library aide at the Mount. She is a member of SS. Peter and Paul Parish. Miss Cecilia Polka, daughter of Mr. and· Mrs. Stanley A. Polka, 359 ,Manchester Street, Fall River, was a prefect of the sodality and a member of the National. Honor Society. A solo­ ist in tbe glee club and on the staff of Mercycrest, the school yearboo:tl:, Miss Polka also held memberships in the French club and Dn.matic organization. The new postulant has a sister in

Two Detroit Priests To ~'ork in Brazil DETROIT (NC)-Two Arch­ diocese of Detroit priests will administer a mission parish in Recife, Brazil, which lacks a resident priest. Archbishop John F. 'Dearden, who said the move has been in the planning stage for a year, declared: "Despite the evident need that we have of additional priests to work here in Detroit, we cannot close our eyes to the desperate plight of the Church io Latin America."

the Mercy House of Studies, Sister Maria Cecilia, RS.M. She

is a member of Holy ish.

Cr~ss

Par­

INDIA:· SISTER LEO'S HARDSHIP

I

PER-IM-PUL-LIS-SERY is a back-water village in southern INDIA. Native Sisters, one of them SISTER LEO, have a free school there for penniless, low-easte Hindu children . . . It's not uncom­ mon that some of these children become Catholics. They can get good jobs as adults, thanks to what they've learned • . The Sisters, meanwhile, suffer at times from ex­ haustion, dYsentery, malaria, loneli­ ness, "mission fatigue" . . . They smile if you ask about these hard­ ships. "No hardship is very HARD," SISTER LEO says quietly, "when 'The Holy PalhffJ Mission Aid you work for Christ on the crosS." fOdhe Oriental Church .. The Sisters have no room large enough to pray together ln, or for the children to use for Sun­ day Mass-and you know this is a heavY hardship. They need a simple chapel, a place to visit Christ . . . Ail it will take is $1,950 (less than the price of an "economy" car). The Sisters cannot build it without help ... Simply write to us now if you'd like to build this chapel (01' help to build It) in memory of those you love. The Sisters need ail the help you can give­ $1, $3, $5, $10, $100. We'll send your gift to SISTER LEO, and ask the Sistera to pray for you when the:r visit with Christ.

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HOW TO TRAIN A SISTER

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$l-a-month ($12 a year) pays your membership dues In MARY'S BANK, our sponsors' club fOC' training native Sis­ ters. $3 supports a novice for about a week. $5 buys ,shoes for a Sister-to-be. $7.50 provides incidentals for one :rear. $10 Is the cost of a Sister's habit. $12.50 supports one Sister for a month. $150 supports "ne Sister for a year. $300 pays the entire cost of a Sister's two-year trainlnlr;

WHAT'S SO SPECIAL ABOUT US?-THE CATHOLIC NEAR EAST WELFARE ASSOCIATION is the HOI"Y FATHER'S Mis­ Ilion Aid for the .church in 18 developing countries (some of them in the Holy Land itself). We ask you to help where the HOLY FATHER says it's needed •.• When Ibaki~ a will, re­ member OUl' legal title: Catholic Near East Welfare Associa­ -tion. NO ROOM TO TALK ••• FATHER GEORGE sleeps at Jiight in the church sacristy in DECCHI-ZERU, ERITREA, be­ cause his mud-hut rectory was destroyed 12 years ago by winds and rain. The sacristy is damp. and FATHER GEORGE has arthritis. Besides, the sacristy is so small he must stand out­ doors to talk with his parishioners ... $1,800 is all he needs for a simple, functional" rectory. Would you like to help build it in memory of your loved ones? $1 A MONTH PUTS f'OU IN THE TEACHER'S SEAT. ­ That's your membership dues ($l-a-month) in THE BASILIANS, the club which keeps mission school's open in countries like JORDAN, SYRIA, and ERITREA. Like to join? You'U be help­ ill&" to "teach all natious."-Drop us a line. Dear Monsignor Ryan: Enclosed please find •••••. for •••••••• e-• • • • • • • • • • • • • ~ • • •

Prie:stliness Continued from Page One the candidates is that "having left the world, as anointed min­ isters of the Gospel, they will return to that same world to sanctify it, to make men holy as they lead them to God." In his remarks, Archbishop Staffa ealled the new seminary "the largest and finest seminary for voeations in the Church." "The care with all aspects of the venture have been studied gives f:.rm ground for thinking that the new seminary will be a model in respect to teaching and dif:cipline," he said.

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THE ANCHORThurs., Sept. 17, 1964

Bristol County Grid Teams Drill for Opening Games

Accept 110 New Papal Vclu~t~ers

by Fred Bartek From Attleboro to Fairhaven the nine members of the Bristol County League are beginning to round into shape for what promises to be another closely contested and ex­ citing schoolboy football season. Area coaches are vigorously conditioning their athletes, who for the most part, en­ '1'hroughout Cassidy's realm, At­ • ed I . 1 S tleboro has always been within JOy a elsure y ummer. striking distance of th 1ea g ue , e M ost camps up to thIS tIme leaders. This could be Attle­ O

CHICAGO (NC)-The number of Papal Volunteers for Latin America accepted during the current year is up 25 per cent ov~ the total sent to foreign assIgnments during 1963, the organization's national head­ quarters here has announ~ed. More than 110 new volunteers have been accepted this year the P AVLA office said. '

have been spending many hours stressing the fundamentals ­ blocking and tackling. This early season training has also been a time for all coaches to look over ~he new crop o!- sophomores ~nd unproved JUnIors and semors who are bi~ding.for starting roles. Now wlt~ theIr teams' first game ap~ro~I~atelY a week away the mdividual ~eakne~es ar:d n~ed alt~ratIons dIag­ nosed .In the scrrmmages, the the mam concern of the mentors. Vokes a.t Durfee Defending champions Durfee High of Fall River, in quest of a quarterback and fullback be­ cause of the loss of versatile Bob Farias and hard running full­ back Bob Klimka will rely upon Bob Smith, Art' Murray, Ken Fitzgerald and Charley Lomax who have shown well in serim­ mages with Rogers De La Salle Brockton and Sto~ghton. Dur~ fee's line once again will be big :':ough and tough. Coach ~ ::\!ontle's chargers begin their league crown defense against ::<1ew Bedford Vocational at .Alumni Field Sept. 26. In North Dartmouth C h Carlin Lynch's Stang spar:~s who finished last year's cam­ 'paign hot on the heels of Dur­ lee, (losing 6-0 to the 'Toppers in one of the best played games of the season) are enthusias­ tically preparing and eagerly awaiting the opportunity to re­ gain the title that eluded them last year. I n 1962 the splrl . ·te d Spartans were Bristol County League champs, in 1963 they were runnersup to Durfee. In 1964 Lynch's lads will be out to prove that they are the equal of their predecessor clubs at the comparatively new diocesan re­ gional school. Eye Loop Title Graduation hurt Stang. Quar­ terback Felix Witkowicz, tackle Roger Prefontaine, end Charley O'Connell· and co-captains Tom Boisvert, guard and halfback Peter Lopes are gone. Coaeh Lynch is grooming Bob Gastall and Tommy Barrett at the quar­ terback slot whlle several posi­ tions in the line are still up for grabs. The dean of area coaches, Jim Burns, embarking on his thirty­ second year at the helm at Coyle in Taunton, could produce the surprise team. Jim Burns' club was the only team to dent the Durfee goal line last year. Once again Coyle's hope will fall upon the shoulders of Mark Doherty who has quarterbacked the Warriors' since his sophomore year. To the North may lie the sleeper of the eoming season, the Bombardiers of Attleboro. Under the able direction of Coach Jim Cassidy, the Jewelers are again expected to pose many problems for their opponents.

Catholic Unit Favors United Farm Group ST. LOUIS (NC) - The Na­ tional Catholic Rural lJife Con­ ference has resolved to work with other church groups 00 bring major farm organizations into a proposed "American Fed­ eration of Agriculture." Purpose of the federation win be "to give agriculture a united and effective voice in the coun­ cils of the nation without des­ troying the identity of the par­ ticipating organizations."

boro's year. Two strong re­ turnees are John Shockroo at end and Steve Brockway in the backfield. Hemond at Helm The Red Rocketeers of North Attleboro will be trying to turn to the form that brou~~t them to the runner-up position two years ago. Coach Post will possess the most explosive back­ field in the league with speed merchants Paul Mederios and Bill Collins' . Geo~ge Hemond, Taunton High Schools n~w coach, who comes to the BrIstol County League from St: Thomas High of Dover, N.~. ~Ith a 1~-0-0 record says h~ Isn t expeotmg too much of hIS. team and that it will take a WhIle before the players adapt themselves to his style o~ play. Hemond is a strict.disciplinarian who stresses ball control, keep­ in~ the ball on the ground and a solId defense. The Ta~nton men­ tor says the. team wI!1 operate out of ~ straIght T WIth plenty of runnmg. ~n Fai~haven the outlook is brIght WIth half of last year's squad retur?i~g ~ acti~:m. Coach Warren GrIffm, m hIS second ter~ at the head position, will agam have hard running back Wayne Lodge to lead the way. At New Bedford Vocatio?al new coach Harry Kummer WIll have several vet~ans back to the wars a.nd wI~1 rely upon the A f?rmatIon WIth an unbalanced lme . Feeha.n Debut This season will find a new enJtry to the county ranks. Bish­ op Feehan of Attleboro will make its league debut against Taunton Sept. 26. Coach Harold Hanewich hils been preparing his squad for the opener with serimmagesagainst Cumberland and Woonsocket High Schools and Case High of Swansea. Co-captains Kerry Horman and Bill Lefort will be the stal­ wll1"ts of the line with shifty half back Jim Ferrara leading the backfield. The addition of Feehan brings the Bristol County League to its full nine-team eomplement. With each playing eight league games, there is only one open spot in the schedules to be filled with non-league oppo­ nents. . All in all, the Bristol County League should be this season, as in the past, most interesting and competetive with perhaps a few upsets thrown in for spice.

Cites Duty to Obey Civil .Rights Law NEW ORLEANS (NC) - A Knights of Colum'bus official has told Catholics in Louisiana they must make the new civil rights law "a part of their personal thought process" in order to ex­ plain to others the Church's p0­ sition on racial justice. William J. Guste, Jr., state K of C deputy, feels most Catho­ lics now recognize their duty to obey the law. He added: ­ "To require separate facilities, even if they were equal, which they never really were, was and is an obvious and deliberate slight to all Negroes. In effect it downgrades them for no rea­ son than their accident of birth. It says in clear, certain and in­ sulting terms, 'You are not good enough for me.' And it says tha aimply because of their color."

19

SATELLITE AGREEMENT: Msgr. Luciana Storero aud!tor. at the ;\postolic Delegation, Washington, signs 14~ nation mternatIonal agreement on global satellite system on behalf of State of Vatican City. NC Photo.

Expects Better Music Sees Improvement to Accomodate Liturgical Chonge and Participating Congregation . BOSTON (NC)-Summing up the current Church music situation, C. Alexander Peloquin observed: "For the people in the vernacular movement, the bat­ tIe is won; for us liturgists, it's just beginning." Peloquin, a teacher, composer and conductor might be called the Leonard Bernstein of Cath. olic music in the United States, intel'!l"upted one of the busiest schedules borne by any musician on this continent for a brief in­ terview here. With the advent of the Mass in English (an event that Pelo­ quin's music ushered in resound­ ingly at the recent Liturgical Week in St. Louis) musicians :face an overwhelming task. Briefly, everything has to be done over again, made new. Not only must music be made for the new liturgical language, but its forms must be revised to accommodate a new element­ the participating congregation. Like Sore Thumb All of a sudden, diction be­ comes an overwhelming con­ cern, not only to the choir' but

250-Pound Bell Gift To New York City OLOT (NC)-Bishop Narciso Jubany Arnau of Gerona blessed in his cathedral here in Spain a 25()-pound bell that the statuary industry of Olot is sending as a gift to New York. The Spanish Minister of Trade, Alberto Ullastres, will present the ben to Francis Cardinal Spellman of New York, on the occasion of a special display of statues and religious articles Sept. 15-Oct. 1 at the permanent exposition of Spanish products in New York.

to the composer, because the Ut­ urgy will be in the language of the people. A false accent, a lengthening of the wrong syllable, a musical line that does not really suit the sense of the words, muddling of parts that obscures the text, might have been borne in Latin, because most people in the congregation were not quite sure what was being sung. Now, with English texts, these things will stand out like a sore thumb. The new liturgy will force an improvement in Church music. Setting music to English words requires a treatment different from Latin, Peloquin noted. The style has to be syllabic; melis­ mata (the singing of groups of notes, rather than a single note, on one syllable) can be used only sparingly, if at all. Even when they are (just barely) possible, English vowels will not bear the kind of elab­ oration that is possible in Latin or Italian, Peloquin remarked. There are also strongly-marked stress-accents, which must be accommodated, and often am­ biguous syllabic quantities which can lead an unwary com­ poser int.o pitfalls.

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The announcement was made as the organization's first na­ tional departure - orientation week was in progress with tne exercises scheduled in Cldaho­ rna City and Mexico City. A 'three-day seminar fol." new volunteers was held at St. Fran­ cis de Sales Seminary in Okla­ homa City, after which the group was to travel to the Shrine of Our Lady of Guadalupe in Mexico City for a final departure ceremony. New volunteers are scheduled to report Tuesday for four months of, training in Latin American language and culture at ce.nters located in Cuernavaca, MeXICO; F.R.; and Petropolis and Belem, Brazil. The Papal Volunteers are Catholic lay persons sent from the U. S. to aid the Church in Latin America through ~heir particular profession or skill in cooperation with local leaders. Nearly 400 volunteers are new serving or have served in Latin America.

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HAMMANSKRAAL(NC)-The Catholic Action department of the South African Bishops' ccn­ ference will sponsor a December conference to take up the prob­ lem of racism and exaggerated nationalism in Africa.

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20

THE ANCHOR­ Thurs., Sept. 17, 1964

Council Work

Work of Spi ,it

-

Continued from Page One a convention of delegates sent by their home churches. "We are the Church because as teachers of the faith, pastors of souls, we represent the entire Church '" * '" as fathers and brothers who personify the com­ munities entrusted to the care of each of us, and as a plenary assembly legitimately convoked by the Holy Father." The Fathers should not be fearful but confident in their deliberations because "the Spirit is here." The fact of the pres­ ence and guidance of the Holy Spirit was stressed three times by the Pope. Two things are to vitalize the Church: the apostol­ ate and the Spirit. Christ estab­ lished both for the Church. The . Apostles - today's bishops - are officially entrusted with the apostolate; the Spirit uses the bierarchy as His ordinary in­ strument. Vatican I In speaking of collegiality the Pope reminded the Church 'that the First Vatican Council had intended to present an authori­ tative expose of the powers and prerogatives of both Pope and Bishops. However, war inter­ rupted the council (Italian Rev­ olution and Seizure of the Papal States). Thus all the Council could do was "its first part dealing with the head of the Church, the Roman Pontiff, and bis sovereign prerogatives re­ garding primacy of jurisdiction and infalUbility of teaching." Difficult Theology Some of the difficult aspects to be treated were outlined by the Holy Father: (a) the nature and the mission of the Church's pastors (bishops); (b) the epis­ copate's "constitutional prerog. atives"; (c) relations between the world's bishops and the Holy See; (d) the "constitutional idea of the Church under its differing Eastern and Western expres­ sions; (e) the hierarchial or­ ganization of the Church. Papacy The position of the Pope in no way defrauds the bishops of their own importance. "No one should regard this centralization as a device put together by pride. It surely will always be tempered and balanced by alert and timely delegation both of authority and of faculties for local pastors. We assure you, our brothers in the episcopa,te, that this centralization is rather a service and a manifestation of the unifying and hierarchical spirit of the Church." Christian Unity It was "with reverence and esteem" that the Pope spoke to the non-Catholic ODservers who flanked him in the tribunes. His one intention, he emphasized, was to remove "every obstacle, every misunderstanding every hesitancy." ' To be "all things to all men" eould today :Je described as "pluralism in practice." How­ ever, the same Apostle Paul also exhorts all to "preserve in unity of the Spirit in the bond of peace" because there is only "our Lord, one faith, one Bap­ tism, one God and Father of all." The separated churches he said, were "the churches' that are so far and yet so close to us", the churches of his "sleep­ less nights."

Scholarship Awards WASHINGTON (NC) - Two new scholarships to the Univer­ sity of Notre Dame, established by a New York couple in mem­ ory of the late President Ken­ nedy, were pr~ented to young men from Illinois and Texali in the office of Speaker of the House John W. McCormack of Massachusetts.

CCD BANNER: Examining new Confraternity of Christian Doctrine Banner at Our Lady of Angels Chu:ch, Fall River: are, left to right, Rt. Rev. Anthony M. Gomes, Rev. Joseph L. Powers, DIocesan 'OCD DIrector, and Parish CCD Executive Board President George Pontes.

Bishop Emlphalsizes CCD Importance

Directs DiocElsan·,Wide Program Observance

Continued from Page One uation nineteen hundred years ago in his Catholic letter: "Those who hear the word of God with­ out living by it are like a man who sees himself in a mirror, and goes away forgetting imme­ diately the kind of man he is." (St. James 1:23) I do not know of any better description of our situation than that. Because re­ ligion is not religion unless it affects our lives. If a person believes one thing and practices another then his life is a living contradiction. But in order to practice we must know well what we believe. We must know it to the point that we can tell people about it, to the point that we want to tell others about it, and to the poir.t that we practice what we preach. For all these reasons the pro­ gramme of the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine is important. It is important to know. It is of the essence that we be inspired. We must know what we believe We must adjust our way ()f lif~ to what we believe. Because Christianity is a Way of Life. And no matter what our fervor, God WiIling,-and with a little effort it can always be stronger, and more effective in our world. That is what Pope John wanted when he summoned the Council: first, to know what Christ wants of us, and then to adjust our­ selves completely to what we believe, and then to present to the world around us a sincere and honest expression of a liv­ ing faith, an articulate faith. This is what every Holy Father in our time has sum­ moned us to. This is what the Ecumenical Council urges us to. This is what every spiritual leader hopes and prays for. And

the firm foundation for all this is laid in the work of the Con­ fraternity of Christian Doctrine. So I instruct the clergy to preach on St:nday, September 27th, on the work of the Confraternity. I urge' them to have meetings of meml:ers of the Confraternity and of those interested in im­ proving and perfecting their work. And I counsel all to be at pains to organize, to activate the programme, and identify themselves with it in every parisI;, of the diocese. We will all b~ better for the interest and effort. And our approach to the world, our impact on the world will be the more sure when we know fully in Whom we have believed, and when there is no shade of conflict be­ tween what we profess to be­ lieve and what we practice. I am deeply grateful for what has a lready been done in the Diocese. But we still have a long way 10 go. In 1965 we are to be host to clergy, religious and laity from the whole New En­ gland area in a Regional Council of thE! Confraternity. Many will come to us fuH of conviction

and rich in experience. May we be willing and able to give to them and! share with them fruits of our own experience of Our Blessed Lord's standard of values. "If you know these things, you shall be blessed if you do them." Faithfully yours in Christ JAMES L. CONNOLLY Bishop of Fall Riv~r.

Continued from Page One parts of the "Church Schema" not yet debated: The Eschato­ logical Aspect of the Church and the Role of Our Lady in the Church; the Lay Apostolate the Church in the Modern World. Schema which must be restud~ led are: the Pastoral Duties of Bishops, Ecumenism, Revelation During the debate on th~ schema, lesser schema-proposi~ tions--(which were once full fledged schemata, but have been reduced by study commissions) will also be presented to the Fathers. However, they will not be de~ bated by long series of pro and co~, spe ches. Instead, "report­ 7 ers aSSIgned by the competent conciliar commissions will pre­ sent the platter of the proposi­ tions to the Fathers and they will simply signify their ap­ proval or disapproval. These propositions include: the Oriental Churches, the Mis­ sionary Activity of the Church Religious, Priests, Matrimony: the Formation of the Clergy Catholic Schools. ' Such a presentation of the propositions will greatly speed up the council's work. As was announced by the Pope some time ago, (1) all the Fathers - Cardinals included­ must present a resume of their talks five days before they are to speak; (2) so as to avoid rep­ etitions, the Moderators after viewing these resum~ can bring certain Fathers to'gether and ask them to name one of their number to represent the group of repetitious speakers; (3) after a discussion is closed, a bishop can still speak on the same subject but only if he has 70 Fathers back him up and sign a petition in favor.

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THE SISTERS OF 'rHE SACRED HEARTS

AN£' 01: PERPEiTUAL ADORATION

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09.17.64