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WORLD WATCHING COUNCIL MOVES Bishop Connolly Participates in Work of Ecumenical Session in Rome Gigantic Tasle Confronting Successors -to Apostles By James M. Johnson N ow that the ceremonial opening of i1he Second Vatican Council is over, the American hierarchy, along with their fel~w bif~hops throughout tlte world, are settling down to a job of considering· the vast edi. face of the world - wide church .• Most of the American bishops are 0 p tim i s ti c about the Council, believing that it will examine carefully and in great detail virtually every phase of the church. They are prepared to spend some time at their One archbishop commented shortly Turn to Page Sixteen

Prelates from 85 Countries $peale for 600-Million

The ANCHOR Fall River, Mass., Thursdayo Oct. 18, 1962

Vol. 6, No. 43 ©

1962 The Anchor

PRICE lOc . $4.00 per Year

By Rev. Edward J. Mitchell The Pan American Clipper carrying Bishop Connolly and forty other AmericaR bishops to the Second Vatican Council touched down at the Rome airpOrt shortl)" before noon on Tuesday, October 8. The Bishop of Fall River and his multilingual chancellor, Msgr. Humberto S. M e d e i r 0 s, were guided through the customs formalities by the Council Reception Committee and then taken to their hotel in downtown Rome. The 242 bishops from the United States are quartered in dozens of different hotels through,.. Turn to Page Ten

Council Fathers Aim To Broaden Working' Commissions, Plan To Begin Discussions on Liturgy Next Week. - All indications are that discllssion of the first subject matter on the Vatican Council's extensive agenda will open next week. The first item to be discussed will be the liiturgy, the Church's worship of God. While there cannot be any c:Jsential changes in the Mass and the Sacraments, discussion will open on how to make these more significant to modern Christians and how these can evoke a more responsive reac-" Mon on the part of the worchippers. Suggestions will range from a .complete recasting of the lliturgy to such matters as the we of the vernacular-,-the llanguage of the country - in place of Latin in certain parts ox the Mass. Balloting began Tuesday to· cl:hoose the members of the ten cl:ommissions that will do the <clIetailed work concerning all oubjects on the agenda in working session. Each of these ~en commissions, presided over by Q Cardinal chosen by the l?ope, will contain 24 membersllS chosen by ballot by the Fathers of the Council and eight appointed by Pope John. The election of the 16 mem~ers had been schequled for last


Saturday but Council Fathers, led by Achille Cardinal Lienart, Bishop of Lille, and Joseph Cardinal Frings, Archbishop of Cologne, proposed a delay to give more time for study of the complete list of Council Fathers and their qualifications before choices were made. This was seen as a move to· place men on the commissions who would be representative of all areas and nationalities in the Cburch. The members of the preparatory commissions, who did preliminary wQrk for the Council commissions, were most-

ROME (NC) As the. bishops of the world asse.mble for the Second Vatican Ecumenical C 0 u n c i 1, the favorite I tal ian expression, "Pazienza," meaning patien·ce, becomes the key watchword for all those "sitting on the fence." The magnitude of the task this council faces appears more impressive the closer we come to the point of actt.lal deliberations. At the same time, an approach to their possible outcome

G\'Iation's Highest Legal Tribunal to Review Issues Raised in Three Jurisdictions

'l'he appeal 19 on17 the first

Working sessions of these Council commissions will be in many languages with immediate translations into Latin. Language of the general sessions of the whole Council, at which the commissions will make reports, will be in Latin. The solemn sessions of ;he whole Council, at which t.he Pope will preside, will also use Latin. MeanWhile, detailed accounts of the proceeding'" of the Council are being given the 38 nonCatholic observers and official guests of the Council. Held at a hotel near St. Peter's, the brief-

Pati.ence I.s Watchword at Couneil

Ruling Due on School Prayers

WASHINGTON (NC) -'ir'he U.S. Supreme Court is 0xpected to review another ehallenge to religious pracQ;ices in public schools, this one from Florida. The nation's top cl:ourt has also agreed to consider tile constitutionality of Bible ll'eading and recitation of the Lord's Prayer in the public cchools of Maryland and Pennoylvania. The appeal in the Florida case fia sponsored ·by the American Civil Liberties Union and the American Jewish Congress. The appeal papers were filed with ·the Supreme Court by Leo Pfeffer, general counsel of the lewish Congress, who is acting as chief attorney for four Miami parents· who ·have challenged! religious practices in Dade eounty pubUc' schools.

1y.members of the Vatican Curia and Italian. It is felt that Council Fathers wished to internationalize the commissions and so postponed the balloting from last Saturday to Tuesday to make the choices, after delibera- . tion and consultation with one another on qualifications. . With over 2,700 Council Fathers to choose from, the cho·ices may be far-ranging with many names proposed. It is presumed that a plurality rather than a majority would be accepted for election to the commissions.

step toward obtailling.a Suprema Court. ruling on the issue. In the Florida case, the state Supreme Court last June upheld the Bible reading and recitation of the LOJ;'d's Prayer. Justice Millard F. Caldwell wrote in a 30-page decision that "the concept of God has been and is so interwoven into every aspect of American institutions that to attack this concept Is to threaten the very fiber of our existence as a nation." He held that public education should ~ive due recognition to the place of religion, so long as the principle of· Church-State separation is safeguarded. Caldweli said there was no serious contention that any of the children of the. 9bj~cting parents had suffered measurable psychological harm from the Bible reading and prayer. reel.. Turn ilo Page Sixteen .

more realistic than the one so far apparent in public opinion imposes itself inescapably as observers become aware of the scope of the agenda-one more comprehensive and complete than ever before tackled in the history of the Church. It will take a fortnight at least before the council Fathers can settle down to the examination of specific problems. The following weeks, up to the time of the Christmas recess, in ail likelihood will produce but pre-

limfnary u·nderstandings which must be debated in the course of the council's second phase, after Epiphany. No one knows how long this second phase will last or whether at its. conclusion, perhaps this coming Summer, other phases will follow. Only slowly will a consensus' emerge" \on which of the numerous issues proposed for consideration will lend themselves to being voted on in the general meetings. Even Turn to Page Ten

Ing was conducted Tuesday by the Council's Secretariate for Promoting Christian Unity, It ia expected that at least one such briefing a week will be given. Since there have been only two general sessions of the Council, there has not bee~ ve~ much to report on and most at the explanation and questioning has been concerned with prOo cedure. Rev. Thomas Stransky, a Paula ist Father from Milwaukee, and a member of the Secretariate, will handle most of the briefings. It is likely that as the Council progresses various other experts in specific fields will be called upon to talk to the observers. .The next general rr.eeting will take plact: on Saturday, Oct. 20, and will be open~d with a Mass celebrated b~- Bishop Martin ~ Jansen of Rotterdam. At the last session, the Fathers were informed that the order of each day's business will be published at least five days before any session. The will enable those who wish to speak on a particular matter on a given day to make the require' request to the secretary general of the council' three days before the general meeting he wants t@ address.

Hanify Asks Federal Aid for Schools Nationally Prominent Boston Attorney Hits Academic Torturing of u.s. Constitution :Declaring that "learned Justices and academic pundits ••• have tortured the American constitution into building not a wall of separation but a spite-fence between Church and State," Atty. Edward B. Hanify, nationally prominent Boston lawyer and a native of Fall River, paid tribute to Catholic education at the 75th anniversary banquet of the arrival of the Sisters of the Holy Union of the Sacred Hearts in the United Sta.tes. OLD EST FAT HER: Speaking in the new auditoOldest pre,late taking part in rium of Sacred Hearts Academy, Fall River, ·the attorney said he the Second Vatican Council wished such men "could have is Archbishop Alfonso Car- been with me in the Sacred inci of Italy who will cele- Heart School in Fall River in h t h ' · 100th b' thd the magical years that ran their ira e IS 11' ay course between 1918 and 1925. next Nov.'.9. He is Secretary,.. "WQuld they really begrudge Emeritus of the Sacred Con:- ·text b06ks or bus transportation gregation of Rites.' to the youngsters who were later

to seal with their own blood their parochial-school nurtured devotion to the Flag on a dozen battle fields of World War II? '''Could they be so blind as to ignore the fact that the education we received in the old Sacred Heart Parochial School was as solid an education in secular subjects as any given in any school in America, and that with respect to its duly-accredited secular function such education is as much entitled to public support as similar educ cation in a·ny public school?" Referring to "recent event9 Iril Oxford, Mississippi;" Mr. Harl~ continued, "It is·safe to say tk4 no youngster who was CO"'lW. taught by the Sisters of the Iis'V Union of the Sacred Hearts would become a snarling hoodc lum in an angry mob obstructin~ the law of the land, the edicts of the coUrt, and denying justice ~ a fellow human being. ~


Sees Christian Spirit Renewed Among Cubans

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs., Oct. 18, 1962'

DETROIT (NC) - Many Cubans used to be lukewarm Catholics but their country'. fall to communism has seeD the rise of a new Christiaa spirit. That's the view of refuge. Jorge Castellanos, now a teacher at Marygrove College here. He fled from Castro _ controlled Cuba 20 months ago. "It . is true that our people are being killed with the wor~ 'Long live Christ the King' OeL their lips," he told a lecture audience. "Contrary to public opinioBv Cuba was not in need of complete reform but was developing an increasingly sound socioeconomic position in the yeam prior to 1958," he stated. "Underdevelopment, 'imperiNEW OFFICERS: Shown at installation banquet of alistic exploitation', misery were myths devised by a propaganda the Queens Daughters in Taunton are, left to right, Vice- machine to mask the rea~ poliPresident Mrs. William Raynent, outgoing President Miss tical motives of the new national Clotilde Nason, Very Rev. Roger M. Charest, S.M.M., leaders," Castellanos said. principal speaker, and President Mrs. George Saxon.,' _ "Fidel Castro took control bF enlisting the s y m pat h y of Cubans. against dictatorship. He vowed he was not a communist but a democrat," the profesS<i!r said. 'STEVENS POINT (NC)-A They have one daughter, Sister Political ChaoS Domenico, a member of the Catholic couple on the' "wrong "By surrounding hiinself with Dominican Sisters of Sinsinawa, men ,above reproach, educatorBt side" of 50 soon will be serving who is now studying at the Uni- ChUrch' dignitaries, and thCl the Church as lay missionaries versity of Portland, Ore. . in Santa Cruz, Bolivia. majority of the Cuban people, Cliff and Irene Lund have . he took advantage of political been accepted as members of chaos," ,he added. the Papal Volunteers for Latin ''Cuba is now' a Russian baS4D America. After language and in the heart of the Arilericas. It cultural studies at the Center of is a communist state, the latest Rev. John F. 'Hogan,' Director satellite of the Soviet machine," Intercultural Formation, Cuernavaca, Mexico, they will go to' ,of the Catholic Welfare Bureau he said. "Russia hopes to rein New Bedford and of St. peat in other Latin America Santa Cruz. There they will assist Father Mary's Home in that city, cele- countries her success in Cuba," .Joseph Walijewski, a priest of brated a Solemn Funeral Mass he continued. the LaCrosse, Wis., diocese who on Monday morning in Holy Cubans love and respect the is serving as a missionary in Name Church, Fall River,' for his father, the late John J. Hogan United States, and are "aware Bolivia." . of "the thousands of their The Lunds expect to serve In who diEid on Oct. 11. Santa Cruz for three years. They Father Hogan was assisted by countrymen ,who have sought will receive a small wage and Rev. Donald A. Couza and Rev. refuge on these shores," he work among the poor. Edmund T. Delaney. Most Rev.. said. '''Cubans realize that the In this Wiscon~in community James J. Gerrard, D.D., V.G., U~ted States is the world's only they owned and operated a den- Auxiliary Bishop of the Diocese shield against communist world tal laboratory, besides being was in attendance along with. gomination." active in St. Joseph's parish. scores ofpriests,/ diocesan and religious. Mr. Hogan was the husband of FRIDAY-St. Peter of Alcantara, . Mrs. Mary McMahon Hogan and is also survived by a daughter, FUNERAL HOME Confessor. III Class. White. Mass Proper; Gloria; no Miss Catherine Hogan of Fall . 986 Plymouth Avenue River. Creed; Common Preface. Fall River, Ma~s. . SATURDAY-St. John Cantius, Tel. OS 3·2271 Confessor. III Class. White.' 'New B,edfoll'd Guild DANIEL ,-, HARR,INGTON, Mass Proper; Gloria; no . Newl:Jedford Catholic Guild license.. Funarol Director Creed; Common Preface. for the Blind will mee' at' 8 toc:'nd Regislorod E'!'balmer SUNDAY - XIX Sunday After . night in, Knights of Columbus . . Pentecost. II Class. Green. Hall Mass Proper; Gloria; Second Collect (under one cOllclusion) for the Propagation of the OIROURKE SU~~DVCin $06115 Faith (from the Votive Mass); Funeral Creed; Preface of Trinity. FUNERAL HOME . Creed; Common Preface. 571 Second St. 469 LOCUST STREET MONDAY - Mass of previous Fall River, MassSunday. IV Class. Green. Mass FALL RIVER, MASS. 'OS 9-6072 Proper; No Gloria or Creed; OS·2-3381 Common Preface. . MICHAEL J. McMAHON Wilfred C. James- IE. TlJESDAY - St. Anthony Mary licensed Funeral Director " Driscoll Sullivan.' Jr. Claret, Confessor. III Class. Registered Embalmer White. Mass Proper; Gloria; no Creed; Common Preface.' WEDNESDAY - St. Raphael, Archangel. III ClaS!!. White. Mass Proper; Gloria; no Creed; FUNERAL HOME, INC. Common Preface. F""~ral DOllie IlL MM'C.I Roy - C. LerralDlt n." THURSDAY-Mass of previous Ro8eJ' IAJl'raDee Sunday. IV Class. Green. Mass 550 LoCuH 8t. Proper; No Gloria; Second FaD River. M&8lJ. FUNERAL DIRECTORS Collect SS. Chrysanthus and OS 2-2391 16 IRVINGTON CT, Daria, Martyrs; no Creed; WY 7-7830 Common Preface. Rose E. Sullivan NEW BEDFORD Jeftre7 E, Sullivan

Catholic Couple. on ,'Wrong S~de' Of 50 To Work as Lay Missione,rs'

Priest Celebrates Father's Requiem


Mass Ordo.





OCT. 19 Rev. Manuel A. Silvia, Pastor, Santo Christo, Fall River•.

;Oct.,21-St. Peter, ProviriceOCT. 21 ' . town. St. Hedw.ig~ :New ,BedRt. Rev. Edward J. Carr, P.R., ford. '. 1937, Pastor, Sacred Heart, Fall Oct:'28-St:' ,Michael,:F Ii 11 River; 'Chancellor of DioceSe,' River. 1907-21.' . St. Patrick, Somerset. Rev. Francis E. _Gagne, 1942, St. Ann, Ray.nham. ~astor, .St.. S~ephen; Dodgeville. Nov. '. 4----St. Tho~as M or e , Somerset., ' OCT. !Z Notre Dame, Fall River. Rev. John E. Connors, '1940" Nov. 11-5t. John the Baptist, Pastor, 'St~ Peter, Dighton. New Bedford. , 8aered Heart,. Oak Bluffs., : OCT. is 1'88


hocmcl 0 ... P..-Wlr. !'u••, ... u ..... PabU..... 1'....., at :110. BilIlllaDG J'a11 RI.... . . . . .. tIM Catlaoll. ...... >f tile DIoe_ III r.n hlleerll'ltaa ..... -. ..a.

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. Rev. Regil1ald Chene, O.P., 1935,' Dominican Priory, -FaD River. . .' Rev. Raymond B. Bourgoin, 1950, Pastor, st. Paul, Taunton.


D. D.



Marks Anniversary

TOLEDO (N C) Bishop George J. Rehring, 72, of Toledo offered a, Pontifical Mass in Queen of the Holy Rosary cathedral here'Sunday in observance of . the 25th anniversary' of his consecration as a' bishop.

, AUBERTIHE .. . FunercilHome ~

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,tI. Aile. tit.



.WHITE'S Family Resta",ant Rt: 6 at Th.


in North Westport

Where The . Entire Famll)' Can Dine Economically

Physicians Plan Annual Mass October 27

I Mt: ANtHORThurs.. Oct. 18, 1962


Nuns CoopeD'ote In Area Health Care Program

Members of St.' Luke's Physicians Guild of Fall River will hold their seventh annual White Mass for phy-

AURORA (NC) - Two communities of nuns have . announced plans for a cooperative program of health

sicians, dentists, nurses, druggists and others ill the health field on Saturday morning~ Oct. 27, at 8 o'clock in the St. Anne's Hospital Chapel. Adopted· by the 78 guilds of Catholic physicians comprising the National Federation of Catholic Physicians Guilds, to honor their patron, the Mass is celebrated throughout the country at this time of the year. The feast of St. Luke is celebrated in the Church's calendar Of- Oct. 18. Officers of the Fall River Guild are: Dr. Francis J. D'Errico, president; Dr. Raymond A. Dionne, vice-president; Dr. Thomas F. Higgins, secretarytreasurer. Confessions will be heard before Mass. Purpose of the Guild is to fulfill Catholic aims ard ideals as they apply to those in the field of medicine.

and hospital facilities to serve the Aurora area of Illinois. The integrated health care project, believed to be the first of its kind in the U.S., will be carried out by the Sisters of Mercy and the Franciscan Sisters of the Sacred Heart. Plans call fOr the development of acute care facilities, chronic disease units, rehabilitation services and retirement and nursing home facilities that may eventually have a combined total of more than 600 beds. The project is to be carried out in from three to six years. At present the Sisters of Mer c y operate St. Joseph Sanitarium here, while the Fra·nciscan Sisters of the Sacred JUBILEE BANQUET: Principals at jubilee banquet honoring 75th anniversary of' Heart conduct St. Charles Hosarrival of Holy Union Sisters in United States. From left, Atty. E;dward B. Hanify, pital. Both communities have speaker; Judge Beatrice H. Mullaney, toastmistress; Georg~ R. Harrison, banquet co- served the Aurora area for more ordinator; Rev. Mother Mary William, provincial; Very Rev. Mother Philomena, su- than half a century. The two communities of nuns perior general. A~~erts have set up a liaison committee to work out details of their VATICAN CITY (NC)-Arch:ombined effort. bishop Pericle Felici, Secretary General of the .ecumenical Avoid Duplication council, said the council is an A joint statement on the proLONDON (NC)-Augus- proach, friendly meeting and will be in the sphere of theolo-' act of great coul'age. finally perfect union, gical discussions and in cooper- ject was issued by Mother Mary "It is above all an act of cour_ tin Cardinal Bea, S.J., preThe ecumenical council's aim ation in action 'which does not Adeline, president of the bQard age in that it hears so many dJf- sident of the Secretariat for is to prepare a long-term ap- involve matters of faith. of St. Charles Hospital, and ferent opinions and knows how Promoting Christian Unity, poach to unity by improving Mother Mary Huberta, president Prayer First to drawfrom them what is really said the chief problem regarding the atmosphere, by removing Asked what contributions of the board of St. Joseph Mercy useful and holy for the supreme Christian unity is what is obstacles to friendly relations non-Catholics could make to Hospital and Mercyville Sanigood of the Universal Church," thought about the nature of the. and by providing useful - conrealizing that aim, Cardinal Bea tarium. the Archbishop stated in a lec- Church and how its authority tacts, he said. These contacts They said they are "convinced listed four: . . ture on the council here. extends. . that we must avoid duplication 1. Union can only come Pointin~ out that the variety The question dividing Christhrough grace, so there must , of services, study how to comof views will be great, the prel- .tians, he said, is whether this .bine services and decide who be prayer.. ate went on: authority binds the Church's 2. These must be an unbiased is best qualified to provide each "HQwever, the spirit of broth- members and is in certain cases . search for what Christ wished service." erhood which. inspires the coun- and within certain limits really The nuns emphasized that the for His Church-so there must MILWA UKEE (NC) - A cil Fathers will succeed in com- infalllble. physical plants now in use at be an unbiased study of Scripclosed' circuit television netbining all knowledge ai1d indiThe Cardinal. said the stages vidual wills. and thus overcome on the road to unity are the ones work linking the seven Jesuit ture and the writing of the St. Charles and St. Joseph Mercy Hospitals wiii continue to operthe difficulties which could lead pointed out -by Pope John: ap- universities in the Midwest got Fathers of the Church. tentative approval at a meeting 3. Openness of mind is of ate. Studies will' be conducted one to lose hope and almost rehere. great importance for the non- to determine the services best treat from the task." Molokai Brother· specialist. People should recog- suited to the structure and loArchbishop Felici stressed the Educators from the seven incation of each building. immense amount of material Marks Jubilee stitutions agreed to'· continue nize good wherever it is found and should cooperate actively· which had been prepared for the study of the ·proposal at a conSac red Hearts Seminary, council, unlike any previous' Wareham, was the scene this ference conducted by Marquette where matters oof faith are not involved. council, and noted that while month of the 50th anniversary University and supported by the· 4. All Christians should seek the council Fathers are individ- celebration of the profession of Ford Foundation. uals t~ey act jointly in the Brother Jules Haagen, SS.CC. Conference participants said . to achieve a ·gteat respect, '. esteem and charity for one ancouncil under the guidance of .Forty-five .Sac l' e d Hearts that some courses in the §even other to prepare' for the· great CAN'T kEEP A GOOD the Holy Spirit. Fathers attended a solemn high universities are sufficiently sim- hour which all desire. MAN DOWN .... WHEN HE Mass in honor of the occasion, iliar .in content and objective to GET6 CRUTCHES FROM in addition to brothers in train- furnish the basis for· single Store To Aid Asia "great teacher" courses on a neting at the .Wareham house. Very SYDNEY (NC)-The 50th St. Rev. Matthew Sullivan, SS.CC., work. Vincent de Paul Society store in superior of Sacred Hearts SemThe proposal, the conference DETROIT (NC)-A reliquary inary, Wasbington, D. C., was delegates agreed, will be pur- Australia has been opened in Tii EY FIT rtlGHT. LOOK of St. Bernadette of Lourdes, celebrant and presiding officer sued through questionnaires and suburban Ba'nkstown, its proRIGHT AND WEAR. WElll ceeds to be sent to aid the needy France, is being shown here. was Very Rev. William J. Con- research before a final decision. in Asia. The reliquary is displayed at don, SS.CC., United States ProInvolved in the discussion are the National.Religious Art Ex.. vincial of the congregation. these schools: Creighton, Omaha; hibit by special permission by Brother Jules is stationed in Detroit University; John Carroll, SERVING- the Sisters of Cha~ity of Lourdes. Washington, but the observance Cleveland; Loy 0 I a, Chicago; Framed in wood and covered took place in Wareham to en- Mat'quette; St. Louis University; FINE ITALIAN FOOD with glass, the reliquary was able a' larger attendance of and Xavier, Cincinnati. made about 80 years ago from Sacred Hearts Fathers. garments and strqnds of hair Notre Dame Fan -Opens 62 Centers I RESTAURANT and LOUNGE from St. Bernadette by the SisBorn in Poppel, Belgium in ters of Charity, the community 1894, Brother Jules was. proLOS ANGELES (NC) - The on Lake Sabbatia I she joined in 1866 at Nevers, fessed in 1912. In 1920 he was Confraternity of Christian Doc_ I.. 1094 Bay Street I France. assigned to the leper. settlement trine has, opened 62 training Work on the reliquary, all of Molokai, Hawaii, where .he centers for teachers of catechism TAUNTON ~ 4-87541/ done by hand, was completed worked with Brother Joseph in this area. The centers will train laymen and women to after St: Bernadette died in 1879 _Dutton, long-time aide of the at the· age of 36. During her "famous Father Damien, known teach religion to Catholic chillifetime, she had 18 apparitions as Damien the Leper. dren attending public schools. of the Blessed Virgin Mary at Because of the jubilarian's INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. Lourdes. keen in terest in following the 96 WILLIAM STREET football fortunes of Notre Dame Court Shikes Dewn • by radio with the leper boys, he NEW BEDFORD, MASS. received an autographed footfilm Classifocnl'oon IRENE R SHEA, PROP. ball from the Notre Dame team. WY 8·5153 WY 7-9167 ATLANTA (NC)-The Fulton Joseph A. Charpentier He still cherishes it. '20'2 IlOCK ST. FAll RIVER.MJH . County, Ga., Superior Court has Reg. Pharm. After 15 years of service at PERSONAL SERVICE rtf.OSBORNE 5-782q struck down an Atlan·ta ordiTEL .WY 6-0772 lV!olokai, Brother Jules was as:nance providing for the. classi- signed to Sacred Hearts SemiPRESCRIPTIONS fication of motion pictures. nary in Washington, wher~ he 1902 ACUSHNET AVE. Under . the law, exhibitors, .has remained in charge of the NEW BEDFORD were required to submit fiims kitchen' until the prese~t. for classification as either ob-' jectionable, unsuitable for the young, or approved for· general pa,tronage. . PLUMBING & HEATING, INC. The movie ordinance was en46 Taunton Just Across The .for Domestic: acted by the city aftet· the state Coggeshall St. Bridge Green ~ & Industrlai Supreme Court last April struck ~ ~ Sales and Finest Variety of down its previous 'censorship Taunton, Mass. Oil Burners' Service laws. The challenge to the ordiSEAFOOD WY 5-1631 nance was initiated on behalf Served Anywhere - Also . VA 2-2282 of the member companies of the 2283 ACUSHNET AVE. o Motion Picture Association of 'STEAKS-CHOPS-CHICKEN NEW BEDFORD. America.

Act of Courage


Church's Nature, Authority Main Unity Problems

Plan TV Network To Link CoUe'ges

Lourdes' Saint. Reliquary Exhnbit









'Our Heating Oils Make Warm Friends'


THE M!':"0 ... - .... ;ocese of Fall Rive'l"-T!1urs.•. Oct.18. 1962

Archite(ture ,'Da~tra{t:tion', 'Says Pr®;ate at' C@~ncil By Most Rev. Robert J. Dwyer, D.,D. Bishop of Reno

Seen from afar, as from the distant Alban hills, the great dome of St. Peter's never fails to- evoke a sense of sharing in an ultimate perfection. It is serene beyond any compar:able architectural cr~ation, psychologically no less than physically, and it pos- comparably less -exalted in its sesses a lightness, almost a ' architectural ambition. floating quality;', which, has There is no evidence to show been celebrated by poets and that he was visited by any purcritics of all persuasions. Seen from within the Basilica, as now, obliquely, from where the writer'sits ensconced on his' bench cheek by jowi with his companion Bishops of the ,Council, it inevitably loses much of its lightn,ess and reveals, instead, its qualities of llolidity, of firmness, which, along' with comm'Jdity and delight, are pre~cribed by good Sir Henry Wotton as essential to "well building." Now the architectural purists, a generation of vipers, tell us that St. Peter's dome has. no valid argument for its existence. It is, they insist with exacerbation, a piece of elaborately contrived structural sham. vi h e'n Michelangelo was brought down from Florence and commissioned to carry out the plans of Bramante, he recognized at once that to place the circle of a dome within a square of such proportions r - to erect, as Bramante dreamed, -the Pantheon on the arches of Constan.tine's basilica-was a task beyond the scope of the builder's art as then known. Frankly and unabashedly he resorted to the expedient of inserting into the masonry of the drum an enormous iron chain. It was, obviously, the only available answer, and his suc. cessors, emboldenea by his ex": ample. went on to bury five more such chains in the dome as it approached completion. Deception of Chains This drives the purists to transports of fury. It is not. they shout, by virtue of sound architectural mathematics that the dome soars, but by the deception of the great chains. But looking up at the dome, from whatever vantage, one is inclined to praise the deceit and call it a happy fault. Could the purists, for' all their dreary lucubrations, produce a like miracle of ~race' and lightriess such as has hovered over the Eternal City, 10, these four ceritur'~es, we might be persuaded to mcline an ear' to their peevish scoldings, but the power is' not in 'them. Nor is it likely that even the most curious and experimental of Popes would ever 'order the chains removed for the thrill of putting the stability 'of the masonry to the test. Reasonable Expedient For Michelangelo the choice was plain, either to l!mploy the reasonable and justifiable expedient of the chain or to scrap the whole splendid concept of Bramante's dome and substitute something nearer the style' of Hagia So-,hia, in Constantinople, glorious enough in ,itself but in-

ist scruples;' he had grasped the vision 01 Bramante, and . so brought to, its 'realization all the astonishing resourcefulness of his genius. • The 'chains are hidden, the dome remains the manifest tri;umph of Renaissance art.

Modifications Made There is not much else left of Bramante's original plan for the Basilica. I • .was to have 'been revealed as.Q mighty Greek cross, with the dome as its exact center. NEW CARMI<~LETTES: Bishop Joseph Regan, M.M. presides at capping ceremony Instead, as architect followed architect, Michelangelo and for Carmelettes at Our Lady's Haven, Fairhaven. Some 64 high school girls belong to Raphael, Maderria and Bernini, the group which 'aids Carmelite Sisters in serving guests at resi<;lence for aged. Left, profound modifications were made 'IS the relative simplicity Mother Daniel, Superior, caps Susan Smith, Holy Family High School, New Bedford, of the Renaissance tal!tegave as Bishop Regan offici,ates. Right,=Sister Elizabeth, moderator, pins Suzanne Chandler, way to the greater complexities Sacred Hearts, Fairhaven, as Elaine Gosselin, Holy Family, waits her turn. of the Baroque. St. Peter's is an architectural palimpsest of /the fifteenth, sixteenth, and seventeenth centuBRUSSELS (NC)-The Caththat they can establish real and trouble at aU in accepting the ries and their constantly changolics of Belgium in general do livillg contact with their worview of their new Metropolitan, ing varieties of artistic expresshiping community. not expect the general council 58-year-old Leo Cardinal Suension. There is much which might Closer Contacts to solve all the many needs of ens. The Cardinal said in a pasbe regretted, even if the purists 2. The council should make it toral letter shortly after becomwere not assuaged, but the ma-r~ , the Church today. But they do clear that' the 'Church's ties to hope. the bishops of the world ing Archbishop of Malines-Brusvel is that the result hangs toWestern culture' are only coinci-. sels last Winter-that the ecumenwill create a favorable climate gether so well. 'for a gradnal and prudent soludental.. As a result, there would ical council should be considStupendous Centr:ll Area tion. be diffe'rent way!; to present the ered "a work,irig inStrument to truths of the 'Faith as well as give the Church the opportunity Here in the nave, where the Belgian Catholics are among changes in Some forms of of eX'pressing her own nature in banks of benches have been the best informed in the world, worship. the light of. modern life, of takerected down most of its length and they, have had ,ayailable 3; There should be closer con_ ing into account contemporary from the 'great crossing to Ber- couritless books and. articles tacts beiween bishops, lower t~chniques and methods, of lis'nini's portico, the hays and the about the council in 1Dagazines, clergy and people: Compclent tenin~ to 'the voice of our conmassive piers betray a certain reviews and daily pap~rs. Thus lay people should have' their temporaries. poverty of inspiration, a certain they have arrived at a balanced tech~ical and professional abil, "In so doing, th~ Church will hint of heavineSs,' though 'it' sense of. what the council' can ities recognized by being named en;;lble herself better to proclaim would be difficult to say, honestachieve and have no wild hopes to consultative and executive the Gospel of Christ in an underly, whether these impressions or illusory expectations. bodies, on' the parochial and standable larigu'age and with are not the inevitabie reaction Thus the Sa,cred' Heart Leagues diocesan levels. appropriate means." from the unique vigor of the 4. Encouragement of greater stupendous central area e~closed in their national publication, which is widely circulated and understanding for the position of by the dome itself. is rep~esentative of ,national other Christlans is in order, and If, at the sacrifice of the opinion, listed four subjects it their faith should be viewed not elongated nave, Bl'amante's cru- , expects the council to consider: as "pure error" b~t as "deviation ciform had been followed, this 1. The celebration of Mass and ,from the w~ole truth." contrast might have been modi'Working Instrument' administration of the sacraments fied. New England's Playgroun~ Belgian Caoth~lics hav'e had no sh0t9.-!i be in the language of the But wo_uld the pendant arms then have. taken on an aspect people as much as possible. Some of too rigid a mathematical ree;.. ,rites should ,?e- simplified, and titude? We shall not be tempted - some liberty given to priests- so to build it over again to find the answ'er.

Belgians See Council ,Solving Prob'lems


WoUks in Procession VATICAN CITY (NC) - The oldest prelate taking part in the opening ceremony of the Second Vatican' Ecumenical Council was Ar'chbishop Alfonso Carinci, who will celebrate his looth birthday within a month. Archbishop Carinci, Secretary .' Emeritus of the Sacred Congregation of R~tes, was born' Nov. 9, 1862, in Rome. Despite his age and precarious, health, he took part in the opening procession to St. 'Peter's basilica




Conscience Reproves But it is not, after all, to discourse upon architecture that we have come to Rome and have found our piace here in the nave of St. Peter's amid these serried ranks of prelates. Conscience sternly repl'oves the roving eye as it follows the soaring line, to its climacteric and takes in the mystery of mass ,in pier and vault. Something, tells us that it would have been better for the business' at hand to have heldtile Council in a bare' modern hall - Eke Mussolini's expositiem building. Architecture is a sore distraction.







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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs., Oct. 18, 1962 ccr.-------~·_·,--···-

BOY SCOUT R,TREAT: Some 500 Fall River area Boy Scouts and . 75 leaders participate in annual Scout retreat at Camp Noquochoke, Westport. Left, Daniel Rapoza, Barry Morton, Richard Dennis with Rev. Thomas R. Hennessy, O.P., retreat master from Providence College. Father Hennessy called weekend most inspiring he had ever conducted. Center and right, boys mix campcraft with spiritual life. Raymond

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T@ .S)~tm@@~ As<dJ L@~&. ~@~g~ LANSING (NC) - An authority on constitutional questions has stated "there is no basis for a categorical opinion that Federal assistance for parechial schools would be unconstitutional." Paul G. Kauper, professor of constitutional law at the Univc rsity of Michigan, made the statement before some 3,000 persons attending a public conference on education sponsored by Catholic lay organizations of the Lansing diocese. Dr. John A. Hannah, president of Michigan state University, served as conference moderator. "Any prediction that the Supreme Court will or will not uphold the constitutionality of Federal spending in sU""lOrt of parochial as' well as other schools is hazardous," said .Kauper, who is a Lutheran. "Substantial arguments can be made that such legislation would bc constitutional if (it were) part of a program .for FedEm~1 assistance to schools generally. Public Purposes "Since spending for education is for the general welfare," he. continued, "sin~e parochial schools meet the educational standards prescribed by state . law, since sending children to these schools diScharges the obligation of parents, imposed by law, . . . a case may be made that Federal aid to these schools would be upheld as legislation in support of the public purposes served by these schools." Kauper said this argument would be even stronger if "aid were limited to grants for the construction of facilities and the aCQuisition of equipment." He described parents who send their children to parochial schools as "exercising a constitutional f r e e d 0 m of choice."

Croteau and Robert Reynolds adjust bedroll; Leonard McMullen, Jimmy Tansey and Patrick Desmond pitch tent. Exercises included outdoor stations, covering half mile of woods, and Saturday night candlelight ceremony. About 2500 parents and friends were present for closing exercises Sunday afternoon.

!nter...rocicg CouncU· T@ He<tJr Vice President CHICAGO (NC) - VicePresident Lyndon B. Johnson will be honored and will be the principal speaker at the annual Cat hoI i c Interracial Council dinner Tuesday, Nov. 13 here.


The Vice-President will receive a special CIC award for his contributions to interracial justice and good will. He is chairman of the President's Committee on Equal Employment Opportunity.

John McDermott, council executive director, said: "CIC is happy to be able to make this award. We feel that it is a truly American event when a northern Catholic group can honor a man of southern Protestant back-

ground for his work in behalf of racial justice. We feel that the Vice-President is more than just a Southerner; he is an AllAmerican figure. In these striferidden days, his spirit represents the nation." Q

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AB«iI CCMllirU.8nucations WASHINGTON (NC) Chairman Glenn T. Sea borg of the Atomic Energy Commission believes universities make a valuable contribution by promoting 'communication specialists in many fields. Seaborg said at an academic convocation at Georgetown University that one of the "central problems" of today's complex world "consists of using wisely the accumulated knowledge discovered in each separate area of thought." "It is going to be increasingly important to our world to have men from d iff ere n t fields talking to each other," he said.

'lBones' Needed BARROW (NC)-To become a priest a young man must have three bones - a wishbone, a backbone and a funnybone-according to Bishop Brian Foley OIl Lancaster, England.

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River-Thurs.! Oct. 18, 1962

TV Station

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Those who complain of public apathy regarding things educational should be pleased at the response shown to the appeal for funds by educational television Channel 2, WGBH, Boston. .

WILMINGTON (NC) Father John F. Cronin, S.s., said here that the "insanity'" at Oxford, Miss., is "of more

A year ago the facilities of the station were destroyed in a fire. For this past year the Channel has been using the studios of the Boston Catholic Television Center. Exactly one year to the date of the fire, Channel 2 has been able to anqounce that the amount of one million, seven hundred thousand dollars has been sent in by educational-minded contributors., This is twelve thousand dollars more than the amount estimated to rebuild the station. It, is is true .that there were some substantial donations. But most of the gifts were modest ones and the bulk of the money came from the area served by the station. This is a tribute to the many who appreciate the services rendered by this cultural and educational. television station to the extent that their interest took a tangible and substantial form. And it is gratifying to know that this. station will continue to serve the area and will provide a rebuttal to those who ·see all of television as a "vaste wasteland."

Attitudes-Not. Parties There is a real danger that reports about the Ecumenical Council will begin to take on the color of a political convention. Already much is b~ing written about "conservative" and "liberal" blocs among,the Council Fathers.

erhnOlA.q.h· thE CWu:k CWith.. the ChWtch By REV. ROBERT W. HOVDA, Catholic Universityc

19TH SUNDAY AFTER PENTODAY-St. Luke, Evangelist. Those with a special sacred min- TECOST. The Church is a comistry in the Church, whether munity, a brotherhood. It is difthat of Holy Orders (bishops, ferent from other human societies in the fact that it is God's priests, deacons) or that of the creature, not man's,. and in the men and women we call "Religious," traditionally have re- fact that the principle of its frained from many normal unity is divine life, an interior thing, rather than an external human occupations and activ-ipurpose of 'some kind. But it is ties, to devote themselves more exclusively to the sacred. Not like them in the fact that it is a community. because these human' occupaToday's Mass teaches us emtions and activities are impedj.:. ments to true love, nor' because phatically that he who is not in union IJr communion with his they are a longer and more debrother cannot be in union or vious route to heaven. Rather communion with God. The first because, as Karl Ranner suggests, the Church has need of readin'g speaks of the "new man" the Christian must "put on," and some of her members illustrating, .emphasizing, making clear . says that '~he realization of this new krnd of life depends on our in their earthly lives that· the Naturally, these' men have quite different views from ultimate goal of this holy com- being "members of one another." the Fathers who live in other societies. They have dif- munity is not earthly. MONDAY~Mass as on Sunferent . views from the prelates coming from countries TOMORROW - ·St. Peter of day. Those who refuse to come where the Church is merely., tolerated or from countries Alcantara, Confessor. The pen':' to the marriage feast (Gospel) where it is still in a catacomb. stage or from countries anc~ and mortification of which are rejecting the community, placing. private interests above today.'s saint is an example are where it is on a mission footing. the common .good, rating' an themselves signs which the There are also Fathers who hold to the centralization. Church employs to drive home anti-social individualism .over of authority in' the Church and those - who see the need to men that the ultimate goal is the solidarity which has God's blessing. heaven. This .does not' destroy for more decision-making on local levels, with the Vatican lesser goals (justice, freedom, When we ask God in the openserving more as a clearing house and less as a policy- integration, peace; etc.). It actu- ing prayer of the Mass to shield making boa:rd. ally makes them more impor- us from all that is harmful, we . tant and more urgent, for they are asking Him to shield us All these: various differences will become more mani- are now intermediate goals .from, among other things, the fest as the Council progresses. This is precisely a' purpos~ related to an ultimate consum- myopia which cannot see our social nature, and which cannot of the Council and should not be cause for concern. What mation in God himself. see the divinely given social better way to aquaint all the Bishops of the world with SATURDAY - st. John Cannature of that instrument of our the problems of all than. to bring all together in freedom tius, Confessor. "Faith, too, un- salvation, the Catholic Church. of discussion and sympathetic concern about one another's less it has works, is dead in itTUESDAY-St. Anthony Mary self" (first reading). 'rhere is no challenges? . Claret, Confessor. This Mass of a wedding feast without preparaAnd so the news reports should be read with this' tion. There is no heaven, no Confessor Bishop reminds us of bishop's significance as symin mind. The language of the dispatches-sometimes more vision of God face to face, with_ the bol of the unity, the community out grace-inspired human and suited 'to a World Series c<;>verage or a convention report worldly efforts, works, deeds. So which is the Church. Both Eu~ -must be adjusted. Rumor and gossip' must be seen for the Christian ·sees a continuity charist and bishop are signs of oneness, signs of the bond we what they are. between girt loins, burning have in-::hrist which cannot be lamps (Gospel), and the fulfillThis may call for patience but there is no other way' ment which follows. He sees a broken without .sin. This is the root reason for the for a Council to· be viewed and its progress reports eval- continuity between feeding his uated. After all, this Council can affect the lives of men brother or sister (first reading) Catholic's apparent intransigence 'vhen people want to for centuries to come. Patience and understanding are vir- and judgment "by the law of discuss Christian reunion apart liberty." tues it deserves. from the question of bishops, of episcopacy. One altar, one EuSe!I'BdI GlI'eetill'llgs charist, one bishop':-indispenVATICAN' CITY (NC) sable elements in the Catholic Heads of states and govern- view of the holy people of God. ments who sent greetings to WEDNlESD~Y - St. 'Raphaen, Pope John on the opening of the Second Vatican Ecumenical Archangel. The more we learn about and master (as He comCouncil included President John F. Kennedy, President Antonio manded us) the lands and the seas of our world, the more we Segni of Italy, Chancellor' KonOFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE DIOCESE OF FALL RIVER rad Adenauer of Germany, wond~r at God's creative power. Austrian Pre sid e n t Adolf And yet His creation extends far ~ublished weekly by The Catholic Press of the Diocese of Fall River Schaerf, Irish President Eamon' beyond 'this 'planet, and the an. . 410 Highland Avenue de Valera, Spanish Chief of gels of holy Scripture must have Fall River, Mass. OSborne 5-7151 State Francisco Franco, King dimly foresHadowed this to our PUBLISHER ancestors in faith. Note the emBaudouin of the Belgians, PresidentFuad Chehab of Lebanon, phasis in today's Mass on the Most Rev. James L. Connolly, 0 ..0., PhD. President Leopold Senghor of power and the glory of God. It ASST. GENERAL MANAGER GENERAL MANAGER Senegal, Pre sid e n t Maurice is an emphasis we all need to Rev. John P. Driscoll Rev. Daniel F. Shalloo, M.A. Yameogo of the Voltaic Repubbalance our fervent faith in the MANAGING EDITOR lic and President William V.s. Incarnation-,-and even, perhaps, Hugh J. Golden rubman of Liberia. a tendency to humanize divinity.

Such words have a definite political meaning. They are suited to a certain milieu and carry with them connotations along certain lines. It woulq be unjust to see the Council Fathers in this light. What does exist in the Council are differing attitudes. There are those Fathers, mostly from countries where Catholicsmhas a protected position, who do not see any need of extensive change in Church techniques. They have little contacts with those of other religions and' are not forced to consider the views of these /men and women of good will but other religious persuasions. They do not always understand the problems of a pluralistic societyone wherein persons of many religions live together without any religion's given governmental prefet:ence.


Says 1nsanity' .In Mississippi Serves 'Reds

value to world communism than all 'the activities of the communist party in the United States." The Sulpician priest, who is assistant director of the Social Action Department of the National Catholic Welfare Conference, and is widely known for his analyses of communism, spoke to the Catholic Educational Guild here. He suggested a ."national day of reparation" for the violence at'the University of Mississippi and in nearby Oxford which followe"d the action' of the Federal government in placing on the university campus the first Negro student, James Meredith. "If we permit our nationm image to be further tarnished by racist hate, we can hardly expect the peoples of color throughout the world to respect our profession of democracy," he said. Day of Reparation "The hatred and bitterness directed against a single Negro citizen exercising his constitutional rights do not present & pretty picture of this nation b&fore the world," he said. Father Cronin noted that there was a national protest recently against the U.S. Supreme Court's curbing of religious practices in public schools. "It is equally appropriate to ask for a national day of reparation for the irreligion shown in the hearts of those who foment racial and religious intolerance," he said. "To our shame," he added, "many ~n other nations are asking which syste~ is really morally superior, the communist which openly professes violence, or' ours which hypocritically practices violence, while professing Christian ideals ·of peace and brotherhood."

C~errgy of Oxford .A~~ ~epentanee OXFORD (NC)-The chaplailll of the Newman Club at the University of Mississippi joined the clergy of O"ford in appea),.. ing for a day of repentance iIll this city torn by racial strife. Father Walter Maloney, who is also pastor 'of St. John's church here, was among clergy of various denominations who urged Mississippians to make last Sunday "a specific time for repentance for our collective and individual guilt" in the riots at the university imd in Oxford. The racial incidents accompanied the enrolIment of James H. 'Meredith, a Negro, at the university. The joint statement of the clergy in Oxford also said: "Ill; is our firm belief that obedience to the law and to the lawful authority is an essential part of the' Christian life. The outgrowth of this conviction in this situation in which we find ou1"selves can be no less than acceptance of, the actions of the court and wholehearted compliance with these as individuals and as a state."

ApplToves Phrase In Milit~D'Y Oath

WASHINGTON, (NC) - The Senate Armed Services Committee has approved a bill which would add the phrase "so help me God" to the oath taken b7 armed services enlisted pe»sonnel. Referring to last June's S. preme Court ruling against a prayer prescribed for. pUblie sch.ool recitation by the New York Board of Regents, the committee said it "does not construe this decision as an in~ cation that the court will 10validate all of the many refeJJences to God that .run through our laws, our Pllblic rituals, and our ceremonies."

Preparation for College' Entrance' ~)X(@il'lftl$ N~w Ab~@lJ'bQffil~J Junrn@[( C~@~ffi . ~M~O~~ fiffijDfl@(:~~@l1'U:·l}=Gn@[ij· s<:mu@@Bffi'


THE ANCHOR-DioceseoflFan River-Thurs., Oct.1S, 1962

By 'ClemeJmt' J. IDowIillUg PSAT stands for Pr~lima,ry Scholastic Aptitude Tests. The Juniors of our 12 diocesa~, high schools are now concentrating on these warm-up exams. The two-hour trials of mathematics and vocabulary reading comprehension are the first serious step toward ' college. Juniors college-bound seniors to "open' terested in a college' educa- ' house" at various area colleges' tion will find these tests an next Sunday. Mary Beth Furze, 0

admirable p~~aration for Col"1'


of S.H.A. reports the \lnnual re-, treat for underclassmen was "wonderful". Father Robert Kaszynski of St. Stanislaus church was retreat master for, the three day affair which also featured an' evening conference, for parents. Seniors attended a closed retreat at Cathedral Camp.

lege Board examinations which they may take in two or .three months. PSAT are prepared by the College Board authorities and results usually present the students with a concrete' appraisal of their abilities. SAT is another title for the College Entrance Board Exams and these will follow a'nytime The Second Vatican Council from December to March. They continues to hold the interest of are more comprehensive in, diocesan students. Holy Family nature and may be taken in High of New Bedford sponsored either the junior or senior year, a specia'l !VIass in St. Lawrence's' or both. Results will be analyzed Church for Council success andby the college of choice for a now features the Conclave on' determination of acceptance. its bulletin board. Fall River's Marks achieved on the SAT Dominican Academy girls pray often result in the award of the rosary exhorting Our Lady substantial scholarships. to bless the Council with charity National Merit Scholarship and foresight. The corridors of' exams usually are given in St. Anthony High in New Bed-' March. Sponsored by corpora,:, ford· resound daily to the chant tions, foundations, labor unions, of the Rosary as the student associations and individuals, the' body spiritually joins in the' three hour exam is also a ,test Council activities. Televised porof educational development. tions of the deliberations are' This too is a test for juniors and shown in the SAH classrooms. :Is followed in the senior year by, The New Bedfordites offered up another for the top 1%. S\1.ccess one hour's devotion of their an_,here is automatically rewarded, ,nual Forty' Hours devotion to SCHOOL OFFICERS: Student body leaders at Sacred Hearts Academy, Fall Riverp by choice of college and scholar- ask for God's graces and g\1.idahip. . ance on the ROme meeting and try out intercom system. At microphone, Diane Dubep captain of the school; from lef~ Only the top 2% of U. S.High Bishop Connolly. Kathleen Collins, captain of St. Margaret's team; Marilyn Faria, captain of St. Agnes' ~ school 'seniors are able to' reMeanwhile school life' moves Laurel Canulla, National Honor Society president; Mary Devitt, Sodality prefect. aeive recognition of achieve- on. The Association for the Proment by National Merits. Of motion of the StUdy of Latin Unusual and intriguing will be News of the week includes the these about one-half are ac-, presents a trophy to Mount St. Regina, Univ. of M;lSS., and the appearance of Sr. MarY,Ur- general meeting of the high cepted as semi-finalists for the " Mary's for "summa cum laude" Emmanuel College. senior exam, while the others performance on their national o Boys of Prevost High in Fall ban,' Feehan 'principal, as the school Sodality Union at Bishop Stang High with most diocesam receive letters of recommenda- Latin exam. Claudette Augur, River, are in no need of further guest' speaker for a Fatherschools well represented; tbQ tion. The letters are most, often Mary Ann Ferreira and Rose- word on neatness. There the " .important enough to get a stu- mary Rudyk received special accent is on be,ing morally neat, daughter Communion breakfast, resignation of Mr. Josepl' Bettencourt, social and econ'l>mie physically 'clean and vocally at Sacred Heart Church in North dent'in the college of his or her' 'awards for outstanding \york. choice and many times are the ' Over, 150,000 tradirig stamps mature. Encouraging one anAttleboro. Sister Urban inaugu- ' studies tl:!:lcher at Coyle for tho past four years to enter thG prelUde to financial assistance., donated by Feehan, students, 'other by good example the rated "team 'teaching" in the business field; and the bestowing James Waldron, Neil Bowen, their par<:...ts and friends reSults, aotions and speech of Prevost, English dept. of Bay View Acadof class' rings on Prevo~ Joseph Costa, Carlton Boardman, ,in the Attleboro's school getting boys are 'aimed at Christian John Cabral and Robert Beaure- ,needed equipment for its Home manliness. Brother Robert of e~y in :Rhode Island before com- Juniors. ing to Bishop Feehan. gard are all scholars at Taun-' Economics Dept. Feehan is hum- ' P. H. announces that last year's Maple Leaf, Prevost schooq ton's Coyle High. Each is a proud ming with tryouts for the annu_ yearbook has just been awarded ' Elsewhere, the seniors of St. paper, sends quotes from two possessor of a NMS letter which al Christmas entertainment, the a rating of "First Class". Anthony High help the 25 Cuban essays by pupils in a Conib means so much to a college- 'new band, formal debating, sciOve~ at St. Anthony's the- 120 refugees feel welcome in the grade school, "In Mid-evil days. bound boy or girl. ' ence club and the radio "hams". mixed voices of the Glee Club, diocese. Bringing all sorts of· England was run on the old Bishop ,Stang High of No. The sophs 'are having Iii grand diligeJ;ltly prepare for Parents goodies to the youngsters at St. futile, system" and "We m~ Dartmouth proudly announ'ces time learnlng French via record- Night to be held Nov. 11th, while Mary's Home to celebrate learn to use the upmost care its ,first wiriners of Letters of ings. Students and records ex- the Dramatic Club continues Columbus Day, the'SA.H. senand never take anything l?n'i' Commendation. The happy and change conversation. , practice on '~One Family Sings"" iors'found the displaced children granite." ' bright students are Terence Gor- . Seen at Dominican Academy a musical based on the life of, feeling somewhat lonely. Plans man, Doris Prefontaine, William are new class representatives on the Trapp Family Singers. Five are being made to have each .., ,Rousseau and Alfred Saulniers. the Student Council pledging miles away the largest school in 'senior take one or two out to All are hopeful of attending service to their classmates and the diocese completes a busy , dinner and a tour of the New ' college and they are now armed' cooperation with their teachers. week including the first Senior Bedford area. with letters that open doors: The SC plans and r~ns all school Ring ,day with dialog~e 'Mass All-girls Sacred Hearts Acad- activities. D.A. Sel)iors are at- celebrated by Stang chaplain fARM o emy of Fall River will send its ,tending "Open House," at Salve Rev. Joseph L. Powers and an fRESH address by Rev. John P. Driscoll, asst. general manager ,of The Anchor; election of, Stang High as president of the Narragansett ~ IFO~ 'li'IHHE O~~ ~~(co r Debate League for '62-'63; and WIHIOIl.E IFAM0II.V attendance of Stangscript delegates at the Communications '!ID~~[fJW moo@~o ~) Conference at Emmanuel Col, 't;;;T . lege in Boston. ~IlBCDgi~ COIl1~roDiedl DNlDlIUJST~Ob\[!' ©>8lL§





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HIGH HONOR: Rev. Norman J. Ferris, Director of 'St. Mary's High School, Taunton, presents National Merit Corporation Letters of Commendation to, left to right, Louise 'Bury; James Gallagher, who received letter of his sister, Janne, now studying at Trinity College; and Maureen Ganiache. Miss Gallagher ente),'ed Trinity at' close of her junior year..


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"THE ANC~OR-Dioce$e of FQII.River:-;Thurs., Od.l~,;l9~2'i.::.Facu1tY'~ol:$5 .

High School Senior Emb~'rks On Job: of Choosing College By Mary Tinley Daly A survey is. going on at our house similar to surveys m thousands of other homes. It is ltnown as "Choosing a College," 'a decision that is of far-reaching importance. This time it is for Ginny, ou~ high school senior who is also a member of that vast borde of 'children born just National Catholic Welfare' Conafter World War 11 who are ference, listing and documenting more than 250 Catholic colleges now to storm t h e coII~ges and universities in' the United


Inspect'~ .




Renovated St. Joseph's' School; Fall River By

Patricia McGowan

, It was a day for nostalgia at· St. Joseph!s 'School, Fall River. The' oc~assion .....; & homecoming for all, the Sisters who have' taught within its walls since its opening illl 1907, over 55 years ago. The reason - so past and prefjent guardians of parish chi}" dren could enjoy and exclaim over top-to-toe 'renovations recently completed by Rev,! George E. Sullivan, pastor.' , There was much to see sparkling all - metal d,esks, colorfully tinted pastel walls,'

newly finished floors, bright and modern fluorescent lighting,a forced-air heating system, a new -picture in each classroom of its' and universities ()f this country. States. It is oli :file in many own' patron I saint. Even coat Like' that of every other pro- Catholic schools or may be pur- closets have the "new frontier" spective freshchased at, $2.95' per single copy touch---:they boast fans to aid 'in man, Ginny's from NCWC Official Guide, 370 quick drying of Winter-damp 'choice will be 7th Ave. New York 1, N.Y. boots and. snow togs. influenced 'l' by ,A careful study of this book The children themselves have ,h er own a b 1 1proved an eye-opener, giving as · blossomed forth in school unities, her par t 1it does an over-all view, of ' fot:ms,gr,eenplaid jumpers, white ell1ar i n t eres t s, Catholic educational institutions blouses and kelly, green knee · 11 geograp h 1ca''" serving an easy first ' . f th l:t socks. 'Now the girls of St. Jocatton 0 e screening, ,at least to rule out p 't seph's car" be picked out any" co1,lege, and 1: s those no't adapted to the n e ewhere d sand ' their increased. pride costs. and tastes of prospective stu- of bearing .indicates how' much Nat u r a 1dents. ·' t . g they lil~e their gay go-to-school 1y, f Irs poppm Essential lF~n'into mind are ........ clothes. the institutions of higher leaM-, Its introductory, pages 'merit Four homecoming visitors who ing a~ended by other members ' careful consideration, featuring were special guests of honor of the family, all of them rather realistically such topics as "Why. were members of, the original well-known to Ginny,. through a Catholic Education?," "Who faculty that opened St. Joseph's the years. However, colleges Should Go to College?," "How in 1907. They were Sister Magchange, conditions change, and to Choose a College," "How to dalen, R.S.M., Sister Margaret' simply because a certain col- Prepare for College," "How to Mary, R.S.M.,· Sister Mary Clare, .. lege was right for one family Apply for Admission" and "How R.S.M. and Mrs. Helen Shea, member -'- even a sister close to Fin'ance a College Education." then known as Nellie Roach. . in age - does not mean that Following, is brief but up"I'd' never know the school-.. , , .... would be l'deal for another. to-date essential information on PAST : 0" ... everything's so lightsome," gasp_, : ' REMEMBERING " rIgmaI memb ers 0f f acuIty' Ginny, a rather independent each institution, including type, d S' t M d I d th "f' S ' h'''S h' I' F' II . ' . . do location, history, accreditation',' e IS er . ag a . ~n, an ,e ~ o. t:Josep ,8 , c 00,. a, RIver, remmisce about opening, !lOuI, realized this, and so and affiliation, size of student, C?th?rs echoed her. '. ' day in 1907. ,Seated, S.ister Mag!lalen; from lef~, standing, we. body, prog,rams offered, the inSister Ma~dale~ taugh~ slJ!:th Mrs. Helen'Shea Sister Margaret Mary Sister Mary Clare.., "Let's start off with the theory strtictional staff, admissions re", . grade at St. Joseph's from 1907 : ' . . " ' ' that· you could go, and would be quiremerits, d e g r e e require-' until 1912 when she was 'trans- . ,\' , admitted, to any college," the ments, app~oximate,costs, size of ferred to St. Mary's Cathedral: ing.: Sh~' taught 'second and us," chuckled Sister Magdalera. Head of; the ;House. said w~en library, student services, unu- School. She is· now at SLPat- .. fourth' graders. She ,is now a, "We're still herA.'" Sister Mary' Paschal, present we ~tart~d thiS ~erlous cons1d-.. sual features, and financial aid rick's School Fall- 'River~and ' . member of Holy Name parish, in principal, was hostess for the erabo~; What kmd would you ./possibilities.' _ " still with the'sixth grade. ' 0 ' Fall River. " ~. " ' chose, '.., Also included is adeseription Sister Margaret Mary'· is an- .' The Sisters note? !h~t another .. homecoming, aided by other St. Joseph faculty members. Also "It would be, a small, Cat~a- , of the Catholic College Admis-' other "who hasn't· been pro-' ~em.ber: of t~e o~lgmal fac~lty, on hand were priests of St; . ii5.J ~irls' college," was the Im- sions and 'Information' Center,' moted." She taught fifth grade: Slste~~ympna, IS now rehre!i. Joseph's. medIate response. formed to assist students who at St. Joseph's, and is still with ,and hvmg a~ Mt. St. Mary Co.n- , :'Bu~ y?,u're. not a small Cath- have experienced difficulty in fifth grade at Holy Name School, vent, Fall, River. All other SlS- ' O~IC gIrl, qUipped one of her gaining admission to Ii Catholic New Bedford. ters areEow deceased,'they said. , tllsters. , . college or university; ,and inSister '. Mary Clare, who • had .sis~r Hikers ,The sisterly wisecrack was .formation for those other than' thirt;l grade, is now retired' and The, Sisters . recalled ~that in· met with an icy' stare: "And I'd' college ca,ndidates such as those living' at Holy Name Convent, thqs~ early days there was no . like Qne with some journalism' choosing a boa~ding school' New Bedford. . convent at St. Joseph's. "We' ·Sam. J. L'CIGasse, Manager eourses," Ginny continued. nursing school, teacher training M' " " , walked down from Mt. St. Certainly this didn't seem too ,i n s tit u ti 0 n s, the apostolic ' . ~' Shea was. at the - F,an Mary's Convent daily" they 1872 ACUSHNET AVE. River school for nme years. "At. ..,. , . far out of line. Among those we training program in the religious fi' st I t ld F th" B 'I h sa~d, addmg, however, that they r 0 a er oy an,'w 0 t 'd b k Th d' t . near Brooklawn Park knew meeting these require-' life and religious orders for . t th t I d'd 't "t' go a rl e ac. e IS ance IS rnents were St. Joseph College, men and women. was . pa~, or, a . ,1 ,n wan some two and a half miles. NEW BEDFOR~, MASS. Emmitsburg; St. Mary-of-the-' Even in our own restricted the Job, she recollected, laugh_. "It must have been good for Woods in Indiana; Barry iii area, choosing a small,' CathaFlorida; Marygrove in Detroit; lic girls' college, we fouridaa :. yaUItS, TO LOVE· AND TO GIVEI Mundelein in Chicago-all fine amazingly wide range of choice: the lif. ~f a DAUGHTER 'OF ST. PAUL. 'Lov~ God schools and there must be many . in location, type, programs, sermore. and'give to loull knowledgEl and love of more. vices, costs. God by lerving Him in a Milsion which UllGl the . MAKES 'fOUl Immense 'help, indeed an emNext step will be to narrow Prelo, Radio, ',Motion Pictures and TV, ta' bring 'Hio Weird, to loull everywhere, Zealoul young barrassmentof riches, was to be the choice, write for, catalogues,' CAl IUN Bm'EI ilirl.. : l<a;.23 yearlinterelted ill thll 'unique found in the latest "official visit the campuses - and hope . I . Apoltolate, may write ,tao Guide ,to Catholic Educational and pray ,Ginny can make the M New DGa.... , REVEREND' MOTHER SUPERIOR lnstitutions," published by the grade. a.d SerYiee ,Statio..




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GOLDEN WEDDING:, Mr. and Mrs. Hilai~ Richard are congratulated by Sister Albert Joseph~ S.U.S.C., one of their 11 children, at their golden wedding anniversary celebration. Members of St. Jean Baptiste parish, Fall River., the couple have ,38 gr{Uldchildrell, two grea~grandchildreD. ' . •_ . ._ _. . . ._ .







Ex·ploi.nsDesired.'·'. Qu~'lities, Of Good .Dcite, Good Mate

Expla ins,' PI ight Of Sparish' Nun

By Father John L. Thomas, S.J. AssL 8001010" Prof.-8t. Louis University

"If you go out on a date and if the boy tells a .friend of yours he. thinks you're nice but you act like you are doing' him a favor by going out with him, how can you keep from giving him that impression? How can a girl tell what a boy likes or dislikes about her?" Both of he likes and eliminate what he your questions stem from dislikes. I feel that this is a wrong apthe same source, Betty. You proach, for again you run in,to

are not sufficiently sure of the danger of' not being youryourself as you begin to en- .self, of trying too hard to please counter social or conform to what you think situations i n the other expects of you. which you are This does not mean that you specially anxshould not work hat"d to corIous to be acrect your faults,' but your cepted.This is guiding criterion should be your II typical trait Christian ideals of womanhood, of early dating not the questionable opinion of experience in others. particular. AlWhat People Like th 0 ugh boys However, it may be useful to and girls try to answer your question if it is appear carefree placed in a broader context; ond nonchalant namely, to ask what are the when they start going out to- things young people like in gether, deep down within themtheir dealings with each other. selves most feel more than a Studies show that for the little nervous and insecure. most part they want poise and An analysis of recent re- self-confidence rather than shysearch findings in this regard ness and lack of ease; considerahows tbat feeling inadequate ation and courtesy instead of or ill-at-ease in the dating sit- selfishness and egotism; reuation is a common experience serve and respect in ,place of for both men and women. In shallow, thrill-seeking intimacy; expressing how they felt and honesty and sincerity as opposed the way they believed that to acting or superficial flattery;, others must feel, the many col- refinement rather than vullege and high school students garity; and -a sense of humor interviewed used such phrases and light-hearted cheerfulneSs "sell-consCious and shy.'" in place of ,ill temper or self"isn't calm or at' ease," "acts centered touchiness. nervous and rattled," and so' on. Change From Past Balanced View In other words, young people Knowing that most you~ look for· the qualities of friendmen 'and women experience a liness, kindliness, and comaimilar·lack of se~urity and'se1f- panionship in their partners. assurance as they acquire new No'w if we add maturity and friends and move into the trained intelligence, these are highly competitive process of the qualities that stand hi/dt on !fating may ,help you to take a every preference scale in marmorebalanc:ed view of your own riage, so that the desired quallsituation, Betty. ties in a good date and a good It is normal to want to make mate tend to be similar. 4 good impression on a date,' This indicates some change and this desire naturally leads' from, the past when, particularly you to inquire what a boy likes' on ,the school campus, dating or dislikes about you, but there appears to have been a compeIs also serious danger that in titive, prestige-laden practice your anxiety to please and be; used primarily to secure sOCial accepted you will not only cease ' rating. to be your true self but wUl be Highest Ideals more permissive and conforming These observations all add up' than you should. to on~ conclusion, Betty; strive For example, you are pre- to live up to your highest ideals sently disturbed because this as a Christian woman and you boy feels that you were some- need not be unduly concerned, what proud or condescending about the impression you make In dealing with him, and you on a date. '. ' Want to know how you can avoid Thoughtful young men and, giving him such an impression. women today are coming to Now his judgment may be agree that good human beings correct, that is, you may un- not only make good dates but knowingly and unintentionally good husbands and wives. really have acted in this manner, yet if you were not overFamily Catholic Action anxious to please, your first reaction when such an accusa- Meets in Wes~ Africa tion was made would be to try COTONOU (N~)-Forty repto find out if it had a sound resentatives from 12 Frenchbasis in fact. '. speaking countries in west and Fa~ Conception In other words, his judgment equatorial Africa gather!!d here may be correct, but it may also ' for a Family Catholic Action be based on the fact that you Congress. Archbishops J 0 h n Baptist did not allow him to have his Maury, Apostolic Delegate for' own way on the date. '. Owing to an exaggerated view West Africa and' Bernard Yago 'of Abidjan in 'Ivory Coast and cf. their own importance Or a Bernardin Cantin of Cotonou atfalse conception of what types of intimacy are permissible on tended the congress, as well as " date, some young men accuse a representative of President gIrls of trying to be "high' hat" .Hubert Maga of Dahomey. or proud merely because they refuse to accede to all their reFall River Tea quests. Fall River Catholic Women'll Clearly it would, be a serious Club will hold its annual memmistake, prompted by a mor- bership tea from 3 to 5 Sunday ally unhealthy anxiety to please, afternoon, Oct. 21 in its Highif girls were to be concerned land Avenue clubhouse. Annual about appearing proud uniier'. Mass for deceased members is such circumstances. set for 9 Monday morning, Nov. Wrong &pllJroach 12 at Sacred Heart Church. .How can you tell what a boy 'likes or dislikes about you? Well, Betty, I assume' your f!i'~rreCD$ q~estion bas a practical intent" ~@~D©lel!i1<e@' ' that is, if you knew the answer, FOLl YOUNG WOMIEL\'I You would stress the traits, that 11 ~~ WhiplPJlfI Si., IfIQJDD ~iveD' Conduciad by lFD'anc!scoi'il


. Franciscan Tertiaries of OW" Lady's Chapel, New Bedford, hold a cake and food sale today at the Star Store.


Missionaries of Mary ROOMS - MEALS OVERNIGHT HOSPITAUTY Inquire OS 3-2892

WASHINGTON (NC) - The 'plight of a Catholic nun forced from Cuba by the Castro regime . and now facing deportation from the U. S. was cited in a Senate speech by Sen. Kenneth B. Keating of New York. Keating introduced a bill to permit Mother Azucena de San Jose to remain in the U. S. de spite expiration of her nonimmigrant visa. He then took the step, unusual in connection with such legislation, of speaking to the Senate about the nun's case. - He noted that Mother Azucena, a Spanish member of the community of nuns called the Mothers of the Helpless, served in Cuba before the Castro regime came to power there. Wants to Help After leaving Cuba in 1960 $he came to the U. S. and now serves at the Day Nursery of San Jose de la Montana in New York. There, Keating said, she "asks nothing for herself save the chance to continue to help those who need ... her help." Keating said her nonimmigrant visa has expired and she cannot receive a regular immigrant visa because the quota allotted to Spain under existing law is 'already ··oversubscribed." The "moral" in Mother Azucena's case, he said, is that "if our laws continue to drive from America men and women who can contribute to our culture and skills, it is we who will suffer most." Keating noted there would not be,time,for the 87th Congress to complete action on his bill before adjournment. However, he promised to reintroduce It early in the next session of Congresa. a

PROMOT~ DECENT LITERATURE: Two teenage editors, Martha Lang, left, and Arlene Bayer, look over the first edition of their new publication, Goretti Gazette, national high school newsletter of' Citizens for Decent Literature; published in Cincinnati. The monthly publication is named after St. Maria Goretti, child-martyi--saint. NC Photo. .

Chinese Convert's Son Missioner in Formosa TAIPEI (NC) - The son of. a Chinese scholar and convert hall begun work in this island's missions. Father Peter Wu, M.M., son of Dr. John C. H. Wu, professor of law at Seton Hall University, arrived here on his way to the Maryknoll missions. in the Die--

cese of Taichung ill the center of the island. Assumption 0 of I The recently ordained priest, Assumption Circle, Fall Rivei' the eighth of 13 children, Wall bom in Shanghai, left China to . Daughters of Isabella, will hold! live in' Rome while his father III harvest dance Saturday, Oct. was China's representative to 27 at Eagles Hall. Annual in-the Holy See (1947 to 1949), stallation ceremonies will' be and then moved .with his family' , hel~ Sunday, Nov. 11 at White'a to the United States. restaurant.

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ANCHOR-Dioceseof,Falf' Rtver.,..Thurll.;'Oct 1:8, '1.962

Bishops From Red Nation-s Get Warm Reception Ordirftatry Resides Near Continued from Page One the Bishop of Sahara, who uses C)ut the city. Some have chosen a private plane to visit the 18 the neighborhood of St.' Peter's parishes in his" diocese where Ba'silica; others, like Bishop 55,000 faithful iive amid the Connolly, have selected an burning desert sands. There older, quieter section. The beau- were the richly-robed prelates tiful church of Santa Trinita from the Eastern Churches del Monte is but a shoJ.:t walk with historic titles like the from the Bishop's new residence, Patriarch of Babylon and the and in this famous shrine at Patriarch of Antioch, who are the top of the Spanish Steps he addressed as "Your Beatitude." bas offered Mass each morning, The Maronite Patriarch was Shortly after his arrival in most impressive. the Eternal City, Bishop ConThe bishops fFom some of nolly formally registered for, the Iron Curtain countries were the Council in the Vatican head- there, too. These persecuted men quarters on the Via della Con- were warmly applauded by the ciliazione, ,that broad avenue people as they passed by. . that runs from the Tiber River The College of Cardinals, 81 to St. Peter's. Stepping onto' the strong, came near the end of Conciliazione was like entering the procession. a "bishops' Easter parade"! Represents lFaithful Italian bishops in ground-length Every Catholic of the Diocese overcoats and green _ tasseled of Fall River was representated clerical' hats shared the pro- in that procession (as indeed he menade with American bishops will be all through the Council) in street clothes and homburgs, in the person of Bishop Conwith bearded Or~ental bishops nolly, whose position in this in flowing robes and tight-, long line was very close to the fitting cylindrical hats. In a ·middle. single glance one could admire At B:45 the Holy Father apthe .universality of, the' Church " peared at the end of the procesand its colorful diversity.. sion. Wearing an embroidered , Eave Common Bond white cope and jewel-studded At the registration. desk a, mitre, he repeatedly blessed the German-speaking bishop from crowd from his canopy-covered Africa, asked Bishop Connolly portable throne. where, he was from. "From" the Triumphant 0 ,r g a n music United States," came the reply greeted his entrance .into St. in German. "Well, I'm from the Peter's. The Council Fathers, United States, too," the African representing over 90% of the bishop answered, " The United Church's hieraJ.:chy, rose from Congo States - only these days their green-upholstered seats they 'are not so united!'" and removed their mitres while . A Canadian, bishop who stood the Holy Father was borne past at least six', feet, seven Inches them to his throne above the, tall strode into the room. Bish-' tomb of St. Peter. opConnolly greeted him and Representatives of 85 different quipped, "He's one man who countries stood, too, as the' Pope won't be overlooked at the, moved by them. The non-CathCouncil!" Nationai boundaries olic delegates moved forward to and . language barriers were the aisle as a mark of homage easily hurdled by the bishops to the ruler of the world's 600 by that more common bond million Catholics. which. they held in common: A Mass invoking 'the guidance their ,episcopal office as succes- of the Holy Spirit was then, 'sors of the apostles. celebrated by CaJ.:dinal Eugene On Wednesday, the eve of Tisserant, dean of the Sacred the Council opening, one could College of Cardinals. almost reach out and touch the 'To Heavenly Things' air of excitement that moved The solemn Profession of ·through the Eternal City. "It Faith was pronounced by the almost seems like Christmas Pope and bishops, and. following Eve when I was a boy,'" an a special prayer for the success American priest re~arked that of the Council, Pope John de-, night, ."with the family together livered a 37-minute' address in at midnight Mass, and the joy Latin. "Illuminated by the light of tomorrow still ahead." of this Council," the Holy Father Live TV, Coverage ,said, "the Church, we confiThat night one of Rome's rare dently trust, will become greater thunder storms' rolled across in spiritual riches and, 'gaining the city, and at dawn a heavy the strength of' new energies rain was still teeming down. therefrom, she will look to the COUNCIL WORK UNDERWAY: Approximately 2,500 members of the hierarchy, Then,. s h 0 r t I y before eight future without, fear. In fact, by from every ~egion and seCtion of the world, are in attendance at the deliberations of o'clock the rain stopped. and bringing herself up to' date the sun burst through the clOUds, where required. and by the wise the Vatican Council now being held in St. Peter's Basilica. quickly drying the puddles in organization ·of mutual co-operSt. 'Peter's Square and the hopes .ation, the Church will make of the many thousands who men, families and peoples really had .come to. see the outdoor turn their minds' to heavenly procession. By 8:45 A.M.. nearly' , things.'" ' " , / them' at tiines. puzzling ,in the. tiaordiriary' 'rense 'of balance 150,000 had gathered in' the The Holy Father's words' on' Continued from Page ODE! extreme because' of' their nature which ,may well be the result of Squar'e, while millions Mothers' the theme' of Christian unity after the 'voting, Pope' John has remained at home to watch 'the were beautifully 'phrased and the last word. It is his'responsi": "and espechillybecau'se' of the" that .inherently Roma·Ii trait' of live' coverage of' the' historic charged with meaning:" "The biltiy to decide which of the approaches which necessarily discretion which has proven so event on television. Catholic Church, raising t~e; resolutions adopted should be- .differ according to the variety beneficilll in our modern pluraof' needs, c'ustoms and emotional listic society. This trait no And then it began, (me of the torch of' religious truth by come the law of the Church. ~ reactions in the various' countries dou1:lt will again assert itsel1 mdst splendid pageants:' in: the means of this Ecumenical CounIntricate Issues particularly in mis- in' the course of the council. long history of the Church.. In cil, desires to ,show herself to Besides the time ' element; , , concerned, sion' territories. ' . the Pauline Chapel, Pope John be the loving mother of all, be- there is also the intricacy of In the meantime, "pazienza," The universal Church always' a great deal of patience, ~ilI be . the issues at stake. Even those XXIII mtoned the hymn "Veni, nign, patient, full of mercy a~d familiar with these issues find has been governed by an exrequired. It must be applied not Creator Spiritus," and the march goodness toward the children only while the council is in sesto the Second Vatican Ecumeni- separated from her ..• Unforcal Council began. Slowly, from tunately, the entire Chris~ian nearly 500,000 people crowded pontiff, bid them good night, sion, but also after its concluthe Regia Steps built by Ber- family has. not yet 'fully ,attained' into St. Peter's square for a return' to their homes, embrace sion. nini, the procession of bishops, this visible unity in truth.. The ,mammoth torch-light procession their children for ,him and ask ,For the Church does not live archbishops, patriarchs and car- . Catholic Church, 'therefore, con- that'· dramatically ·transformed 'them,too, to pray for the Coun- by the headlines of the day. but 'dinals - flanked by colorful siders, it her. duty to work ac- Rome~s. ancient meeting place cil. oI'in saecula saeculorum,"which Swiss Guards and the Papal ti¥ely so that there may be ful- into a fi~ry sea .o~ devotion. The ,. Many of the buildings and freely traJ.lslated means, "by' Gendarmerie -, wound its way filled the great mystery of that . great dome of St. Peter's, sil- monuments of Rome were illu- .standards of eternity." through the throng towards the unity, which Jesus Christ in-· houetted against the dark sky minated by torches that night': greatest church in Christendom. voked with fervent prayer from by army searchlights, formed" the Castel Sant'Angelo" ,the , " ,Like Giant River . '. '. ,'. his heavenly Father on the eve 'an 'impressive backdrop 19 this Colosseum,. Santa Trinita del Send Message and on they came,' 'This of his sacrifice."· 0 'popular demonstration of en- Monte, and others, It was a riight .gigantic column of over ~,600 Dedicating the Council to the thusiasm·for the Council. toreIllember! VATICAN CITY (NC) ...:... The bishops, vested iIi white'c9pe protection of the Blessed Mother; Today, Saturday, Bishop Con-" Jews of Italy have sent a mes- . and mitre, moved like" a ' giant St. .'Joseph and the saints, 'and Pope J\sks .Prayers nolly and' the other Council sage of good wishes for the Ecu_ . river 'to the door of St.· Peter's: fervently begging the blessings At 7:30 Pope John appeared F'athersreturned' to St. Peter's menicalCouncil,to Pope John., In it walked men of every age, of God on the deliberations of, at his, study window high above, to begin choosing members' for Sergio Piperno,· president of . cOlor and country. A 99' year the Council Fathers, PopeJ'ohn the Square and ,spoke' to the the' various, CouncilCommis-' the', Union ofitalia~ . Jewish ' . old Italian' bishop 'was there; so concluded his· address with the' people. His words were simple sions. Communities, said he expressed was a Peruvian of 34. One could words, ""To Jesus ·Christ,our and to'the point: he told of his ·A cn ill i n g October, rain' for all Italian Jews the hope .. pick out Bishop/ Sheen of tele'" ·most· amiable 'Redeemer," im-·great joy on the opening of the drenched 'the',city .-throughout "~hat the Second Vatican Coun,. , vision faine;Bishop .'Flanagan mortal'king'o~ ,peoples;··and·of',·.Council, asked for their' prayers'. the·,day.• But no one seemed',to' cl.1 may.··the world ·new . woo ,carries on 'his' ',ministry <.;.times"be"'love,,' power ,and:iglory'" ..for' its·· success, ,than~ed' them' ,mind ..·the· downpour; :: for,: ;·the .' pr09pe~s"of.peace and ,brotherlyamong ·the: Eskimps "in', the· ice, ·c·fol" eveI" and· .ever..", .,> C ••',:', ;;/0" :,. ,," ·for.., coming. ~ \apd··· then.. in ',;,(;:()uncU ·had"'begim, and:.tomor- r Copp~ration.' among· all :peoplell .' '''wastes "of"ms :Alaskan 'diocese,:" ,·;'At~: ,·7 c"i'o'clock,,.'tb8h,eveniri&'·;' esidetbat'is··very,typical' of this·~row.·would.bea"briJ:bterd87_ ,), and an reli&!ona., .. < .... ". ,- ;.":,,,

Pat.-ence Watc'hwo..'d at ,Va,t.-can Counc.-I






THE ANCHOR....Dioceae of Fall River-Thurs., Oct. 18, 1962


Third Session of Council Scheduled on Saturday Pope Underscore~ Re~igious Theme

Council .Improves Relations Among Christian Groups VATICAN CITY (NC) - The presence of non-Catholie observers and guests at the Second Vatican Council offers a tremendous 'vision of the future. The road towards reunion is deemed still long and tortuous however. The climate of 'mutual respect and charity between testant leaders hope can be Catholics and non - Catho- eliminated by agreements of lics, the willingness on both mutual tolerance. parts to enter into a real dialogue, rather than turning backs one against the other, are not considered sufficient by themselves. Conversations with various Protestant personalities here bring out considerable misgivings and doubts. These' can be summed up in six points: Fear that a new dogma, especially one enlarging on Mariological teachings, might be proclaimed. Desire to have the nature of the Church as the Mystical Body of Christ more clearly defined. The issue of mixed marriages performed before a non-Catholic minister not being considered sacramentally valid by the Catholic Church. Requirement of "conditional Baptism" for· oonverts to the Catholic Chl,lrcll, which Protes- . tants interpret as indicating an unwillingness on the part of Catholics to accept the validity of non-Catholic Baptism. Difficulties Protestant communities face in some predominantly Catholic countries, such as Spain. . The uncharitable' oompetition which often arises between Catholics a'nd Protestants in mission territories, which Pro-

In addition, of course, many fundament/al differences exist in the field of theology. But many Protestants believe that understanding will come about in the field as greater agreement is reached on the meaning of Scriptures. It is in the sphere of practical coexistence that they hope to see improvements result from this council. Personal contacts now b~ing established and intensified between observers and guests and the council fathers are expected to lead to such improvements.

CouncU Reciting Ancient Prayer

A FRIENDLY EXCHANGE: Pope John, the jovial

VATICAN CITY (NC) - Ad- Holy Father, chats with trainmen in Rome and bestows sumus, a _ "ayer believed to have ·his blessing upon the workers who are following the Vatibeen composed by St. Isidore of Seville, is recited at the opening can Council activities with keen interest. NC Photo. of each of the work sessions of the Ecumenical Council. The prayer is: "We are here o Lord, Holy Spirit: we are her~ weighed down by the burden of ROME (NC) - The adminis- Franciscan Sisters of Portugal sin, it is true, but gathered together specially in Your name. trative secretariat of the Ecu- and the Portuguese College. African a l' c h b ish 0 p s are Come to us and remain with us.' menical Council did a remarkDeign . to purify our hearts. able job providing housing facil- staying at the general' house of . ities for the small' army of' the White Fathers. other AfriTeach us what we are to do, where we are to go, and show bishops and church· dignitaries can prelates are scattered in other houses found through the us what we must accomplish so . meeting here with Pope John. .American bishops, including initiative of the administrative that, with Your help, we may be able to please You in aU Most Rev. Bishop James L. Con- secretariat. Twenty of the 170 Brazilian things; May You be' the sole ini- nolly of the Fall River Diocese, tiator and guide of our deci- are for the most part, staying bishops are staying at their nasions, You who alone with God at hotels and a par t men t s tional college. The others have been offered rooms at the VATICAN CITY (NC) -The the Father and the Son, possess throughout tqe city. Three American cardinals are D"omus Mariae, a well furnished first general meeting of the ecu- the glorious name. convention center on the northmenical council lasted' less than "Let us not disturb Qrder, You· guests' of the North American ern outskirts of Rome. Near the College. They are James Francis an hour and then adjourned to who love absolute justice. Let' Domus Mariae is the Philipgive the council fathers time to not our ignorance betray us into Cardinal McIntyre, Archbishop pine College, where most of the study the qualification of candi_ evil nor let favoritism influence of Los Angeles; Richard Cardi- Filipino bishops are staying. dates for 160 important" council us, nor respect for high office nal Cushing, Archbishop of Dutch bishops have taken up offices. or persons corrupt us. But join Boston, and Joseph Cardinal residence in the Dutch College. According to council 'regula- us to Yourself effectively with RJtter, Archbis~op 'of St. Louis. Only two German bishops are tion, the fathers must elect 16 the gift of Your grace alone. Three Australian bishops and staying at the Teutonic College, of their number to each of the Let us be one together with You a bishop from Nigeria are living a residence for priests studying 10 commissions which will draw that we may never depart from with the Irish Augustinians at· here; most of the others' are at up the final decrees and const!- the truth. As we are gathered St. Patrick's friary just off the the German-Hungarian College, tutionswhich will be passed by together in Your name, so in' Via Vittorio Veneto, the Broad- a residence for seminarians. the council. The Pope names all things may we uphold" jus- way of Rome. Five Maronite Rite prelates the other eight members of each tice under the saving grace of o Prelates from Ireland are from the Middle East will' be commission goodness; so that here we may the Irish College, mem- staying at the Maronite College, Preliminary council pia n s never think differently from bers of the Spanish hierarchy which has a tradition of hospicalled for the beginning of You; and in the world to come are 'divided between the old tality for visiting Maronite prevoting for the officers at the we may ·obtain eternal. reward Spanish College and the new' lates since the 16th century. first general meeting. for what we have done well." Spanish College, which is still Before business began, howSt. Isidore, generally called under construction. Finishing Delegates ever, Archille Cardinal Lienart, the Last Church Father of the touches were put 'hurriedly on VATICAN CITY (NC)-Three Bishop of Lille, France, asked West, became Archbishop of parts· of the new college to be non'-Catholic scholars from the to speak. He presented a motion Seville' around 600. He was de- used by the bishops. United States. are attending the asking for a delay' in the' voting. clared "Ii Doctor of the' Church Portuguese bishops are dl-. He gave as his reason the. need in 1722 by Pope Benedict XIV. vided between. a house of the Ecumenical Council as observer delegates..They are: Rev. Joseph for prior consultations, especial_ H. Jackson of Chicago, presily among .members of different dent of the five-million member ecclesiastical regions, and also National Ba p tis t Convention to give the fathers time to gain U.S;A., Inc.; Rev. George H: a fuller knowledge of the' can':' VATICAN CITY (NC)-ElecThe Fathers are also given a Williams, . an ordained minister didates. tronic machines are reducing the' card for each vote. These cards of the Unitarian and CongreJoseph Cardinal Frings, Arch- chore of counting the votes of have spaces on the right hand bishop of Cologne, Germany, an- more than 2,500 Fathers at the side for the three possible votes: gational Churches, who is a pronounced that he associated him_ Second Vatican Council to a 20- "placet" (yes;) "non placet" fessor of ecclesiastical history at the Harvard Divinity School; self with the French Cardinal's minute task. (no); and "placet juxta modum" and Dr. Franz Hildebrant, prostatement. Two tabulating centers have (yes but with changes). fessor of theology at Drew UniAs a result, the first general When the cards have been' versity, Methodist institution in meeting was adjourned shortly been set up In St. Peter's' basilica. One checks attendance. at marked for a vote, they are Madison, N. J. before 10 A,M. the meetings and the other pro- put through the electronic readcesses votes. ing process which transcribes C' Prayer Pledge Each voting participant in the the votes 'into . perforations, disounc.°1 PI aque council receives a card bearing carding blank or void cards. ROME (NC) - A commemoFrom Ceylon personai information, including The perforated cards are fed rative plaque has been set in COLOMBO ( N C) - Over his name, title and, nationality. to the tabulator which counts all the wall of the room in which 16,000 people here - priests, As a Father takes his piace the v.otes with 20 m'inutes. Pope· John first announced his Religious, professional people, in the council hall, he signs the . intention to convene the Second students and shut-ins siiDed. it card with a pencil sensitive to Pray' for Council Vatican Ecumenical Council. pledge of prayers for the bishops an electronic reading process. The plaque is installed in the at the Ecumenical Council. The cards of .all the Fathers WASHINGTON (NC)-Mem- Chapter Hall of the Abbey of Ceylonese Cat h 0 -1 i c s were' attending a meeting axe col-. bers of the Catholic Daughters the Basilica of St. Paul's Outasked to "adopt" a bishop, prom.. lected and put .through an: eiec- of America throughout the ·U. S. side the Walls where the Pope have been Urged to attend Mass announced on January 25, 1959, ising him their prayers through- tronic reading process which and receive Communion for the that· he intended to hold the out the council. Word of the translates the signatures into a pledge was sent to Pope John~ series of perforations on the success of the ecumenical coun,;, council. The m a l' b le plaque wall The message was printed in cards." The perforated cards cil next Thursday, the council's ancient Ceylonese .fashion on m . are fed into a tabulator which opening day. "The CDNa more blessed by Antonio Cardinalpalmyra palm leaf. It". was .en.,. puts them in the ·correct order than 200,000 members also were. Bacci- in .the presence" of- the eased In handcarved silver pleto-,· a~d; 'prints illist oi. tho5e,at-,. urged to . pray for' Christian Benedictine' monks .who. live at· ~di~g. c·.· . ,.... , . ~ .: \Ulit7. ' .., ,".", '" :. :' ,.; ,I '" .... the;·ahJ;>e;,.. . ... ,.' ....' " •. ,:.. 'j., . lDscribed ~ tbe P.ontW.,· . ,

Probl.em of Housing Small Army Of Bishops, Staggering. Task

Council Met Less Than 60 Minutes

Electronic Tabulators To Tally Votes




VATICAN CITY (NC)-Popc John hopes the world press will stress the religious nature of the Ecumenical Council. At a special audience granted to more than 800 newsmen accredited to the council press office, Pope John. expressed his thanks for the interest of the press in the council, noted the great resporisibilities of the press, and urged the journalists to report council events with care and accuracy. The o"pe called on the newsnel! to center their attention on the council's essential significance and' not on secondary or external aspects. The council, he said, "can in the long run exert a happy influence on the relations between men in the social and even in the political sphere. But it is essentially a great religious event, and it is Our earnest desire that you should help to make this fact well known." The Pope stressed that "people attribute to the Church doctrines which she does not profess, people blame her for attitudes which she has taken in definite historical circumstances and they unjustifiably generalize those attitudes without taking into consideration their accidental and particular character." Pope John added: "You could make it known that there are no political machinations afoot. You will be able to see and to report the true motives which inspire the Church's action in the world, and bear witness to the fact that she has nothing to hide, that she follows a straight path without deviations, that she wants nothing so much as truth, for men's happiness and for fruitful concord among the nations of every continent. "And so, thanks to you, many prejudices can be dissipated. In serving the truth you will have assisted at the same time that 'interior disarmament' which ill the absolutely necessary conditiQn for the establishment of true peace on this earth."

Many Experts At Council ROME (NC) - A galaxy of Catholic scholars and theological experts such as rarely assembles at one time is here for the Ecumenical Council. The list is imposing and reflects not only the universal scope of the council, but also the desire of Pope John and the council fathers to make full use of aU the knowledge and learning' available in the Church. From the United States aTe such distinguished personalities as fathers Gustave A. Weigel, S.J" of Woodstock College, Md.; Godfrey Diekmann, O.S.B., of St. John's A b bey, Minn.; Georges Tavard, A.A., of Mount Mercy College, Pittsburgh; and Msgrs.· John E. Steinmueller of Brooklyn, N.Y. and Joseph Co Fenton of the Catholic University of America. They are serving as advisers to the bish~ ops.

Old T.ome· Fest.ovals Wane in Cleveland CLEVELAND (NC) - The Id t' . h b f ti - Ime pans azaar or es ~ val' is beginning to fade as a fund-raising measure in t!l() Cleveland diocese. . 0

Of 85 pastors replying .to fl survey by the Universe Bulletin, diocesan. newspaper, . 42 said they discontinued holding festic vals. - 36 of them in the lasS t~ree years. Twenty-six pastors said they . would continue." having festib" vals"four wex:eundecided, aDd· ,1a.\Bflid".th~ Aad. »eves-bad one. .



THE ANCP01:!-9iocese of Fall River-Thurs., Oct. 18, 1962 . . .~" " :.. ,: ,'.

• ...~

'1" •



1.• God

'TaxpayersJ ,·R~.volt' Makes Aid .R®(:ipi~nts Scapegoats .' ••


, ' . '






'He':Touched:lh,8';le,"'er~:;»';,:'·, ,,,;


. By

Most Rev. Fu.ton J.








By Rev. AndrewM.GreeJey

The, Holy Father has declared that this Sunday be observed as Mission Sunday throughout the world. Mission Sunday i8 SPACE Sunday! It is the ()De day of the year when Catholics are asked to go into an orbit ,of charity' for the entire world. Alinost every other Sunday of the year is given over to the parish, the diocese, the school, the neighborhood in which we live, the ·nation. But on Mission Sunday,. Catholics' are reminded 'that they are catholic; that they belong to the Mystical BOdy Of Christ throughout the world; that Africa, Asia, Oceania, Latin America and the Near East are their concern, theirresponsiblUty their condition of salvation. •

Msgr. George G. Higgins has been appointed to assist the . work of the Seco~d :Vatican.C()uncU and has asked Fr. Andrew M. Greeley to write this column while he is in Rome. Fr. Greeley Is well qualified. He has a doctorate in sociology from the University of Chicago and is the author of three books: "The Church and the Suburbs": "Strangers in the HOUSe";' and "Religion and the College Graduate," He has also written well over' 50 magazine articles. At the' present time, among many other duties, Fr. Greeley is editor of Apostolate (Catholic Action Journal). . ' . On April 15 'each year no matter how deep our c~m­ mitment to various governntental programs, feelings of revolt stir in our heart when the InternaJRevenue Service puts out its massive paw and says, "gimme." Yet for all of the understandable reluc- been the object of se~ere jourSPEAKER: Esth'e~ Petertance.each of us has to part nalistic and political criticism with· his money, the current for some time, especially since' sen, assistant Secretary of spirit of "taxpayers' revolt" it is so easy to per!luade cit!-:- Labor, will speak-at the an· is a sad commentary on the zens that their steadily rising nual',convention of. the Naignorance and immaturity of the properly tax is not the r~sult.:of tional Council' of Catholic American puban obdurate state legIslature, lic _ and the trying to embarrass a mayor. Women to be held in Dedishonesty of who is a representative of the troit's Coho Hall, November 3 to 7. some politicians other. party. .. and newspaperNo mdeed; ~x. money IS gOIng men down the draIn to support the It 'costs a lot· illegitimate children of Negroes or' money to who have just migrated from keep a society the South, or so the propaganda like the United runs. S tat e s going The ,mytholo~ about A D C Q . 0 Ie . C 00 with reasonable has not been dISpelled by an OMA~ (NC) _ Catholic am 0 u n t s of im;>artial report which found peace, security, ~hat a) there was .little fraud personnel of 0 f f u t t Air and prosperity. Schools, high- Involved b) very little money Force Base here in Nebraska ways, farm sUQsidies, veterans was wasted and c) a~tua~l': mo~ehave banded together to benefits, health services, and mone~ .wa!! needed.o fInance a build their own Catholic school atomic bombs do hot come. reh~b.I1I~tlO~ program for nee.dY. because area parish schools cancheaply. But if we' are. to live' famlhes.whlc.h would cut, t~e ~ot absOrb ,their ·children. ) ... group of CatholIc families In a society where these things I~ng ru~ s?clal costs· .of theIr have been deemed necessary, we ~lso~gamzation.. Howev~r, the'" at' the base, where there are must p~y :the price. f~dlDgs, Of thIS report .Il~\,er more than 500 ~atholic children, Waste Corruption' seem to get much publiCIty.. fonned the "Catholic. Education It is argu;d that ,much tax At this point there arriyed Association" to raise fundll for money is wasted on foolish pr~- ,on the scene. a cheery ~roposa.l their scJ:1ool. jects or corruption. Undoubted- for a solubon. All ki~ds. of The association has raised Iy some money' is so wasted, money could. be -saved if" only enough to start an initial fourthough there is little reason to those" on rehef could be edu- 'classroom tlIiit. They are naming think that if every bit of waste. c~te~ to practice. contrac~p- the school in honor of Francis or corruption were eliminated ~,lon, of C?ur~ they would do so Cardinal Spellman, Archbishop taxes would be much less heavy. voluntarl1y. of New York and. head of the .Nor should the citizen be Little Protest Military Ordinariate which has under any illusion that much of It was not long before some- spiritual jurIsdiction over Caththe money he spends on' goods one suggested that sterilization ~ olics in the arrn:ed forces.. and services in the private sec- .("voluntary",·Of course) might tor of the economy is not' spent be even more effective in ,saving Chapla.n Advise~ foolishly on executive ex- taxpayers money. Sisters of Charity from Dubupense accounts for example., . The next ;,ste p might w~l! ~ que, Iowa, will hold title'to the The argument aboui corrup- to promote voluntary abor:bon school and be responsible for tion ,is risually an excuse to es- for such people; and then sOme ita, operation. cape; or at least oppose the un- enthusiast will observe that: aU The-parentS' group plans erecpleasant duty of paying for the ~inds of money could be saved tion of three· units of four classessential services government if the state were allowed to ~rooms each' and a· fourth unit must perform-in a, society as pose of the old and the incUr- with a cafeteria and adminiscomplex as' ours. ' "ables under its care (such trative offices. It ;is expected : Poverty Inevitable euthanasia would most assuredly that the first unit,-together with , . be "voluntary" and quite pain- a convent, will be readY for Perhaps the most disgra,~eful less). f operation by September, 1963. aspect, of .the" s?-called taxTo show my eagerness to help Father John J. Ruef, Catpolic pay~rs revolt IS. th~ scape- save taxpayers money I would chaplain at the big Strategic Air goatIng. of those on rehef rolls, suggest .that we might even be Command base, is adviser to the somethmg tI:at should have gone able to obtain ovens to dispose parents' group. \ out of st~le In the 1930s. . of these parasites as a part of ;There IS a p p a ~ e n tl y stIll reverse foreign aid from the old Dec!l!:!I!I'~$ Marrl!:!l\tUes enough of. a Pun~an element German concentration camps. in our nabon~l hentage for af~at is' astonishing, about F~w ali' l@MIi'c:lle$ fl.ue.D;t Amen~ans ,to serenely, .. the 'suggestion that. the state - CLEVELAND (NC' _ There dismlfS the plight of the. needy regulate family size for poor ar~ few, 'miracles' :at Lourdes, as ~em~Lt~eresul~ ()f, tlt~~r;_c;l.~n . people 'is' th'atthere 'is' so'lIttie ~ays Mrs. Sara'b. Fitzgerald, laZIness, l~stead of admlttmg in the way of protest. After all,' (iqecking, h~r' Irish: enthus~~sm, that a;certa~~ a~ol.';.D;t.o.~ po.vertYt:. "the richest nation in the world ' 'lOhly some very l11iusual cu,res." and dISQrgamz~boll'IS, mevI~~;I~,. $imply ¢a~ot spend itself into in an economIC. s.ystem which ' ,bankruptcy. And who thinks that " Mrs.Fitzge~ld,' 69-yea~-old tt t dId I g ran dm 0 the r ·from ne~rby ~ rae; s_UD; et:~r~vlege ,peop eUwhatsoever you do to the least Euclid, has spent the last ;:five mto the b}g cItIes,. as ,a cheap of mY':brothers you· do 'to:nie" SUmmers working ·'from Ju~e to labor I?0?1. , . has anything to do with paying September at the 'shrinEi in' But ,m any case the very poor taxes to help those on relief? France. do not have· a lobby to ,plead .' their case, so they are fair game She 'shares the caution of the for any newspaper wishing to Proest Pll'«IID$es Church authorities at Lourdes make headlines or politician . III g L F in speaking of supposed "cures" wishing to collect the votes of l\.euae,1r in ar East - even in her own case. She disgruntled taxpayers. HONG KONG (NC)-Catho- has had cancer for several yearS Disregard Report lic relief work in the F'ar East and underwent three operaUoDS_ sqows that charity is an "inte- between last Jan u a r y and , The Newburg episode was a . ' March, then spent fo'ur' bu..... gralpart'~ of the Church, a San ~, shameful example of how.far FranClSCO . summer months as a· volunteer priest has said.. this sort of headlme hunting ' lVIsgr. Vincent F. McCarthy, at Lourdes. ',', ,. " , can go,'"' b ut an equally ·in- d'Iocesan' dIrector . ' of the Society ',S.he ,co,m,m,en.ted: ''N,"ow,,1 don't teresting one is developing " . in .' for the Propagation of the Faith say'. I'm cured. But ev'en~ if I'm Cook ',' County (Metropolitan, in San. Francisco for the pasf,25 not; as long as I can'walk and Chicago).' years, has toured'the Far East get "ar.ound, and do things,what The County'S Aid to. Pet t d th 'f . f difference does,.. it m,, ak...e, ?,',.'., " pendent Childre~. program,,' has. 0 s P.y e.use·o SOCIety unds. His third ·such trip in' 10 years'~ . ~ '3l " took,)lim to the Philippines,o)}~V~'~] c2>@ :MB~~ff@1m Vietnam and Japan ,before 'he ,CLEVELAND (NC)';";;': The arrivedli~i:e. " . ' ,: Ohio Catholic Welfare' CdnferArea and pariSh eye) groups of Gre'ater Fall River will hold ''The work being· done here ence has prepared a J)l'ochure their fourth an.nual .pennY sale· , and throughout t~e .Far East," he s~owiI1g tpat, Catholic sch,ools _in said' during an interview here, the' state save taxpayers $130 Wedneilday and Thursday, No.v. 14 and 15. Next planning meet-· ,''by 'stIch groups as the'Misereor million annually. The"'brochure ing is set for 7:30 :SundaY',night, ',Social Aid Fund iIi' providing .w.ll!;le dIstributed to vislt~rs to Nov. 4· at Anawan Street CYO vocational and rehabilitative ,Catholic schools here during alll' haIL" '" tra~~n,g -is spectacular." ..;);, open house;:"'; ',.' ..... ' .., ....




Air Force Base Personnel Plan

C th ,. S h I

It is not easy for 118 who Iiye in the richest country in the world to feel the hunger of the two-thirds of the world who do not have' enough to eat. In a cer'; tain sense, DO one knows what' starvation is unleSs he has been at the point of starvation. No one can console thesuffering unless he has suffered in some way. That is why Scripture says that Our Lord' could have compassion on our weaknesses -because He bore them on the Cross. This does not mean that we are to starve ourselves to know the misery of children and the ache of empty stomachs. Brit it does' mean that we have. to bring ourselves to a point of self-denial where we feel their agony as our own. We must do as Our Lord did when He met the leper who asked to be healed: ''He stretched forth His hand arid touched the leper." Touch is the deep language of love; it is the breaking down of .distance between the lover and the beloved. Even our language speaks of this kind of' contact as "getting in touch" with someone. You can never help anyone at arm's length. If on Mission Sunday" then, you can make a sacrifice to' the Holy :Father w:hich ,JIl!I.kes you feel need, you have "touched" the 'suffering· of others..'1l yoU empty' yourself of a' day'S ,wages which you: need badly, then you have contacted the emptinesS of a child ~ Gua~ala:, if you deily yoUrself a' cocktaU for' a month and give ,the equivalent on, Mission Sunday, you wW have felt. the, sphitual and bodily thirst of, the Poor in mission lands. Re-, _ember, Our Lord could have.,healed the leper without toucm...,. but the leper needed the touch because it was the sign of love. MaJ' we, iD the same way, toUch your heat1s! God Love You. GOD LOVE YOU to M."!N. for' $5 ''This represents part, of· what I would 'normally spend during a, week, on' cookies, candies and other goodies.· Please it for those' who need the Calories to survive." • . . to Mrs. R.S. for $3. ".In thankSgivjng on the third anniversary of my Baptism." . . . to Anonymous for $200 "As I was Unable to take a vacation this year" 1 wazi.t the Holy Father's Missions to accept Diy savings. Better that I stay at home So miSsionaries may go abroad." '. ..• to K.C. for $1 "I am seven years old. and this ,is .mY btrihday dollar. Please give it to· the Holy Fathez:." "


WORLDMISStON, a quarterly magazine, of missionary acUvitiefl) edited by Most Falton J. Sheen, is, the ideal gift ffJr priests, nuns, ~~ans or laymen. Send $5, for a one-, ' year subScription to WOBLDMlSSION, 366 Fifth Avenue, New, York ~, New York. .


Cut out this column, pin your sacrUicetO it and mall it to the Most Rev. Fulton J. Sheen, Nationai Director of the Society for. the Propagation of the Faith, 366 FiftbAvenue, New York 1, N. Y., or your Diocesan Director, RT.. REV. RAYMOND T. CONSIDINE, 368 North Main Street, Fall River, Mass.




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BE) Thrifty -Be Wise Ask your Meatman for , DAVIDSON'S , (MacGregor Branc:f)




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THE ANCHOR-Dlocese of.FaR Rlver-Thurs., Oct. 18, 1962 I




Tripl,e Attendance at Regula', . CCD Sessions 160 last year to' 550 at present. CLEVELAND (NC) - ~ trine classes. hundred meit of St. Charles BorWith the men making direct CCD classes for grade school romeo parish here have pitched • contacts with parents and stu-' students in the parish enroll in as volunteers in a program dents to encourage attendance, more than 600 pupils. The parthat has more than tripled en- enrollment in the' parish CCD ish also has the largest parochial rollment in· high school level religion classes for public high' . school in the Cleveland diocese Confraternity of Christian Doe-' school students has risen from with an enrollment of 2,500.




LIVING INSPIRATION: Mrs. June Brito visits with her husband Gene at the Wadsworth~VeteransHospital in Sawtelle, Calif., after the Los Angeles Rams professional . football pl~yer received the first annual Inspiration to Live award of the Los Angeles Hospital Charity Fund. The former Loyola University of Los Angeles star played with the Washington Redskins before he joined the Rams. The grid ace is a victim of creeping paralysis. NC Photo.



6,000 Priests Make. Pilgrimf:lge to Shrine. MILAN (NC) ~. Six thousand pi-ieSts of the northern Italian region of Lombardy made Ii special pilgrimage' to the shrine of Our Lady of Caravaggio yesterday to pray for the sUllcess' of the Second Vatican Ecumenical Cou'ncil. The shrlne,located In the Diocese of Cremona, was built in 1451. It was later enlarged by St. Charles Borromeo. It commemorates the appearance oi Our Lady to a peasant woman in 1432. The pilgrimage, led by Giovanni Cardinal Montini, Archbishop of Milan, gathered in the square in front of the shrine. In addition to the Cardinal, 13 bishops took part in the pilgrimage.

and even the national intere'st of other states 'who ar.e. our allies or who, at least, are not actively, aligned against us. "Diplomacy is "surx:ounded. by ritual and formalities,!", thy added.' "The whole truth' need not always be tQlg. ~r:iend- ' ly nations have a right to greater' frankness than do enemies. Es-: pionage is recogni~ed. : "But even with these qualifio cations and concessions, there w' a base. of moral necessity, of 'respect for truth, of fidelity tio the pledged word, of respect for the . rights of other nations and peoples." .

NEW YORK (NC) -.: Father Harold C. Gardiner, S.J., staff editor for literature of the'New Catholic Encyclopedia now' in, preparation at the Catholic University of America, Washington, D. C., has been named for the 1963 Campion Award of the Catholic Book Club. Father Gardiner, who served' 2() years as literary' editor of America, weekly magazine, and' is the author of a dozen bo'oks, . was cited for his "longtime emi- ' nent service in the cause of Catholic letters." The award was founded m 1955 by the Catholic Book Club. w~ich was organized here in . 1928 to encourage writing and' publication of-.books- which reo flect Catholic philosophy. The award' it; named" for the 16th century Jesuit Writer and martyr, Edward Campion. The ~resentation wili be' made to Father Gardiner at a dinn. Thursday, Oc~: 25 here..

laud Federal Effort In Meredith Case







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ARLINGTON (NC)....., The Catholic Interracial Council of Northern Virgmia has commended the Justice Department for its successful effort to enroll James Meredith at Mississippi University. The council, In a telegram to Atty. Gen. Robert Kennedy, said: "The commandment to love thy neighbor requires equality of opportunity and treatment among peoples of Grant Facu' races even as the Constitution VATICAN CITY (NC) - Fa- demands for ail" Americana eulties for hearing conlessione equal protection Of. law." in the Rome diocese have been The Justice Department df.. granted to all council Fathers rected Federal efforts to carry and the priests accompanying out Federal court orders for the them, provided they are autho- enrollment of Meredith, the riz~d to hear confessions ii1 their first Negro to attend the state own Sees, the ecumenical eoun-, university whose officials ... dl press office has aDDouncecl. lSisted·· bis'adinission. .,


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Stresses Moral Signifi~ance Of Decisions Facirng U. S·. PITTSBURGH (NC) - Decisions of "great moral significance" confront the United States "in every major area of political responsibility," .U. 5 .. Sen. Eugene McCarthy of Minnesota asserted here. In an address to the University' Catholic Club at the Diocesan Building here, the legislator· said decisions must be made "at home in the area of civil rights, and of economic justice; in international relations in these. same areas and also in the areas of diplomatic action and of actual or prospective military acc tions." ''Foreign. policy presents one of the most difficult tests of our integrity and prudence," McCarthy said. "The moral necessity to cooperate in international society today raises increasingly' difficult problems of international common good and of legitimate national interest. ~ Many' Areas , "The areas of conflict and confusion are many," he continued. "We are challenged in ways and places which do not permit decisive response. World leadership carries limitations not present in dealing with internal affairs. "We cannot impose International policy at will, no matter how morally right, without taking into account the judgment'


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HIEANCHOR-,DioceseQf.F.all River-Thurs.,~Oct. 18,1962 •.








The Pari~h Parade ST. 'K)llLlfAN, _ NEW BEDIFORD ~ The Couples Club plans a ~ar-, vest dance from 8 to 12 S~tur!iay" night, Nov. 17 in the scliQ~lhall, Turkeys will be awarded as prizes.

IMMACULATE. CONCElPTIlON. BREWSTER AND DENNllS , ;Re-elec~d. Women's' Guild offic~rs· ar~· Mrs: William Jones,. president; ,Mrs,' Harold Ellis,. vice-president; Mrs. William' , Bohlin, secretary; 'Mrs. Arthur Norris, treasurer. ST. JOSlElPB. The unit's next meeting will IFALL RllVIER A public whist party spon- be held at 8 'l,'uesday night, Oct. sored ' by ,the CYO, with Mrs. 23 in Brewster Town Hall. James Bradshaw in charge of ST. STANllSLAUS. IFAlLlL RllVER arrangements, will be held at 8 The PTA and Alumni will Thursday' night, Oct. 25 in the hold a cabaret dance this SaturBrightman Street parish hall. day in the Polish Home. John SACRED HEART. Sowa's orchestra will play. NORTE ATTLEBORO ST. MARY'S. Reading skills are being em- NEW BEDIFORD phasized in the pat:6chial schOOl The Women's Guild will spon_, and parishioners, are being asked sor a pumpkin party Saturday,' to help build up the schooi li- Oct. ~7 at Gaudette's pavilion, brary. Acushnet. Mrs. Joseph Barbero CYAO members will hold a Jr. is chairman. . dance for young adults 18 years A style show is set for Monor older at 8 Saturday night, Oct. day, Nov. 19 at Keith_ JunIor 27 at American Legion Home, High School. Mrs. Joseph BolNorth Attleboro.. The u~it is diga and Mrs. Henry Hesford are . joining with other area parishes in' charge of arrangements. in forming a junior board' of SCHOLAlRSIIUP' BALL: Committee members plan third annual Msgr. Francis McST. JOAN OlF ARC. adVisors for the Attleboro area OlltlLEANS· Keon Scholarship BaU, to be held Saturday, Nov. 3 at the Cotillion Ballroom, Taunton. €YO. Mrs. Mary Stevens, Dennis, From left, Mrs. Mary, Martin; Miss Anna Maguire; Miss Mary Milrphy, general chairNext regular CYAO meeting Is set for 7:30 Wednesday night, has been ie-elected president of . man; Robert Quigley. the, Parent-Teacher Guild. With Oct. 24 in the parish hall. her are serving Mrs. Helen: GonSAN~O ClIllRISro. falone, Chatham, vice-president; lFALlL RllVER' 'Mrs; 'Esther McCarthy, Dennis, Election 'of new officers is set and Mrs. Marion Olivier, Or-· its hearings on proposed school ' "There, school children were WASHINGTON (NC) A for Tuesday, Dec. 11 by the leans, secretaries; and Mrs. Mar_ merely given an opportunity Council of Catholic Women. garet Bladen, Chatham, treasu-_ .spokesmaL for the New: York prayer amendments. Proposals for such an amend- voluntarily to participate in the archdiocese and Francis CardiN e~t regular meeting will be at l'er. nal Spellman has told a Senate ment resulted from the Supreme' saying of a short, simple, nondeI 7:30 Tuesday night, Nov. 13 in OUR LADY OlF ASSUMnllON., committee that a 'constitutional Court's June 25 decision barring' nominational declaration of dethe church ·halL. OSTERVlllLLE a prayer prescribed by the New pendence upon God and request amendment is needed to counMrs. Robert F. Sjms,presi- teract the Supreme Court's pubROLl" CROSS. York Board of 'Regents for reci- for ~is blessings," he said. dent, will head the Women's lie school prayer ruling. ' lFALL RIVER . tation in New York \lublie "This is not denominational Holy Rosary Society will Guild for the coming year. Mrs.' ' religious instruction," he added. New York attorney La~rence schools. sponsor a food sale Friday, Oct. Charles Cassidy is vice-president X. Cusack said such an amendCusa,ck said the ruling was "On the contrary, the vast ma19 in the church ball. Mrs. and MrS. GeOrge Walsh is mem- ment'should make it clear "that "out of line with the conscience 'jority of Catholics believe that Mary Canuel, president, wiR bership chairman. Newly ap- our Constitution favors govern- and religious heritage of the such a 'practice in our pUblic pointed chaplain is Rev. Ronald head the kitchen committee. , ment cooperation with religion ~merican people and ... fore- . school system is no more than A harvest social is set for 4: Tosti. ' a recognition that. our public ~ Icing CoS such cooperation is' , shadows an ominous tendency to 'Sunday afternoon, Nov. 4, 'also· ST. ANTIIIONY OF PADUA. undermine the cherished tradi- school system is not designed to devoid of favored treatment to lFAlLL" RIVER 111 the hall. tions of this nation." make God a stranger in the anyone'religion." The Holy Name Society and . He conceded that a "motivat- classroom." ST. ELIZABETH, Cusack 'advocated such an Council of Catholic Women will amendment in a lltatement subCusack said the court's ruling ing factor" in the establishment FALL RIVER co-sponsor a CommunIon break- niitted to the Senate Judiciary of U. S. Catholic parochial "seems to forecast a drift toward New Women's Guild officers fast-Sunday, Oct. 28. . Committee in connection with schools was' "objection to the a godless society, toward the enwill, be seated .Saturday, Dec. $ thronement of secularism as the indoctrination in public sC,hools -, at ',a, co~bination, Christmas OUIIt LA:"'Y OF MT. CARMEL,. American'religion." . of Catholic children in the reli.. ' 'party, supper, 'and installation' SE~KONK . . ST. ROCH. . gious', tenets~d practices' of eeremony. They include Mr!l.:"" Fma;l ,meetmg of ~aptall1S for other denominations." He added:, Alice Fernandes, presiderit;~rs~,' a qh~I~tmaS?azaar ~ set for 8 FALL RJlVER Mrs. Manuel Soares" Mrs. "Catholics would make the same Laura Mello, ,vice-president; We?neWiay nIght, <?c~. 24 a.tthe Mrs. Frances Petisca,secretary; parIsh. hall. M~s. Wilham Bishop , Alme Picard and Mrs. Raymond objection today to denomina-, Levitre form;, the nominating tionalteaching or services in our' Mrs. Delores Mello, treasurer. is chairman, aided by Mrs. Man,committee to present a nei.v slate' public school system." TJte group also' plans a Hal- uel DeMattos. . ' " "But," Cusack continued, "~his Ioween party Saturday, Oct. 27 The bazaar Will be held from' of officers to the Council at the, parish hall. Dancing, a 10, to 1 Tuesday, Oct. 20 a.nd of Catholic Women, Saturday,: is a far cry from the practice eostume contest and refresh-' Thursday, ,Nov: 1 at the parish D e c . , ! . ' which the Supreme Court has condemned in the New York ments will be' on the program. hall. Boot?s YIlIl include .handRegents' prayer case. Southeastern Mallsachusettt;" Mrs. Alice Oliveira ,heads a· ~ade artIcles, toys, Christmas OUR LADY OF ANGELS. ~mmittee planning a turkey Items, foods, p.lantsand white FALL RIVER Largostlndependent Chailii1 A Halloween costume partY whist for 7:45 Wednesday night, ~lephant. ~Peclal items tD be, .Mov..7, also in the hall. ' raffled WIll include several will be held at 6:30 Friday night, . Ocl.,26 in the parish hall by the , , Parishioners, have' formed a handmade afghans. TABER STRIEET 'We' Give Gold Bond ~.tamps· Confraternity of Christian Doc- , general committee to plim a S'll'. WUlLLJIAM. Convalescent & Nursing testimonial Sunday, Nov. 4, lFALlL JtllV~R . trin~. All catechism class chil'Home" honoring Rev. Manuel Ferreira, A potluck ,supper is planned' dren are invited. Mrs. Mary Sil- : ~ former curate now serving' in for Thursday, Oct. 25 by the via, in charge of arrangements,' ~ Offerin.g a New Concept in ~' NO JOri.l 'f00 BI@ Home Living New Bedford. Women's Guild. A cooking dem- announces the planning commit_ tee will meet at' 7:30 tonight at'. ~ MYES from $9.00 ,per day ST. lPATlRJICK. onstr~tion will be featured at a NONIE 11'00 $MALIl. SOMERSET meetmg set for Wednesday, Nov. her home, 12 Bowen Street. ~ \AtV 1-0791 or \Aty' 7·0792 ~ 'The Council of Catholic.Women . 1~ Plans are under way for a lEllOlLY TRllNllTY. pla~s oa Chri~tmas bazaar' Sat-,; I~ T~IER ST., N~ BEDfO~ testimonial honoring Rev. Ray-, , WIEST'lEllARWIlCH - urday, Dec. 1 and a party, at ' mon(l'McCartliy, former admin_ A Confraternity 0:£ 'Christian Red Angus Lodge Saturday.' istrator. A general ct>mmittee of Doctrine course for,parents and Dec. 15. , parishioners is making arrang,e- teachers will begin Tuesday. ments. Nov. 6 and will be directed by Main OHico and Piant rLUM~~~ SS. ll.'IETER_ ANID lPAUL,. 0 Sister Dolores, O.L.V.M. and , LOWreLI!.. MASS. FAlLlL IItllVER Sister James, O.L.V.M. COMPANY .' Tl3lephono Lowel~ The regular whist party spon- llMMACUtATE CONCElP'JI'llON. Gil. 8·6333 and Gil. 7-75C@ sored by the Women's Guild will NORTH lEASTON l~Mrn5~~ (b@Jl'O'1lP~efte .R.qll1~ be held at 8 Monday night, Oct. The Diocesan Council of CathAuxiliary I?Ian9G 22 in the church hall with Mrs. olic Women will conduct an I!I!DD~dDU1lg .MeJfr~U'icdS3 $@; 'li))arim@ufr!lll : James Quinn and Mrs. JohIl open program in the parish"hall BOSTON . Markland in charge of arrange-., on Sunday evening at 8 o'clock ~nidl lHlyanU'ilDlS ,m SPRING 511'., ·FAIiUlIAVIEN OCEANPORT, N. .0. 'ments. ' Rev. Eugene'Robitaille, SS.CC. WV 1-93t.l41' WYman 3-2611 The unit plans a rummage will address the group on, PAWYUCI<EV. fl O. $@. IDcntmou~ sale ,from .6, to, 9 Wednesday "Youth". evening, Oct. 24 and from 9 to 1 Refreshments will be served Hyannis 29~U Thursday morning, Oct. 25, also folowing the meeting. 'in the hall. Mrs. James Wholey ST. JOSEPH. SH~LL ~B~remium60 and Mrs. Walter Cabticcio· are' NORTH JI)llGnllTON , chairmen and announce that Members of tIle Women's Guild Famo~t5 RQading HARD COAL donations may be left at the will hold a Halloween Party in NEW ENGLAND COKE rectory or with committee the hall ~n Thursday evening, ©~~Dce IEql!Jlopm~,L1fr members. Oct. 25, at 8 o'cl~ek. Women will DADSON' ,OIL BURN~RS Sa~estr@C)m " come in costumes. OUR LADY OF FATIMA. 24-Hour Oil· Burner Servico NEW AND USlED' SWANSEA ' ST. TlHlERESA. Wood and: Steel' Deaksand :chaira' ;. ; The Holy Name Society plans NEW BEDFORD. Charcoal &rique.. steel filing cabitietil. lockers. shelv. The Ladies of st. Anne's" Q ham and bean supper for' 6 Ing. tables. storage cabinets, safen. Bag, ..Coa~ -, Charcoal wardrobes. etc. Saturday night,' Oct. 20 in the Sodality will sponsor a .card 108 James church hall. Reservations' must party for' the benefit of the' Street be made by today and tickets are school on Thursday -night, Oct. " near Unl"'; avaiable from all society mem- 25, at 8 'o'clock. Mrs. Alfred Levesque is chair_ NewBedford bers. Joseph Flanagan is genWY lI-2'18l1 eral chairman for the event and man and ¥i's. Henry Frechette, 640 Plealant St..... Tel. WY 6-8271 James Griffin is ticket chairman. ' cochairman. 0

M@W '~~edAmendment fQ)r.S~hool'PraJer~

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THE ANCHOR-Diocese of fan River-Thurs., Oct. 18, 1962

Restudy Private School Aid Fight In Australia



MELBOURNE (N C ) The Presbyterian Church has decided to restudy its longtime opposition to government aid for church schools, and an Anglican bishop has taken one of his church's newspapers to task for opposing such aid. The "state aid" question has remained a furor in much of Australia since last July, when Catholic schools in the city of Goulburn were closed for a week in protest against state refusal to grant subsidies. Norman Cardinal Gilroy, Archbishop ,of Sydney, formally presented a five-point aid petition to New South Wales Premier RQbert J. Heffron, just before leaving for the ecumenical council. ' Then a week later, the Presbyterian General Assembly at its meeting here defeated a motion asking it to reaffirm "the unwavering opposition of the Presbyterian Church" to "state aid to denominational schools." Growing Support In backtracking from its traditional position, the assembly voted instead to set up a public question committee to collect infQrmation on state aid. The new rommittee wiil seek the views of the Presbyterian Church in all states. The rommittee is to report to the next meeting of the assembly, probably in 1964. ' The Anglican ,bishop voicing support for state aid was Bishop Ian Shevill of Townsville, North Queensland. He criticized the Anglican, newspaper of his church published in Sydney. He wrote to the editor of the Anglican: "I would congratulate you on the consistency with which you have turned an editorial blind eye to the growing volume of suppoe,t within the Church for state aid to Church schools •.."

TREASURER: Kathryn E. Granahan, U.S. Congresswoman from Pennsylvania and an outstanding Catholic laywoman, has been named Treasurer of the United States by President Kennedy. NC Photo.

Ed ucator Urges Spread of Truth By Persuasion' ST. BONAVENTURE (NC) - The 29th recipient of St, Bonaventure University's Catholic Action Medal

declared here that truth can best be served by 'friendly persuasionand example and not by force and violence. Charles de Koninck ,philosopher, educator and author who has been on the faculty of Laval University, Quebec", since 1924, spoke at a dinner at which Father Francis W. Kearney, O.F.M., university president, presented the medal. The recipient noted that "the present Holy Father recalls for us a saying of St. John Chrysostom as most opportune for our 'There would be 00' more National CYO Names time: pagans if we behaved like true Christians.',", Executive Secretary Pleading for Christian underWASHINGTON (NC) standing and Christian benigRichard H. Stause of Cleveland nity, de Koninck said that "if hras beeJl appointed executive we do not have the right to imsecretary of the National Cath- pose by roercion that which is olic Youth Organization Feder- most true, it is becauSe our ation. Stause, 32, for the last neighbor has a corresponding year has been a volunteer ad-- right not to be forced." ministrative assistant with the National Newman Club Federation. R. A. WILCOX CO. F'ather Frederick J. StevenOFFICE FURNITURE son, Director of the Youth Department, Nat ion a I Catholic III Stock for Immedlato Doli..." Welfare Cc:mference, of which • DESKS • CHAIRS the CYO Federation is a memFILING CABINETS ber, said Stause succeeds Rich:' • FIRE FILES • SAFES' ard N. Gilbert, who has been FOLDING TABLES named the department's director of public relations and proAND CHAIRS grams.

Sees Plan Seminar On Fund-Raising ST. LOUIS (NC) - Officials from 36 Sees will attend a seminar here next 'Tuesday and Wednesday on ways of conducting fund-raising drives. Father Paul F. Kaletta, director of the St. Louis Archdiocesan Expansion Fund, originated the idea for the meeting. The participants will discuss ,funq-raising techniques and exchange information. ''Basically, what we hope to do," said Father Kaletta, "is 'to improve the educational aspects of our programs so that the laity will be able to gain a better understanding of the rel$>ns for such annual appeals for money."

Attleboro CYAO The Catholie Young Adult Organization council of the Attleboro area wiD hold its first installation at 5 Sunday night, Oct. 28. To be seated are Raymond Salois, North Attleboro, president; Pauline St. George, Seekonk, ,vice-president; Annette Villemaire, Attleboro Falls, secretary; Ernest Dargis, Attleboro Falls, treasurer. Bened'ietion and supper win follow the eeremoD3to


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Thun.. Oc~. 13, 1962


Uo N.



AUied om Aims NEW YORK (NC) - The Ecumenical Council and the General Assembly of the United Nations are allied in


"their ultimate purposes" when the question of peace is. considered, a priest said at a Pontifical Mass offered here for the U.N. . Msgr. Timothy J. Flynn, an observer for the Holy See at the U.N., told U.N. delegates attending the Mass that "the peoples of the world will be deeply affected by the deliberations and the decisions of the Second Vatican Council and of the 17th session of the General Assembly." Some 250 delegates, many of them wearing native Asian or African costumes, were at the Mass. Those attending represented 54 countries and included two former presidents of the U.N. General Assembly, Frederick H. Boland, now permanent representative from Ireland, and Victor Andres Bela'unde of Peru. Representing the U.S. , delegation were Claus Yost and Arthur Dean. Universal Family Msgr. Flynn, who is director of the 'New York archdiocese's Bureau of Information, said that at the Ecumenical Council 'and a't the General Assembly meeting "the whole world will be represented" and both meetings will address themselves- to the "universal family of man." . He then said that the Church "has always encouraged and given its blessing to international cooperation," and cited as an example of this the encyclical Mater et Magistra of Pope John. "Indeed, what better' treatment can we find of aid to undernourished peoples and underdeveloped countries," he stated, "than in the encyClical, • . . which .asks us to educate our concienees to a sense of responsibility, and which warns us that such aid must be given with 'sincere political disinterestedness' lest the aid which the affluent give the needy become' 'a new form of colonialism.'''

COLORFUL COUNCIL PROCESSION: Michael Car.;. cal Vatican Council II. The Cardinal is the tall gentlemen -dinal Browne, O.P., Irish Dominican priest, leads a .group in the center foreground. It was one of the greatest pagof the world hierarchy to the first session of the Ecumeni- eants in Church history. NC Photo. <:>

Votes for Co'mmission Membe,rs Being" 'Counted

further among themselves to Continued from Page One insure that they got the best after the ceremonial opening of _men .aVailable. the council that, "Everything is Each nation also prepared a confusion right now; but by list of the clerics who were most next' fall we should l).ave most qualified' in the different fields of it cleared up and get down covered by the 10 commissions. to business." These were compile.d for cii'cuThe first task of the bishops lation among the other national this week is the- naming of 16 gt:0ups to give the' bishops a members of each of the 10 com- better knowledge of what parContinued from Page One tation. "It seems ... likely," he missions of the Council which ticular skills and degrees of added, "that the children in will do most of the detailed, learning are available to them: Sorn~ of the bishops have said question are the unwitting vic- deliberative work. There are 24 tims of a quasi-political contest." members of each commission, that when they left their. Sees Less 'than a 'month later, on but eight have been named .by those who had seen them off remarked: "Have. a good time!" June 25, the U. S. Supreme Court' Pope John XXIII. struck' down a 22-word prayer An indication of the serious- The remarks are recalled now prescribe<.i by the New York ness which the assembled bish- with indulgent smiles by the Board of RegentS ferr recitation opsattach to the work of the prelates. in New York public schools. The council was given when they court thereby touched 02f a deferred starting of the elecnatio.nwide controversy on the tions from Satutday until Tuesplace of religion in public day. Results will probably be schools. announced Saturday. The interThe court is expected to pro-' vening time was to give them ROME (NC) - Bishop Joseph vid.e further enlightenment on the opportunity of consulting A. Burke of Buffalo, N.Y., died its stand on public school relihere at Salvator Mundi Hospital. gion during its present term, lPli'e~a~eslExch<tllnge Death by· heart failure came through decisions in the Maryfor the 76-year-old Bishop Tuesland and Pennsylvania cases ll<iss «l>~ I?eace day just five days after the and, if it agrees to review it, RO'\1:E (NC)-Prelates of the opening of the Second VatiCan the Florida case. Catholic and Russian Orthodox Ecumenical Council, which he Chur~lies embraced and exwas attending. Rome Gendarmes ~hanged the traditional Eastern With him as he died, besides kiss of peace. when the two . his doctor hospital attenUse representatives of the ;Moscow VATICAN CITY (NC)-Rome patriarchate arrived here to dants, were i\uxiliary Bishop Leo Smith of Buffalo and the police have devised a unique serve as observers at the Ecuhospital chaplain, Father Corsystem to clear vast St. Peter's menical Council. mac Coyne. Square of illegally parked cars Archpriest Vitali Borovoy, Bishop Burke attended the during the Ecumenical Council. professor at the Leningrad TheCouncil opening Oct.' 11 and the The plan looks deceptively ological Faculty, and Archi- first general session Oct. 13. He simple. mandrite Vladimir Kotliarov, suffered 'an apparent heart atPolice jack up the rear end vice chief of the Russian Ortho- tack during the' night of Oct. dox mission in Jerusalem, were 15 and was unable to attend the of each car, put rollers under met by !>'Isgr. Jan G. M. Wille- second general meeting of the it, then push the vehicle effortbrands, secretary of' the Secre- Council scheduled for 9 a.m. lessly across the cobblest<lIles. Gate crashers are having a tariat for Promoting Christian Rome time on Oct. 16. difficult time, too, getting into Unity, and Msgr. Gianfranco He called the doctor at the Arrighi, a secretariat official. the basilica for council sessions. hotel where he was staying and The two Russions, wearing was taken to the hospital, arThree checkpoints must be the traditional flowing robes riving at 1:20 p.m. Rome time cleared. Papal gendarmes have headdresses of the Eastern Rite, (8:20 a.m. EDT). He died 30 the last word· inside the basilica entrance, near the barricades.. spoke in English to journalists at minutes later. the Rome airport. They limited The gendarmes are all tall to Less than four months ago, on their ·statements to the fact that June 27, Bishop Bur~e celebegin with, but made a foot they had come here to follow brated . his 50th anniversary as taller by their colorful bearthe work of the counciL ski.n hats.

Cour.t Ru ling.

As most of the bishops readi- - The American. hierarchy also · ly admit, the "vastness of the has laid much stress upon the ~ undertaking surpasses even personality and spirit of Pope , their preli~inary expectation. John XXIII. They believe that · Now, they assert, they are vir- . his desire for the Church to · tually J>ack 'in seminary. The come up to date, to make its inmornings will Pe spent in gen':' flu'ence felt in every land in the eral 'session, while. their after- world and to shine forth ·the nOOns miJst be devoted to .study goodness of the Creator is the in. preparation 'lor the next day's most important force at work in the council. business. Almost every prelate haa The popes gesture of remarked that the study and only the miter and not the tiara thinking which the council al- at the opening ceremonies also ready has provoked has done is widely hailed. His stre~ upon much good. Some of' them have his role as the Bishop of Rome concluded that even if' the coun- among his fellow bishops is cil should adjourn after only a being received with great enthu_ month, a tremendous amount of siasm. good still would result. A number of the prelates also have remarked upon the relative freedom. which the council has been allowed. They report t.hat there have been no pressures Or lack of consideration a priest and his lOth anriiver- shown their opinions and they sary ,as Bishop of Buffalo. believe that this spirit will cOliBishop Burke was born in tinue to prevail throughout the Buffalo Aug. 27, 1886, the son council. of Joseph S. and Amelia Howard There has been a considerable Burke. He attended Canisius amount of confusion here in High School and Canisius Col- Rome· as the council slowly lege in Buffalo and studied for . moves through its initial phases. the priesthood at Innsbruck, But confusion, to some extent Austria. is a way of life in Italy. Th~ He was ordained a priest Aug. prelates are becoming adjusted . 3, 19l2·in St. Joseph's Cathedral, to their roles here and, as it Buffalo. becomes more familiar to them Following parish work in undoubtedly the uncertaint; Buffalo, the future Bishop 'vol- will subside. unteered as an Army chaplain in World War I. He served on the Belgian front. IS; Ser'!;ce Returning to Buffalo after the NEW YORK (NC)-An Amer_ war, he held several pastoral ican Protestant theology proposts in the 1920s and 1930s. In fessor said that the opening 1934 he was named Titular service of the Ecumenical Coun_ . Bishop of Vita and Auxiliary to cil "was probably one of the the late Bishop John A. Duffy most magnificent servic<1l3 of of. Buffalo. Later he was Auxiworship ever h~ld." liary to Bishop-later Cardinal . This description of the coun-John F. O'Hara, C.S.C., when cil's solemn opening was made he was Bishop of Buffalo. by Dr. Frederick Grant, profesWhen Cardinal O'Hara was transfered to the Philadelphia sor of theology at Union Theoarchdiocese, Bishop Burke was logical Seniinary, New York, Darned Bishop of Buffalo in and an observer appointed by the Anglican Archbishop' of Feb. -1952" Canterbury, EngiaD'

Bishop Burke of Buffalo Dies While at Co'un«:il in" Rome




THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River- Thur~., Oct. 18, 1962

GLAD PLAIDS: Lasses and lads are leaning to plaids as uniforms new come into view. Louise Demaris and Paula Almansberger model what's new and what was old at Jesus-Mary Academy, Fail River. At St. Anthony, New Bedford, both boys arid, girls are in the act. George

Doors Depicting Columbus Story Again. in Place at u. S. Capitol WASHINGTON (NC) - The crated and stored ·away. No plans famous Rogers bronze doors, deo: have been announced as to its future. picting the story of Christopher Columbus and his' discovery of Another sculp'ture, a' bust of America, are again in place at Columbus by A. Capellano the U. S. Capitol building where which was formerly over the they can be viewed by thousands door to the CapitOl rotunda, disappeared during the extension of tourists. projeCt. The work of American sculptor Randolph Rogers, modeled in In all there remain a dozen his Rome studio in 1858, they paintings and statues relating to wei'e cast in Munich in 1861 and .Columbus among the art collecticm of the Capitol building. placed in the entrance to the old haH of Representatives in 1863. Some are by American artfsts In 1871, upon the recommenand others by Italian artists and dation of the Capitol architect, sculptors who helped to decothe doors were' moved to the rate the Capitoi during its constructio'n, period. East Front and remained there until H'l60 when they were stored during the' construction Holy Father Views of the Capitol's East Front exCounciol FaclollOtlOes tension of 32% feet. Another Col~mbus statue, VATICAN CITY (NC)-Pope "The Discovei'y" group ·by John paid' a special visit to St. LUIgi Pet'sico, which since 1844 Peter's basilica to view the facil_ graced the central steps .to the ities installed there for the ecuCapitol, was removed during the menical council. $25-million East Front extension, ' The Pope's visit came after hundreds of newsmen and photographers covering' the council Rengissance Bible had been given a similar tour. Used ,at Council In the morning PO'PEl John was present in the basilica for the VATICAN CITY (NC) -The memorial Mass for Pope Pius New Testament book which was XII. The Mass, also attended by enthi'oned at the openin~ of the 40' cardinals, was offered by Sec 0 n d Vatican Eecumenical Benedetto Cardinal Aloisi MaCouncil is a valuable handiJlu~inated work of the Italian sella, Chamberlain of the Holy Roman Church: Pope John imRenaissance. parted absolution at the end of The volume was completed the Mass. between 1475 and 1482 fo~ ~he Duke of Urbino. It was acquired gell':~~ i er··,..·.. -ts for' the Holy See by Pope Alexander VII who reigned from Two Missioners 1655 to 1667.·1t is believed that ST.-CYPRIEN-DES-ATTAFS its enthronement at the council (NC)-,-:rhe mutilated bodies of was the first time the volume two missionaries murdered by had been used in connection terrQrists have been found in a with a religious service. ravine ear here. The book will be enthroned Fa.thers· Paul Py, W.F., 61, and throughout the council sessions B~rilard Chassin.e, W.F., 58, pasas a symbol of truth. tor and curate of St. Cyprian's here, were kidnapped Cordirrnal Anrlo"lnceS parish' from their reside·nce. Attac~ers, came during the Latei''llcy C"m'!!l.... ~~111 night and forced the door of the SANTIAGO (NCl.-The Carresidence. They seized Fathers dinal-Archbishop of' Santiago Py and Chassine, forced them has announced that the Church into a car and' drove. off. ShoUj here in :::hile will conduct a were heard shortly after. campaign to 11e1p .teach the 800.001l children in this country who are without schools. Ao Do M~MULlEN Raul Cardinal Silva HenriInc. quez, S.D.B., told a press conMOVE!lS ference here shortly before leaving for the Vatican council SERVING that the Church's literacy camFall River, New Bedford paign will seek rapid and effecCape Cod Area tive solutions to a situation that Agent: leaves 11 per cent of the populaAERO MAYFLOWER tion without education. The Cardinal appealed to TRANSIT CO. INC. Catholic high school'and univerNati~n-wide Movers sity students to "form literacy WYman 3-0904 teams to teach tliose throughout ~Cl4 Rf'mntnn ~t. Nf'W P,,"'n1'd the countl·y who lack education."

AI Kill




.Boudreau and Michelle Poyant model what the well-dressed Anthonian is . wearing. Across the water in Fairhaven, Sacred Hearts Academy, too, is right in style as Jeanne St. Onge and Mary Kate McKenzie demonstrate. .

Swiss Churches Ask Prayers for Council

Seminary for Delayed' Vocations Has Large, Diversified Enrollme~t

GENEVA (NC)-The Council of the Federation of Protestant GREAT BARRINGTON (NC) Organizations (USO) club diChurches of Switzerland has in- - The seminary for delayed vo- rector for the National Cathvited all its member churches cations here has the largest and olic Community Service, a to pray for the ecumenical the most diversified enrollment member agency of the USO. council. in its nine-year history, 32 Other backgrounds repre"We are fUlly, aware of the students ranging from butler to sented in the class included the profound doctrinal divergences probation ofiicer. .foijowin·g: night club enterwhich separate us from the tainer, pharmacist, surgical .The students at the Dehon Church of Rome," the Protest-, photographer, professional moant leaders declared in their Seminary of the Sacred Heart torcycle racer and karate inrange in age from 17 to 43. letter, "but we rejoice at the Several states are .represented structor. new trend of relations which in the group, as well as IreThe seminary is conducted now exist between the World by Priests of the Sacred Heart. Council of Churches ~nd; the land, Canada and Finland. Roman Catholic Church. The Finnish student is Eero "Consistent therefore in our Allan Saarinen, a former Luthendeavors to promote the unity eran who was converted to of the Body of Christ, we believe Catholicism in Finland. A native that this invitation to pray'!'r is . of Helsinki, he is 29 years old necessary. It may help to pro- and was a postal inspector in mote understanding beiween his native country. He is bE:Catholics and Protestants in our lieved to be the first Finnish aspirant to the priesthood to country." study in the U.S. Among the students also is PRINTED AND MAILED 'Patriotic Catholics' Paul J. Schwegler, a native of Buffalo, N.Y., who served for Meet in Red China OSborne 2-1322 several years as United Service HONG KONG (NC) - RepWYman 3-1431 resentatives of the Association of Patriotic Catholics from the Honan province of Red China OIL~ held their second meeting the ~ past August, it was learned here. Similar meetings of Protestant and Buddhist an ' Taoist patriotic groups were held, it was reported .The Catholic and ProCommercial. Industrim testant gnlups reportedly reInstitutional 365 NORTH FRONT STREET vised their constitutions and' Painting and Decorating ,elected nevI l.:aders. No infor, NEW BEDFORD , mation was re:-:eived on the 135 Franklin Street numbel' Or n~,'O~S of the repre- \ WYman 2-5534 , senta.tives at t1.:: meeting. Fall River OSborne 2-1911







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THE A: ' -"


of Fall River-Thurs., .oct~ 18,1962'

Court, To, Con~ider .Case Of Leasing' Hospital to Nuns

Sees BVe'ssel of 'Dishormor'

S'cand@~QLZ;~g Many Readers By Rt. Rev. Msgr. ,John S. Kennedy

Paul Roche"sVessel of Dishonor (Sheed and Ward $4.95) is a bad novel making a specious point. It is not worth the reading, and will undoubtedly scandalize. or mislead many ,who do read it. Why Sheed and Ward have chosen to publish it, this re- gests, "Have you thought of beviewer cannot surmise. I t ginning again in a new country? has no claim to considera- There's an immense field for the tion by the firm or the many kind of priest you might be-in ,people who respect their jUd~- America. Your intelligence .and ment.' Its central character 1S culture-they would save souls Martin Haryerin a land where (yes, let's be sham, 22 years frank!) the riches of our reliold when we gion are too often locked up befirst meet him hind the bars of a primitive ACTIONIST: Dr. Charles , and, at the b e - f u n d a m e n t a l i s m . " , ginning of his That does it! A brilliant solu- de KOI1-inck, educator, philo:£inal year in an tion! Martin sees the wisdom of ,sopher and author, who has English major the prescription and in no time taught since 1934 at Laval seminary, about is New York-bound. But the girl . to be ordained from Italy is on the boat; too; University, Quebec, has resubdeacon. she's returning to Cleveland. ceived the 1962 Cathoiic AcMar tin i s They meet, are merely friendly tion . Medal from St. Bona, extraordinarily while at sea, part at the pier. venture (N.Y.) University. .h and s 0 me, To His Own Level NC Photo. a Greek god actually, His physMartin does not immediately ical attributes are repeatedly, report to the parish (in Bronx:.. aIm 0 s t, o,bsessively, detailed, vi~le, ~~. th~, way) ,to which he . 'from' page 3' (the first in the . has been assigned. He does not......... , book) 'to page 306 (the last). The ?et on 'vit~ t~~ job of overcom· cheapest sort of ma~azines for' mg the pr1m1tIve fundamental, ' 'semi-literate women 'does not ism q£ Catholicism in Am~rica. dwell- on this ,more crassly, Rather, he savors the delIghts , clinically, or sensuo-sentimen'- of Manhattan for days on end, CINCiNNATI (N C) tally thim does this book. and the better to do so buys and ..., . Martin ,is headed for the wears an elaborate wardrobe of CmcmnatI s Archblsh,op Karl priesthood out of fear. As a boy lay attire. This, it seems, is a J. Alter called for an easing he was whoHY natural. But at· final testing of his vocation. of restraints on religious 16, he"got religion" and changed T~e girl,' me~nwhile, :egrets freedom: and more cordiality in 'into "a gentle youth who read ,parting from h1m, and mstead 'interfaith' relations as he left ' the lives of the saints' with meltof taking the train .for Cleveland, for the Vatican Council. ing eyes and spent hQurs before hangs ,around St. Patrick's '" . the Blessed. Sacrament:' CCithedral all day, even eating Before begmnmg h~s, Journey , "The improbable switch is 'her lunch there. She is sure that, to Rome, the Archb1shop told never explairied. Then had come if she waits long enough, Martin several hundred well-wishers two years of near-madness beis bound to drop ,in. He does, to who crowded the airport's ob,. cause of scruples, of terror of pray. He spots' her. They get servation deck: mortal 'sin and' haunting by married--:-not in the Cathedral, '''One of our ardent hopes is visions of hell. Finally, he had of course, but by a justice of the that the right of religious liberty' · cried out "Lord, I will be a peace. in the political and social order priest fOr'you if you: ~ill return Martin gets a job" teaching.. will be' assured for all citizens, me to my right mind." ,philosophy in a co~lege. The and that the primacy of con, Model of Conformity studepts' opinion of him is put 'science as the proper norm of Once in the seminary, .he ..was ,thus!>y the author..",.'Mr. Haver:.. individual .conduct will be re:" a model of conformity, was re- sham has the extraordinary, spected in all countries." garded as a saint or a rigorist, knack,' one young man of 18 '" .' . ' held himself slightly aloof from was· heard to remark to his' He also expressed the hope his high-spirited, noisy fellows, 'date,' 'of 'lifting us up to his ,that "goqd progress" Will. be and wore spectacles and had his. own level He seems to know' made toward 'Church umty. hair butchered in order to de- just how m"etaphysicsand, a boy's ,The prelate said: "W~ ~ant to . tract from his perfect beauty. heart can be made to connect.' " reach out t!> our ChnstIan' felNow, on the eve of his subdi-' Sheer Sophistry " lowmen in a spirit of friendliaconate,' he, ,is horribly. perMilrtin is happy. And it issugD:ess~nd gentle co~rtesy. After plexed. During ,the recent Sumgested that he may, be doing the centunes of polemlCs we. want mer he visited Italy., alone. right thing,may be doing God's to ,aPJ?roach our mutual prob-, There he met an American girl, will. "He was reaching down lems m a. new iltmosphere of a Greek goddess. He had a brief into the springs ,of his creature-:- . s?,mpath.etic . un~ersta7ding, .and affair with her, then ran away hood; becoming aware of a rela- smcere mqu1ry. · from her. Should he,' or should tioriship toward the' Creator and Emphasizing that the chief he not, go on for the priesthood? the cosmic scheme based on work of the council will be "a , His spiritual director at the, truth ~ : . Perhaps after ali this' reaffirmation of the divine. seminary proves himself, at, this was the pearl of great price -:. message of the Gospels," the' point and more so later, an utter worth even the priesthood. Or Archbishop said, "more regional fool. He says God has allowed was, it blasphemy to think so? autonomy may be expected," as the affair to occur to teach Mar_ Could sin itself possess a holi- wen as "new emphasis on the tin humility and urges 'him to ness which virtue with its spot- vernacular in liturgy and ritual, take major orders. less fingers sometimes failed to and' fur the r adaptation, of Howling Success grasp?" , Church law,tQ present-day conIn'.his first parish assignment, Were this presented simply as ditions." ' he is a howling success, imd not Martin's maundering, we might ,entire~y because of his looks. He 'welI credit as such. He h a s ' . goes through the Mass' beauti- shown himself a boob from the Honorary Doctorate fully (everyone proclaims him a start. But it appears to' 'be, as d saint on the basis of this). Hewell, the point of the nov&' It is for Vic~-Presi ent preaches dazzlingly, isa marsheer sophistry. . SAN FRANCISCO (NC) velously cOf\solingconfessor, Martin's last words' are, "I Vice-President Lyndon B. Johncharms to the swooning point thought I, was an angel, and I son received an honorary docthose whom he sees during parwas not a human being." The torate of literature at the cerish visiting. second statement is certainly in_ emonies marking the inaugura_ But then, he begins' to get contestable. He is a figment of tion of Brother Timothy Michael, headaches. 'The routine' of the the author;s imagination,' arbiF.S.C., as president of St. Mary's ministry palls on him, makes him trarily made to, a fantastic pat- College' in Moraga. nervous. He makes it a daily tern so as to illustrate a preposDegrees were also co~erred ' practice to go, wearing bathing terous thesis. . . upon Rep. George P. Miller of trunks, to the roof of the rectory .Worst of Lot California and Stanford Univer_ and, take sunbaths. These make, The author's one unquestion- sity President'Dr. J. E. Wallace hiin feel b'etter, and' no one, not, able skill, is in sensuous descripSterling. ' even his pastor or the senior tion. The only ,passages in his ' ' , . . book Wh1'C'h h'ave any' 'life are' Approximately 145 d.elegates curate, notices what he is doing, or at least mentions it. those deaiing ,with physical from' universities and colleges throughout the attende<t He visits London often . .In the passion. , . nation . 'coui-s'e of one soj oyrn there, he . 'The on,IY,'-characters with' th~ the. ceremomes , 10 front of the discards his Roman "collar, takes remotest .suggestion o~ reality' chapel 9f. t?e. college conducted up with a girl he meets in a . are Martin and' the women with, . by the, Chr~shan Brothers. movie theatre, has an affair with whom he becomes involved, a.nd ' . her, hires a flat and is never ,in there the only reality which' 'Harve.s't Supper the rectory at night - again, they pQS9CS is the carnal. In the without the pastor or the other 'w~ole range of this' novel there Fall River Council 86, Knights .....". ,.' curate aware of, his habitual 'is not one genuine persOn:. of Colulllbl,ls, will hold its annu:' ' absence. The jacket blurb discourses al harvest supper and dance this . Brilliant Solution toploftily of ,bad novels which Saturday night in St. Jean Bap, ,. He leaves the girl and' detercaricature the '. priest. This detiste 'HaH, Wellington Street, mines to be a faithful and wor- ~artment believes that the pres-: FaIl River. The event is sponi .' thy priest. His spiritual director ent sample is probably the worst "sored 'by the women's auxiliary' deals woolli!y with him and sug- of ,the lot. 9f the councii" " .. ' .

Prelate Suggests More Cordiality Among Fa.-t'hs

WASHINGTON (NC) - The U. S: Supr~me Court has refused to consider a challenge to an arrangement whereby a hospital buiit l~rgely with public funds was leased to Catholic nuns who operate it. The Kentucky Court of Appeals last May 5 held that it was constitutional for public authorities to lease the Irvine-Estill County, Ky., Hospital to Benedictine nuns, and the Supreme Court declined to review this ruling. ' ,The high court did riot comment on the reasons for its action. However, it was'announced that Justice William O. Douglas, thought the court should consider the case. Taking no part in the court's action was Justice Arthur Goldberg, who was sworn in as a member of the court only a week earlfer. The issue was brought to the Supreme Court by a taxpayers' group, which maintained thai the leasing arrangement violated proper Church-State relations. The hospital involved was

built ata cost of $400,000 witllll city and county funds, plus Federal money under the HillBurton hospital construction ad It is being leased to Benedictioo Sisters of Covington, Ky., fc:l' one dollar a year. Lacked Resources The Keritucky Court of Appeals noted in its ruling thlll~ after the hospital WqS built too city and county found they did not have adequate financial resources to operate it. , The court said the public authorities "sought in vain fOT some time" to find a private organization willing to undertake operation of the hospital an~ finally worked out an agreemen~" with the religious community. i" The appeal to the Supreme " Court contended that the nuns would "use the hospital, at least in part, for ~eligious purposes." It said the leasing arrangement was' an "unwarrimted and unconstitutional breach in the wall of separation betweellll Church and State."


"SEEiNG THIS PILGRIM BABE LET US BE PILGRIMS IN TWS WORLD BY' FIXING OUR HEARTS IN HEAVEN." •• , . ~ t Ih· These words are from, the AKATWS... .L••~ " "Jl . TOS HYMN sung for many centuries ." ·V . \I'd' by Christians of the East in honor o' ~ ~. the Blessed M~ther, whom they, haD ' QI' ,0 as THEOTOKOS, or God·bearer. .. : ~ ~, Yes, even in the land through which Cthe "PDgrim Babe" and His Blessed + Mother passed on their, way to exile in Egypt, there are now other "pil. .r.rims in 'this world"-1.4 million Arabs driven from their homes in T& Ho/~ Fathtr's MiJion Aid Palestine by 'the Arab-Israeli con· , J flid. Won't you revive a bit of hope , for tht Orimtal CiJurrh in the hearts of these unfortunate people? $10 will feed a famDy of four' for one month. Our REFUGEE FUND supplies the Pontifical Mission for Palestine the Holy Father's own relief work among these homeless exiles. Can you help? .


, HOW TO HELP A MISSIONARY? Money, by ltself,is not enough. .St. Therese of Lisleux, the , Little Flower, took a short walk every day, when she was serio ,ously 111, on the infirmarian's advice. The effort was painful. When asked whether It might be better to take a rest, she :;9plied:' "Do you know what gives me strength? 1 take each step for some missionary who, somewhere, far away, Is worn out . with his work for souls. To lessen his fatigue, r offer mine to God." ... Somewhere In the Middle 'East there Is a Priest or Sister who needs ,help most.WI11 you do something right now ... today ... to help? Missionaries, after all, are only human beings. Let's do something to help them fight dlscouragementl



. Suppose. you had started, last January, to send us somethln~ "for'the missions once a month. Think what' your donations would be doing for our Priests and Sisters in the Pagan world right now! We started our mission clubs with this purpose In mind-to make it easy for you to participate in mission work • '. • regularly. LIKE TO JOINT The dues are only $1.00 • month. Here are some clubs to select from: o DAMmN LEPER FUND" cares for lepers o 'ORPHAN'S BREAD feeds' orphans o PALACE OF GOLD.... cares for the aged . o THE BASILIANS . supports Catholic schools o THE' MONICA GUILD ,.' chalices, etc., for ohurches CHRYSOSTOMS educates native priests ,q MARY'S BANK, ., ...• ". trains native sisters


"ETERNAL· REST •••" "Eternal rest give to them, 0 Lord: and let perpetual light , shin'e upon them." During ,November, the month of'the Holy Souls, our 'missionary priests be' pleased to offer Masses f{)r the repose of the deceased. Send us your llstof intentions' now Incidentally, the offering you make when a missionary priest offers Mass for your intention, supports hiD' f.or one day. Our missionaries are always in need.


Dear Cardinal Spellman: Here's my' gift, "no strings attached;" Please use it iD 'the Near East where It's needed moll'"






Name •••••••••• ,

Address ••• ~ •••••• ·0 • • • • • • • • • • • • • ;


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~'l2ear&stO)jssions~ -

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fRANCIS CARDINAL SPILLMAN, Pr••ld.At MIfJ• .10'''' T. -R;-' 'N'" .



Send all coatmaaleatfollt to.

CATHOLIC NEAR EAST WELFARE ASSOCIATION 4~ ~:~~~n Ave~ ,~t 46th St~ New York 17;-f"4. Y. ,


Undefeated-Untied Ranks Thin at Midway-Mark By Jack Kineavy That November 8 date between North Attleboro and Bishop Stang looms ever important as the schoolboy grid season moves toward the mid-season mark. We know neither Ed Marx nor Carlin Lynch will presume to look past their respective opponents on the ' two weekends intervening dropped an 18-0 decision to but interest in their meeting Barnstable the last time out. has already occasioned a Attlebor(g Coming good bit of speculation around Evening their season's slate at the Bristol County circuit and 2-2 were the Jewelers of Attleoff comparabol'o High who came away with tive performa 12-0 verdict at Coyle on Satur_ ances to date it day. Coach Jim Cassidy's charges w 0 u 1d seem have a weekend engagement fair to say that with winless Vocational coming the BCL title up. As things now stand, Attlewill be at bol'o and Durfee are in contenstake. The Rocketion for the third spot in the teers came up BCL behind North and S,tang. with a tremenOver in the Tri-County cirdous performcuit the game of the day lists deance at Hopefending champion Barnstable, well P a I' k , undefeated but tied once, going Saturday, where they complete- against undefeated Wareham ly outclassed a hitherto undewhich last week rolled over feated Taunton eleven by a 42- Middleboro by a 40-0 score. In 6 margin. This was North's the event the Capeway eleven fourth consecutive league vic- -takes this one, they'll be odds-on tory and it left the defending favorites to annex the league co-champions atop the BeL honors. The only smudge on standings by two full games Barnstable's blotter is a scoreless over Stang which is also undeadlock with Somerset which defeated but 'has played only has proved much stronger than two league contests. Once again was anticipated in pre-season it was North's devastating aerial analyses; assault that played havoc with Coach Jim Sullivan has Taunton's defense. l;Irought his squad along well Led by veter'an quarterback and the Raiders hope- to balance Bill Richards' pinpoint passing their league record with a victo an array of glue fingered ends tory over Dighton-Rehoboth on and backs, the well-conceived, Saturday. Somerset's lone defeat well-executed pass patterns ~f came last week at the hands of the Rocketeers put the issue be- Falmouth by a 14,.12 score. The yond any doubt with a two Falcons, winless thus far, were touchdown first quarter. North outclassed on the holiday by added two more TDs in the Case, 27-10, but they showed second quarter to Taunton's one flashes of form and could prove and the halftime score of what tough for the }taiders. most had anticipated would be Another Feature a ding-dong battle read 34-6. Another Tri - County beadIn a Friday non-league contest liner will be the Case-Falmouth lilt Warren, R.I., Bishop Stang clash at Swansea. Each has lost racked up its fourth consecu- once in league competition, both tive victory of the season, 33to Wareham. The whlner figures 12, over an outclassed but to remain in contention for deadly game Pat A b b I' U Z e league honorS; the loser will coached Indian eleven. The have to look forward to '63. Dartmouth Parochials scored Coach Jack McCarty's Cardinals once in, each' period, twice in turned in a whirlwind first half the second en route to the win. against Dighton. They appear to Of some mealiure Of consolat,iQn be a strong, capable unit. to the defeated home forces was Perhaps you've noticed it but the fact that they crossed the Stang goal twice in the game, in the event you haven't, three something no 'other 'oppoI)ent Southeastern Mass. grid prodhas been ,able 'to accomplish. ucts are in the starting lineup for the powerful Eaglets of Coach Carlin t.ynch and, his 'Boston College. In the backfield entire staff were interested spec- are Ron Gentili at fullback and tators at the North Attleboro- Dan Hostetter who runs from a Taunton game on Saturday. The halfback slot. Starting at guard Spartans have a Saturday date and backing up the line on dewith Ham Lane's Herrings who fense is Durfee's Art Ferrance. will be out to bounce back after Gentili is a former All-Scholastic their most frustrating experi- from Mansfield, while Hostetter ence. North takes on Coyle this is a product of Barnstable High. weekend. The Warriors are still looking for their first win of the College Notes season, a situation which, for Sorely missed in last Saturthem under Coach Jim Bums is day's defeat at Syracuse was quite unique. ' veteran Dave Yelle who went DUrfee, coming off a 20-8 victo Boston College from Coyle tory over New Bedford Voca- High. Dave is on the binnacle tional,' was victimized for the list, temporarily. Starting at end second time in a week by the for Dr. Anderson's undefeated old injury jinx. The Hilltoppers Crusade,r eleven is senior Bob lost the services of a pair of Hargraves, former Durfee allhalfbacks on Monday against sports star. Last week we menStang and Bob Bonalewicz, a tioned Ron DiGravio, aWeystarting end, suffered a sepa- mouth product, who now calls rated shoulder tendon against the shots for Purdue. Vocational. The Hilltoppers, 2-2 In the limelight this week is in league play have a Saturday Dick Peterson of Army, former date with Fairhaven ' which Boston Technical luminary, who came up with the big play to defeat, Penn. State. Peterson, Announce Retreats who saw little action under former coach Dale Hall, was ruAt Diocesan House mored ready to chuck it all and, Rev. William J. McMahon, di- cast his lot with' a New England rector of Our Lady of Good school. The picture is quite difCounsel Retreat House; an- ferent now with ,Paul Dietzl on nounces that a women's retreat the'scene. set for ,this' weekend' is' filled to And on the West Coast, a capacity. He has arr'anged it sec- transplant from Waltham whose women's retreat for the weekend Dad was an outstanding lineman of Nov. 9 to 11. at Holy Cross and later with the A retreat for married couples, Redskins, Larry Zeno has ,turned first to be held' at the Diocesan out to be the bellwether of the retreat house, will take place U.C.L.A. offense. Brother Joe, the weekend of Nov. 2 to 4. Jr. is also on the squad and Dad Reservations may be made with • now coaching in one of the parish ~airmen Or by writing high schools in the Los Angeles to the Retreat HOUse, Box '63- area. If only these New England East"Freetown.' , , bred lads would stay homel

THE ANCHOR-Diocese of Fall River=--Thurs., Oct. 18, 1962


Jimmy Croole of New Bedford:

Stars With Umass Soccer E~even CI~ssy Outside Left Spearheads Varsity Offense 'By Lynn Kennedy In the fall, a young man's fancy usually turns to ball. That's if he's atllle1;i~LI.;;~-i Iy inclined. New Bedford's Jimmy, Crook' is no exception, although he likes his football the 'overseas' kind. Translated, , that means Jim, now a Freshman at the University of Massachusetts, prefers soccer. And he's a better - than - average performer on the pitch. An outside left, Crook is now booting with the UMass Frosh, and bids to become one of New England's outstanding soccer players. As a high schooler, Jimmy played three years, serving as co-captain of the Crimson combine his senior year and earning a spot on the Bi-State Soccer League's All Star team. Double Overtime New Bedford won the league title in 1960, his junior year, but last Fall lost out to DUrfee in a championship playoff aft e I' winding up the regular campaign in a tie. That was a heartbreaking 1-0 defeat. Although this' is only his fourth year in the sport, Crook has.obviously learned his lessons well. As his high school coach Dick Carreiro puts it, "Jimmy turned into one of our most valuable assets. His exceptional speed at beating opponents to the ball is his forte. Most of our scores came from the left, side, and if 'yoU had to find the player responsible most of the time, it would have to be Crook."



playing \"ariously for the old UMass, he's majoring in civil Acme's, 1:.: riviere's and Talbots. engineering, taking such brainAs a scorer, likeahle Jimmy 'Not Good Enough' teasing courses as physics, chemset no records. He even laughs Not that it's a matter of public istry, calCUlus, mechanical enabout the one goal he registered record, but he and his Dad go gineering, English and speech. last year, despite the fact it was around and around on the quesAll reports indicate he's doing the winning tally against intra- tion of who is or was the better quite well. All A's and B's so far. city rival New Bedford Voke. player. It's no decision, but both It would appear that soccer ill To those familiar with the game, take the game seriously. more than a physical conditionan outside left is not l!kely to To keep himself in shape, er, at least in Jimmy Crook'll do much goal-busting. As Car:" Jimmy, 18, was also a track per_ case. reiro put it, "Jim's job was to former at New Bedford High" He's a good public relatioDlI draw out the defense and feed running the 50-yard dash and man for the game, too. "More passes into the center men, he high jumping. This past Sumkids shOUld play soccer," he did that very well." mer, he turned to' shotputting advises, "it's a great game." Takes After Dad and was good enough to cop the Asked why he preferred soc- CYO Track Meet championship eel' to football (American-style) with a heave of 44 feet. Not bad , Jimmy had a ready answer: "I for a beginner. like to kick the ball around.". '\. Great Game' . That we took to mean that footHe dabbles' in baseball,' too. ball just didn't offer enough op_ For three years he has been an portunity to put his educated outfielder with Post 1 American left foot into the ball. Legion" and this past Summer At the University of Mass., was the team's leading hitsmith. Jimmy is playing up front,but Ironically enough, he did not is not confining his playmaking play with New BecHord High. to outside left strictly. ' When we asked him why not, he "The coach (Jack Leaman) said, "I didn't think I was good CHARlES F. "'ARGAS has had me moving all over." enough." Then he added, "You 254 ROCKDALE AVENUE To date the Redmen yearlings know, Mr. Luchetti asked me NEW BEDFORD MASS. have played only one contest, the same question." Mr. Luchetti that a losing 2-1 ballgame to the ' is Charley Luchetti, diamond UConn Frosh. coach at the high school. "Quite a ballgame," he related. As a student, Jimmy is top"We lost 2-1 in double over- notch. A member of the Honor time." Society in high school (treasuQueried as to the big differ- reI' his final year), he was ence between ,high school and awarded two scholarships for his the collegiate brand, Jimmy sur_'---outstanding academic record. At prisingly admitted it was "more civilized." His explanation for our 'puzzled look was simple"there's ho wild kicking." ONE STOP He wasn't knocking play in SHOPPING CENTER the Bi-St'lte League. It was just his'way of saying that the ap- , • Television • Furniture proach is a little more scientific • Applianees • Groeery , on the college level. High school play, conversely, is a little more 104 Allen St.. New Bedford rough and ready. WYman 1-9354 A solid 165 pounds on his 5' 8" frame, Jim admitted the most important thing to a soccer player, is his condition. "You've I got to be in shape to play, or you, don't keep up. There's no, . rest for the soccer player, except' l , . for the one minute breather be-, I tween p"!riods, at the half for I five minutes, or when a player It is seriously hurt, SO you're alContractors siaee 1913 .ways ,on the go.'" Son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Crook of 10 Clara Street, New 703 S. Water Street WYman 3-0911 Bedford, Jim comes by his soccer naturally. His father was New Bedford quite a soccer player in and , , J around the New Bedford area, ~~ o


YOUR O~L HE~ T~ $it c(///




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. .20 ' THE ANCHOR-Diocese offal! River-Thurs., Oct. 18, 196!

OCTOBER 2f,· 1962






There are· more than 10,000,000 lepers iri the· Mission World. The Society for The Propagation '



of The Faith mairitairis 400 leprosaria.

.What. share·.o fOu· ha"e·in. this .ork·of Christ ? .

. . .



On Sunday YOU become a Missionary ••• Through Pray~r Cln·d Sacrifice



Have you' ever' considered ,perpetual membe.rship in the ~ociety .for T~e Prop~gation of The Faith! .. ~-.

. . DiocesanOffice . . . Rt.· Rev. Raymond T. Considine, Director' . North Main Street. ' . '. Tel.- OS l·778l '" ':,.' . ',: . Fan .River,' MasS. . "

,~68 .










IS 11' inci of Italy who will cele- Heart School in Fall River in Union of the Sacred Hearts h t h'·100th b' thd themagicalyearsthatrantheir...