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B,ishop Connolly Announces Assignments Affecting Two PaStors, Two Assistants II

To Fall River,

The ANCHOR

B.ishop to Bless Cape Conve,nt OU Sunday

A.ft AnchOf' of th, Soul. Sur. a.nd F'irm-ST. PAUL

Fall River, Mass., Thursday, Sept. 21, 1961 ~9

PRICE tOe $4.00 per Year Second Class Mail Privilege I Authorized at Fall Rivet', Mall.

Vol. 5, No.

© 1961

The Anchor

FATHER

Protestant Ministers. At Catholic R.etreat .

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Appointment of an administrator, the transfer of tW6 pastors together with a new assignment for a parish assistant were announced today by Most Rev. James 1.. Connolly, Bishop of· Fall ·River. The changes are: Rev. George E. Eullivan, pastor of St. Dominic's Church. Swansea, to pastor of St. Joseph's Church, Fall River. Rev. William R. Jordan, pastor of St. John the Baptist, Central Village, Westport, to pastor of n St. Dominic's ChurCh, Swansea. Th~ M 0 s t Reverend Rev.. John G. Carroll, assistant ,Bishop will bless St. Anne's at Sacred Heart Church, Fall Convent in St. Peter's Par- River, to administrator of St. ish, ,Provincetown; Sunday John the Baptist Church, Central Village. afternoon at.3 o'clock. Rev. William J. Shovelton, Located 4t 20 Court Street, the new home for the Love of God l!ssisjiant at St. Joseph's Church, SIsters contains a chapel and Fall River, to assistant at Sacred ten rooms. Five sisters are in Heart Ohurch, Fall River. The new assignments are ef· residence, now and.a sixth one is fective Wednesday, Sept. 27. expected shortly. Father Sullivan, who served The residence is the form'er with brilliance and distinction as borne of Mr. and Mrs'. F'rank A. a military chaplain in the United Days and was given to St. Peter's States Army during World War " Parish by . Mr. Days after the II, will return to the Fall River death of his wife Anne. The con- parish in which he once served vent has thus been named after as an assistant to the priest·' he Mrs. ' . Days' patron saint, St. succeeds, the late Rev. Joseph P. ·Anne. Mr. Days now resides with Lyons. · a son in Arlington. The new Fall River pastor, The Love of God sisters fled who gained several meritorious Cuba during. Castro's religious awards for his service and duty persecution and have found resi_ to ,his country, was born in Fall dence in st. Anthony's Convent, River on Feb. 18, 1900. He is the · Mattapoisett. son of the late John P. and late · Rev. Leo J. 1>uart, pastor of Mary E. (Kenney) Sullivan. the Provincetown parish, also Fr. Sullivan attended B.M.C. ani:\ounced that at 8 o'clock Sun- Durfee High School, Fall River, day evening, a Mass in the Mar- and Holy Cross College in onite Rite will be celebrated in Worcester before he entered St. St.. Peter's Church, by Rev. . Bernard's Seminary inRochesGeorge Saad of New Bedford. tel', N. Y. F'ather Saad will have his own He was ordained on June · choir' sing the Mass and a com- 1925 by the late Most Rev. Daniel mentary will be made during F. Feehan, second Bishop of the the Mass. Diocese of Fall River. The new pastor of St. Joseph'm served as an assistant at Nantucket, Falmouth and at St. Mary's Cathedral in Fall River. . Turn to Page Twelve

SU~LIVAN

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To Swansea'

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COVINGTON (NC) -:- The: 'retreat movement in the United States took on ec'umenical dimensions at Marydale Retreat House, Erlanger, in tl)e dovi~gton diocese when 37· Protestant clergymen gathered as the guests of the National Laymen's Retreat Movement tr~at was strictiy observed durmake a closed retreat. In- , ing the more than 40 hours of vitations were accepted by retreat and after its conclusion. No representatives of the press clergymen from Kentucky, Ohio, Pennsylvania, New. York; were' permitted 'to be present and Indiana, Wisconsin and Missouri, neither the Bishop nor the cleriand included Episcopalians, Lu- cal retreatants made any comtherans, Baptists, Methodists, ments on the program. The majority of the retreatants United Church of Ohrist, Presbyterians and a minister of the attended the daily Masses, but devotional programs were in Holiness Church. Bishop John J. Wright of private. The observance of the Pittsburgh, episcopal advisor to traditional silence and the custom of reading by a retreatant at ~he retreat movement in the United States, gave the formal each meal contributed to what retreat conferences, basing them the retreat director described on' the spiritual exercises of St. as "an edifying and unusually moving meeHng of men clearly Ignatius. The spirJ.t of the closed roe- intent ,on Christian perfecti911."

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FATHER JORDAN

To. Westport

Bishop Is Critical Of lio Per Cent A'mericanism PEORIA 114

Need'Lay- Volunteers In South America··~ TOLEDO (NC) - Catholic volunteers from the. U.S. are needed urgently in Latin America to allevi.ate the spiri tual and physical poverty of millions of people, an expert on LatiIiAmerican problems said here. ~'The greates·t single need is able Christian Magistra" are directly pertinent leaders," declares Father to conditions in Latin America. John J. Considine, M.M., The Maryknoll priest coma New Bedford native and ments first on the Pope's prodirector of the Latin America posal that men be paid a living BUI'eau National Catholic Wel- wage. fare Cdnference, in the prepared "A brief consideration of text he will deliver tomorrow Latin America aids us to appreFATHER CARROLL at the annual conver,tion of the ciate the significance of the. National Conference of Catho- demand," Father Considine says, lic Charities.' "Two-thirds of Latin America's Fathei" Considine stresses that population of 190 million lives many of the ideas presented by in want and often in squalor His Holiness Pope John XXIII and misery.',' Sparked oy attendance at in his encyclical "Mater et Turn to Page Twen~ the Summer School of Catholic Action for sodalists held'

(NC)

many Ca:tholic Americans wa~ scored by Bishop John J. Wright 6f Pittsburgh at the convention of the Diocesan Councilof Catholic Women here. This devotion, he said, has been a s'ource of weakness as well as a source of strength. "One of the best things we can do as Christ,ians," said the prelate, "is discover what things are wrong in our country so that we· can improve them. and bting' them in line with God's will. It's not a' Catholic 'position, it's a pagan position to say 'My country right, or wrong.''' Bishop Wright said it is astonishing that for all the publicity it receives, "Catholicism is almost an unknown in large areas of the American community." "Perhaps even more distressTurn to Page Eighteen

.'Sodality It)eals

'~~iV~::y, ;oo:~:ter;o:td~~:

High School Pupils to Try' · 0 'lleg~ SCh 0 larsh·' "ps F or C

The

Changes Parish

110 per cent patriotism"'of

FATHER SHOVELTON

Daily Life

dents to the sodality ideal of Mass and receive Holy Comdevotion to Jesus and lVIary. munion the following morning. Attractive 'posters, for inThe Sodality of -Our Lady has stance, ·appEiar' in school' halls ..undergone many changes in rethe. day be~ore special .Marian cent years, the 'boys said. feasts, urging· boys to attend Turn to Page Nipeteelll

vost High School, Fall River, are starting the new academic year with enthusiasm for the sodality BALTIMORE (NC) - A nationwide essay contest in program. Paul Morrissette and which Catholic high school seniors have been invited to Ronald Cote, both junior, class write on racism has been announced by the Josephite Mis- members; are among nine PreDo you know who wrote the Apostles< Creed? . . vost boys who ,attended Summer Th' th ht rt' I t h t • d sionaries here. The topic is "What is Racism Doing to the .. 'school sessions, together with IS oug ce am y mus ave come 0 your mm Church l'n Amerl' V<O some tiine' as. you prayed in 'church, or.,' at you'r be'dSl'd'" C·a'th 0 l'c 1 five-year program,. There wilt B ro. th er Ed mlm. d 0'f th e'.f aeu It y. .. today?" Father George F. be f i v e $1,000. scholars~ip, Paul, a mem 12er of ·the sodal- before you retited for the night. ' O'Dea, 8.S.J., Superior Gen- awards made each year for wfn~ ity: council, ,explains. that Per· Do you. know. the origin .of the many prayers you have been sonal Responsibility was the t ht th h ~h ? Do II . t th' full eral of the community which ners. to use ,at.tll~ college of .their.. 'theme·' of theSuriunerscho9.t '· 811g., mug, ' e years. you rea y. apprecla e el1' works among Neg.roes, said choice. . ,.' The' theme was carried into meaning? Do you pray honestly, or just recite words?· college scholarships 'will be of. "'I.'he theme will center the 'each 'course and discussion.'and We think most people 00 not know the origin and the reasons fel'ed as awards. thinking of the participants on' the' Prevost boys plan to em- :lor many prayers. "The purpose of the topic is to the effects of segregation .and phasize it in their school activ';1'0 fill this void, The Anchor will offer a column on its stimulate interest among Catho- discrimination on the spiritual iues. Editorial Page by Rev. John R. FoIster, assistant at St. Anthony lie students in the obligations and social development of the "If you make a lot of small of Padua Church in New Bedford. Father will outline the origin of Catholics toward their fellow Negro Catholic and also the Cau- things good, it makes a change," of the prayers you are familiar with and will provide the backmen in the field of human rela- casian Catholic," Father O'Dea said Paul. The sodalists will ground of these J;1rayers so you may say them more meaningfully. lions," he said. said. concentrate on "small things," Father FoIster's first article appears in Column Five of Page The pl'oject is tbe beginning ~ ~Ul\D k Page Eighteen ., hoping ,to awaken fellow stu- Six in this edition. A..

Do' You Knoiv Who?

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1Pre:la.teDepIQres'. High 'Schoolers~' Dating Steady

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O'iocese of Foil River

BOISE (NC) - Bishop James J. Byrne of Boise haa stated that "high school students may not practi~e

OFFICIAL

ateady dating." In his column in the Idaho Register, diocesan newspaper, the \ Bishop said that control ol steady dating during high school years is a problem which rests with parents. '. "Fathers of families are busi':. nessmen, farmers, professional men and so forth," the Bishop wrote. "During the day they run their affairs efficiently. Why is it 'that so often they are not able to tell their sons and daughters what to do in this highly sel'iow; matter of steady d a t i n g ! , "Why is it that mothers whO want. their children to be happy in life will give their consent to steady dating when statistics and surveys are showing the great dangers of steady dating to their

Clergy Transfers Rev George E SullivC\n, pastor of st. Dominic's Church, Swansea, to become pastor of St. Joseph's Church, Fall River. Rev. William R. Jordan pastor of St, John the. Baptist Church, Central Village, to become· pasror . of St. Dominic's 'Church, Swansea, Rev. John G: Carroll, a.c::~istant at Sacred Heart Church, Fall River, to become admimstrator of St. John the BaptiSt Church, Central Village. ". R~v. William J, Shovelton. assistant at St.,Joseph's Church, ,FaR River. to become assistant· at Sacred Heart Church, Fall River: Appointments effeetive Wednesday, Sept. 27, 1961.

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Bishop of Fa,ll River

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Parents Play, Big Part in Forming Quality of Children's', Education

SOMETHING TO ~rHINK ABOUT: Beginning school . is a" big move in itself but i2 years of it is a staggering _ thought. Among thousands making their scholastic debuts this Fall is six-year-old lRichard Sulik of Youngstown, Ohi~ who will attend St. Charles school in Boardman. This preview of what lies ahead of' him is a solemn moment. NC Photo.

" 'M;arriage Within Year' The Bishop observed. that high school students today are by na. ture the same as they were 50 years ago. He added that in the last3~ years movies, radio, TV, slick magazines and suggestive books have turned. the mind. of teenagers more _to the other sex·. "It is not lidt to date steady ~n~ess, marriage is possible ,within. a year ••• if the two parties decide they can be happy in marriage," Bishop Byrne advised.

ST. LOUIS (NC) - Parents comes possible," he said. "They control the quality' of Catholic cooperate by making sure their elementary and secondary edu-, children have a time for study, cation as much as the schools, the a respect for learning, a desire superintendent of St.' Louis for knowledge. Archdiocesan schools has empha"The parent who sets up a rousized. tine of study at home and keeps NEW YORK (NC)' - Sevell ,"They control it because it is the child to that routine, week· only through their cooperation after week during the school' hundrea. students of Fordham University's law school, now iD with the school that real educayear, is the '~uccessful parent." ~sl·."'n tion becomes possible," s a y s ' ~ 'Wr its 56th year, attending' classes in Msgr. James T. Curtin. M'oss BOSTON (NC) _ America needs a "powerhouse" for an entirely new setting - the Fordham campus at Lincoln Some parents seem to believe ,FRIDAY-Ember Fri.day ofSep. ' Square. that a child' will get educated tember. II Class.' Violet. Mass its Catholic' mlssion activity; Richard Cardinal Gushing, The law school, a" four-story autotDatically if he goes to a Pioper; No Gloria; Second ColArchbishop of Boston, 'has suggested, at the same time Catholic school and comes under lect S1. Thomas of Villanova, outlining a four-point program for 'revitalizing lay and building with a three-story wing eontaining the library, t. tbe influence, of a Catholie .BI·shop and Confessor', DO .. ']1 A re I"IglOUS miSSionary wor iC. the flirst of the new buildingB teacher, he noted in a message Creed; Common Preface.' come together' and establish a key· 'proposal called for' ea- committee charged. with the planned for the new campus. Ul. to parents of stud ents . SATURDAY -Ember. Saturda'" 'Hard Work' 0# • tablishment of a national' duty of planning a mission ceo- timately the uriiversity's school. !~Such I'S not the case," he sal·d. of September. II Class. ·Violet. , . Se center to coordinate the ac- ter,'or institute. that will serve of. business, education, secial "Education is not automatic. lit Mass Proper; No Glorla; cserviee and general stUdies will the .mission caUse at home and! is hard work. And the work is ond' Collect .St. Linus,' ~ope tivities of missionary groups. be 'loeated. at the $25 million overseas. ·· t and Martyr; no Creed;"ComHe suggested. the center be mHltown campus with accom~ 3. Establish' task' forces of demanded of a 11 w h 0 par t IClpa e m'on' Prefac'e·. The Celeb'r'ant' , in it; it is difficult for the named the "Ecumenical Misclergy or Sisters !!...'.prepared' modations for 8;000 students. , 'ff' It f th t d 1, may omit the 2nd, 3rdj 4th, and sion Institute" in honor of tbe '-"'he Lincoln Square campWl for the more diverse and thereteach er, dl lCU or e s u en 5th lessons wl'th the;~ 'verslC'les · It f th 1, t .... forthcoming ecumenical council. fore more difficult ministries' fit' will . augment the univerlity's, and dillICU or· e paren 00. and prayers" a'PPol'nted for th i " • . There are no short cuts." He offer~ to' Set up .its h'aadRose. Hill ca~pus. Catholic 'higher education" Parents control the quality of day. The first lesson' and ,the quarters in tbe .Ai-cbdioceSl~ of Catholic Action, and the Catheducation a child gets through Epistle, however,. must be Boston' "if a better and Dlore " olic preD-as Pope' Pius XII their. influence· on his attitude said. , central pl,ace. cannot be found." pleaded for in (the encyclical) DUFFY toward study and knowledge, the SUNDAY-XVIII Sunday AfteI" Reach All Cathelies Fidei Donum." . Funeral Home ' way he use's' his leisure tim~,' Pentecost. II Class. Green. A national center, he l:aid, . 4. A study" should be made and other factors, the priest said. Mass Proper; Gloria; eteed;, could serve as a '''Powerhouse 01. the logistics of mission sup; Comfortobly Air-Conditionecl . "It is only through the par~ Preface of Tr!n'ity: '. . of missionary knowl~, zeal port.' AnlEBoao ents', ~~pera:tiQn w ~ th the. MQl'iDAY-M~. ·of·, previous and support that would rElach He said the present situation ; 20 Peck St. CA 2-0193 school that real education be. Sunday. IV Class. Green. Mass all Catholics in this cOuntry and ,tends to' be "chaotic" and' "the Proper; No Gloria or Creed; not, as at present, the 'willing 'whole machinery of mission lJATRICK J. DfjFFY , ~ommon Preface. workers' only." . support needs, I fee~ a thorough' .Fu'lteral Vir. - Embalmer .THE ANCHOR lists the death· 'TUESDAY - N1lrth ,Amerlcan The four points Ol1tlined ill examination." aDDiversal"J dates 01 priesls Martyrs: SS. Isaac Jogues, Cardinal Cushing'S plans ar,e: who 'Served the Fall River John De Brebeuf and Com1. Revitalize existing naDiocese since its formation ill pani<lns, Martyrs. II Class. .tional missionary organi~titons 1904 with the intention ehat' Red.. ' for large-scale cooperative acthe faithful will give them a WEDNESDAY-SS. Cosmas and tion. . FUNERAL HOME prayerful remembrance. Damian, . Martyrs. III Class. "We have in' America today 986 Plymouth Avenue H-.fen Aubertine Bra~ Red. Mass Proper; Gloria; no a couple of hundred. .societies • SEPT. Z4 owner· aDd OiJ'eeCOl' FaJtRiver. Mass. Rev. Joseph E. C. Bourque, Creed; Common Preface. and communities which send Tet. 0$ 3·2271 1955, Pastor, Blessed $acrament, THURSDAY - ' St. Wenceslaus,.... and sustain missions overseas," 1)e ~acioul Parking Ar... ' Fall River. ' Duke and Martyr... III ClaBB.· remarked. "The Church glories DA.NIEl .... HARRINGTON wy. 2-2957 SEPT. 26 Red. MaSs Proper; Gloria; no _ in this' rich variety of effort, Uatn.... ~unet'Cll DI'lI_ .Rev. John J. Don~hue, 1944,. 119- AileD 8t.' New DedI.... Creed; Common Preface. but she must also secure an . - . Ilegl.lered, Iaobatfner Assistant, St. William, Fall' army-like cooperation' in the , battle 'fOZ' Souls." , ,. River. Religious Task, Ferees The following, films are to be , added. to the lists in their' re2. Let tbemissiQll societies FORTY HOURS Home· '5U'L.LIVAN spective classifications: , DEVOTION 5·71 Second $t. Unobjectionabk! for general , DOllIe Sept. 24-St. Ant h 0 n y of .. patronage: Pirates of TOl1;trga; Fall River, MeSJi. Padua, New Bedford. Sergeant Was a Lady. 550 Locual 8" OS 9-6072 Sacred Heart, Taunton. . FaJl. River. Masa. Unobjection~ble for' adUlts Oct. l-Qur Lady of the Holy MICHAEl J; McMAHON . and adolescents: Sardol)icus. OS 2-2391 R<lsary, Fall River. 469 lOCust STREET Objectionable in part for all: 'Licensed Fun.at Director Rose E. SullivaD Our Lady, of the Holy , Explosive Generation (glamorRegister,d Embalmer FAU RIVER. MAss. Je1frq E. Sullivan Rosary, Taunton . ization of rebellion of high OS 2-338;) Sacred. Heart, New Bedschoolers against ·lawfui author~ ford. • . . ity); Paris Blues (moral degenWilfred C. " James E. ad. 8--Our Lady oftbe Aseracy compounded. by overtones . Driscoll, '.' . SumvGn, J'r. sumption, New Bed, of ~ace p~ejud~ce). '. .. .. ford. Knot. there may'~ em opportunity to Earn Needed MoMl'f St. Roch, Fall River. Oet.l5-St. JC?hnot God, serving others. with popular ~VON ~,smetics and Toihtt,iel. Somerset. , in 1000r neighborhood. Phone tod~i RlNERAl HOME~ ·INC.· Our Lady of the' Imm&C'by late Conception, Taun.,. a. IIuce Bo7 - Co e-n.t....... ., , ..... lIVER AIM lilwllDfOlD MM IIotIeP 'Leha_ ", ton. .

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Fordham Law School.. At Midtown Campus.

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TttE ANCHORThurs., Sept. 21, 1961

Diocesan .High School Pupils Go in • Education and Learn Best m Goal, Purpose of Human Life

St9nd by ~re~Qte Gets Bus ServBce For Stude~ts .

By Daniel Delaney To go from the warm sands of a noisy, lazy, sunny beach to the quiet, busy, serious atmosphere of a classroom, is certainly quite a change. Many students, and teachers, wonder> if once again, they can make this change. Of course they will! Everything. has dents use the knowledge they what is called a normality of have already acquired, and will its functioning, the proper be used by the respective schools way in which, by reason of 'as a guidance tool to help the its construction, it demands to be put into action. Man is certainly no deviation from this rule. The purpose and goal of human Hfe and education is to bring man to know his God, 00 love his God, to serve his God. As the school rooms of the 12 . Catholic High Schools in the Diocese are once again in operation, formally fulfilling this goal and purpose of human life, aH cOncerned are looking to see what the new academic year ooIds for them. Interests and Goals · Some students are looking forward to the pleasurable experience of expanding their wealth of knowledge. Others, looking for the acquisition of things more immediate, are intent upon making new friends, and renewing the friendships of cklssmates they haven't seen aince last June. Most students, at this time, are busy orienting themselves with new school activities, and reactivating old clubs, s?Cieties, and organiza_ tions. . But whatever the interests and goals, the purpose lind goal of education is to bring the student tIoknow God, to love and to serve God, in this life, so as to be able to be with Him in the life that is to be born, when the body dies. · Mission Life The enUre student body at Mount Saint Mary Academy in Fall River attended an opening assembly which featured as speaker a young woman teacher Nom London, England. Miss Janet Chalmers :£aced some six hundred girls and told how she had given one year of her life to teaching in the British Honduras. · Her assignment was 'Saint Cathel'ine's High School,Bel~ze, staffed by the Sisters of Mercy. With the daughter of the famous ex-Communist, Douglas Hyde, Miss Chalmers learned· of the rigors of mission life' on 'her assignment similar to the Peace Corps. A spirit of pioneering adventure characterized the attitude of the youthful assembly at Bishop' Feehan Memorial Hign School in Attleboro. Sister Mary Urban, RS.M., principal of the regional high school, also greeted the stUdents, .congratulated them and their parents on the spirit (}f enterprise and generosity with which they have 'cooperated in launching this newest phase of Catholic education in the Attleboro area. Scholastic Success The Senior Class at the Dominican Academy in Fall River welcomed the entire student body in one skit depicting the Dominolog theme for this year' "That All May Be One." It was written by Claudette Cacciabeve, Mary Rose Dupont and Elizabeth Donnelly, and directed by Olivia Paiva, Yearbook editor. At Bishop Stang, Sister Superior Anne De'nisc welcomed new and old students, urging them to work right from the beginning for the scholastic success they will be expecting and wishing for at the end of the year. Testing Program Freshman and Sophomore classes at Mount Saint Mary Academy took the Iowa Tests of Educational Development yes.., terday and today. Monday and Tuesday of the past w~ek were devoted to taking these tests at the Dominican Academy. The date of Parents' Night, when these test results will be interpreted for both teachel's and parents, will be announced later. The ITED tests were administered at Stang last Tuesday and Wednesday. :'l'he ITED is a battery of tests which measures how well stu-

students discover their intellectual strong and weak points. Elections Class and Homeroom elections 'have been held at several schools. Senior Class Officers at the Mount are: President, Colleen McGuill; Homeroom Directors, Rosemarie Alvernas and Patricia Collins; Secretaries, Carla Rudyk and Joyce Vokes; Treasurers, Patricia Baptista and Carolyn Medeiros. Student Government officers are: President, Carolyn Murphy; VicePresident, A. Claire Ouelette; Secretary, Sharon Murphy; and Treasurer, Geraldine Matthews. Class officers at St. Mary High of Taunton. for the school year are: Senior Class:' President, Mary O'Hearne; Vice-President, R 0 s e mar y Orsi; Secretary, J e ann e Poirer; Treasurer, Judith Cronan; Mission Club President, Catherine Clemmy; Catholic Act"ion Club President, Virginia Brennan. Juni(}r Class officers at the Taunton school are: President, Mar y Morin; Vice-President, Christine Haggerty; Secretary, Mary . Jean . Yelle; Treasurer, Elizabeth Brennan; Mission Club Vice-President, Estelle Lague; and, Catholic Action Club VicePresident, Elizabeth Brezinski. : Election 'of Class Officers and members of the Student Council at the Dominican Academy will be held next week. Co-Curricular Activities Curriculum is the total inschool· program of anyone student. Apart from the most important aspect of the curriculum, the academic, is the co-curriculum, activities apart from the academic. These activities are of vast importance in providing experiences for the student in teaching him or her a good sense of responsibility, as a forerunner to vocations, proper use of leisure time, enrichment of. the formal (academic) curricu-' lum, and better social adjustment. These activities also provide for a better morale, or· school spirit, a school and student service to the .community, and good school public relations. At Bishop Stang' an invitation' has been ex.tended to students to join In the spiritual apostolate of the Sodality and of the Knights and Handmaids of the Sacred Heart. In addition to these, students may elect to join two of the following co-curricular activities: Dramatics, Radio Club, Photography ClUb, Library Aides, the Spartan Sports Club, Glee Club, and two new clubsthe Catholic Student Mission Crusade, whose moderator will be Sister Teresa of S a i n t Charles, and the Debating Club, with Sister Marion Louise, as Moderator. ~eba~ League. Miss Walsh, basketball coach at the Dominican Academy, outlined the· schedule for sports activities at a' special assembly, while . Sister Mary Aline met wHh the Debating Team .to lay plans for the coming meeting of all the coaches and memBers of the Debating League which will be held this year on Wednesday, Sept. 27 in the Dominican Academy Library. Also, at the Dominican, the Glee Club is being organized by Sister Mary Pius: Sister Mary of the Sacred Heart's Orchestra has already begun practice.· They played for the Graduation Exercises of Saint Anne's Hospital School of Nursing, which they do annually. . . Feehan pupils, while still anticipating the co-curricular activities which al'e' presently delayed by incomplete construction, are confident that they will make a significimt contribution to the' flourishing educational system of the Fall River Diocese.

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COVINGTON (NC) - A determined stand to close down three parochial schools in Boone County here in Ken-

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OUT OF THE MIDDLE AGES: Symbolizing religious fervor, a white-hooded penitent scourges himself while holding a crucifix. He was among the participants in the dramatic procession through the streets of .Guardia Sanframondi, in 30uthern Italy, a. ritual rooted in medieval tradition. NC Photo.

Set Registration At Stonehill

tucky and send their 700 students into overcrowded public schools led county officials to authorize bus transportation for the parochial school students at county expense. Bishop Richal'd H. Ackerman, C.S.Sp., of Covington ordered pastors of the three pal'Ochial schools to keep the schools closed until the county provided bus transpfortationfor the students. The pastors already had informed their parishioners to enroll their children in the county pub I i c schools. after county schools officials had anounced that bus rides at county expense would not be provided for the parochial school children. Vote illl November The matter was referred to the Boone County Fiscal Court, which rules on financial and fiscal policies for the county. After a lengthy session the Fiscal Court agreed that the county should provide bus service for the parochial students for the first school term which runs until January. The Fiscal Court also decided that the issue should be brought b~fore the county in the N ovember election through a referendum on whether' the county should continue to provide transportation for parochial school students. The Catholic schools opened 011 schedule.

STONEHILL COLLEGE

Registration 'for adult education courses at Stonehill College,.North Easton, will be held at 7 Tuesday nights, Sept. 26 and Oct. 3 for Tuesday classes and at 7 Friday nights, Sept. 29 and Oct. 6 for Friday classes. Both evening sessions will be held from 7:30 to 9:30, 12 c'onsecutive weeks. Offerings will include coursell in the field of literature, reli-. gion, practical and fine arts, business, law, finances and language, including Russian. For Nurses

Tuesday evenings, 7:30 to 9:30, September 26 to December 12. Registration by malt or at 7 P.M. September 26 and October 3 in Holy Cross Hall. Friday evenings, 7:30 to 9:30, September 29 to December 22 (omit December 8)•. Registration by mail or at 7 P.M. September 29 and October 6 in Holy Cross Hall. No prerequisites. Minimum registration' per Class is 12. Credit Courses. Feo $20. payable at registration.

Primarily for nurses wishing to gain credit toward a bachelor 'degree, Monday and Wednesday evening courses will also be offered in European history and English composition. Credits will be transferable to collegiate schools of nursing in Boston. Registration will be held from. 7 to 9 Thursday and Friday nights, Sept. 28 and 29, at the coUege administration' building. Courses will run from 6:30 to 9:10 Monday and Wednesday nights from Oct. 2. through Jan. 24.

EXECUTIVE THINKING-Professor John P. S<.ollivon (Stonehill). Fee $25. Limited r.... istration. LAW FOR EVERYDAY LlVING-Allorney George P.Connolly. CASE STUDIES IN MANAGEMENT-Professor Henry M. Cruickshank (Stonehill). CERTIFIED PROFESSIONAL SECRETARY REFRESHER COURSE IN LAW-Profess.... James P. Dillon (Stonehill). INSURANCE-BROKERS AND AGENTS REfRESHEa ANO EXAMINATION REVIEW COURSE-Mr. Abraham Brooks (Slonehill). SALESMANSHIP-Mr. Henry W. Palmer, Lecturer. PRINCIPLES O~ REAL ESTATE VALUATION-Mr. Paul A. Giroux, Realtor.

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Co-educational Institute of Adult Education

TUESDAY EVENINGS' SIX PLAYS OF SHAKESPEARE-Rev. Robert F. Griffin, C.S.C. (Stonehill). THEOLOGY OF THE SACRAMENTS-Rev. Richard M. Gorman, C.S.C. (Stonehill). CONVERSATIONAL FRENCH-Professor Margue;ite Anloine (Stonehill). EFFECTIVE SPEAKING AND THE CONDUCT OF MEETINGS-Professor Herbert A. Wessling (Stonehill). SOCIOLOGY-THE MEANfNG OF OROIIP UfE-Professor Joso,", V. Versage (Stonehill). CREATIVE WRITING-Mr. Peter G. Lucchesi (Stonehill).

DRAWING AND PAINTING-Mr. ·Charl... KeriM, Portrait Painter (Stonehill). (N...... credit). INTERIOR DECORATING FOR MILADY-':Miss Agnes Fennelly, Lecturer. (Non-credit). GOOD GROOMING-THE JOHN ROBERT POWERS WAY-Daly Enslrom. ($10. 6 c1!Jss meetings: Sept. 26, Oct. 3, 17, 31., Nov. 14, 28). (Non-credit). SPEED READING-Dorothea P. Shea, South Shore Reading Center. (Non-credit). FRIDAY EVENINGS CHRISTIAN LIFE AND WORSHIP-Rev. Thomas G. Brennan' (Stonehill). EFFECTIVE ENGLISH-GRAMMAR, USAGE AND COMPOSITION-Dean Mary V. Yo... gandes (Stonehill). CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH-Professor E;li.abeth V. Mohoney (Stonehill). IRISH LITERATURE-Miss Genevieve M. Ash, Lecturer. WORLD AFFAIRS-Miss Anne Thomas, Lecturer.· SECONDARY SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION-Professor Gilm~n H. Campbell (Stonehil!). WHAT IS CONSERVATISM?-Professor James P. Dillon (Slonehill). INTRODUPION TO THE RUSSIAN LANGUAGE I-John E. Sullivan, Lecturer. MANAGERIAL . ACCOUNTING-Professor Francis G. Loo (Stonehill). . THERE'S SOMETHING ABOUT NUMBERS (refresher arithmetic)-Colonel Irving [)" Roth (Stonehill). . INCOME TAX PROBLEMS-Professor Henry M. Cruickshank (Stonehill). THE ABC'S OF INVESTMENTS-Mr. Avery L. Williams, Jr., Lecturer. TRAINING SEMINAR IN LABOR RELATIONS-Attorney Edwin J. J, Dwyer. DRAWING AND.. PAINTING-Mr. Charles Kerins, Portroit credit). . . .,.. CHARM AND POISE-A NEW YOU-Taught by actress ($10. 6 class meeting~: Sept. 29, Oct. 6, 13, 20, 27, Nov. Pleo se regi ster with.

Director ~f Adult EducatiOR' St~nehill College North Easton, Malla.husetts

NAME

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P. C. 'Box 5742 Baltimore 8, Md.

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Painter (Stonehill). (No... . .: and model.,(Non-credi"" 3).

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Sept. 21,1961

Major Australian ~rty Favors Education Aid

Women'·s Club Encourages Matura~ Feeding of Bab'ies

SYDNEY (NC) - One of the three major parties in New South Wales has come out in favor of state aid to

By Father John L. Thomas, S.J.

Ass't Sociology Prof.-St. Louis University "R~cently a group of women in our town formed

a club to 2ncourage and teach young mothers to breast-feed their babies. We found de~D satisfaction in this practice ourselves and· feel that it provides an ideal atmosphere in which motherly love can grow. It "it comes in such handy containappears tha~ many women ers." Creates Ideal Conditions do not nurse their babies Second, common sense and because they are uninformed or fear ridicule. Do you think this is a worthwhile project? Are we on solid ground in assuming th a t breast - feedi ng is a .practice that should be promoted?" You may be interested in learning, Noreen, that several women from different parts of the country have written to me that they have formed similar organizations or clubs. Although artificial. feeding methods have been quickly and widely accepted in our society, this seems to be one change that many people have now decided to reevaluate. As in so many other .areas, the results of modern scientific medical progress may give' rise to more ..problems than they solve if they are thoughtlessly misapplied.. One has only to consider some,of the abuses related to the popular consumption of tranquilizers, vitamins, anti-biotics, and so on, to get the point I am making here. The practice of breast-feeding has come in for a considerable ainount of discussion -and study during the past few decades. According to reliable estimates, 4>nly about one out of five American mothers now nurses her baby. Such sudden abandonment of an age-old universal, vitally necessary practice was made possible, of course, by the discovery of substitute scientific feeding formulas, but this development does 1Iot wholly account for the widespread shift. Changed attitudes tow a r d motherhood, convenience, -and the assumption that artificial feeding methods are better, because scientifically devised, have created a cultural situation in . which the average mother apparently does not even consider the possibility of breast-feeding her child. Exaggerated Claims 'In attempting to' modify this situation, some persons have proceeded with all the zeal of crusaders, frequently making claims that were exaggerated or not founded and provoking anxieties that defeated the very purpose they wished. to achieve. When promoting your project, therefore, you should keep the following points in mind. Although a mother's milk is obviously made for her baby and normally contains the proper balance of ingredients needed for the child's health, one should not make exaggerated claims about its superiority over scientifically prepared formula.' The records show that children do quite well on the 'latter, though there is evidence to suggest that mother's milk promotes greater resistance to sickness and is easier to digest. Besides, it is always at the correct temperature, and as the advertising experts would say,

Seminarians Promote Boo'ks for Africa ST. MEINRAD (NC) -Last September the students at St. Meinrad's Seminary in Indiana decided to start a small-scale "Books for, Africa" program. Their initial goal was to send 400 books. They underestimated 'their abilities.· They actually sent out 23,136 books and 10,939 Catholic magazines. Into each book the seminarians sent, they rubber-stamped a message in English and Swahili: "A gift from ~your friends in America."

modern theories of personality . development suggest that breastfeeding should have significant psychological advantages for the infant. Nevertheless, it should be noted that such advantages have not yet been empirically demon"strated, so that one must advance this claim with cauiion. Reliable studies do show, however, the importance of affectionate handling or mothering, and there can be little. doubt that breast-feeding. creates ideal conditions for the expression of this c~ntact and intimacy. In other 'words, your program should stress the exceptional advantages of this method ,for offering much needed mothering. Commends Book Third, since many young mothers do not know how to nurse, over-estimate its difficulties, or are afraid to attempt it, to stress its advantages without giving them positive and detailed instructions will only increase their anxieties. An excellent little book for this purpose is Breast Feeding by Betty Ann Countryman (Bobb-Merrill Company, Indianapolis, $1.95). Every young mother would learn much from reading this book, and you will find it very helpful in your work. N~edless Distress Fou~th, your group must be mindful that a minority of women are unable to breast-feed for ,serious practical, medical, or psychological reasons. Avoid provoking needless guilt and diStress by tactfully recognizing this fact. Since attitudes are' more important than' methods in this matter, a mother should never feel "pressured" or, compelled to use one of several available feeding methods. . Medical Merry-Go-Round . Fifth, you should secure the cooperation of local doctors and nurses in your project. Experience shows that there is a considerable amount of mutual buck-passing in this matter. . Doctors claim that mothers refuse, and nurses don't want to be bothered; nurSes protest that doctors won't use their influence with mothers; and mothers insist that medical authorities are impatient ,or unsympathetic. Your project won't make much progress on such a merry-goround. Finally, remember that husbands are part of the family. They too should be informed concerning the aims of your program, for th~y can play a significant role in its promotion by lending their wives sympathy,' encouragement, understanding and emotional support..

Sodal Life Meeting HALIFAX '(NC)-The threeday Canadian National Catholic Social Life Conf.erence will be held beginning Friday, Oct. 13. Sponsored by the Cana'dian Hierarchy, the conference will devote itself to a study'of indus"trial relations and the papal social encyclicals, although farm-" ing will also.be treated.

approved private schools. . Under the Country party's new plan; the state would pay all interest on loans raised by. the independent schools for construction or expansion. The Country party based its demand for state aid to private schools on the "belief that continuance of the present dual system of State and Independent Schools operating in New South Wales is an integral part of a free community." The Australian Labor party, which is in' power in New South Wales, has taken an official stand opposing state aid to independent schools. Yet several leading FIlRST TO SOUTH AMERICA: The first two Sisters members of that party in..parliaof Charity of the Bless,ed Virgin Mary ever to be sent to ment expressed agreement with South America are shown looking over the continent which the Country party's new. prowill be their new home. From the left, the Sisters are Sister posals. One member of the state cabinet said a large number of Mary Ruth Marie; Mother Mary Consolatrice, Superior Laborites favor paying interest General of the congregation; and Sister Mary James Leone. on loans taken out by independent schools. NC Photo. 'Fhe third major party in New South Wales; the Liberal party., has not adopted a firm policy regarding aid to independent education. CARSON CITY (NC)-NevThe Attorney General issued a Auxiliary Bishop Thomas ada's attorney general ~as sug- n~ne-page statement' backing up Muldoon of Sydney said the gested. avenues of acbo~ for hIS conclusions, and followed Country party has revealed clampmg down on semmude this up with an ll-page memor- . "courage, wisdom and a' sense 01 sh?wS and. other indecent en~er- andum to the district and 'city justice." tamment m the state, parhcu- attorneys serving Las Vegas and larly in Las Vegas and Reno. Reno. Atty. Gen. Roger Foley issued Foley compared his position in two separate opinions and a the matter with the stand taken LOS ANGELES (NC) - The lengthy "memorandum" on the ?y Bishop Dwyer, saying that he subject from his capital city IS pot a policeman. But he sug- Kaiser Steel Corporation and the office here. In doing so he quoted gested that the Gaming Commis- United Steelworkers of America extensively from a recent passion use its powers, endowed by received the annual Father Coogan Award of the Catholie toral letter of Bishop Robe!rt J. the Legislature and defined by Dwyer of Reno that called for a the state Supreme Court, to "pro- Labor Institute here. The award, named for the late cleanup of indecent .floor shows tect the public health, safety' Thomas Coogan, the institute's in certain resort hotels and morals, good order and generai casinos in Nevada. . welfare of the inhabitants of' founder, is given' to a company and a union which have co'ntribThe Attorney General's stateNevada." uted to the search for industrial ments left the road open for a peace. possible crackdown to the GamEc:lgar F. Kaiser, president of ing Commission, the State LegisKaiser Industries Corp", and lature, or the local governments SYDNEY (NC) - In a city of Las Vegas and Reno. The two ,where' two stage shows recently David J. McDonald, president of cities were singled out because closed for lack of patrons, a 13th the union, accepted the awards some casinos in them present century liturgical drama, "The at a Communion breakfast attended by more than 1,000 per"bare bosom" shows and aHow Play of Daniel," has done amazsons. Gov. Edmund G. (Pat~ suggestive remarks by comeing business here, playing to Brown of California was the dians. crowded aui:liences in the crypt main speaker. Suitability Standards .of St. Mary's cathedral. Extra performances had to be Foley said the Gaming Commission, whose members are ap- arranged and seats were quickly pointed by the governor, "has taken up, despite the fact that the power to establish standards . all the dialogue was in Latin the of suitability for live .entertain- Church's universal language: (an ment offered the. public on English commentary was spoken by a narrator). premises of gaming licensees."

Points Out Wa'ys .of Clamping Down On Indecent S.hows in Nevada

iteel Company, Union Get Labor Awards

Play in Latin 'Hit' Where Others Fail

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Coyle' High School Alumni Association plans for the corning season include a general meeting at 7:30 Sunday night, Oct. Ili in the school cafeteria, the annual Thanksgiving dance and a tentatively scheduled Communion breakfast, also in November. New officers include Robert Bereri, president; Frank O'Boy, vice president; 'Thomas Whalen, treasurer; Paul O'Boy, secretary.

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THE ANCHORThurs., Sept. 21, 1961

Mission Groups Sent 553 Overseas in Past Year

Prelate Stresses Sense of Values In Education

WASHINGTON (NC) - u.s. mission-sending sOcieties sent more than 550 of their members to missions outside the continental United States during the past year, according to a report on their work. The report, showed that 553 priests, religious and layOther religious communities of men received mission assign- men among the top five totals ments outside the continen- were: the Jesuits, 42; the Divine tal U.S. in the past year. Word Fathers, 22; the P.I.M.E.

Missionaries of SS. Peter and They bring to more than 7,000 the number of U. S. Catholic Paul, 20; and the Franciscans and the Holy Cross Brothers, each missionaries serving overseas. Prepared by the Mission Sec- with 18. Other groups among the top retariat, a clearing house of mission information and services, five women's communities were: the report covered activities of the Medical Mission Sisters, 25; the Medical Missionaries of 40 communities of men, 34 of women, and one lay missionary Mary, 13; the Marist Sisters, 12; and the Columban Sisters, 9. society. Assignments ranged over the The men's societies sent 345 . members, the women~s 196 mem- , globe, with the heaviest concenbers, and the lay missionary tration in Africa, Latin America and the Far East. group 12 members. Maryknoll Leads The report was distributed at the 12th annual meeting of U. S. mission-sending societies, sponsored here by the Mission SecENDE (NC)-The Indonesian retariat. More than 800 delegates government has contracted for representing the 167 U. S. misthe printing of Bibles with' the sion societies attended. announced goal of giving one The Maryknoll Fathers were free to every Indonesian Cathothe leaders among men's comlic family. munities. They sent 46 missionThe Arnold Press of the Diaries to Bolivia, Chile, Formosa, vine Word Missioners here will Guatemala, Hawaii, Japan, produce 250,000 copies of the Korea, Central America, Peru, complete Bible on government the Philippines and Tanganyika. order. The press has already The leading women's communbeen granted an import license "tty was the Maryknoll Sisters, for a new press to execute the who sent 40 nuns to Chile, For- order. mosa, Hawaii, ,Hong Kong, The first complete Bible in Japan, Korea, Central America, Indonesia, the Arnold Press edPeru, the Philippines and Tanition, will include previous edganyika. itions of the Gospels and Acts Lay Missioners of the Apostles. A new translation of the Epistles by Fr. The Association for International Development (AID), with Bouma, S.V.D., will complete headquarters in Paterson, N. J., the New Testament. ' was the only lay missionary For the Old Testament transgroup covered in the rEUlort. It lation, the press will call upon sent out 12 of its members--six missionaries in Java, especially to Chile and six to Colombia. the Franciscans.

MT. POCONO (NC) America "will decay and die from within" unless its education imparts a true sense

Indonesia to Give Catholics Bibles

u.

SetCln ~aU LangM@g~' Sthadent$ Pay Fo[)'Q~ for Speaking Eftg~ish SOUTH ORANGE (NCr Speaking English at Seton Hall University may cost you money -"sayonara" to a dime every time you slip. That's the case if you're enrolled in the university's intensive course in either the Japanese or Chinese language. Students in the courses spend 12 hours a day - from 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. - in an atmosphere simulating life in Japan or China. They spend three hours in class, four in language laOOratory and three in pronunciation drill and conversation practice. At lunch the students have to sit at Japanese or Chinese tables set aside in a section of the university's cafeteria, where they eat in the custom of these eountries and converse with their reachers - no English, of course. Weal' Costumes Sometimes sessions al'e held on the campus lawn, with groups of students dressed in the, costumes of the country whose language they are studying. Seventy studel1lts, including tw~ priests, studied Japanese or Chinese in the six-week summer program, conducted by the university's Institute of Far Eastern Studies. Fifty of the students studied

Third Order to Hold Interracialist Rally CINCINNATI (NC) - The Third Order of St. Francis will sponsor a "Rally for Interracial Understanding" Sunday, Oct. 1. at St. Peter in Chains' ca,thedral. The Catholic Interracial Couneils of Cincinnati and the Miami Valley, Dayton, Ohio, will join the Third Order in the event. Highlight will be Pontifical Mass offered by Auxiliary Bishop Paul F. LieOOld of Cincinnati. The rally will be one of a series to be sponsored by the Third Order in the cathedrals of North America in honor of St. Benedict the Moor. The Third Order project is known as "Action for Interracial Undet'dunding."

USES 'JOLLY ROGER' Owing to the intense propaganda efforts of. the socialists and leftist labor groups in Malta, Church authorities have posted a "Jolly Roger" (scull and crossbones) to warn the people against reading anticlerical newspapers. Here, Maltese adults read notice which says: "Attention! Anti-clerical newspapers contain poison." NC Photo.

Diocesan Guide for Parents, Youth Bans High School Freshmen -Dating PEORIA (NC) - A Peoria diocesan "Guide for Parents and Youth" urges that high school freshmen be kept from dating, although mixed parties' and dances are approved. The guide was prepared under the chairmanship of Father R. C. Livingstone, diocesan director of youth. Yo,uth committees of the Diocesan Councils of Catholic Men and' Women, other parents and 22 teenagers also participated in its preparation. Dating With- Prudence . ... The .gUide warns, m ItS section " on ?atmg, that many forces and SOCial pressure" tend to speed up the natural development of social relationships and "cause conflict and, unhappiness for youths and frequently lead to immature and' unsteady marriages."

Japanese, and some of these lived in a "Japanese dormitory" established off campus. A Japanese teacher lived in the dormitory, straw mats were placed on the floors and Japanese food was cooked three times a week. Few Slips Most of the students taking the courses were beginners in the Marquette Studies languages and there were more Peace Corps Plan men than women. They took the MILWAUKEE (NC) - Marcourses either in preparation for quette University is on the way teaching Japanese or Chinese, or to sponsoring a multi-national for government service or mis- approach to Peace Corps projsionary work in the Far East. ects, Brother Leo V. Ryan, How many dimes were colC.S.V., coordinator of Peace lected from students who slipped Corps activities at the univerand spoke English? sity lias announced. Very few, according to John A Marquette faculty groll'P B. Tsu, director of the Institute has been engaged' for several of Far Eastern Studies. He said months in developing plans for the students were so zealous on a j ci i n t American - German getting the most out of their Peace Corps proposal, Brother studies that few fines had to be - Ryan said. levied. This would involve utilizing volunteers from the United Kolping Movement States and the Federal Republic of Germany to' serve' in a Mar:" Plans New' Center quette - sponsored program in BUFFALO (NC) - The U. S. Africa, Asia or Latin America. and Canadian Kolping Societies announced plans here to cooperate in establishing a Kolping center in Ecuador. Announcement of the plans was made at the U. S. 路Kolping Home made Society's 14th national convenCANDIES tion. The society was founded in CHOCOLATES Germany in 1923 to provide homes and spiritual aid to young 150 Varieties men working in large cities. U. S. headquarters are in Chicago. ROUTE 6 near The society's next national convention will. be held in CinFairhaven Auto Theatre cinnati in 1963. The national adFAIRHAVEN, MASS. visory board will meet in May, 1962, in Los Angeles.

Dorothy Cox

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In addition to a "no dating" policy for freshmen, it suggests that sophomores engage only in group dating, tha,t juniors have double dating and that seniors have "single dating, with prudence, variety and reserve." ,It suggested these curfews: freshmen, 10:30 P.M.;- sophomores, 11; juniors,' 11:30 and seniors 12 midnight. The guide also urged parents to limit, "in number and duration," telephone calls by toonagers. On movies, it said flaHy that "drl' v e -In . movies . are d e f"Inl'te I y not areas for dating." Urge Smoking Curb Parents, j,t said, should be "especially watchful and strict" thalt teenagers abstain completelyfrom alcoholic beverages. They were also asked t~ curb, or forbid, smoking. Bishop John B. Franz of Peoria, in a letter accompanying release of the guide, recommended it as a "set of acceptable norms of social conduot by which our youth should be guided." '.Dhe guide is being distributed throughout the diocese.

of values based on belief in God, Archbishop- Patrick A. O'Boyle of Washington said here in Pennsylvania. The Archbishop spoke at the dedication of the Pocono Missions High School, which was blessed by Bishop Jerome D. Hannan of Scranton. The school was built under the leadership of Msgr. Connel McHugh. Archbishop O'Boyle deplored the naturalistic concept of education propagated by French philosopher Rousseau and progressive educator John Dewey. Such a concept, he said, ultimately leads to a rejection of all absolute values. Proper End "Excellence in education cannot be a thing of the intellect alone based exclusively on the breadth and depth and intensity of the knowledge of content matter," Archbishop O'Boyle stated. "It must orientate that knowledge to its proper end, which means conformity t~ the will of the Creator." The Archbishop asserted that "when all phases of learning and truth are correlated with and subjected to the right order of the Creator, then character is bound to be developed and the flowering of citizenship is seen at its best."

R<ector RcegplPOBmlted OTTAWA (NC) - Father Henri F. Legare, O.M.I., has been reappointed to a second threeyear term as rector of the University of Ottawa. The 43-yearold educator is also chairman of the C an a d ian Universities Foundation and president of the National Conference of Canadian Universities and Colleges.

Southeastern Massachusetts' Largest Independent Chain

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NURSES SEEKING DEGREES Stonehill College oHers 2 evening courses, creditable with the collegiate schools of nursing in Boston, each Mon. and Wed. starting Od. 2 until Jan. 24. EUROPEAN HISTORY 11 MOR. and Wed., 6:30 to 7:45 P.M. ENGLISH 11-12* (English Composition) Mon. and Wed., 7:55 to 9:10 P.M.

Each course covers 2 semesters and oHers 3 hours' credits. - Tuition fee: $25. per semester hour credit *(Only students who have previously completed Eng. 11 are eligible to take Eng. 12.) Registration datesl Thurs. and Fri.., Sept. 28 and 29 7 to 9 P.M. Administration Building $5. Registration Fee Address Inquiries to Rev. Aloysius B. Cussen, C.S.C. Vice-President and Dean (Tel. CE 8-2100)

STONEHILL (OLLEGE North Easton, Mass.


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TW.=

,l'.~·!CHOR,:",,~·:':"cese

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of Fall Rjver-Thurs. Sept. 21, 1,961

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Worthwhile Recipes

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The Catholic Bishop of Salford in 'England, Most Reverend George A. Beck, has expressed an unusually high degree' of confidence in Catholic students in schools of By Rev. Jolin R, Foister ... higher learning in that country. St. AAfItoay', C"urclt, Hew 8etHonl As the English Bishops' spokesman on educational matters, he has given the c0nclusion that the establishment Who of a Catholic university in Britain is "out of the question." When And then he goes on to say that "many members of our Where universities, graduates and undergraduates, would in fact be opposed to such a p~oposal, maintaining as they do Why that Catholic influence in university circles is 'likely to be more ·effective undtlr the present arrangement than if "Hummm but it lookt'l Catholic undergraduates tended to be herded together in a good!" "My, but it can be cut Catholic institution which might so easily lE~ad to intellectual with a fork! Oh, the taste! and moral inbreeding and promotion of what is clilled the I'll buy it." So, the TV script ghetto mentality." goes and Betty Crocker has It must be pointed out, of course, that Bishop Beck made another sale. Another tasty commercial bids you to has come to this conclusion only as regards a Catholic take a trip throughout Europe university in England and with English Catholic students via your kitchen in mind. stove. And he' makes a g~d point when he insists that Recipes have found their way Catholics must not contribute to a ghetto mentality. into our home At the same time, many .will take exception, to his fhro,ugh many ~ords if an attempt be made to apply them to Catholi~s of ways.Every now and then most other countries. newspapers Surely the implication that education under Catholic love to dabble auspices is a herding together, an introduction to intellectual '\ into cookbooks and morai inbreeding, a promotion of the ghetto mentality and pre sen t must be vigorously rejected. ',,' mouth-watering and delightful It would be a strange caricature of a university'that dishes feasting their readers' 'By REV. ROBERT W. HOVDA, Catholic University ,would allow students to be unaware of their fellows of other ,,-;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;,;;;;;;;~_..;:;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;,;;;;;;.;;;;;;;;;;;;;;..;;;;;;;;;;;;;;_ taste and sight. This paper is no religious persuasions, that woulCl let them live in a vacuum, ... ~xception. Now just what makes a reCipe TODAY-St, Matthew, Apoi,tle. unmindful of the intellectual winds that might blow in a MONDAY-Mass as on SunMatthew, like the rest of us, is day. This place is the parish a good one? First, ifhas to have direction different from those they were studying. one of the sinners whom Jesus church-so important, so funda- been successful, and secondly, be If such Catholic universities exist, they are unworthy .has come to call. What irony in mental a reality in the religious e~sy enough to follow so as to both of the name "Catholic" and "university." the Gospel statement, "I have life of any Christian. The church bring like success to the user. And while all would agree with the Bishop that come to call sinners, not the must be beautiful, with a beauty Many of 'our leading industries Catholics can ,have a wonderful influence on their fellows~ just." It is not just because· of that has nothing to do with which practice the culinary arts our human, finite, contingent prettyness, a beauty that sug- rush to guarantee their fluffy can act and should act as the leaven in the mass, the salt cOl).dition that worsHip is the gests in its restraint andsimplic- masterpieces and promise the of the earth; still, -this role must be prepared for" lest the Christion's primary activity. ity the grandeur of God. housewife that she has next to leaven be of insufficitlnt strength to permeate the mass, the That would be a kind of deism, The church must be sacred, nothing to do. a mere recognition of power. with a sacredness that has Pray - Mean It salt without savor to do its work. Our worship is that of sinners nothi'ng to do with canned archiThe Church has much more Let Catholic students be prepared - steeped in the in response to a forgiving and tectural styles. Naturally, a truths of 'their Faith, 'aware of the world and people in redeeming love. So the frequent church building erected for a solicitude than an editor or Proctor & Gamble. Yet; She, too, has which they live, and no one is afraid to set them in the midst references in our public worship living congregation will employ from time to time handed out of others. Indeed, they then receive the mandate to "go into to our sin and to, God's mercy is the architectural styles of the, certain recipes which She knew' no kind of pessimism but a j-oy- contemporary community - it worthwhile. Particularly because the whole world." ful and thankful affirmation that will be modern. But it will be of their simplicity, these recipes the latter has totally overcome infused with a sense of the holy, . were appealing; their past sucthe former. with a purity, an absence of cesses made them desirable. A survey of two thousand pupils in the Chicago area frivolity or even of an exhibition So, for the Church, there are produced some reveaiing gtatistics abol;l't their television,TOMORROW-Ember Friday of human talent. particular prayers which in the past were partic!Jlarly effective viewing habits. In Autumn. The pharisee in the TUESDAY-Mass as on Sun- in helping to' form saints; their Elementary school students spend aft average of Gospel not the only one who day. In the Epistle we are urged twenty-one hours a week with television. has seen' acts of worship-love to give t~anks for the Church, pray here and now; their palrt · h hId f t h k a waste of human time ~md "for the grace of God which was praye here and now; their past H Ig SC 00 stu e~ts average our een ours a wee. talent which could be put to success ,permits great hope for Parents of those que8tioned admitted to watching better use. Only faith sees deep- given you in Christ Jesus." For the present. Such prayers have we have become rich. And our 'been presented to the faithf"ul televisibn' about twenty hours a week, and their teachers ly enough into human life to riches must be visible in' the for centuries and 'have been resaw it twelve hours. note the difference in quality which such' selfless response to parish church. Not in dime store peated by generation after genTelevision is here to stay, No one would decrie its great, value makes in even the most tinsel and plaster statuary, but eration, people after people. entertainment. andeducatiomil' value. Already it ~ is being' S.uperficial human words and in a pure altar and a pure bap- Why? tismal font, at either end, of the , Certainly, the Church's purused as a ~up'plemei1t to' Classroom teaching.' ,. 'deeds. church's axis. With ministers and pos~is not to distribute 'some 'But .like any other thing, it must be used and not : The sin-and-forgiveness motif choir and congregation arranged magic potent which would solve abused, the 'used and not the user. makes I;l human being capable of around the former in such a way , all man's worries and gratify his being a better member of a com- as to facilitate participation and every' desire. The Church has It is quite possible for people to become hypnotized by munty, a brother to other men. proximity.. 'never, nor ever intends to play the cathode eye and spend hour after hour in an electronicaround with magic. Nor has the controlled trance. . SATURDAY-Ember Saturday WEDNESDAY-SS. Cosmas and Church distributed prayers to Since, such ~iewing isessent.~ally passive it bodes. no in Autumn. In Masses other than Damian, Martyrs. '~Yours is the the faithful as though it were good for the creative mind. And the student can easily come conventual and ordination Masses kingdom of God," 'says the Gos- ammunition to overwhelm the pel of these martyrs. And the of Heaven or blackmail to grief by spending too much time caught in the trap of the lessons today can be limited church building must remind gates God into changing His Divine to the first plus the Epistle and' this twentieth century Lorelei. , Gospel. Both first lesson' and the people that theirs is the Will. Such an attitude of prayer A student's life is one 'of application to lessons and Gospel speak of the holy day, kingdom. It must be an image of is not even childish but simply work. He has no more excuse from those responsibilities the day of worship, the seventh the kingdom. Only one center- false. the eucharistic table. Only one Prayer Histories than- his father has to refus;3 to work, his mother to ignore day (in }he Old Law). entrance - the baptismal font. But these worthwhile recipes First among the days as worthe making of meals and duties of'housekeeping. . I ship is first among our deeds. , Only one impression-that of the are not simply playthings. Just Study costs an ef,fort. It is not always pleasant. It is And yet even it (Gospel) exi:;ts holy community, the royal priest- as joy rocked the Betty Crocker a sacrifice. And in this age l)f high living standards, when for the sake of our relationship hood. It is not what we are kitchen upon the discovery of used to that we want in church. children are ,brought, up' with v'ery little sacrifice in their as brothers to the common It is what we are not used to. some new fluffy cake and. business men quickly began to menFather. His not to be interpreted lives, surrounded by everything that money can buy, they image of Jerusalem, the holy tally register the projected so rigidly as to prevent those An city, heaven: ' must learn control and 'discipline to assure scholastic suc- ~eeds of . love which lie at the profits; so there is profit in the attentive and devotional use cess. heart of all worship. of the Church's indulgenced See Plans Seminar Control of televiilion watching is' just such a discipline prayers. of spIrit. . 18th SUNDAY AIFTER PEN- On Communications There are, therefore, two speTECOST. Psalm 121, used in INDIANOPLIS (NC) - The cial reasons which we can easily both Introit and Gradual of to- first Catholic communications mention here which prompted day's Mass, begins with this seminar to be held in the Arch- the Church to ,present its faithful verse: "I rejoiced because they diocese of Indianapolis will be with such a profitable cookbook: said to me, We will go up to the sponsored by WFBM-Radio and first, to remind us of those heroic house of the Lord." There is at WFBM-TV here Saturday, Sept. Christians who lived with the least one place on earth where 30. very same problems we have our escape from the clammy atMsgr. John E, Kelly, director today and successfully became mosphere of selfishness and of the Bureau of Information 'saints doing so; secondly, to exgreed and pomp can be complete. National Catholic Welfare Con- cite in ourselves the very same OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER· OF THE DIOCESE OF FALIl. RIVER One place where all of illS ference, will deliver the keynote .ideals and zeal that we may th\J1l Fve healthy, active Christian Published weekly by The Catholic Press of the Diocese of Fall River humans appear again as we are: address. . ' . God's family, children of' one Other' participants include: lives. 410 Highland Avenue A brief .historical sketch of Father, without other claims .:>r Richard Walsh, director of radio Fall River, Mass. OSborne 5-7151 pretenses. One place where a and television, National Council each ordinary prayer will show PUBLISHER transcendent' Word is heard \ of Catholic Men; Sister M. Ros- us just where the prayer came without compromise or double- alie, director of educational tel- from. It originated in some heart Most, Rev. James L. Connolly, D.O., PhD. talk, 'One place where our Lord evision for the Diocese of Pitts- swelled with love, with sentiGENERAL MANAGER ASST. GENERAL MANAGER still speaks the tremendous burgJ1; and Father Raymond T. ments' of adoration, thanksgivRev. Daniel F. Shalloo, M.A. Rev. John P. Driscoll words of today's Gospel: "Take Bosler,editor·. of the Critex:ion, ing, sorrow or petition. Thus, in MANAGING EDITOR courage, son; thy sins are fO:F- newspaper of the Archdiocese of his official daily prayer, we see Turn to Page Seven Hugh J. GoldliMJ> given ,thee." Indianapolis.

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WorthwhIle Recipes Continued fa:om Page Six the priest UsAng Zachary's "Benedictus"· as his morning prayer; Our Lady's "Magnificat" as his evening prayer; Simeon's "Nunc , Dimittis"in his night prayer. IP'ro!its ef Pre,yu What the priest does in the official liturgical prayer of the universal Church, the ordinary :hristian does in his daily prayer. Like the priest, he and She borrow what was and is the prayer of angels and men: the "Our Father" of Christ; the "Hail Mary" as given us by the Archangel Gabriel, St. Elizabeth and the teaching Church; the "Apostles' Creed", and so many others. These prayers were all born in some particular circumstance-:'an event which was sanctifying for some particular person or "'persons and which with care and attention can do the 'very same thing for us. But there is a danger hete, too. The danger is s() great that'some Doctors of the Church begged the Church to condemn the use of such prayer. But the wise C~urch after weighing Well the pros and the cons decided that the profits that could 'accrue to Christians far outweighed the dangers that could befall the willfully ignorant. True,simple repetition Of some pious phrase is riot enough-it' is too close to superstition and 'thus hateful to God. This is what 'Christ referred to when He accused some of praying with their lips but whose hearts were cold as stone. Honesty In Prayer God gave man special faculties and when man operates like a machines, he throws his faculties back into the face of God. Yet there is great profit for the man who would use intelligently the prayer of another if he does it attentrvely, meaningfully, lovingly. In doing so we are reminded of a fael-when someone came into very intimate contact with God. And we try to ,repro'dllce meaningfully, in ourselves their same love. The final result must be that we mean exactly what we say and that we say exactly what we mean. Such is the prime honesty, in prayer which our present Holy Father 'has begged us to have ,in our prayer-liturgical and devotion'a1. 'These little articles will re'view the ordinary prayers which have become second nature ,to us. They shall attempt to show just where the prayer came from and why. Thus we' shall 'better know an,d therefore better' pray them. Don't Just Recite ,Therefore, in presenting us 'these recipes the ~hurc,h para'phrases Christ when He gave us the "Our Father": "If you would pray-say-b,:,t mean it .. "pray i~ and don't simply recjte it." Next article 'The "Our ,~ather".

ANCHOR7 Far-Flung Parish of (Jur Lady of Mt. Carmel THE Thurs., 21, 1961 Se",~ 650 Families of. Seekonk, Rehoboth U.5. Hie r arc h y , By Marion UImsworth Sept.

Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church on Rou te 44 in Seekonk has been a landmark in that P~anrilong Tr~lblB~e area for at least 80 years,. long before it was formally established as a parish. At that time Yo W'@p® J@QuUi) priests from Sacred Heart Church and Our Lady of Lourdes Church in Taunton served the WASHINGTON (NC) mission. The late Msgr. Bettencourt celebrated Sunday Mass at the church for many years. The Hierarchy of the United Composed of Catholics of -, States will participate ina most of Seekonk and some special tribute to Pope John of the town of Rehoboth, the here in the nation's capital on mission finally became Our Wednesday, Nov. 15. Lady of Mt. Carmel Parish in During the annual meeting of 1926. Rev. Charles R. Smith was the U. S. Bishops there will be /: a Solemn Pontifical Mass in the appointed the first pastor. National Shrine of the ImmacuTwo years later Father Smith late Conception on that date to purchased the homestead of the I mark the 80th birthday and the former Berry Farm on Fall River --1 third coronation anniversary of Avenue for use as a rectory. Pope John. Situated over two miles from the church, the rectory typifies Francis Cardinal Spellman, the far-flung characted of the Archbishop of New York, will parish, which has its its borders offer the Mass and Archbishop St. Dominic's Parish, Swansea; Karl J. Alter of Cincinnati. St. Joseph's, North Dighton; St. chairman of the administrative Mary's, Hebronville; St. Paul's, board, of the National Catholic Taunton, and the East ProviWelfare Conference, will preach i dence, R. I. line. ' the sermon. Father Q'Reilly Invitations will be extended to members of the diplomatic corps, In 1932, Father' Smith left government officials and .the Seekonk and Rev. James E. NCWC staff. O'Reilly, who was to remain , Pope John was born on Nov. there for 27 years, became the 2~, 1881 in Sotto U Monte, Italy, second pastor. Under his pastor- I and was crowned as pope on Nov. ate, the parish grew until it was 4, 1958. He was elected pope OD too large for Father O'Reilly to Oct. 28, 1958. administer alone. Help was forthcoming fr 0 m LaSalette Seminary in Attleboro, which • sent a priest each week to cele~eD'l!1lvs~n~ , brate some of the Masses. LIMA (NC)-Peru's communFather O'Reilly painted the ists received two setbacks when church, which had been renothey were defeated in university vated by Father Smith, purelections in Arequipa and when chasd an organ, and built a parktens of thousands marched m ing lot next to the church, vitalOUR LADY OJ.''' MOUNT CARMEL, SEEKONK protest in Cuzco. ly needed,' for all the parishionFor the first time in many ers must drive to church. Hies in the parish there are now Our Lady of Mt. Carmel, assisted years the results of the student When Father O'Reilly became by priests from LaSalette, who , five 'Masses each Sunday. six in elections at the University of ill in 1959, ,Rev. Cornelius J. came to Seekonk each Sunday. the Winter. Arequipa resulted in a total vicKeliher of St. Mary's Parish, In September of 1959, Rev. Father Hull explains that the tory for the anti-communist Hebroriville, took over adminisDaniel E. Carey served as pastor ,parish isindebted to the LaSalforces. The communists were riot tration of his own parish and for four months, until Rev. Lesette Fathers, two of whom still able to place even one candidate ter L. HuH was named to ,the come to Seekonk each week. Six on the board of directors of the pastorate in February, 1960. Sisters of Mercy from St. Teresa's University Federation of .AreParish, Powtucket, R. I., teach quipa, the university's student Father Hull has enlarged the weekly catechism' da'sse!!. parking lot and men of the parcouncil. Our Lady of Mount Carmel In Cuzco, a throng of Catholics, HEBRON (NC) - Use of the ish have renovated and redecorated the basement of the church, has an active Junior Newman Hebron Lions Club building has estimated in the tens of thouwhiCh is. used for one children's Club started by Father Carey, sands, marched in the procession been offered to' house tempoin honor, of 0l,1r Lord of Earthrarily the Im'maculate Heart of Mass each Sunday during the which, has a membership ,of. 60 Wintertime, and for parish acquakes in public penance for Mary elementary "school. And l\ig~ school boys a~d gir,ls, a just six years ago in this same tivities. Holy' Name Society an'd' a Wom- cominunist attacks on the Church Kentucky community there was throucihout the world. en's Guild With 'approximately 650 fama bomb' threat as 'a warning against opening' a Catholic church here. Immaculate Heart of Mary parish is constructing' a new school. When it 'became known the school would not be ready until about Nov. I, the Lions Club offered use of its building for the school: Father Otto M. Hering, pastor, accepted the offet. He said: "The Lions Club committee was very cordial. They said we could use the building as long as we needed it." Ignored Threat , ,_ The generous offer was' In ,marked contrast to an incident which occurred on Sept. 26, 1955. Stanley M. Graves, Hebron contractor, had rented a building to the newly formed Immaculate Heart of Mary mission parish. On that day he' found a sUck of dynamite at his front door with a warning that "Sunday better be the last day for your mission friends." The threat was ignored. Today a modern church, completed in 1957, stands on a 15acre plotyn the Hebron outskirts where the new school is being built.

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BEGGAR BiSHOP: A selfadmitted beggar - by necessity - Bishop Charles Msa.kila of Karema, Tanganyika, has been traveling constantly since his' consecra.tion in December, 195~, with the hope of receiving funds for his priests at home. After visiting many countries in Europe, Bishop Msakilais now touring the U.S. and Canada. NC Photo.'

MORRISTOWN (NC)-Father Gerard Griffiths, C.P., now stationed in Pittsburgh, has been named to receive the "outstanding civilian" award given annually by the New Jersey Police Benevolent Association. Father Griffiths is to be honored for helping Patrolman Mark Fusco ,of Union City to disarm a man who shot at them while he was threatening to jump,from the roof 'of his home last April. ' Father Griffiths, stationed at St. Michael's Union City, at the time, and Patrolman Fusco, named for the PBA policeman's award, were shot at six times at point-blank range. Neither was lniured.

Brightens Fall mornings • • •

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By Alice Bough 'Cahill

Sunday night at Cathedral Camp, 'East Freetown, will be Miss Helen Chace, district president; Mrs. Bradley McDermott, publicity chairman;. Arthur Desrosiers; spiritualMrs. development

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H ave you a f avorlte color? Is it one the whole family '. likes, or do you fee! you must satisfy differing likes of each' . member'of your family?' It's important, of course, .to keep every member of the household happy, but don?t overdo

it when choosing colors for In a small house, the colOI' ' chairman; Mrs. William J. King, room. As 'you' consider re- used .for paint' work, doors, win::' family. and parent education "decorating. this Fall, try dow' frames, and wa,is, ~hou14 chairman; Mrs. Dolores Cangello, ·thinking' of color schemes as be one color, throughout the Confraternity of Chrlsti~In Doc, house,. 'f-rom top to', bot'to'·m., . It trine chairman.' ,room recipes. ,Maybe you're the kind of ",cook. who. delights in should },>e. a I1eutral. color. that A~so Mrs. Louise Perron, orbreaking 't:h e does not tell the eye the precise gamzation and development · rules..,... .it's . o f _ l i m i t a t i o n s ,of the space enclosed.. . , ', 'chairman; Miss Margaret Lahey, ten do'n e . in When you look from one, room ' . .SlL VER ~tJBH. . EE: Sister Armand Marie,. S.U .S.G.; . ~ ~iocesa~ chaii·man. for coo~e.ra: , . ft .' .. . , 1 b t h' '1 . b'l . 1'" I'f' S·:, bon wIth Cathohc CharItIes, 'th'e oth' to" decorating. "a " " er,' very, 0 en across ce e ra es erRI ver JU I ee In re IglOUS '. I e .at·· acred'· Mrs. James O'Brien, second Diocroom;,you mea- . as one . ht , are' '. esan vice-president; Miss' Mary aa hallway, small house, the often vista does,in ,should :. Hearts Acad emy, F' a, 11 H' .Iver. W'th I , h er,' Ie ft t 0 rig '8u~e~arefUllY be decoratively, continuous. ' ..her three brothers, Rev. Bertrand R. Chabot, . curate' at Ca~ra~; representing the youth a8enas,ont'teontaYstOe~.'One Cololl' "St. 't 'McCarthY,dIstrIct commIttee;. ~nd. Rev. Raymond , . Anthonyi ' , s .Church . . " , New Bedford' . . ' . Rev •. L u k e,C'h' a b"0, moderator. If you. are '. . De.coiators. speak .of colors. 'aSslstan,t, prOVinCIal of the FranCiscan .Fathers of Montreal; The meeting will. begin. wi~h ", relying on paint· "flowbmg .from :rlO?tm.to ,lrdoobem, b!1t and Rev. Gerard B.. Chabot, pastor of St. Theresa's ChurCh~benedictionand rosary, followed ':,..., to'... give. ". ,y 0 ti, . : may e 'you, f ee ,I wou . 'dull" 's· A ' b' , . , b b' . color; . remem-. to have the, same Colors in all '. outh ttle oro. They offered a solemn high :lVIasa of, . y a usmess sesslOp., "her that"price¢ . rooms. The solution is'to use ·the thanksgiving for. the jubilarian. . ,. ..; ~Ob.sc~nity·Now Invading are about the ' - same colors in different shad..." . 'sa'me for'paintofany color. .ingsand.with pattern.':' .. ,:NeighborhoodOutlets . Choose c{)lorsfor walls and floor It's unwiSe to Pe haphazard" CINCINNATI (NC) - Neigh'wveringsfirst, beciitisetheseare about assembling '-your,' color' 'Fri~nd's boz:hood drugstores, supermar· 'the biggest areAs 'ot color. . scheme. It must be right from ketsand newsstands 'are turning , Most expertS-agree three col- the 'beginning. With this in mind "NEW, ORLEANS (N C) Her,rea.ding 'is not merely ia~, ,into ,schools of perversion, , ors art';' enough. Let's assume' you' when you go shoppimi and feei- . They'(i'better stock, up on books ,either. When she finishes a book Charles' H. Keating, :Jr., founder have 'lighr~paInted wa~ls Ilnd you've J<>und:' what you .are'· :'llt, Loyola Univt;rsity's. library. sh.e cim give. a summary' and .. 9f <;::I ti z.ens for Decent Literature, l darkfloors..Your. third. color' can looking for, ask foi'sWatcl1esOf:',-" Mary Jo'Hunt· of' Atlanta, Ga., quote passages that appealed', to .' ,,,,",ar.ned, Qere. . .. " .... , ; he brigh('for'acce~t;,ai)d spar- mbric" paint, and waIf· Paper."': '"has arrived on campus and llhe's her.' , , . ' , ::': The <ft~~.innati,·attorney said ingiy uSed; . ! " , Test these in too'light of the rarin' to' rtbad.'· . , t h e "flood of obscenity" 'Is 'inA gay drapery or slipcover, of .room where·~hey'll.b~·uEied,Tij'<'J.\{ary Jo, a .freshman s~holar.;. ..'Terrible' Handwriting' creasIng' steadily "toward' the an inexpensiye co~ton, 'cr~sh, or, t~em, ,by day. agall~st" a . well~' ,ship stu~ent majoring in social "I took a r~ading dynamics satj,mltion point..' ... ' ,; 'chintz,ch9sen for',what' it does .;lIghted . wa~l; Tpen, try theJ!i. i~ "science, reads: at the ratEl of course," she said.'.'Now I feel' He.es~\rnated that "it is Ii busi'" :when' put with: 'yo'U!: 'carpet· 'and' . ·the sh~dow. Try them:' iit', night,' 11,300 Words a minute. She can I've been .given the' golden key. ness inv.olving about'two billion, : walls, 'CoSts nQ',mO!El' ,than 'a . ~nder .artificial ~ights. Be'pat-, . fInish several' books EIn hour. The . to all the libraries in the world. ,dollars a year," imd said obscen~' mousy o'ne or :on~HhatCIoeS not ·tIcuI~r about re,sting,.this, o~t' i~ 284,000 words of the Qest-selling I An,d believe me, I aim to usethat 'j .and pornographic.; ,material 'is 'belong in 'you hpuse.at all. th~ hving ~oom, ,for.this':~m',~ ,"n'ovei. "ExOdus" took her about key."· ,,' "widesp'read'~ in respectable sub;chIefu~is,atnigb~: ..... "'. ',:.25 minutes. .. , 'But Mary Jo's skills'don'thelp' :urban ;tores a~ well as in bus, ' , '-'train, and air termimils'- Keating Cool Walls her at all with one big' readIng, 'emphasized that the current problem--;-letters from, her boy crop 'of obscenity deals mostly , friend. ' with sexual perversIon. ' "His handwriting is so terrible for wall'colors in any room t~n. 'blues, greens, grays in an in-· I not· only can't read 'his ietters Development Program finite choice of shadings. A livMIAMI (NC) -'- Time. spen't i~l .' MiamI told inmates of the Dade fast, sometimes I can;t read them, GREENSBURG, (NC)-Seton ing room, for instance, should be prison.c~n be utilized, for ·a:spir.:. CountY'jail' here. at all," she said... . Hill College has announced that Bishop Coleman, F. Carroll, · warm, comfortablEi,' inviting. This It.ual retreat, the : B.i~hop : 9!it plans a $3.5 million program definitelycaUs for 'a "warm" f" ·'1 n ;f t'" d" spoke to 30 men 'and women eolor _ red; yellow, orange, or ami y. ,IL.l e eo ers· prisoners after- offering the :first Nam.e.Assistant Director .,to provide more classrooms; laboratOrIes, dormitories and any variation thereof. lHo'no~ J¥sgr•. De~lan( . Mass in the new ch.a~el of t.he Of Rome USO Club ~eachers. The women's college in However, there are many ways ,'J?J;:NVER,·(J:'1C)-:-Iv.I:sgr.II'Vi ti«· ~e,cent1y. c~mp~eted JaIl. Earher ROME (NC)-Irene F. Schill- Pennsylvania said the program -, to achieve the effect. You ,cali A. DeBlanc ,recent ,dIrectOr of In the week BIShop Ca!roll had Ing of' Wilkes-Barre, Pa., has.. will be carried out over Ii 10paint wails a cool ,color for .the Family Life 'Bureau National· bll;!~sed the altar in. the chapel. been'I;Iamed assistant director of ye.ar period. 'pleasantness and restfulness, and Catholic Welfare ~nference "You have opportunities to the USO Club here. achieve stimulation in accent· was' honored her~ for his eUor~': . ·pray. and pray,co~pletely for The club, directed by Philip D. of I. 'Dance notes such as a red ch'air, ruby in behalf of the family aposto": ,'the .. graces that you ne'ed," A. Finn, Jr., is an operation of glass accessories,' a ,yellow lamp late In the U.S. Bishop Carroll said. "Pray that the National Catholic Commun-' , Assumption Circle, Fall River shade, a red-and-blue -plaid, a He was given a scroll by' some'Almighty God will give you.the Ity Service, a member .agency , Daughters of Isabella, will hold bowl of orange zinnias, whJch 60 diocesan family life directors ,graces and strength whiCh you of the USO. Miss Schilling suc- a harv~st'dance Saturday night; are beginning to be abundant and their assistants meeting here.' need so that when you leave ceeds Alice Collins, who has 're- Oct. 21 at Eagles Hall. Mrs. Rita now. The presentation was made by here you can make a positive, turned to the United States for' McGrady is chairman. A bedroom, as a place of.rest, Msgr. George A. Kelly' director 'definite contribution. to soc:iety reassignment. is happiest done in a cool,. rest- of the New York ArchdiOcesan and be pleasing In the eyef: of Miss Schilling, a graduate of ful color - any shades of, blue, Family Life B!-1reau. .. ·~od." College Misericordia, Dallas, Pa., GRAC~A green or gray, from dark to light, Msgr. DeBlanc, director of the Donate Vestments began working with the NCCS or a mixture of these colors. NCWC Family Life Bureau from in 1952, at the USO Club in "Warm 'accents playa part here, January, 1956,' until Sept.' 12," Four sets of vestments were Petersburg, Va. She also served, .Excavating too, but only in small quantities. 1961, is now pastor of Our. Lady donated to'tpe new chapel by a as associate director of clubs at Contractors An expert, interpreting' emo- Queen of Heaven church, Lake group of South Florida women Long Branch, N. J., and Ay~r, tiona1 values of colors, says that Charles, La. ''. ' . who designed them under the Mass. In 1955 she was employed .9" CROSS .ST., FAIRHAVEN yellow indicates honesty, good. direction of 'Adrian' Dominican by the U. S. Air, Force's ,special WYman 2-4862 cheer, and love of life and is a Nuns Commvrility' Open ~'&istersat Barry College. servIces branch an'd has worked n~ce color to complement a bru- Missions in .Peru, Chile.·:pulpit and other furnis!tings at aIr i:?ases in Germ;lny. ::J ~ Co.' nette.' Green walls point to serCHICAGO. (Nt) ...... A mIsl.l~on / are also provided in the cl'iapel enity and poise,' A 'dash' of red'" ..hl Truji~lo, Peru, and another -in' for Protestant and, Jewish sery.;.. ora n geIndicates iii war d' Santiago, Chile, wii~ be opened', ,iceS.' .,' " ",DONAT strength. ., '. ,... . . this Fall, by Dominican 'MiSsion -.'; " ,. INSURANCE AGENCY A .family, who would hicorp- Sisters of Chicago. ." North Attie oro Oof ~ ,.orate·this,mixture· 'of, primarY-Three Sisternvill teach hi tne .. '-..':FalL activities' for' Benedict Arthur, Janson, Reg. Pharm.. . AU: Ki~ch Of insurance .., ' _... ,colors' would' probably,' says the· School 0,£ ,St. ,Joseph the Work~ .. ~ircle;· 'North Attleboro DaughDIABEtiC . A~D SICI( ROOM 96.wiLL~M. STREET expez:t, be positive and v:ital, iT.., Truj illo; undf:lr th¢' dirf[!Ctiori' :"tel's.: of ,Isabella, will 'include ,... ,. " :.~~PP~IES, .' , . '. " . ' ,,:well-bala~ced ,and .quite grega- ", of·' M;lrianists froJ:n ·$t.: LoUis.: : (formation of, a 1)owlingleague, .204 ASHLEY BOULEVARD .. , ' N~~,:~~~~?51~S8. rious." ,:'. , ' Thr~ oth~r .Sisters will·t¢acli i~" ;'an.·OCtober initiation ceremony . New 'Bedford ' " , May we add a word,'about yel- St. George'~ Sct,I0ol in Saritiaif~, an~,an 'installation' banquet. Sun, P~u..oncil Service low..- it's tricky! The shades 'to: under the dIrection of Holy CroSfl ' day., Nov. 12. The.latter will be WY 3-8045 ... , shun for. background are those . Fathers of Notre Dame" Ind; . -. ·open to husbands : and. friends. :::;;::s which are pronouncedly mus- 'The Sisters are scheduled 'te)' :Mrs. ·John Cullen will be .,ch~lir­ tard tan, or, brown 'in tone. If sail from New Orleans oli rues- ' . man of· pte October cIrcle meet.DAUGHTERS OF ST. PAUL you are spreading yellow on day, Oct. 1 0 . ' ' . : iilg.· ' Invi'. younll gi~ (14-23)' to lobo, .. walls, try for a elear pale shade' Chrisrs, vas' vinoyard as an Apos.l. ot lhe with a hint of sunlight in It to Edition., P,ess. Radio, Movios and '01. Taunton Elections brighten the room. vision. Wllh these' mod.rn means. thele Senior class offi~ers at St. Use of color ,depends to a . ,Mary's High School, Taunton, in- .. II/Uuiona" Sislera bring ChrisI'I Doctrine great' extent O!l, room size a'nd elude Mary Elizabeth O'Hearne, 10 all, r.gardle.. of rae.. color 0' cr_. For! info,malion wri'e ra, lighting. It is better to relegate president; Rosemary Orai, vice . REV. MOTHER SUPERIOR strong, warm colors (those con- president; Jeanne PoIrier, seere- ' . . Sam. J. LC.!Gasse, Manager ItO ,ST. PAUL'S AVE. BOSTON 30. MAli. taining reds, yellow 'and rich, tary; Judith Cronan, treasurer: 1872 ACUSHNET AVE. bright Qrowns) to', rooms -large Catherine Clemmey heads the" enough to keep those colors Mission Club and Virginia Brennear Brooklawn Park ~=============================~ from closing in 'on you, and to' nan the Catholic Actio~ Club. NEW BEDFORJ», MASS. rooms either on the north side of the houSe or shy'on windows: The cool colors, gray, green, NEW ENGLAND" ; blue, and white are ·moreeom:..:· . ·CLAM·. ':1 patible with ,small rooms and,' rooms that get sunligh,t~ , SA' K E'

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,.. ANCHOR-· Thurs" Sept. 21, 19'61

Vacatio.ning Columnist, Hubby

Sucordium Club To Meet Sunday,

, By Mel')' Tialey Daly Quebec City,' Que.: The peripatetie Dalys, senior citize~8, find Eastern Canada A-OK 88 antidote for 50 weeks of home routine. Am~ng thousands of other tourists, we have fallen under the spell, of the eld-world atmosphere, the narrow

cobblestone'streets,

ancient buildings and homedrawn carriages. Ncm-French speaking oUrselves, we have leamed that oommunication need not be based on vel"bal exehange alone. Friendly bows, gestures, smiles and II happy welcome greet us wherever we go. As to French cookery - well, that speaks a language all its own. From t~e smallest and most inexpen-. sive restaurant - one we. would . t "b " th desIgna· eas a eanery.. a, orne - to ~e most expensIVe, com:plete wl~h floor show and. cover charge." It seems almost unpossible to get a poor meal. What the French do to ordinary grQCeries is ~ m;yatery I ahould like to solve, a secret I WGuld give a fine .fat ilUitton £ee to Eliooover. Wine?'Berbs?(l)f but what wine~ 'Wbioh 'herbs? And how ,in the weri4 Hi everything put together so that the simplest .meal becomes a ClOUt'Be,

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eJCperience, the culinary delights bad best remain in the!i' own !letting as we returDto 6ur own Irish-Americanldtcben cabin"etry. , AU-Pervading Ca&hoUcism One of the most poignant im-

The Sueordium Club of Sacred Hearts Academy, Fall River, will hold its annual open house and social hour for mothers of students, past and present, from 2:30 to 5:30 this Sunday llftei'-

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Registrars ,will accept dues from members at 2:30, followed by a tour of ren'ovated classrooms, benediction with Rev. John B., Hackett, academy chaplain, as preacher, and a tea and social hour at which mothers will have the opportunity to meet academy faculty members and Sucordium Club officers, room mothers and board members. Mrs. Roger Petit and Mrs. Daniel Donnelly are in charge of the social hour, ac~ording to announcement made by Mrs. Francis P. McGuigan, Sucordium president. Mrs. McGuigan especially invites mothers of new students', to participate in ~ &eason-opening event.

OT out ~f curiosity, the spirit of devotion quickly hushed their tal1:l:,uniting .all during thin experience. Another inspiring sight was the group ascending, on their knees. the Scala Sancta, 28 steps patterned after those in Ro~e. Ever try going up steps on your knees, saying. a prayer on each step? It is an adventure spiritual . and physicai"':' o~ that we would not want to have missed but also one that old knfles could hardly take as a daily penance! All" "this, °th·ts 'h g' f WI 1 cane 0 arene, change of pace, sends us back, renewed, relaxed and satisfled to our house. ' •

St. Mo'ry's Girls Achieve Honors Recognitions achieVed br stu,dents at 'st. 'Mary'a "HighSchool, Taunton, include An-Catholic, rat:in« for the sehoolYearbook. attainment of nine BCholarJlhipa .b;y members of -the Junegraduating class and earning of certificates ~ 21 »tudents.for omatanding performance' OIl NationalEdluclltional, Development Tests. ' The yearbook, Corona "61, reeeived a high .rating frotp the Catholic School Press Associa:' tron for the third consecutive year, scoring in format, photography, theme and literary 'work. Jean O'Keefe and Mary Flaherty; co-editors, received Apostle of the Word awards for their work. Named editors for 1962 are Irene Megan and Mary O;Hearne.

pressions the Head of the House llod I find is the all-pervading Gense of Catholicity, making religion part-and-parcel of 'the entire atmosphere., Fact that tM! streets of the cities" almost 'inyariably bear names ·of saints caused'the Head of the House to Nin~ Schoiall'Shi]J)s ' wonder if a caller on a public bus might not get credit- for " Attending ,Stonehill College saying the Litany of the Saints! . are Carolyn Lima, winner of a Stonehill Scholarship and TaunAnd the churches! No hamlet, ton Citizenship Scholarship; and it seems, is too small to have its Mary Ann Coelho, awarded a magnificent church, though the houses surrounding it may be Massachusetts State Scholarship small and modest. In addition, and a Taumon Citizenship Scholthere are wayside shrines tucked 'arship. ' Also a recipient of a Taunton along the highways and in reCitizenship Scholarship, is Shir;' mote lanes. In a prayerful atmosphere ley Gorczyga,' attending 13ridgewater State College.· Roseanne Iluch as this, the Head of the House and I found ourselves Procopio, winner of a Massachustopping, into C"b. urch after setts State Scholarship, is at 'church, carrying out ~ old cus- Merrimack College and Mary Flaherty, holder of the Msgr. tom af "making three wishes" in each. Such 11 "wiSh" bti9iness, James Dolan -VFWScholarship, is enrolled at the University of one would think, should ,supply Rhode Island!. all the wants 'knoWB to man Martha Hewey received. a btU . almost like the long-ago cbJJdish scholarship to Johnson llQd ,game ef "London Bridge" when Wales Business College llR4 we UBetI m ,wish :for a clUld,y Carol Fitzsimmons is at ~everl,. ,factory or 6 lifetime pass to the School of Nursing on a TauntOD circus. Adult-wise, however. we Citizenship Scholarship., ,filld f.l1lree w.ishes siIleare, m~l ones - quite'SuffiN~na1 TelRs cient, intensified by ~tWOf1 National Educational DevelGpdllring visit ,after visit.,. ' m.ent Tests.. administered,. tG Those wisheS· went, wiUl nearly' 4~O,()OO s.tudents :thrC)ligh,too, BUI'ing a ,pi]grimageto ~ out the natioD, awarded honor shrine of St. Anne de Beaupr~, eertificates, to 'eight sophoIl,lorea dedicated 10 -the in<>ther Of the and 13' freshmen' at St.' Milry's. mother of GOd, specialplltroness Top ,scorers are Jeanne: Gallagher of the Head of tibeHo1ise whose and Maureen Gamache, juniors; birthday is St. Anne's day, July lind Brenda Buckley and Suzanne 26. Fornal, sophom01leS. There til commercialization . here, to, a limited ex~t, but far fall" River W~m"en' less than we had anticipated. Oetober activities fOr the "Fall ' Our day at St. A.nn1!'s was quite usual, tourist-wise, we were River Catholic' Women's Club told. There was the woman will include the annual Bishop's ahead .of us, so .thin and weak Night progrimi Tuesday, Oct. 10 and a membership tea Sunday, she could hardly walk and lulci to be supported on the arm of Oct. 22. Bishop's Night wfil. be her- daughter; the man whose held 'at Sacred Heart school legs were artificial, requiriD,g auditorium and the tea at the Highland Avenue clubhouse of. .him to throw one 11mb aheaa of the organization. the other in an .agonizing effo1'it to propel himself; ,the malformed .child lovingly pushed in a bab,. calTiage by its parents; the o!d mao who fingered a' rosary in his one remaiD':mg hand.. ' All these, plus the rest of \IS BUSINESS AND whose afflictions wet'e Dot 80 obDUPLICATING MACHINES 'vious, came as pilgrims. M "the hcottd" vnd Morgcm proeemo. a,yiDg Iba Station. of the eros. woUDd . . wq !liP FALtR'V.ER ,\he steep hillside" «d7 80UDdlI W'!f 2-0682 OS 9~12 to be bNId wen tile !. J. MdGItet. Pnlp. FieI& ...... IIE'114 ...

Fund-Raisers

HONOR AUSSIONARY NUN: Sister Mary Imelda of the' Missionary Sisters of the Society of Mary, is presented the insignia 'which makes her a Member of the Order of the BritisR E~pire.The presentation is being made by AmbMsador G. R. Laking of New Zealand in Washington. Sister received the honor for her aerviee.a matronat,Waitangi Hospital at the Chath~ Islands m. the South Pacific. NC ,Photo.

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Name" Sister Miriam's Successo.r At M,jamj Spanish MIAMI (NC). - Sister Mary William has been named as new superior of the Dominican Sisters who staff the diocesan 'Spairlsh Catholic Center here. Her appointment was announced by Mother Mary Emmanuel, mother general of the Dominican Sisters of .st. Catherine de'Ricci of Albany. N. Y. Sister Mary William, who has been stationed at St. Dominic Guild, a retreat house and residence in New York for working girls, succeeds Sister Miriam. Sister Miriam assumed her duties at· the center, inaugurated

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two years ago by Bishop Coleman F. Carroll of Miami. after being transferred' from Cuba., where she served for 14 years. She' has' been the subject of numerous newspaper and mag'azine articles and bas appeared on television programs stressing the plight of Cuban refugees. Last January she was named as one of Dade County's outstanding women by the Miami News. Sister Mi~iam will join the .staff at St. Dominic Guild and study for a master's degree in social work at Fordham Univer.sity-o

St. Catherine's Fund-Raising Group, auxiliary to the Dominican Sist~s of Park Street, FaU River, will hold a style show Wednesd83", Oct. 4 at Dominicaa Academy .hall. Mrs. Emile Pelletier is chair.maD.

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State ,HD~h Ccu~t

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Sept. 21,. 1961

Mea ~$ T e~fr B@@~

Law

AI9'~~@~

, SALEM (NC) - The Oregon Supreme Court heard . arguments here in a challenge to a state law which

USE TV IN CATHOLIC EDUCATION: The problems eonnected with making the best use of educational television are as pressing in the Catholic school system in some parts of the country as they are in the public school system.

One-half mIIIionpupiIs studied by educational television last, year. A sp~IIing lesson via TV is being given, left. Father John 1\1. Culkin, S.J. of Fordham (right) says ETV "is ~ means, just like books, lectures and th.e teacher."

Stop Besging .~broad, Bis'hap'Tells Af.·ican Catholics

permits lending 'state textbooks to private school students. . The dispute before the high .court centered on the question of whether the beneficiary of the law is the student or the school. " . Backers maintained that it is the student. But opponents argued that it is the school and that therefore, in the case of church schools, the law violates Church-State separation by aiding a religious institution. The Oregon high court heard the case on appeal from a ruling handed down in February, 1960, by Circuit Court Judge Ralph M. ' Holman.. State Supplies Books Judge Holman upheld the constitutionality of the law on the grounds that U. S. Supreme Court decisions in favor of similar legislation in other states are binding in Oregon. But he said he himself disagreed with the Supreme Court's rulings. The present ,case arose when three taxpayers in the Oregon City school district filed suit against the law, ~hallenging the lending of state textbooks to pupils at St. Jol1n the Apostle School. Catholic schools of the Portland archdiocese, which includes Oregon City, use state-supplied texts in all subjects except social studies imd religion.' The taxpayers' suit was backed by the American Civil Liberties Union. Arguing the case on ·their behalf before the state high court was " Leo Pfeffer, a frequent writer and spokesman on Church-State issues. Arguments in favor of the law were presented by Portland attorneys Randall Kester' and Roy Shields, representing Ivan Carlson, an intervenor in the suit. Carlson has children attending 8t, John the Apostle School who benefit under the challenged law.

MWANZA (NC)-An African, the principle that the parish is tration of parishes as well as in all can co'ntribute somethng." Bishop has called it high time an "extended family" and not their financial development. B ish 0 p Butibage Lwamosa the Africans start supporting that of an organization under a '"It is time we in Africa urged the delegates to try to intheir Church and stop asking for manager. " took the responsibility for the stitute this idea of the parish money abroad. He said Catholics in the Mwan- Church," Bish.op Butibage Lwa- council when they return to their Auxiliary B ish 0 p Renatus za diocese help in the adminis- mosa declared. 35 different dioceses. His audiButibage Lwamosa of Mwanza 0 ,Look to Ourselves ence came from Uganda, Kenya; in Tanganyika has told lay~en "We must work for the Churc~. Ny~s~land, ;ahodesia and .Tanfrom East and Central AfrIca ' , ,. .We ourselves must finan<;e it. ganylka. It mcluded Amencans, t~at such dependence on. for'" "I do not like it that we are Eur~peans and Asians as well as eigners "makes us look like a · '. always b~gging in Europe' or Mncans.. miserable people." .CIN.CINNATI (N/::)-A pnest- ·America. It makes us .look like The Bishop' pointed out that He pointed out that in the Dio- histon~n has lauded the rece.nt 'miserable people. It .is our reduring the past two years he had cese of Hwanza all parishes and ~ncy~l~cal of P<?~ ~ohn f<?r Its sponsibility to let the Christians blessed and consecrated' six parish priests are supported by defI.mtely optImIstIc attIiud~ know clearly their ~uty to supchurches built by the people of' Catholics of the parish. He as- toward the future of the WOrl~"port ,and nourish the, pal'ish- .Mwanza diocese. The lay aposserted the diocese operates on ~sgr. Josep~ N. Moody, hIS- . family. ' t o l a t e meeting was called by . t~nan of t~e N~w York arch- Build New Churches Bishop Joseph Blomjous, W.M., dlOces~, sa~~ thIS tone o.f, th~ "I am a son of Mrica. I know of Mwanza, chairman of the Lay ~n~,~chcal, i\1:ater et Magistra, 'What my people have 'and what Apo~tolate Department of the I~ ~n sharp contrast to the p~s:- 'they don't have. A,nd I know that Tanganyika Catholic Welfare .:Slmlsm "of many people, partIcOrganization. INDIANAPOLIS (NC) -,Fr. ularly the non religious." . :;;~".' , Pius Barth, O.F.M., president of . '''The hopefulness ofthe Pope,'" . . UI " WIld Experiences . " ~ the Franciscan Educational Con:' Msgr. Moody .told ain'eeting of Many delegates traveled· hun:" ferenceand former provincial the Cincinnati Medievalists dreds of miles to reach this town . 'of the St. Louis-Chicago Fran- "even extends to the problem of NEW HAVEN (NCh-Fourteen .on· the edge of Lake Victoria.~ ciscan province of. the Saered . the ,world's growing population.. Catholic students at .Yale Unl- . On~ de~egate sIlent the,. nig~t THIS MEDICINE WILL . Heart, has beeq named toa post .. He 'can assert with confidence versity here spent the Sum:lIu:i'r amid wild game· when hIS bus • ~I YOU WE.LL! in Rome.' that this is an 'era in which.' building an adult,educati0 Il' (:ef1-. broke down in, the middle of the, ". 'nUfPRESCA.IPTION ' Father Barth will become . immense, possibilities fOt: good ter in Mexico City.. :Serimgeti· Plains about 80 miles

Lauds Optimism Of Encyclical

Name Franciscan . \To Rome Post

1'4 St.U' dents B -Id :Education Center

president of .the.Franciscan 'In,. are opene.d by the Church.''' . The project was sparked.llist, ternational Institute of Pedagogy 'Most Readllble" Spring by a, sermon given by in Rome 'on Sunday, Oct. 1, it He also praised the encycli- Father Felix McGowan; M.M., ·was anhounced at AlvernaRe- cal for .its .clarity of .stYle and who>wasvisiting atyaie. He em- , treat House here 'where he had said it is "the most readable"of phasized the n.eedfo,r lay' .1111,·Sm.ade~is· headquarters since' the great papal documents." '. sionaries in Latin America and completing,his term as provincial The encylical makes it clear, as a result of his sermon the Yale' in 1960.: ., .... , " . said· Msgr.Moody, that. "no .Catholic Abroad was formed. His a~poi~tment was made by longer can we take for granted Kenneth Luke of Honolulu, Fat h e'r ,Augustine Sepinski, that in some' countries the now a ·senior in electrical enginO.F.M., Minister General of the standard' of living is poorer 'e'ering at Yale, said thl;! students Franciscans, in Rom"e. than our own." , chose as their firSt uridertaking , Teaching Privilege "It 'definitely.· commits Ca'th,;. the building of a school for the The institute, Father Barth olics,". he . stated, "to the duty' poor in Me.xico City on the recwillhe,ad has .been set up for, of, raising the standards of the' ommeridation ,of, tpe Christi,aJ? Franciscan priests' from eve'ry . underdeveloped nations .to' ',the . 'Family' Movement ,there. province .of the order and offers level of. the West-not as.an in-. Raised FUnds courses; toward the pr~paration.." surailce against communism,,, . Funds', for :the projectw.ere and formation of future instruc- but as a positive Catholic obli- raised by selling' books imdso..: tors, 'masters and administrators.' gation." liciting universIty 'alumni;L\lke Those completing the two':'year': said. Members of the CFM in graduate course and defending Congress Asks, Fund Mexico City furnished room a.nd an original dissertation are T F ' board for the students and sup:" awarded th'e generallectorate in 0 ight Delinquency plied building materials.. , pedagogy with the privilege of WASHINGTON (NC) - Con'.'The work was carried 'out in teaching in any Franciscan gress has passed and sent to the ..(\ctipan district, one of SE!Vschool in the world. President Kennedy a bill estab- eral slum areas in Mexico City," lishing a $30 million, three-year Luke said. "The poverty there is Criticizes Proposed! program to fight juvenile delin-· appalling. Some 600 families live quency. in one and two-room mudbrick Merger of Churches The program calls f()r $10 mil- huts' without running water or a BROOKLYN (NC)-The head lion .to be spent annually over sewerage system. At first .we of the Anglo-Catholic wing of the next three years for public thought the children were lying the Protestant-Episcopal Church and private agencies' demonstra-, about their age!r-malnutrition In this country has voiced strong tion projects dealing with delin- makes them appear many yeaFs criticism of a proposed merger quency. . younger 'than they actually ar,~." of that church with several ProtSome of the money will also estant bodies. be used to train personnel and ,~ In a sermon at St. Michael's t() provide technical aid to and St. Mark's church· here, agencies. Canon Albert J. duBois" executive secretary of th'e American Church Union, said the proposed merger "looks toward the disappearance of the Episcopal Church as we know it." Later this month in Detroit the Sales Rentals triennial general convention of West,. HarwicJt the Protestant-Episcopal Church NORTH F~NT $TREE1r . will be invited. to join a union ,ROUTE 28 '" ~. ' NEW BEDFORD with the Methodist Cburch, the HarNich.4-14" ,; . ,UnitedPresbyterian. Churchancf" ,'. ~ifJ..::~(,:~T·/,:,,! ." -.., ,,'.._. the United Ch~ch of. Chrisi.' .. ~.:,: . ..... . ""., . ,. '. - -".'.' "': . ..

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'Praises· Educator

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:. WASHINGTON (NC),-A Con.;. gressman paid tribute to Father John A. 'Flynn, C.M., former president of St. John's University, Brooklyn, N. Y., who was transferred' last July to· St. Joseph's College, 'Princeton, N. J; Rep. Hugh L. Carey of New York, an alumnus of St.,' John's described Father Flynn as' "a, !:great educator'! in astatement" ~ placed in. the '. Congressional J: Record., '; . '

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Movie Industry Agrees to FsgD'ilt Smutt~ fi~ms

HOLLYWOOD (NC) ..... The motion picture industry· has agreed to form a factfinding committee to recom-

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-;-Thurs. Sept. '21, 1961

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mend laws to curb the production and exhibition· here of fastbuck smutty films. Y. Frank Freeman, board chairman of the Association of Motion Picture Producers, will h e a d the committee whose members will be drawn chiefly from the industry itself and related agencies, such as the National Legion of Decency. The committee is expected· to suggest new laws or regulations to guide police and other law officials in cracking down on films featuring nudes and seminudes. Don't Know Producers }, ''Most of us," said Freeman, I "do not even know the people who are making these movies." Freeman is a vice-president of Paramount Studios. Variety, the show business weekly publication has estimated that in the past three months 35 of the questionable films have been produced here. -They are THE 'EYES' HAVE IT: What was believe,d to be one filmed in empty warehouses, of the )argest family donations of eyes-after-death to an factories, parks and homes. The industry committee devel- hospital eye bank was made by the family of Mr. and Mrs. oped after a meeting between John O'Hayre of Denver, Colo. The O'Hayre's, all 14 of movie spokesmen and the Los them, arranged for the donations through Mercy Hospital, Angeles County Supervisors. One supervisor, Kenneth Hahn, suggested that if the industry failed t, police itself, the county might WASHINGTON (NC) -The Msgr. Higgins. "The right to 01':withdraw its financial support from the pr<,posed $4 million Federal government ought to ganize is a natural right of every Motion Picture and Television encourage its employees· to 01'- human being." ganize, a priest said at hearings He also said that "the various Museum here. conducted by the President's agencies of the Federal governMake Big Profits Industry reports are that some task force on employee-manage- - ment have a responsibility to set of the quickie films make con- mem relations in the Federal, an example for private industry in the field of labor relations. siderable profits. They are Service. Msgr. George G. Higgins, di"It would probably be fair to shown generally in small theaters in the bigger. cities and in rector of the Social Action De- say," he added, "fua·t up to the National Catholic. present time they have failed, to college towns. One, "The Im- partment, Welfare Conference and colum- carry out this responsibility. moral Mr. Teas," is in its third "The very least that the Fedeyear of showing. Another, "Not nist for The Anchor, also said at Tonight, Henry," reportedly has . the two-day hearings that the grossed more than $500,000 on government should be a leader' in the field of labor standards the West Coast alone. A spokesman for the National and personnel management.' Set Example Legion of Decency in New York SAN JUAN (NC) The "The government. has a duty. Christian Action party ·is having; said that the Church agency does not review these ·films. "We to recognize the right of its ow~ trouble' getting approval to use would not dignify them by con- employees to organize, not onlr. a blue bell as its insignia. in theory.but in pmetice," said sidering them," he said. The CAP changed Its symbol Variety. reported that many from a rosary ·to a bell· afterproducers of the films are men Gov. Luis Munoz Marin signed a who have been in the business of . '. ~ill forpidding 'political j,larties sending nude photographs QY from using religious symbols. . mail. Others reportedly have. HONG KONK (NC) .--:. The - But the Justice Department been operators of "peep shows'~ . Catholic, . population of. Hong ordered Ii stlidy of the new in': in arcades.· signia on grounds that a bell had Kong increased by '25,564 dur'" been Senate president Samuel ing the past year, according to ·R.Quinones'. personal ·insignia figures released by. the· diocese. for 21 years. The State Depart~ This represents an increase of ment is considering legal action' CASTELGANDOLFO (NC)- about one-sixth. It brings the A ' 1 Catholic .population of the against the C P'sl\se of·the new'. The plight of more than a million tota insignia . Arab refugees from Palestine Cl' ty to 177,279 o' ut of.. a ~tal· See Bias was outlined for Pope John in a population of '3,120,000. - A State Department legal ad-. special audience here by repreThe growth of . the- .Church sentatives of the Church and the here during tne past 12 months viser said the electoral' lay"United Nations. in'eludes .12,218 adult baptisms, makes clear that no candidate" Msgr. Stephen J. Kelleher, {927 infant baptisms, .and 8;419 can use a symb()l alrea<lY authfield director of the Pontifical Catholic, immigrants from. Red orized to, a political par,ty. The Mission for Palestine, and two China. There - 'are at present law, however, dQes not. state' officials of' the United Nations 1-7,463 catechumens preparing.' that a political party ciu~not use Relief and Works Admini~tration .. for baptism.·". . . a symbol' already authorized for _. for Palestine' (UNRWA)', spent· ·The Hong Kong_Catholic Di..' an individual candidate. . 35 minutes' with the P<;lpe and rectory ,Jists· 71 churches and .. 'cAp spokesmen-iook ~p'on the. described the needs and····pro- chapels. Priests working here .action against. use .of the bell in,:", grams no~ being carried. out in . number 322; 'assisted by 108 signia as' another step -b)'" Gov. Luis'Munoz Marin and his rulArab countries. .. Br.others and' 634 Sisters. The Pontifical Mission for According to the most recent· ing Popuiar Den:ocia~ic part)" to. Palestine, established by 'Pope census .report, there are 168 cripple the CAP. Pius XII in 1947, works ·with Catholic schools in this British MAILING many Catholic institutions in colony, with an' enrollment of Lebanon, Jordan, and the United , 96,068 students. This is roughly IN NEW BEDFORD Arab Republic. It distributes one-sixth of the total number DIAL 3-1431 clothing, food and medical care of students in all schools here. and provides schooling for Arab refugees. . .

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Denver, where Mrs. Mary Woodburn, far right, raises her glasses in astonishment at the unusual turnou~. Mr. O'Hayre is an editorial assistant at the Denver Catholic Register newspaper. ln years to come, others may see 'because Of foresight of this family. NC Photo. .

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Labor Priest Stresses' Employees' Right to Orgohize ral government can do to make up for lost time is to encourage its employees to exercise their' right to organize," he continued,· "and to inssit that responsible administrators of government agencies take the initiative in dt'veloping a system of labor relations under which. unions of government employees would be encouraged to speak for and to

represent -their constituents more effectively." Msgr. Higgins said that in the matter of the right to strike, "government employee unions ought to surrender" .this right "voluntarily." ·"On the other hand, if they do voluntarily adopt a no-strike pledge," he said, "it then becomes the duty of their public employers to provide an adaquarte alternative or substitute :£or the weapon of the strike.. "Methods will have to be deWASHINGTON (NC)-A cru- veloped by which government can effectively appeal sade of prayer for world peace' workers their economic grievances withwas started in all churches of the out the necessity of resorting to Washington archdiocese. . the strike. . It will continue daily until "In other words, if the public Sunday, Oct: 29, feast of Chrisf has sOme rights, it also has some the King, when a special Mass . duties,"· he .concluded. "And jf will be offered on the Washing-. ton Monument grounds. It is ex- government workers have some duties to the public, they also pected that. so.me 10,000' -will have"some rights." assist at the Mass.' Archbishop Patrick A. O'Boyle of Washington said the Mass will ,be offered .by Archbishop Egidio Vagnozzi, Apostolic Delegate to the United' States, and that . F. l' a n cis Cardinal Spellman, Archbishop of New, York,will preach the sermon. : During the crusade a· special prayer for peace is recited at all daily and Sunday Masses in the 110 churches of the archdiocese, ,Famous fO.r .our· Prime in every Catholic sChool and in' all religious houses. Aged Charcoal Broiled : Archbishop O'Boyle called for .Steaks -: also Roast daily attendance at Mass and . frequent recitation .of the Rosary Beef ~ Sea Food for, the cause. of world peace.

Capital Catholics Challenge Party's Pray for Peace . New Insignia

Catholic hlcrease In Hong Kong . :.'

Pontiff Hears Pligh.t . Of Arcib Refugees· .

Urges Negroes Help Preserve Democracy CHICAGO (NC) - Negroes have a grave responsibility to help preserve democracy, a judge told members of the Chicago St. Peter Ciavel' Society'.' . Criminal Court Judge James B. Parsons, who has been appointed to the Federal District bench, urged Negroes to shun "two tendrils of evil"--communism and racism. Judge Parsons spoke at' a Communion breakfast attended by members of the St. Peter Claver Society and the Organization'. auxiliary. They were celebrating' the feast day of the .Rail\t, a ~ 7th century Je~it who aided' NegIIo slave. .. ~ ~ Ind_

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. :',,: h', The mos& ne&'leetecl SaeraJDf'Dt 01 .Ute seweD iii ,CoIlftrnla,Uoa. no& because It Is not administered, but Ute , fattbfal dO .not see its daii7 resPonsibilities. In the Old Tet*mentthe Lor4 told Moses: "Bid tbe SODS 01 Israel bring thee oil of the olive, pun and clear, to feecl ai aU times the lampS before tile veJl •••

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. By Rt.Rev. Msgr. JohnS~' Kennedy' . '''the affectionate story of parish priest" is the publisher's description of Al Morgan's 'Minor Miracle' (Dodd, Mead, $3.50) . Despite that assurance, the reviewer approached the book In gingerly fashion, for he .!ell remembered Mr. Morgan's 'The . obey by telephoning their news Great Man'. That dealt sav- .' to one of the tabloids. There is age treatment to a television' an immediate and sensational performer, of fabulous popu- hue. and cry in the press.

larity who, despite a public But that is not the only wonder image of preternatural benevo- to be.shout~ abroad. In the .reclence was in, tory IS a picture of the Savlo.ur. fact ~ ruthless Drops of water are .seen formmg at the eyes and fallmg down the e g omanf iac Could there ace.. . . be 'a genUe side ~ather BrItt IS enormou~ly Imto the author of' pressed.. When word of thiS supposed miracle gets out, the ohanu Ch' blocksb t' : cery intervenes, and a bishop user. nl con d ucts a press co nference, a t' ' t No ? y a St. Martin's. gep.tle .slde, b';lt .. 'Terrible Thing" a souplly sentIQuizzed by reporters the mental one. It's :bishop attempts' to "be ' non· ~ue th~t vacommittal about the allegedly rwus charac. ,t . B t F th ters in 'Minor Miracle' inveigh .mBI~taCUIo.ulls Phlc ure. u fath~r against the Barry Fitzgerald sort rl t WI. ave n~me 0 IS . t t eotype But in pussyfootmg. He believes tlhat an ld f o 0 pries s er ., th t· i' 1 ., I d A a way that bittersweet fiction a~ en1 IC m rac, e IS '~fnvo Mve .. .Lf' bl' to Mr Morgan's mlrac e, moreover, ,or aurle .... pre era ~ . Britt." blzar~e creation. . H tells the .press "It is • , Coven Three Day. ~..' . His Father Maurice Britt is ternble thing, .gent~emen, .' to '2' and for 40 years has been ,re:,ch the ~g~ ~ 72, ,,:!lthout. ~er'!' s~tioned in St. Martin's parilJb, tamty·settingl~ sohd , .. P~~­ New York City. He is now de- ?a~s I ve~y self.,shly accept this ·t d'ISP ir ited, complains of InCident as ai lveryfor personal, crepl, . I A . If being bored, apcl is viewed m lrac.e ·. t m rac e mlfYle, . f I t ka b the diocesan authorisee I , 10 . erma 0 royse ,a.s • :: nce y , sign .• , and affirmation of what ~at portion of his story which I have devo~d my:life to." we'are told, covers' three days, ' Not, that IS, dOpI~g. 1lhe 1'&OCN, • ' Saturday- through _ Monday but the truths of rehgl(~n. . Wh e first meet him 'Very Personal lIP a~. b e.n ~ g the Ul'varl'able" Well, it develops llhat there h e IS egmnm, . ". l' t h t ~ _.. round of which·hEds s9 w~ary'. IS ~ml1:ac~... ~ seems t a ..... He finishes his third cup of particular. pIcture, mass-procoffee of the morning, in a small du.ced. d~mg the ~ar, ~aa restaurant in the parish. H~ h,as, prmted, With a· chemically I~­ a conversation with an 'apart- P:~~ect 10k, ~d. that, now ~op~es g ment house janitor.. He moves 0 I eVFe~.Yhw Ber7ttarel wosteePdln . 't on to the ,pharmacy of his, f,ri~nd' . But:,. a. ,er.', rI, .?- m oe~ in with' whom learn these facts. He goes to ~d kste, H erman W e bel' . . . Ibm he has not only a conversation . levlOg 10 a mlrac e, ~coes but a toasted bagel' and some ~ll, ~nd hovers on the brmk i of te ~" a. 1Ill0rses, lBlor~s His.friend the' Jewish pharmaAt the newsstand he picks up cist fights to prevent his befng the 'Racing Form' and the '.Morndisillusioned.. He " says,' '·'To ing Telegraph'. He spends quite' Maurie Britt thisW-8S·the,answer a bit of' time daily .figuring out he'd been searching for t1hese.'50 the races, He never bets, never . years. This was God telling him goes to the ~ra.ck, never even something very "personal anci looks at a televised race. He is very important . '.• I'm trying interested in the horses as "a to save his soul." , Something Tangible puzzle and a stimulant to the intellect." Who said tbiltCatho.. This momentous· struggle goes lies ~re anti-intellectual? : on until.page 212, which is tlie When the pastor gets back to last in the book. And on page the rectory with the papers, he 212, Father' Britt, having been repairs to: his study, which is told the truth and beiOg abOut hung with pictures of horses and to die; .murmurs that ,the world contains' files on past perform- is full of minor miraCles, like flowers 'and rainfall, but they an~:'plungeS into hi~ researches are unimportant; the big' thing and while heia so engaged he is to have faith; he has it at .last, enjoys immunity from interrup- has finally been converted. tion, since' his parishionerw, ~ It would have been nice if the are told, would no more think: author. had indicated ",bat hapof intruding OIl him thea than pened to' all those pictures, '01. when 'he is at prayer. . . horses, all those records of pediUnique Sick Calls gree and performance, for the,. Luckily, he' ,bas ... C¥.rate;· FT. are' at least, something,tangible Kincaid. He seems not to, think: in ·'a book sWarming wi1tl fantu: very much of t h ~ youn~ ~an" tic nonsense. but the latter has his uses.. '. ,'. " Were it merely a matl;et:'ot , For' exampie, he spends a lot nonSenSe, one Couid diSmiiss':tbis of time making sick calls.. Of". novel with,.an incredulous, shrUg. these, "Father Kincaid covered, But' one:ffiust take seri~u8 ooten or 12 in a morning without' jecUotl,fQl" example,to some of' the references to confession. ever seeming to light for more Father Britt instructs' Father than a few minutes. He honored the household with 'his presence, ,Kincaid as to what the latter is smiled, said two 'Hail' Marys,' ,~·s~y to, a certain perS?n ~houId and left. It wOJ;ked' #Qe . for; that pe:son ~~e to him l~ the everybody.: The parishioners," c~nfesslOnal, and l~~er dl,~ects were glad to see him 'go. He hI!Jl; t~, tell th~ p~mte~t that made them uncomfortable." you ve .been thin~tl~g over her And why not, since his-~orm of confeSSIO,? :and thIS IS an added "sick call" is probably" unique ... penance. . ", ' .' ia Church history. ' . , These thmgs'8J;'enot 01,11y pre'AppariUon,' 'Miracle" p~sterous ,.but absolu~~l~ 'unconFather Britt's boredom is re- ,sclOnable. Iieved on the Saturday afternoon, C U" hid' . "S in question when a y.o'uth of'the,,' o~rt ~O. s~tate parish claims to have seen an '. Law onObs~~nity apparition of Oiu' Lady in the· ': . ST. PAUL, (NC)-The Minnechurch. Father Britt cautions the sotaSupreme COlWt has 'upheld lad's family to be silent. on the .' the. constitutionaHty:of an old. IUbject, whicll injunction they . state 'law forbidding 'sale of obscene lite'rature, even unknow,Igns ouslng aw '. inglY.. ' , ' , . , TRENTON' (NC) - Gov. Rob- ' ' . The law was repealed by tIM ert B.. Meynei has' signed 'intO 1961 legislature and replaced by law a bill making jt illegal to ,. a'new 'law which Specifiefl'ttlat discriminate on the basis of race, a, deal.. m.ust have knowledge eolor or religion in the sale.. 'that 'material 'be sells ~ IUepl · NOtal of housinst. It beia to becoa\'icftef .

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Aaron shall set them there to burn before the Lord from. evening to mornin&', a rite yoa shaD observe continually, age after ag'e." The New Testament tells us t1lat the oil wall the symbol of the Holy Spirit, and those who receive a fuller measure of the Holy Spirit are committed to a twofold obiigation: a) as the olive oil was beaten, fr~m the olive, so tlhe Holy Spirit must grow in their souls through sacrifice; b) as the oil was to burn continually, so their good works must shine out upon the world that ail men . may see C):lrist. in their lives. Do YOIlll ever think 0({ this Sacrament which calls yom to be a soldier 0'- Christ? Do )'Ou ever make an act of flClf-denial Ira orcllel1' that by crushing' the spirit oil , S2lfishness the spirU of Christ may glow more brightly in your lives? Has anyone ever come Into Ute Church because of 'the Light of Christ which flames forth in :four 'Cltions'

SPEAKER: Fatber Joseph Moerman, a Belgian priest who has b~m asked by many bishops i:n Africa to create a union of Catholic education there, was brought Have YOy ever met a, Communist? If so, it is likely hetrlecl to .the U.S. by the Uockefelto do two things: a) demo,. either your faith or your morals, b) seD. 181' Foundation to speak at a . the atheism of Anti-ehrist. Why do 'the' Communists bUl'll conference of ·Catholic and while we, at most,.C8lTY fUclrering candles? !'.ire has two qualitiesProtestant leaders l,t Notre light and ,heat. Light .. trutlh; heat is zeal It seems llII if we have Dame University. GIll the fu,;,' .' the light and Do heat, _. ,the,-have the' heat. ~dno Us:bt. ture of Christian education , in Africa. NCPhoto. M COlllllllUlltsm takes OTer the· world,~ attrI1:ilon - _4 'it h

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Assignmenh; Continued from Patre ODe Be was pa.r of 00l-p11M Christ1l Church, in Sandwioh before he Was . named to' hla present pU..' lIOrate. "MIler J'ordalll 'Fath~ Jordan was born· itt New Bedford on Nov. 4,. 1908, the son of the late William' S. and the Late Mary L. (Duf1'icy) Jordan." '' He attended St:Charles Coli. lege at Catonsville, Md., and St. Bernard's Seminary in Rochester and St. Mary's' Semina:ry, Baltimore. ." Father' Jordan was 'ordained' in St. Mary's Cil:the<Iriil June 1933 by the late Most' RI~v·. James E. Cassidy, :third Bishop ,of ~all River. .' ". . He has serveti at parishes in Oak Bluffs, Osterville, Fall River and' Mansfield before he was appointed adminb:trator' of the Cenkai' Village parish. ' Father Carroll The new administrat-:)r of ,the Westport pariSh, Fr.' C8l:T:oll, was born in Fall River' OR Dec. 19, i9l3 thesoo. of the late A. .and the CatherIne (MeDermott) Carroll. He attended. La Salle Academy iaProvidence and tbe!1l Providence Coll* before IMl entered. ' St.·Mary'sSminary in Baltimore: : Father Carroll was QlI'll1lifted ill ,St. Mary's Cathedral !Nl! lwae I, 1939 ,by the late Bi.thop CasSidT. . The. new. administ,rllflOl'_ hM ~rv~ . at ,~~tuek~, '1'euntoa, War,ebam'and !'a1lRiv,.II'. , ' . ; '~F~Utei: ,SboveKolil . ,,' , ' . Father Shovelton, wtlo. mo~... from st. Joseph's palitill .iDtbe Nortfh End of FoliD Riwr, to the Sacred, Hearl . parish is . .· _ of, ,Albert E.' and,' Miar'll4ll'etl1.' (Mea~er) ,Shoveltoo.. He' WQI born on June 9,1922. He 'attended Coyle Hi gb School in Taunton, P!'<)vidence College and St. Mary's S.eminar,. in Baltimore. •Father ShoveltoD IUd1lined . June 15, 19~ by the lete! ~iSbop Cassidy., He has ,served at NililRtYcket and Fall River. "Father .ShoveltOa . ·has' two brothers who are menlbers 01. tJJ,e diocesan clergy. '11hey. are Rev. Albert F. Shove}toll, assiftant at st, James Church. in New Bedford and Rev" GElrald ,T. Shovelton, assistant &It 91;. Mary'. parish in Taurl'ton. .

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deaD« " - . we ask what .. ,the govenunent clolnc ab_t it. ft. pYunlllelK eamiot s60p Communism. But you caD help 10 oBIop 1& In Africa, lor ~:um:p"" b,. brlnl'lnc the Spirit of Christ 'to the AlrieaDs before the spirK, of Satan possesses' them. The· 'best waF ·to do this is not to deelde' where you ,win !lCIld your $5 or your ~ooo. Bather, as a memhft. of Christ's MystlcaJ,Body, send' It to · the 'Holy FaUter, the visibl~ head 01 the Mystical Body. Be kDOWlI where 'ii Is' most neecled.Mass y01ll' saerifioes' by throwing 70ur torches' 01 zeal Into'onegrea& missionary, bonfire. StIr liP the · Spirit of Christ withfnyou' Trim your wicks! Press the olives of llelfishness! Burn d8ily in prayer and "alms that God, maybe glorified. Any sacrifice you wish to make for' the Holy Father will be sent to him through his Society lo'r the Propagation 01 thelFaith. Remember, you ar~ soldiers of Christ! GOD LoVE YOU to W.P, for $2 "On~ doliar is in thanksgiving for temptatioll withstood, the othe{ dollar is .in reparation for sin committed." ;" . to R.S. for $1 "I~ thanksgiving for having made the AP.-Star team. in the Babe Ruth Baseball League. Please use it for the poor of the world." • .. . to M.~. for $10 "After having made a pledge to give $1 a week to the Missions, my private law pra,ctice increased. I' have thus decided to increase my weekly donatio~ to $2." ' • WORILDMiSSION, 1Il quarterly review of· missionary activities editelll by Most Reverend, FuUon J.' Sheen, is the Ideal gift for prief!t8, "nuns, seminarians or' laymen. Send $5 for a one-year subscription to WORLDMlSSION, 366 Fifth Avenue, New York t. New York.: . I.~' CutoUt this column, pin your sacrifice to it and mail it to the 1lI08t Rev. FultoD J.Sheen, National Direc,:tor of Ute Society lor tile Propagation' of the Fai~ 366 FIfth Avenue, New York I, N: Y.. Diocesan Director, RT. REV. RAYMOND T. CONSIDINK, North 'WaiR Street, Fall River, Mus.

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Church Emerging Stronger From Congo Crisis

.".E ANCHOR"'-l)locese ofFaH'River'-Thurs. Sept: 21, 1961

"'''-

Says Filipinos Have Special Vocation CHICAGO '(NC) - Filipino CJatholic students were told here . that their country's unique position as a Catholic nation in the Far East gives them a special vocation. Father Bernard J. Cooke, S. J., chairman of the theology department at Marquette University,

MWANZA (NC) - Independence ill the former Belgian Congo and the disoJ;'ders I' that followed it have strengthened the Church there, III i' weeklong meeting of Catholic laymen from East and Central Africa heard here. Father Edward Van Loock, general chaplain of the lay apostolate in the Congo, said the troubles had tempered the Faith of Congolese Catholics like iron in the fire. He said the departure of Belgian rule had made the Catholic Faith less a matter of fashion and more a matter of conviction. The priest was: addressing 130 delegates from 35 dioceses' in Uganda, Kenya, Nyasaland, Rhodesia and Tanganyika. This meeting of laymen and lay-, women dealt with problems of the lay apostolate in an awak~n­ " ing Africa. le,. \. Study Faith ~,--,.;.:'U,.;::s~ Both Africans and people of European extraction' attended. the meeting, which was spon:' sored by the Bishops of Tanganyika. The .host was Bishop Joseph RESTORE ANCIENT SHRINE: Origina,l' frag:ments .of . Blomjous, W,F., of Mwanza,' chairman of the Lay Apostolate, · the broken columns' of the anciEmt 'Basilica of St. John the,' , Department of the Tangany..ika · Evangelist' at SelcuJc (Ephesus)" Turkey, are reassembled Catholic Welfare OrganizatiQn. Foremost among the problems byTurki,sh workmen during restoration efforts at'the site' , tackled was how Catholics could of the tomb of the Apostle. NG Photo: keep the Faith alive if. the.ir priests were forced out ,of the country by a hostile government. . Father :Van Loock ,pointed to the Congolese experience, sayi.ng Catholics have taken a more serious interest in studying'tl:\e,ir .. NEW YORK (NC) .' . When George. Hunton: told ,. Faith now that Catholicism as a Catholic friend in 1934 that he and severa}.· other persons mere convention is fading away. had joined Father John LaFarge, S.J., in f(;>nning the first Power of Radio He said that the radio played · Catholic Interracial Council, 'the friend remarked: "You are . a notable role in exciting hatreds , a.bsolutely right.' No reason.tor, sociologist or economist who during the months following In- ·able. man can argue with the doesn't wholly .and enthusiastdependence, and that it 'is 'still validity of your principles. ically subscribe to the, Church'll an influential factor in Congo. lese life. There is at least one But .you are 50 years ahead interra~ial teac~ing. " Much Remains radio in just about every village of your time and you will get in the Congo. nowhere." . "But much remains to be done. The . Congolese still listen There have been many times The teaching must penetrate avidly to their sets and many since when the usually optimistic ..do}Vn to the people on the parish missioners, he said, think the · Hunton was convinced that his level. There are many parishell forces of peace could achieve · friend had been more prophet on tile bordel;s of Negro neighmuch through the radio. than pessimist. . borhoods that soon will have He said trouble still remains Interviewed in the council's Negro parishioners. Now is the for the Church in the Congo, es- 'lOth floor office at 20 v.esey time to prepare. Neighborhood pecially from a number of local Street, the still vigorous Hunton committees should be set up t6 schisms that have flared up. --:he hesitantly admits to being solve community problems. NegThese, it is hoped, are merely "70 plus" - leaned back in his roes and .whites working totemporary and usually based on chair and musingly scanned the gether for better schools and some insignificant point. They sunbaked Manhattan skyline. clean streets usuaily find t\1ey frequently find support only Unpopular have a l(lt in common." after pious young girls join "Justice for the American Hunton', a member of the board them due to "finding religion" ,Negro was a most unpopular of directors of the National Asin them through the singing of cause in 1934," he recalled. sodation' for the Advancement hymns and the like. "Even well-meaning Catholics of 'Colored P e 0 pie, objects The Church hopes to win back thought the Church should con- strongly to recent criticisms levthese souls through Grace and fine itself to missionary efforts eled at the Negro rights organiinstruction, and looks forward among the Negroes. And there zation. to a fruitful future in the Congo, were those who never referred "The NAACP, far from being he said. to us other than "those flag- cqmmunist or leftist," he said, wavers on Vesey Street.' " ':i5, next to the Catholic, Church, • '. Seton Hall UniverSity Hunton, who is executive sec- one of the most effective fighters Planning 'Bible Days' Irnett,aerr;aoc:aih~_Nuenwcl'lYaO:dkedetttohrOloiCf"a gainst communism. 'It 'has conG C) \"N tinually demonstrated' that the SOUTH, O~AN .E, (~, - ' '.the Catholic Interracial Review,.battle 'for equal rights fortbe Seto.? ~all Umv~rslty .''''?ll spon- ,said one of the' early struggles Negro can be won,:not by bombs, sor BIble. Days· on ItS· campus ,Was to gain the:'confidence of the' boycotts' or 'slander;bu:t .solely . Thursday, Oct. 12 and ~unday, Negro press. . 'through the orderly processes of Oct..15, Msgr. John J; Dougherty" . Early. Days· democracy:" .,.. , ' . . .... preslden~, has announced. . HIn the early days, moSt of the" . . , .The purpose, s~id the no~d Negro papers were bitterly,anti"~'~lIei~;S~(leDts B~bl~cal schola~ ~7111 be to brIng Catholic," he said. "They would 'Asked, if the "present crop of Blbhcal al;lthor1hes and ~each~rs, . refer to. 'the' Rev. Mr. LaFarge' Catholic college:' studEmts held of the Sctl'p~ure to Seto? !i~ll to and, that sort of thing. But grad. . different attitudes on the' race talk to· p~lests and RebglOull of uaUy we gained their confidence "qLestion ,than, those Of' previoull the archdIOcese. . . by never trying to cover up anti-· generations, Hu.nton replied: . Through the progra~, he saId, Negro prejudice and"by helping ."I'm ·not worried in the least Seton Hall hopes "to further a n ' . . . .. understanding Of the sublime ,~h~rn~et the facts on every ~se. . about the present generation of th' ' InvolVIng Negroes and Cathohcs.· students: Their attitude can be · th B'bl na t ure 0 f e 1 e as e In-" . , d 'Wh spired word of God to man and . W~ saw the edItOrIals change summe up as, . at are we. to elucidate the role of the Bible from the good Fat~er .LaFarg~ waiting for? Let's go!' They are, in the Church as the permanent but the bad Cathoh~ hlerar~hy thank God, far more socialand living source of her teach- to the present cordial relahons minded than their parents." , g" between the Church and the Hunton, who has 'ganlered In . Negro press. In recent years I many awards in his lifetime, in. ty haven't seen one anti-Catholic cluding the Pro Ecclesia et PonJ esult onor OCBe statement in any Negro paper tifice medal from Pope Pius XII; Re-Elects Attorney in the U.S. That's one measure will receive the St, Francis Peace MILWAUKEE (NC)-William of,the progress ,made." Medal of the Third Order of St. C. Rogers, Jr., a Baltimore, Md., Educate Catholics Francis today. lawyer, has been elected to a. He said .the' council's other third term as president of Alpha front was to educate Catholics on College Via TV Sigma Nu, national' Jesuit honor ., 'the Church's teachings on interDETROIT (NC) - Marygrovo society. ,l"8cial justice. . College here will offer a nationDelegates from 25 Jesuit col"As Catholics," he stated, "we ally tillevised course in Amerfcaa ,leges and universities attended, i~sisted that the integration of government, beginning n ex t the 15th national convention at the Negro into Americall society Monday, on the NBC-TV proMarquette University. ' was not primarily a socio19gical gram ·"Continental Classroom~!f Hugo Hellman, director of or economic 'problem~,' but a The college, conducted by SisMarquette's speech school,· was moral and spiritual challe,nge." ·ters, Servants of the Immaculate re-elected to bis fifth term all - ''The ideological bil·ttle for ·,Heart of Mary, is offering three secretary-treasurer. New viee-. interraeial' ju'stice"has 'been hours" credit',-each"semester for prEisident Is Dr': Werner P. Jen- won,"- he continued. "There·is persons in: the' Detroit· area -taksen, an Omaha, Neb.. surgeon.today no Ca·tholk: edU4lator. edi- ing the course.

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Milwaukee, said Filipinos should share with others not only their material goods and skills, blrt their culture, their way of thinking and their Faith. Father Cooke gave the closing address at the third national convention of the Filipino Students Catholic Association.

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14

THE.ANCHOR-Diocese.of Fan River-l'hurs. Sept. 21, 1961

Mary E. Badwey

Katherine S. DannemallD

Sandra BrowD

Sandra E. lWarcolUt

M:u:v .T. O'Brfeo

Larainnell". Sullivan

Patricia A •. 'l'itua

NEW POSTllLANTS OF SISTERS 'OF THE HOLY 'UNiON OF TIllE SACRJED HEARTS BRING VARiETY OF TALENTS TO NEW LIFE

Ro!eof Church in ·-SocDety Is .to Maintain

'JIoung Ladies E,nter Holy Union .Novitiate . This Month to Begin Religious Life

B~!ance

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

Six girls frem the Fall River Diocese and one from LittI'£' Compton are among those entering the novitiate of the Sisters of the Holy Union this month. Four of those entering Th~ 'Catholic Ch~rch is for Labor." She' has 'been for are alumnae of Sacred Hearts Academy,Fa.U Riveli";. two are gJradullites of Hol,y 'Uilion Labor long before Labor was 'self-conscious enough to know preparatory se-hool, Tiverton; and' one 'is a Taunton- High School grad'uate. S'acred. Hearts that it had any rights or any claim to consideration., The aIUlll;llaeaF~ Mary Elizabeth fflr achievement in Latin. She 'lIve at the Massachusetts State Church has never 'fo'rgotten and never can forget that her Badwey, daughter of Mr. and was sodality presiden\,. a student House- during' her senior-year. Divine Founder came as a her balance overboard andcon~ Mrs. Frederick·;r. Badwey, council member and parti<;ipated Miss Marcoux, also active in Laborer and worked as one. cern herself solely with LabOr- St. Thomas More parish, .in the glee club- and dramatic debating, was sodalIty secretary Her role in the emancipation and its problems in a frankly Somerset; KatherinE! Sheila Dan- . SOC::Mii~stys' Dannemann headed' the and~ participated in a,th!etie of Labor and in the gradual partisan sense. They would have nemann, daughter of Mr. and, b ' " ty d events; 'd f Bishop of Reno '

h d I f Lb' I b Mrs. Henry' Dannemann, Little academy' de atmg socle an Miss SuUivan- was presl ent 0 building up its Christian rationer ec are or a or simp y e- Compton', Sandra Elizabeth was active in the student counthe Glee Club; member of the cause it is 'ht Labor, d' in total disre'I d d t ' ' t Sh was S . al'e" I'n the recognl'tl'on ·'of I'ts t" Marcoux, daughter. of Mr., and Cl an rama IC socle y. e tu d en t C ounCI'1 an d ac t'Ive 'In rights, p r i v i gard f or rig s an ·JUS Ice. t u.dent gQvernment rep·resenta th S even t eeners an· d S·am· . t M. arMrs. Howard J. Marcoux, Holy s . .. e· E qua I J us t Ice leges,and duties et'. rt ' k th t th Name .parish, Fall River', and ~ gar . s' spo S' program. Th ey· seem t 0 th In has been decia If ef &0. , al'l:'$ M' O'B" d' I't · st h Larainne' Patricia Sullivan, Il!lI Ie! Ilt~ I'l r;l11'll1.l . ISS' Churc h s h ou Id d Ive erse 0 'liiii oiliI *" U II ~ \lij b dnen' was k d a so a I y sl've. Speakl'ng ' d t d ' daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin . mem er an ! wor e ' on' news·through her JU gmen an common In ~"Ilo t = a t th e Ivmg ' sense L (\ 1i"I\;fl); .16J~ . ti'n' Q.l:l paper an d'year b 00 k tSanS · . Sovereign Ponany ques t IOn mvo a b or..' J. Sullivan, Holy Name parish ... 'ilV[f" Iliii W \Io{jl H 1 U· h I tiffs, the Church And when the Church fails' to Fan River.. ; ' , NEW YORK (NC) _ Jesuit MO y . mon, prepara ory sc 00 • ' th em, th ey promp tlY Mary Theresa O'Brien, dau"'l. . arso, a newspaper has provided 0 bl1ge &.Brothers here have adopt ed,a ' ,iss' d Titus b was' k st "f' b Labor with' the throw up their hands and pro- tel' of Mr. William O'Brien, 4<16 'new habit to, make it clear they an I year 00 a~ . mem er, was ch.arter of these claim that she has sold out. to June Street, Fall River. and are Religious and not just. m~n active tihO' ~het' SOdalitt~ .and t~S rights, privithe dirty Capitalists. Patricia Ann Titus, daughter of in' black suits, white shirts and an... , et~ USlas 'IC par IClpan' 10 ' t 0 f th e Ch urch h as Mr. and Mrs. Cliffoird Titus,. St. black ees. a-tLlle Th e 0 bJec leges,andduties. M' ICS. B w p'ritual he has based . been to galn for Labor the status Mary's parish, Mansfield, are the The Brothers" of the New York 'ha,lSS l!'own h asI' s I lat S ·' t' d 1 It prepar.atory school g·,raduates. 'C uman of t e mmacu e this on the solid 0 f equa1 JUS Ice 'un er aw. and Buffalo provinces: are now has not been to win ·for it a posi1\,'Iiss':"Sandra Brown, daughter dressing, in. a black suit, 'white Concep.tion eyo. She was a foundation of the natural law tion of exclusive privilege and of Mr. and Mrs. George Brown, pointed coliar and a. rabat; a member of the Parish Sodality att d upon her developed moral exemption....:.,.; II:11macu~ate Conception parish, '}>Iack clerical vest. and. Children·of Mary. Society. theology of justice. Her doctrine of work as an Taunton, is a June graduate of 'Father John J~ McGinty, S.J., 'She has never 'hesitated to essential salvation has never Taunton High School and Fa'ther James J. Shanahan, defend Labor against. thds~"who taken the strange twist of interList Activities S.J~, heads of the two prov!nces, ~v would reduce it again to servi- pretl'ng I't as confl'ned to 'manual M'ISS B a d wey, was a c lassical . said the old dress h as iost some ON~ STQP , tUde, either through Capitalist labor. The whole human fam' 1'.ly.· '. st u d en't.,at S acr ed H'ear1s Aca d . . , of the distinctiveness that· 'mdlop.pression or through Commun- has to work, and I't IS' only when emy andwmner ' f Id meda1 cated the wearer ~las a man w h 0 SHOPPING" CENTER 0 a go ist ideology. .. . this is done as,a team ~t peace " . is 'devoting his life to the-special • T~leviSl9n' • F~itlire :She has fought itS"battles in and prosperit1caD: be' realized. Redls·CD"im service of God. ' .' :.• ,APlllianees • Grocet'J' spite of its frequent reluctance Otherwise there is the inevito acknowledge her as its Alma table clash of class warfare and.. P,~C~e$t to, W'est!' lot Allen S~, New Bedford Mater. She has defended its the Marxist solution of the vic": BERLIN (NC) -, The East wYouui 7-9354 c~i.lse even against those of her to~y of th~! prole'tarlst. . German ,communist regime has Multiplying" .. o~n household who "'would deIt· is :arroga:nt:· nonsense of begun' a new propaltimda camCANBE~RA. (NC h:-:Austr;llia's b*se and destroy it. Labor to claim that it does all paign quoting a gro,up of East film censorship commission reWhatever Labor ..has gained of the work and ·is. therefore· en- .' Ge):',man·Catholics as denouncing ports that sordid,. mQvi~ are on genuine worth has been due, ultitled to all the benefits. Labor' West Germany for its disregard ,the rise and wholesome" movies timately, to the teachings and does its share, and is entitled to of Christian Faith and freedom. are growing rarer.' . the patronage of: the;Church. . . i~s. share, no 'm·ore. ' Soviet, sector publicity organs The Commonwealth Film Cen.' ' ... ". . ... -: ... ' ,-. Appeals ,to:ReasGn ' , stated that the denunciation WaG sorship Board said .in its report .:Avolds PartISanship . . '. elas's legislation is always a' made by 200 "Catholic citizens" .for ,the ,IS-month period ending :But,', the, . Church • ~ . n~t", for "dall~rotis.busine~.- ~Experience' . who met in Halle, about 95 June 30; "Many modern films Lllbort~ the .e?,cluslon.of .all '()tight to'have tau'ght uS by nowsouthwest'of.Berlln. ' are· so preoccupied by sex and o~her claIms of rIght and Justice. that it should be resorted to only The . Catholics .. at- the Halle y~olence that they are co.mpleteCHARLES F. VARGAS :Undoubtedly, as the underdog under absolute necessity when meeting, it was reported, asked ly .unsuitable for chilldren."· , 254 ROCKDALE AVENUE. ?f the centur,ies, Labor h~smer- "rights' ar~-'dearlY"violat~d and . the Catholic.s of West Germany It noted that the .laws of most NiW BEDFORD, MAS$~ Ited, her I;>arhcular attentIon: es- there is no hope of amelioration' to struggle againSt "Western Australian states. do not forbid ,p~clally In these modern tImes through the informed conscience policy directed 'against peace." children. to attend "adult" films, wilen the condition of the work- of the people. .... At the same time. the:v- reported- and said that whether'theSe laws i~g classes has been most proIt is part of the wisdom of the Iy approved the communists' should be revised is outside the fo~ndlY affe~ted by the IndusChurch that she has .always pre- sealing of the Berlin border: board's province. . . tnal RevolutIon. ferred to make has~ slowly'and ": '" ':, ;The Churi:p., however:.has· to appeill to reason, j\lsticc, and, lUJli'ili\f~Ii'$iUy . ;.aOI!1l@ir Over 3.3 Years Experience never made the fatal error of the sense of fair play,'ratller than LOS ANGELES (NC) - J9 h n conceiving that Labor and its to rush in with laws which irri- A. McCone, former chairmari of pr,oblems are the sqle conc~,,?! or tate and confuse. . " the Atomic Eriergy Commission, that other elements of the social Equal justice und~ law is,w.ill receiye the 1961 Loyalty BOnLlED AND BULl< GAS structure should ,be ignored. or not subversed by a mass' of 111-' . Award of ''Loyola University at GAS APPLIANCES forgotten. digested legislation passed in the its Citizenship Day dinner here (flf ,(!n~~ry The role of .the Ghurcq in .bellt of. ~artisan debate. For in Saturday.... 4 Show Rooms to serve' yOIUl human' society is to maintain dealing. with the inevitable con':' . Hya~nis . fal;"outll. . . balance. The tendency of all par- flicts . between . the, various e. Main St. 696 E. Main;' 5&: tisansh.ip is to upset balance. classes cif society, balance is terSP.5-0686 KI 8-1560 ' Ch~rge Sell-out ribly diffi<;ult to ~aintain. Orloana Prov;ncoto"fft . h' , ., t t' 'Th' Suggest· Breathmg Space Route 6 115 Commo~cial St• ~ fi1)({; 0 T e pomt IS Impor an. . ere America has taken vast strides 5SS SSG are many today, a~d among them toward achieving a reasonable Harwich - 1494 o 0 • COe<millSefi'$ •• 0 not a fe~ CatholIc zealots, who balance in her social structure. ~ould like to see the. Church A perfect balance, by the nature 94 'nUMON1l' S1rRlEIET ,divorced fr,om all othe~ mterests of things, is impossible. YAUNVON, Mt~SS. and married exclUSively to But there is little reason for Litbor. the nation today to be upset by 101. VAndyke 2·.Q621 They would have her throw agitators and special pleaders, '. either on the side of Labor or RWS$B~fl'll Courses of . Management, urging class BOSTON (NC).,....The Emman- legislation of extremely dubious uel College Russian Center has worth or practicality. introduced a program leading to Most of the 'laws needed to Where The the master of arts degree in Rus- . secur_e equality of justice have Entire Family sian studies. Courses in elemenbeen enacted and are in active Can Dine tary Arabic also are offered. The operation. EconOffilcall;y college will have Saturday It might be well to give ourmorning . courses in first and selves a breathing space for a second-year Russian for high while. to see whether they are school students. Over 125 stu- no.t enough for our present needs. dents fI;om greater Boston pubIn legislation, as in other For Reserv@tions lic and parochial schools are ex- human devices, there is some~OI1e OS Sa7185 pected to attend:- . . -urnes a point of no, r.eturn.

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Pre-Schoo~ Tot$ le~u-rro MMch From D~blh~~M'ng UUU ~~D~fr~ C~~y

fHE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River":'"Thurs. Sept. 21; 1961 ~Z!f!!!t,.-4~-'

By Audrey Palm Riker The besmocked nursery school children work in quiet concentration. Largo'" squares of white paper, tacked to the wall, display brilliant splashes of color. These two and three year olds paint in complete freedom, but startling differences are obvious in .their and later, Grown-ups are deeply techniques and results. One influenced by what they learned child seems too eager to wait or failed to learn as children. for his dragging brush; he Real talent or a simple appresmears color with broad sweeps of his palms. A little girl dabs tiny, controlled circles in a corner of her paper; another carefully blends one bright shade into another to produce an intricate, exotic pattern. Three adults are present, a teacher and two mothers. They refill paint cans and change paper, but no one hovers to ask, "What is it?" No one criticizes or corrects. No one suggests that these tiny artists be neater, or copy pictures of ducks or flowers. All children enjoy art. Interest in color and pictures is obvious almost from birth when babies grab for brightly-hued toys or crow in delight at the likeness of a familiar animal. And all children need an opportunity to express themselves through art. In their undiscriminating enthusiasm they decorate bedr60m walls, good books -anything with a flat, inviting surface. Don't Sc~ld Instead of scolding or punishJng, give your child materials to paint and' draw at home, He'll spend many pleasant hours and at the same time learn and practice important motor skills. The old fashioned way was to "teach" children to copy a simplified form of adult art. But today there is increasing recognition that children's art is an ." invaluable outlet for creative expression. Children are free, uninhibited; their work is always original and frequently beautiful. Sometimes the study of exaggerated abnormal behavior gives us considerable understanding of more normal lives. Art therapy with disturbed children reveals that many youngsters work out their deep problems through painting. Their choice of color, pattern, technique - all give clues to troubled minds. But not only sick children project their emotions onto paper. AH children benefit from self-expression. Like language, art is communication. Children paint what they feel. Parents who say "Tell me about your picture," then listen uncritically, learn much about the inner lives of their children. Hopes, fears, fantasies - all are reflected in art. Don't worry about recognizing talent or producing a famous artist. The important thing is to provide a creative outlet that will enrich your child's life now

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Newspaper Criticizes Suspension of Judge PONCE (NC) - A Catholic weekly here has criticized the Puerto Rican government for the Supreme Court's suspension of " judge charged with alleged irregularities during the Christhm Action party's registration process in 1960. The Supreme Court ordered th~ suspension of Judge Maria Lu;st'l Ramos of Bayamon District Court prior to a decision· in the case. The Catholic newspaper, EI Debate, said in an editorial: "The almighty influence of the government has obtained the suspension of an exemplary official to scare those who dare to register against a party not sympathetic to the government." The Christian Action party wa~ formed as a result of Catholic dissatisfaction with the Popular Democratic party of Gov. Luis Munoz Marin. Its candidates Wl"re defeated in elections held in November, 1960, and it has bel"n trying to reorganize since then. '

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Extends Civil Rights Commission's Life

PRAYERS FOR DYING< Guy Vanier, a 72-year-old banker, lawyer and univeF-. sity professor f.rona ~~ treal, Canada, i6 the moving spirit behind a world-wide movement for J)rayel"8 f« the dying. NC Photo.

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ciation of art begins with child;hood experiences. Start at three or even earlier if your youngster shows interest. Materials needed are long lasting and inexpensive. For example, with a plastic table cloth you can cover the wall and floor of an undisturbed corner. Tack up a piece of soft wallboard for an ea,sel. Most stationery stores sellpowdered paints to mix, a small amount at a time, in an empty jar or can. Buy flat, short-bristled brushes' for awkward, chubby fingers. A large supply of newsprint or manila paper completes the equipment, If an easel is impractical, keep soft lead pencils, crayons and paints in ready supply for use on the kitchen table or floor. One family stocks several hundred sheets of paper for their children to use when and as they wish for writing, drawing, cutting, or painting. The cost of this rich six months supply is less than a single mechanical toy. If you're encouraging free self-expression, stay away from coloring books and cut-outs they regiment ideas and stifle creativity. For variety turn to clay, home-made flour dough, finger paints, or collage (cloth bits, buttons, cards, etc, pasted on heavy paper). When you've provided the materials - except for encouragement and help when it's needed leave your child alont: to develop his own technique and proceed at his own pace. Offer no corrections, no ridicule, no models, no extravagant praise. In time the tiny squiggletfbecome strong vertical lines; by age four clearly recognizable shapes and forms emerge. There is a bursting c.rea.tive energy in aU children. Given fred om to draw and paint, they'll quickly demonstrate it. Let your child go and enjoy the results.

WASHINGTON (NC) - Congress has extended the life of the controversial Civil Rights Commission for two years. The commission, created four years ago, technically had gone out of business for a week before Congress enaoted legislation extending its life until Sept. 1663. . An appropriation of $586,000 to finance its work for'the present fiscal year was approved. Father Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., president of the University of :Notre Dame, is a member of the commission. . _. ,a;;a==,ec..:¥,·!·4.

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16

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Sept. 21, 19.51

IT1S BACK TO SCHOOL TIME \

'f'tI,.....

This Message is Sponsored by the Following 8ndividuals and Bus;nes$ Concerns in Greater Fall River:

• Building Materials, One. Duro Finishing Corp. IEnterprise Brewing Co. the Exterminator Co. Fall River Electric Light Co. fall River Trus!l' Co. Globe ManufadulI'Bng Co• . Kaplan Furniture· Co. Kormon Water Co. MacKenzie &.

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AND SAFEGUARD THE- LIVES OF ALL OUR CHILDREN!


THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs. Sept. 21, 1961

Many Fall Activities

The Parish Parade ST. ELIZABETH, FALL RIVER The Women's Guild is planning a combination fashion show and entertainment at 8 Sunday night, Oct. 1 in the parish hall. Mrs. Edith Pontes is chairman, and announces tha,t a buffet will be featured and door prizes will be awarded. Also planned for October are a barbecue, membership tea and a regiJlar meeting. The latter will be held Wednesday, the 11th.

HOLY FAMILY, TAUNTON The Holy Name Society will include bowling in its activities for the coming season. Next general meeting is set for January.

IMMACULATE CONCEPTION, NORTH EASTON The first monthdly meeting of the Women's Guild will be held Monday night at 8 o'clock at Frothington Hall. The program will consist of a guest speaker and refreshments. All women of the parish are invited to attend.

ST. MJlCHAEL'S, FALL RIVER The Council of Catholic Women will conduct its annual membership tea at 3 this Sunday afternoon in the parish auditorium. Mrs. Cosmo Fedele is chairman.

OUR LADY OF VICTORY, CENTERVILLE

The Women's Guild will sponsor a rummage sale Friday, Oct. 6 in the church hall, with Mrs. Joseph Silvia in charge of arrangements. The annual Christmas bazaar is slated for Saturday, Nov. 18. Next regular meeting is 8 Sunday night, Ocl 1, also in the church hall. S·.r. JOAN OF ARC, ORLEANS

The Women's Guild plans a rummage sale from 7 to 9 tomorrow night in the school hall. Contributions may be left at the hall tomorrow afternoon. Annual Christmas fair is set for Saturday, Dec. 9. OUR LADY OF MT. CARMEL, NEW BEDFORD The Women's Club will sponsor a fashion parade Wednesday, Sept. 27 at the parish hall. Mrs. Agostinho Arruda is general chairman, aided by a large committee. HOLY. CROSS, FALL RIVER

The PTA will sponsor a social

at 7, Saturday night, Oct. 14 in the parish hall. Mrs. Katherine Banach is in charge of arrangements. Other future ,activities include a November turkey social and a Spring fashion show. ST. MARY'S CATHEDRAL, FALL RIVER A full schedule for the Women's Guild for the forthcoming year will include sewing and dramatic club meetings, an October salad supper and a November Christmas sale. ST. WILLIAM, FALL RIVER The Women's Guild plans its annual membership tea for 2 Sunday afternoon at the Catholic Memorial Home. Whist parties will resume next month, with the first one set for 8 Tuesday night, Oct. 3. ST. THERESA'S, SOUTH ATTLEBORO

The annual fashion show and buffet sponsored by women of the parish is scheduled this year for 8:15 Friday night, Sept. 29 in the parish hall. Mrs. Joane Keane, chairman, and Mrs. Melba Tibera, co-chairman, are assisted by a large committee. IMMACULATE .CONCEPTION, BREWSTER The newly formed Altar Guild registered 44 members at its first meeting in the Brewster Town Hall. Members present were from Brewster, Pleasant Lake, East Dennis and Dennis. It was voted to hold meetings on the fourth Tuesday of each

month. The next meeting will be Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in the hall. Mrs. Manuel Packett, Brewster, will serve as chairman of the nominating committee with the assistance of Mrs. James 'White of Pleasant Lake and Mrs. Daniel Walker of Dennis. The Holy Name Society will meet on Wednesday night, Oct. 4, at 8 o'clock in the Brewster Town HalL

ST. JOSEPH, TAUNTON Officers of the Holy Name Society will· be installed at 8 Wednesday night, Oct. 11 in the school auditorium. Dancing will follow the ceremony.

ST. STANISLAUS, FALL RIVER The Alumni and PTA will hold a 10th anniversary dinner Saturday, Oct. 28 at Venus de Milo restaurant. Eighth grade mothers will be hostesses at the unit's next meeting, set for Wednesday, Oct. 4. ST. JEAN BAPTISTE, FALL RIVER A m'embership tea is scheduled for 2:30 this Sunday afternoon in the church hall by the Council of Catholic Women. A Communion breakfast is planned for Sunday, Oct. 22. SS. PETER &, PAUL, FALL RIVER The Women's Club will hold a whist at 8 Monday night, Sept. 25 in the church hall. Mrs. Stanley Janick is chairman, aided by Mrs. Rocco Postiglione. Mrs. Raymond Dooley, chairman of the parishola scheduled for 8 Wednesday night, Sept.. 27 also in tile hall, 'requests parishioners to return parishola and chance books by this Sunday. The public is invited to the event. ST. MARY'S, NEW BEDFORD The Women's Guild plans an informal dance Saturday night, Sept. 30 at Sconticut Neck Community House, Fairhaven. A cake sale is set for October and a style show in November. ST. MARY'S, MANSFIELD The Catholic Women's Club will hold a cake sale tomorrow at Brockton-Taunton Gas Company office. Mrs. Gregory Abbott and Mrs. James Case are co-chairmen. SACRED HEART, NORTH ATTLEBORO New officers for Boy Scout Troop 33 include Alan Patunoff, senior patrol leader and Alfred Bleau, Robert Bedard, Paul Parenteau and Raymond Watters, patrol leaders. All boys of the parish.11 years of age or' over are eligible to join the troop. St. Anne's Sodality will hold its annual Fall Dance Saturday night, Oct. 28 at the FrancoAmerican Hall. Mrs. Esther Davignon is chairman. SACRED HEART, OAK BLUFFS Sacred Heart Guild will hold a rummage salE; during October. New president of the unit is Mrs. Joseph Freitas.

NEWLYWEDS COMBINE THEIR FAMILIES: With their combined 18 children looking on, a widower-father of 10 - and a widow-mother of 8 - have been married in the historic mission at Carmel, Calif. Navy Chief Warrant Officer Francis Beardsley, 45, with his bride, the former Mrs. !feh~n North, are holding Teresa, Mrs. Beardsley's youngest child by a 'previous marriage. Beardsley's first wife died last year after a brief illness. Mrs. Beardsley's first husband was killed in a Navy jet bomber crash. NC Photo.

Attitude Toward Handicapped .Children Boon to Them and Their Helpers ST. LOUIS (NC) - What sense does it mak~ for God to allow physically and mentally handicapped children to come into the world? Plenty, according to a priest who has spent his entire priestly career working on behalf of such children.' "That eludes people for a long time," commented Msgr. Elmer H. Behrmann, assistant director of the National Catholic Edu- today, surprisingly few people mothers are quite satisfied as cational· Association's De- know of the steps that have been they see their children growing partment of Special Educa- taken to help them," the NCEA to realize their full capacities, limited though these may be." tion. "And yet, over the official said. years, I have come to see how these handicapped kids really fit into God's picture. It is another case of God using the weak to confound the strong, the foolish to confound the wise. More Christian "They are helping the strong to become more charitable and more patient - more Christian," he explained. "Over the years I have seen others grow holier simply because they had a retarded child, or were the sister or brother of one. This happens when they accept the child for what he is, and through the sacrifices they make to help him. "And for the retarded child himself, the day is gone when he was condemned to a useless and passive life. "If your child is mentally retarded and you leave him alone, he'll just stare out of the window or watch television and gradually vegetate," Msgr. Behrmann said. Stimulated

"But in special schools, where he gets to play with other handicapped children, he's going to be constantly stimulated. He'll begin-to learn things that he could never learn by himself." The schools seek to raise the handicapped to fourth or fifthgrade level. "Although there are more than three million retarded people in the United States

GEORGE M. MONTLE

Prepare to Teach

Plumbing - Heating

CAMDEN (NC) -Archbishop Celestine J. Damiano of Camden has assigned 29 priests to pursue graduate studies, raising to 42 the number undertaking advanced 'academic studies in preparation for faculty work in diocesan high schools. Most attend Villanova University on a parttime basis.

Over 35 Years of Satisfied Service'

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He noted tha.t the number of Changed Attitude retarded child,ftm is double the Msgr. Behrmann is glad thwt total of all children suffering the public is gradually adopting from blindness, polio, cerebral a c·hanged attitude toward !be palsy and rheumatic heart com- handicapped. bined. Some 330 such children "Ten years ago this was il are born every day in the U.S. hush-hush sort of thing," he reA survey made of graduates marked. "People were afraid to of one school for the handi- mention they had handicapped capped showed that ffi()re than children." But he believes ill: if; haH were employed full time better to learn to live with the and were ea'rning an average $45 .fact that the handicapped exist, to $50 weekly, Msgr. Behrmann and he has promoted efforts to said. call attention to the problem and Most were working in small the resources of assistance availbusinesses - filling stations, able. grocery stores, laundries-where Financial help for Msgr. they could be given close super_ Behrmann's work has come from vision. None were in' skilled em- many sources. Next month wives ployment - but they were work- of the St. Louis Cardinals baseing and leading useful·lives. ball players will hold a fashion · Are handicapped childreIJ. show to raise $5,000 which he happy? will use to aid the handicapped. "I'm inclined to think they are happier than most other people," the Monsignor said. "They don't A Delicious have the feelings of responsibility that other people have, and Treat that means they don't worry. They don't get ulcers. On the other hand, they are deprived of the pleasures you or I might get from listening to a symphony or reading a book. . "But I think the fathers and ~

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Latin Americo'"

THE ANC lOR-Diocese of Fa" River-T~urs. Sept. 21 , 1961

Starts Training On U.S. Paper

Common Good Paramount In Wage, Price Decisions

NEW YORK (NC) - The first' of 21 Latin American Catholic journalists to get on-the-job training this Fall

By Msgr. George G. Higgins .

Director, NCWC Social Action Departmen't

Several times in recent weeks spokesmen for the Administration, including the President himself, have exhorted labor and management to relate their wage and price decisions to the needs of the common' good. This ~s sound advice, particul.arly at just~d to economic development a time when the chIps are so that all classes of citizens can down and the stakes llre so participate in the increased pro.. f' ld f ' t ductivity." hIg~ III the Ie 0 III erThis principle, the encyclical

..

~abonal relatlOns. The Administration's repeated emphasis on this point would seem to bE: in lin~ with the teachmg of Po p e .John's ~ew. SOCial en•cycllcal.. Mater 'et Magls.tra, on the subJect ?f wages and prIces. . . 'The new encychcal reaffirms and elaborates upon the teachit;'g of R:rum Novarum ~nd Quadragesimo A?no on the. Just wage, with speCial emphaSIS on the necessity of gearing wages to tt,e 'demands of the common

says, is today being violated or ignored in varying degrees not only in the economically less deve'loped countries of the world but also in those which are more prosperous and more highly developed. The encyclical's treatment of wages with its vigorous emphasis or: the requirements of the common good and, more specifically, with its demands for an equitable balance between wages and prices, would seem to imply collective bargaining over wages alone without any reference to price~ and profits and other forms of income, cannot of itself bring about complete wage justice but will have to be supplemented by new forms of· labormanagement co-operation.

gO~Wd. . d 't therefore to be This would seem to give added e JU ge I , , . 'f' t th L b r M our duty," the encyclical says, Slgm Icance o. e a 0 - . an"t 'ff' ce agal'n that the agement AdVISory CommIttee ,0 rea Irm on of work J'ust'as. recently es t a bl'IS h e dby'P resl'd en t · remunera t I O n , Th' C ·tt '11 it, cannot be left entirely to the Kennedy. IS omml ee WI 'neither not, of course, solve, the wagelaws 0 f th e rna rket , so . f't bl . ht , 't' be f' d arbitrarily' it prIce-pro I pro em overmg. , can t Ib determined Ixe " t '1 . t t bl' h t according to DU. sure y I S es a . IS men. was· ~us. e . an Important step In the direcJustice and equity. tion outlined in the encyclical. Cites Requirements . '~This requi'res, that the workers should be paid.a wage which Continued from Page One allows them to. live a truly Kuman life and to face up with ing is the fact that the place of dignity to their family responsiCatholicism ,in the American bilities; but it requires, too, th~t community is largely unknown in the assessment of their reto Catholics themselves, even nlUneration 'regard be had to Catholic children," he said. their effective contribution to In addition' fo ,the fact that the production and to the ecoCatholics in the U. S .. are still nomic state of the enterprise; to considered "immigrant," even the requirements of the common though they may have been here g()()d of the respective political for many generations, the ignorcommunities, especially with re- . ance concerning the Catholic gard to the repercussions on the Church is part of the tension over-all employment of the labor that exists between the large city force in the entire country: as and the rural community in also to the requirements of the 'America," the Bishop. said. universal common good, that is, Largely Urban, of the international communi"It's the tension that· existed ties of different nature and between ,AI Smith and' rural soope." . America," ,he ,explained. EVen , Spells It Out today the situation persists, since 'The encyclical Quadr,agesimo, . "Protestantism is, largely rural~ A[lilO had already made these Bible belt; Catholicism is largely urban." , p'oints, but Pope John's new en:cyclical refines the teaching of Catholics, however, obviously Quadragesimo Anno by spelling feel completely at home .in the out later on in this same section Amedcan' community, according of the encyclical the precise deto the Bishop, so much so. that mands of the common good and they, seem not merely to have by making specific reference, to come to terms with the American the'requirements of the internaprinciples, but sometimes seem t() be uncritically and excessivetional common good. ly devoted to them. The "fundamental princple" . Bishop ,Wright illustrated this underiying' the Holy Father's tl"eatment of wages is that "social Catholic tendency 'i.iJ. ',reference progres~ ~ccompa~y and be ad- , to "super-patriotic" organzations current in the nation. . . 'Catholic Cranks' "You. can' always get more Catholic's' than Protestants to STAUNTON (NC):- The Virjoin an organization looking for ginia Supreme·Courthas upheld the impeachment or"Earl Warthe' conStitutionality, of the ren," he'said. ' state's new Su'nday sales law. "Any super-duper patriotic The Sunday sales law spells organization that wants ,the out items which may n()t be United Nations kicked out of sold on Sunday. These include" N~w York will 'always find a garden supplies, hardware, aplarge number of Catholic cranks pliances, food which must be going around collecting signacooked before it can be eaten, tures. You can always get ,loads jewelry, watches, clocks, lugof Catholics to write in to the gage, toys, records, clothing, magaz,iqesasking wh~t the Foryard goods, housewares, furnieigii' Policy AssoCiation is doing. tine, certain sporting goods, pets, "These little things, you kn()w, cameras, paints, building sup- 'are' a kind of sick-in-the-head plies, motor vehicles and garden patriotism--':not patriotism at all; plants. but mere nervous indigestion." I

Bishop' Critical

,

High' CourtUpho'lds State Sunday Law

Scholarships Continued from. Pag~ .O~e ' . .' Essays, he added, are "to be between 800 and i,OOO. ,~ot~s. The contest within Catholic hi'gh. schools will begin on November 2 and end 'at", mia- '." night, December' 7, he said. Students 'interested in takIng part shOuld -inquire of their high school principal f()r details. . Twenty-five, finalists will, be aimounced on March 19, 1962. Each oL the· 20 .runnersup will be awarded a typewrlter~ •

.

with U. S. Catholic publications has gone to work. He has joined the staff of the nation's newest Catholic newspaper, the Catholic Accent of Greensburg, Pa., the Catholic Press Association announced from its headquarters here. Father Enrique Almeida of EI Comercio newspaper, Qui to, , Ecuador, arrived here, contacted the association-which is sponsoring the training programand, then reported to Greensburg. The program is one' phase of a year-long Latin American Cooperation Program being conducted by the CPA, which initiated' its studY and program at the request of the Holy See's 'Pontifical Commission for Latin America.

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CONFESSION IN AFRICAN BUSH: His hand over his face in meditation, Father Ernest Firiiin, F.S.C.J., a Verona Father who had spent 59 years as a mission missionary in Central Africa before his recent death, hears confessions in the Sudan bush. He translated the Gospels, prayerbooks and 'many other school textbooks into the Azande language. NC Photo.

Expect 250,000 At Rosary Rally SAN FRANCISCO (NC) More than a quarter of a million' people are e~pected to attend a family rosary rally to be held Saturday,. Oct. 7 in Golden Gate Sladium. 'Father Patrick Peyton, C.S.C., founder of the Family Rosary' Crusade, will conduct the rally. He has held hundreds of similar rallies around the world ,during the past 20 yearS': Laymen of' the San Francisco archdiocese are engag,ed .in a door-to-door campaign to insure that at least' one lay person from every five Catholic homes in, th,e archdiocese will be present at the rally. '''The purpose of the rallies," Father Pey.k!n said here, ~'is not to light qne giant £lame, but to capture the families, of the diocese" to the goal of daily family prayer; , '

St. Louis U~ Gets $62,000 in Grants ST. LOUIS (NC)' - T h r ee grants amounting to $6'2:,000 for' the 1961":62 academic year have been awarded' t().St. Louis University's School, of Social Serv- ' ice by' the U.'S. Public Health Service, the Jesuit University has announced. ' The university has received 'a· $32,000 continuation grant for. its' psychiatric social work program. Since 1952, the program has received support through annual grants. Two grants of $15,000 each were alloca,ted for recently inaugurated programs in school social work. and in social work with juvenile delinquents.

A. D. McMULI.EN Inc.

MOVERS SERVING

Fall River, New Bedford

,IF YOU LI,VED IN INDIA IN THE VILLAGE OF PATTERIPURAM, you'd know first-hand

what it means to "have no priest." ••• To get to Mass on Sunday YOU'd walk miles in the dust and heat, 01' through mud when it rains-to ALWAYE, the nearest churcb •.. In case of illness' you'd send for the priest.. and he'd bring the Blessed Sacrament from ALWAYE-but, because 'of the distance, he sometimes doesn't arrive in time .•. YOUI' chil.dren would grow up m'uch outnumbered by Mohammedan boys and girls, in sUl'l'oundings dangerous to Catholic faith' imd ,morals ••• The ARCHTht HolyFathtr's MissiOfl Aitl BISHOP OF ERNAKULAM, from fortht,OrimtalChmrb whom we 'have this information, is a , very worried man.. "Because there is no priest or no church in PAATERIPURAM," he .writes, "Catholics are losing their souls." . . . The Catholics ia PATTERIPURAM realize they must have a church, and they'U build it with their own 'hands to save construction costs.' They have pledged, besides, that they'U contribute aU of, the money it has taken them a lifetime to' save-altogether, some $3;000. But . the 'Catholics ia ,PATTERIPURAM, characteristicaUy, are not numerous, and they are poor. In addition to their $3000. The church will cost $5000 more . • . The Archbishop ",iii send a priest to PATTERIPURAM 'as soon as construction is about to . 'begin; and construction will begin, he says, as soon as the Archbishop' is assured the church can, be completed .•. Can we, the Archbishop wonders, ask our readers to help? •.. The' cause ,is so deserving \ye ask' rou, without hesitation.·, Please send as much as you can spare-$I, $5, $10, $20,. $50. Please teU your friends about tbe villag'e ofPATTERIPURAM. We beg you, ia 'the name of 'Christ, lor Cathloics who may otherwise lose their 'souls ... How much changeiti in your pocketT Please send it now.' Tbe Catholies'in PATTERiPURAM'must"have a priest and ehurch • • • and soon. WHOEVER HE MAY BE THE PRIEST IN PATTERIPURAM-if and when the churcb Is completed-will need sa(~red articles for Mass and Benedie.tion. To provide sacred articles for churches like the one in PATTERIPURAM 'is the purpose of our MONICA GUILD. GUILD MEMBERS, by ,means of daily prayers, "back up" our priests and Sisters in INDIA, JORDAN, EGYPT, SYRIA, LEBANON, IRAQ, IRAN. and ETHIOPIA. Once a month" besides, 'members of our MONICA GUILD send $1 (only pennies·a day) for the erection; care and upkeep of churches in these mission countries. We hope you'U join our'MONICA GUILD because we need your help. .. right now, especially. Just mail us this form, and. we'll 'do all the rest. Dear Monsignor: Please em'oll me in your 'MONICA GUILD. Name' 'Street

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Record Number ST. LOUIS (NC) - A record total of 181 boys has enter~d St. Louis Preparatory Seminary. 'l'hey represent 5.1, per cent of the male g~aduates of St. Louis archdiocesan,parish grade schools. 'l'hey. come from 81 parishes.

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WARM LAST NIGHT? .' IF, YOU, WERE COMFORTABLE IN BED LAST NIGHT, THANK GOD. Thousands of Bedouins <tent-dwellers in Soutb Jordan) nearly .froze to death last winter because' they had "neither blankets nor warm clothing. With winter coming, we're trying to keep this from happening again. In your' name. we bave promised to give the Bedouins 15,000 blankets. Each 'blanket costs ,$2.00. We're counting "00 'you-'-because we kno~ you won't,i'et human beings; 'sulfel" in the cold. Mark gift "Bedouins,·r '. ~ .'." , "" .: ' \'..

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Stang Inaugurates Varsity Sports Schedule Saturday .

. THE ANCHORThurs., .Sept. 21, 1961

19

Chaplain Asserts Faith Is Strong In Vietnam

By Jaek Kineavy

Saturday, Sept. 28· marks the offieial opening of the 1961 schoolboy foothall season for most teams in the area and consequently it is a day of general significance in the interscholastic sportd world. For Bishop Stang, however, it is a red-letter date, mark- by Ray Sherman, a 160 pound. ing. the beginning of the watch-charm guard and fleet school's participation in halfback Tom Perry. Both boys formal varsity ·competition. hail from New Bedford, as does

SAIGON (NC) - Catho.lics in Vietnam are small in number but strong in ·their Faith, according to the chaplain of the hospital ship SS Hope. Father John F .. Magner, S.J., of the University of San Francisco, who has been with S8 Hope on its year-long program of medical aid to underdeveloped areas of Southeast Asia, said "there is truly a strong Catholic way of life in Vietnam." The SS Hope, supported by a privately financed American program, was in Indonesia for seven months where its medical personnel treated 18,000 patients. Some 11,000 patients were treated in the two and a half months the ship was in Saigon. The ship kl due back in the U. S. next Wednesday•. Father Magner said that "the various violent persecutions which the Church has undergone in Vietnam have indeed planted' the Faith deep in the hearts of her children." influence Everywhere Close. to 10 per cent of the approximately 15 million people in South Vietnam are Catholics. According to Father Magner, the influence of the Catholic population "is manifest everywhere." He recalled that the bulk of the 800,000 refugees who fled' south from the communist-ruled northern part of the country' following the Geneva agreement of 1954 were CatholiSls. The number of Catholic refugees· almost doubled the Catholic population of South Vietnam, he said, adding that many of them "came as units and settled here in the south, still gathered around their parish priests." "If you drive out of Saigon, you are rather startled to see the· number of churches dotting the highway," the priest said. "As each parish settled in its new surrounding, one of the first things the parishioners did was to build a church. And the churches are such as one would bardly expect to find refugees building, for there is nothi~ flimsy about them,"

Giasson. Delightful Dilemma . Leading end candidates are year preparaCarter Hunt, a 165 pound transtory to joining fer student from St. Bernard's of the Bristol County circuit Fitchburg and Dick Collins,' a one year hence. 180' pounder by way of Marion. Co a c h e d by Very much in the running for a Carlin Lynch, starting assignment are a pair former Coyle of Fall River natives, Lee and Holy Cross Michalewich and Charley O'Congrid star, Stang nell. Michalewich is a regular will make its with the defensive unit in a deb u t against secondary halfback slot. TV FkNS - EDUCATIONAL, THAT IS: Msgr. Joseph Colt High of The tackle positions present Bristol, R. J., on coach Lynch with a delightful P. Tuite, superintendent of schools for the Newark archthe latter's home grounds. Then dilemma inasmuch as four husky diocese, tunes in on one of the 58 educational television follows what should be one stalwarts are vying for the honor stations scattered throughout the nation during a discussion of the top attractions of the year, of. answering the opening whisa Friday night game with intra- tle. Tom McCabe, a 225 pc)und of the merits...of ETV with Sister M. Margaret of the Sisters of St. Domini·c. NC Photo. town rival Dartmouth High at junior, is the lone Fall River Memorial Field. member of the quartet which includes Paul Bisbee (189), Tony The Squad Poonte (200) and Henry Correia On Oct. 7 the Spartans travel (210), all of whom hail from to Taunton to engage Coyle High New Bedford. SALISBURY (NC) - An An'benefits of ownership'; of nathereby originating a series that Certain to start at one of the glican Bishop has urged his tionalism and colonialism; of down through the subsequent guard positions. is co-captain colonialism true and false. years has all the characteristics Sherman who will be partnered . clergymen to read, mark and "In my judgment, it speaks of becoming a natural rivalry. either by Ray Toulin, a 165 ·digest a pastoral letter on racial with weight and prUdence, and After an open date, Stang will pound lad from Fall River, or justice issued by Southern pastoral regard (which every entertain perenially powerful Westport's Bob McCarthy who Rhodesia's Catholic Bishops. He remarked that he had been bishop must have) for all the Oliver Ames in the first of three weighs in at 160. The center human individuals and groups home games, all of which will position is in the capable hands prejudiced initially against the pastoral by twisted reports in which make up the Church and be played at Dartmouth ~em.- of Billy' Constant (l80-N. B.) the press. The pastoral was i8the nations in ~hodesia, without orial Stadium. Only a Provmce- who will be spelled in punting favor .or discrimination. town. jaunt interrupts this situations by sophomore Paul sued on Pentecost. Anglican Bishop Cecil Alder"It seems to me a pity that sequence which brings in New Monfils. son of the Diocese of Mashonapublic opinion was prejUdiced Bedford Vocational on Nov. 3 land, which includes this capital against this pastoral at the outBackfield Versatile and Apponequet on Friday, Nov. 10. Stang will wind up the seaA host of halfback hopefuls is city and about half of Southern set (if J may judge from my own Rhodesia, made his recommencase and from letters in the press son at' Dighton-Rehoboth one headed by co-captain Perry. A week later. . possible starter is Charley €lations in his diocesan magazine, . from Roman Catholics and oth~rs) by the journalistic pracFranco (l60-FR) who was due The Link. Tbe Spartans will field a .pre'ID Their Debi' tice of headlining bits and to come off the injured list early dominantly' junior team-there "I believe the Roman Catholic ' pieces, torn from their context, this week. Versatility is the keyis no senior class, as yet. They and therefore magnified and put note among the backs who are Bishops of Southern Rhodesia to will operate from a multiple T type offense with the talented· familiar with both right and left have put all Christians, and in- out of focus." half and full back assignments. deed .a11 citizens, in their debt and versatile Tom Giasson hanby the pastoral instruction endling the quarterbacking duties. Moving into the starting array; then, may be Bill Kelley (160- titled 'Peace Through Justice' The Spartans lU'e co-captained Two facuity members at Stone'issued on Whitsunday,"· Bishop Westport) or Tom Boisvert (160hill College this year are gradAlderson wrote. Acushnet). uat-:s of the institution. They are "I should be happy .to think 0 I Rounding out the backfield Rev. Reginald Collins, C.S.C., of that Anglican churchmen bad Continued "'om Pace ODe contingent are Rick Rebello the English department and Rev. read and marked aDd digested (180), John Kelliher (140) and a Robert Kruse, C.S.C., who will W '"ereas it used to· be an all. •• trio of sophomores Peter Lopes it." be an instructor in philosophy. embracing organization, taking (155), Paul Fernandes (155) and "It sets out the scriptural and . in the entire student body of Brian McMahon (150): All extheological basis of human life T ~, 4lIhT dIlhT lllIhT dIlh dIIhT dIlhT dllhT I1l I h dlIbT dIlhT dIlhT dIlhT dIlhT dlIb~' Catholic schools, ~~ is now higheept McMahon, a Fall River boy, and human society, the rights of ly selective.. call New Bedford home. Slated the state· and' of the individual, At Prevost, for instance, but to see action with the defensive and their bearing on the home, you with 30 out of. 245 students ar~ sodalplatoon are John Ellis of Tiver- on education, on s9Cial and ists. Requirements for memb4;r- ton and Bill Aguiar of Somerset. national association, and on the y ship include ~tten~ at ~e freshman may make the. association of men. divided by Mass wherever poss~ble! .dB ~ varsity scene. Carl Peterson .a indi:Uerences of color, history, ~ .~ meditation and recttaU~n . -= 165 pound end :from Somerset or culture. the rosary. Spiritual readmg", has been most impressive in 'Four IDtegrlties' highly recommended. pre-season"workouts "It speaks of 'four integrities', ~ .~ "Membership is a challenge," Coaching S~ ~ says Brother Edmund. "It's. a Assisting Coach Lynch in described as· 'God-given rights case of ~he survival of the fitmolding and guiding the 45-man to full physical, moral, intellee. tual and social integrity'; of the test,,, . Spartan squad is backfield menProbationers are recelved at tor Chet Hanewich who is new Guild for Btind the beginning· of each. school on the scene this year. Hanewich, ~ ~ Fall River Catholic Guild for year, and must attend mstruc- former head coach at Barnstable ~ ~. tion sessions in the sodality wa.y will also serve in that capacit; the" Blind will resume its schedule of monthly meetings next of life. Paul and Ro?ald, who ll!! in baseball at Stang. Charley sodality secretary, wdl be among Connell and Pete Bartek, both Sunday. Members lU'e requested to attend services in Sacred students . condu~ting the classes. former Coyle stars, are back Supervismg wdl be Bernard again, Charley handles the Jun- Heart Church beginning at 2:15. ~ :04 Pe~t, sodality.prefect., ior .Varsity, while Pete has: the ~ ~ 'All probationers aren t ae- freshmen. Faculty Manager of cepted," they said, "and so~ Athletics is John O'Brien for".~ ~ boys wbo do join the sodality mer Somerset and Coyle m~ntor. later drop out becau~ the rules The staff has been most. imthose REPAIRS are strictly enforced. pressed by the boys' willingness Closed Reireats to work and the improvement IMPROVE - REMODEL On the yearly agenda of the that has been shown in their OIL BURNERS ~ ~ sodality is a closed retreat, held three controlled scrimmages "110 compJew Boiler-Buroel' jointly in this Diocese by all. against Taunton, Fairhaven and or Furnace Dnita. ·.Bftlcient EASY TO PAY - ,LOW COST Catholic bigh schools. The Pre- Somerset. Coach Lynch describes lOW eost beatlnc. Burner an' vost boys also have periodical the squad's spirit as '''irrdomi~ ~. fuel oil sal_ aDd sentee. evenings of recollection. Now table" and in the difficult days in the planning stage is an eveahead he's certain that the boys' ~ ~~ ~ tsO M'. Pie...... Street ning to be held at Portmnoutb enthusiasm' and sticktoitiveness ~ Making ,neceSsary repairs NOW will save you' from ~ . Mew Bedff\rd WY I-tift Priory: . will stand them in good stead. ~ having to make maior repairs LATIER :04 On the .lighter side itII a year. The Spartans will play an eight game independent sched~le this

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ChriStmas party IlOdalists give children at St. Joseph's Home, Fall River. The sodality has been active since 1945 at Prevost, said Brother Edmund. Many vocatloDll haVe come from. its ranks and Jt's noteworthy, said the teacher, that members are WN~ ally honor students and bo)'tl outstanding in other· fieldS Of 8Chool activity. He summed up the sodality ann. ill worda 01. the Pope: ·~!It i. a 8Cbool of Christianper!eetioB aDd of the aPQlItolate." l:y

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NURSES GRADUATE: Sister' snapping graduating nurses at St. Anne's Hospital , School of Nursmg, Iran'River, ~s herself caught by photographer. Low:er left, nurse receives ,d,iploma from Bishop Coilnolly. Top left, Rev. Cornelius J. Keliher, moderator for the Fall River Council of Catholic-Nurses, with three graduates:' Josephine Anne Rock, New :Bedford; Elaine Riita Raymon,d,' Somerset; Cynthia Joan Kaiisz, New Bedford. \

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Continued from Page One of men and women dISposed to He states that if the. heavy duplicate in Latin America income .class is' not counted, some of the optimuIn achievements' which they have accomther. "70 to 90 per cent of the people" in Brazil,' Colombia, plished for the Church in the d. S." ' Mexico; Venezuela and· Peru" High up on the roster of the have a per capita income of less Holy See's list of services . than $1.50 a year. The Maryknoll priest also needed are technical teams: for Catholic charities 'activities: calls attention' to 'the depressed condition. of agricultural"work- Car ita s . organizers, doctors, ers and to the existence of great nurses and social workers; and "competent.'· agents • • . fo r urban slums iIi Latin America. Millions in Latin America are spreading' the principles of Christian . family . life, for orpoor, he stated, and "they have always been poor,. but today ganizing, social centers and lei,.. they ~have become convinced sure programs, for conducting house-to-house visitation work, that they' are unjustly poor." for meeting lirban' and industrial "They are· angrily poor, re-' problems, particularly in combelliously poor. They want ~ munist ·areas." '. do something about it; "they. ',There is 'also n~d1 of technl- . want to do something about it cians, "for rural 'community immediately; they are deterbetterm~nt, t~, direct the rais,. mined, to have a change." , . ing of the, economic level in "At, this point," says 'Father backward reg'ions, ~6r organiz,Considine, '-"let me make no ing cooperatives and community· bones about declaring that in small industries", for traiI:iing the spirit of 'Pope' John XXIII worker. leaders' in ..both rural I' appear before you . . . not anq urban areas.'" ' merely' to provide an academic presentation ,of·, papal social Po'pe Greets". teachings. I come as well to . appeal to you to consider the C;ountrySeminarians appeal of Pope John to coneern CASTELGANDOLFO (NC)yourselves with the great needs Pope John greeted seminarians of all mankind, but particularly from mission countries, inforthe, social, needs' of the, ,Church' , mally by conversing with, them 'and'the' Catholic' millions of ,under the trees of the' gardens at Latin' America." his Summer residence here: ' , "And' I" present' an additional 'He' told the' seminarians 'from appeal,"" he ;'continues:' the . Pontifical . Urban "College , ,"All' those' who' experience that they represent: the l'great concern. -for,·, the difficulties hope of the Church," and ,urged, which ,the Church is 'facing in them' to foster constantly the Latin American countries are teachings of Christ. quite aware that the greatest The seminarians were ied by single need is able Christian. Gregorio Pietro XV Cardinal leaders. . Agagianian, Prefect of the Sacred "The groups particularly well Congregation for the -Propagaqualified for the recruiting of tion of the Faith, and by Archvolunteers are the various spe- bishop Pietro Sigismondi, the cialized C,",:"~:lc organizations congregation's .secretary.

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result, most people, do not have enough Ca.tholic, men aJ1ld, w9~en .nowgetlow 'insurance. 'People who used their insurcost hO,spital immrance from' our' non-' ance last year found that it paid an profit Society.' Her~ an example. 'A average of only 31 cents of every dollar Catholic man under 6i c~m ,I].owpAi only needed. $2.05 a month and receive· $50 each week . This insurance i-s offered to you by the while hospitalized for any, acCident or Catholic Association of Foresters, forsickness I covered by the ~ insurance of merly Massachusetts Catholic Order of our non-:-profit Sodety. 'Payments of $100, F(Jresters.it has paid out over $62,000,to $150 .are also availaple for a. slightly 000 in benefits to Catholic families. A higher cost. Catholic. women 'get "an variety of· life insurance and ho'spital identical policy for $2.35 a, m9'nth.-, ',' insurance policies 'are' offered by this Payments are' made, i~, ~d:ditioh. to any eighty-two year old. fraternal benefit other insurance, including . Workmen's Society.. By charter, memberships are Compensation. You spend the money as .. 'av aila.ble,' only to· practical Catholics. you wish-for ho'spital bills; doctor bills, or expenses at' home. You use your own ' ''Get' an: the fact1! on ,this low -cO-st pro'doctor and choos~~ any lawfully operated , .tection. Mail the coupontoday for free .inf()rmapion. There is rio obligation, of hospital. Your immrance begins the first ~ourse.Don't delay. O,ne person in every day you are in the hospital. You need , this poUcy now-inflation has increased . , ,thr.~e, families will be in the hospit~l hospital· rates· 3?5% since 1~40.. As a . , this year.

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