Page 1




.' An Anchor of the Soul, Sure and Firm-ST. PAUL

Fall . River, Mass.

Thursday, Dec. 18, 1958


Vo", 2,

PRICE tOe Mail Privileges No. 51 AuthorizedClanat Foil River. Mass• $4.00 per Yea' ._----------------Se~ond

Ordain Cape Cod Convert I:n Conn~cticut Saturday , Franklin A. Darling S.M.M. of the Montfort Fathers will be ordained to the priesthood by Archbishop HenryJ; O'Brien in ceremonies 'at Litchfield, Conn;~ Saturday. Father Darling will offer his first solemn Mass the 'foliowing day

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Darling, the newly ordained was born June 19, 1934, and re­ ceived his ·elementary and high school education in the public schools in Orleans. Following graduation in 1942, Father Dar­ ling'attended Guilmant Organ School for one year before en­ tering the Nashotah House Sem­ inary, Wisconsin, where he stud­ ied until 1947. A convert to the Catholic Church in Jan. 1948, he pursued studies at Loras College, Du­ buque, la., and St. Arbrose Col­ lege, Davenport, la, before en­ teri ng the Theological College of CathoLic University, Washington, D. C.. Sept. '1949. Turn to Page Eighteen






!. i"i


Supreme Pontiff Bestows Red Hat On 23 Cardinals at Consistory VATICAN CITY (NC)-A few words said solemnly to 28 men in the presence of cheering tens of thousands ended ceremonies which gave the Catholic world its first new ,eardinals since 1953 and the largest modern College of 'Gardinals. "By this you are to understand ."For the praise of' AI- that you must show yo~rself • fearless, even to the sheddmg of mIghty God and the honor blood in making our Holy Faith of the Apostolic See, receive respe~ted, in securing peace for the red hat, the special badge of the cardinalatial rank.

Christian people and in p~omotTurn to Page Seventeen

By dispensation of His Holiness, Pope John XXIII, all Catholics may eat meat on the Friday after Christmas, Dec. 26

New Bedford Brother Has Trouble Reaching African Mission Post Mail from Africa is eagerly awaited by Mr. and Mrs. Romeo Thibault of 99 Hatch Street, New Bedford and by their daughter, Sister St. Maurice, S.S.J., stationed at St. Matthew's school, Fall River. The. letters they look for mond. S.C., a member of the Brothers of the Sacred Heart. keep them posted on the ad­ Now stationed at St. Paul's Trade ventures of their son and School, Abercorn, Northern Rho­ brother, Rev. Brother RayTurn to Page Sixteen ,

Three priests will be ordained for servi ce in the Diocese of Fall River by Most·Rev. James L. Connolly, D.D. at 9 A.M. Tuesday, Jan. 6 in St. Mary's Cathedral. To be ordained are Rev. Mr. Robert Francis Kirby, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Kirby, 68 Ash Street, North Attleboro; Rev. Mr. Bernard Francis Sullivan, son of Assist­ ant Postmaster and Mrs. Roger Gagne, sub d e a con. narde, R.S.M., stationed at St. Bernard F. Sullivan, 198 Preacher will be Rev. Paul F. Matthew's Convent, Cranston, John Street, Fall River; and Donelin. R.I. Rev. Mr. Sullivan was gradu­ Rev. Mr. James Francis Rev. Mr. Buckley was gradu­ Buckley, son of Mr. and Mrs.. ated from St. Mary's Cathedral James Buckley, 29 Chelmsford School, Monsignor Coyle High Street, .Dorchester. . School, Taunton, and Cardinal Rev. Mr. Kirby was graduated O'Connell Minor Seminary, en­ tering St. John's in September, from Sacred Heart School, North 1953. . Attleboro High School and' Car­ Very Rev. Arthur Tansey, rec­ dinal O'Connell Minor Semin­ tor of the Cathedral, will be ary, completing his studies for assistant priest; Rev. Daniel F. the priesthood at St: John's Shailoo, de a con, and Rev. Seminary, Brighton. Charles Poirier, subdeacon, at He will celebrate his First the newly ordained priest's First Solemn Mass at 11 A.M. Sunday, Solemn Mass in the Cathedral Jan. 11 at Sacred Heart Church, Sunday, Jan. 11. Rev. George E. with Rev. Joseph Lar:ue as Sullivan will preach. assistant priest; Rev. Edmond L. 'Rev. Mr. SUllivan is the Dickinson as deacon and Rev. brother of Sister Marie Ber-

ated from St. Ann;s School, Somerville, and Boston College High School. He attended Boston College befor~ beginning hi~ studies in philosophy and theol­ ogy at St. John's. He will celebrate his First Solemn Mass in St. Brendan's Church, Dorchester at 11 A.M. Sunday, Jan. 11, with the pastor, Rt. Rev. Msgr. Joseph A. Brand- . ly, as assistant priest. Rev. Charles E. Buckley, S.J., the new priest's uncle, will be dea­ con and Rev. John Crispo, sub­ deacon. The preacher will be Rev. John Connor.

at 11 A.M. in his home parish of St. Joan of Are, Church, Orleans, Mass. . Son of Nathan and Bertha

.,' / '. "


Ordinary fo Ordain Three Men

For Diocesan Service Jan. 6





Kineavy Names Best Catholic High School Grid Players

The Anchor All-Diocesan Team

Once again it is a pleasure to announce the All-Diocesan football team selected with the invaluable assistance of grid coaches and officials throughout the area. Collectively, the 1958 squad has all the physical requisites of an outstanding team; individually, size-:--or the lack of it-proved no barrier, for some of our lighter backs were actually the driving influence on their respective . teams. The format of the squad ·ty a has several innovations, not 0 the least of which is the presence Margaret M. Lahey, Chairman of the Bishop's Charity of two first team quarterbacks. Ban Committee of the Fall River District, Diocesan Council We do subscribe of Catholic Women and Mrs. Thomas H. Cahill, ticket com­ to the "two heads are better mittee chairman report an unprecedented enthusiasm among than one" the­ Catholic Women affiliates ory but weren't Catholic Women affili­ for the 1959 Diocesan Ball motivated by it ates of the Fall River Dis­ for underprivileged children. The Bishop's Charity Ban in this situation. trict, Diocesan Council of

,All Women's Groups Cooperating For Success f Cha r. B II

Both boys were outstanding and in our judgment equally merit­ ed first team consideration. Also a departure from the tra­ ditional approach is our listing Turn to Page Nineteen

Catholic Women who have b e h e ld at· L'mco I n P a k' r. pledged themselves as Million Dollar Ballroom, Wed­ 'Guarantors' of the 1959 nesday evening, January 7, will Bishop's Charity Ball. Turn to Page Eighteen Catholic Women's Club District Catholic Nurses St. Mary's Cathedral St. Patrick's St. Anthony of Padua Blessed Sacrament Holy Name Immaculate Conception St. Joseph's St. Jean Baptiste St. Louis . St. Matthew's VATICAN CITY '(NC) ­ Notre Dame His Holiness Pope John Our Lady of Health XXIII will broadcast his first Santo Christo . Sacred Heart

Christmas message to the St. William's

world at 6 Tuesday morning SS. Peter and Paul

(EST), Dec. 23. Our Lady of Grace,

, The message, expected to be North Westport. given in Italian with later trans­ St. John Baptist, l.ations in the major tongues, will Central Village be transmitted by Vatican Radio, with other networks in various • St. Michael's, Ocean Grove parts of the world picking it up. ~ ~ _ " ' 1 _ ~ _ ~ _ ~ _ ~ MARGARET M. LAHEY

Pope to Deliver Christmas TaUt Next Tuesday :'~



THINKING OF CHRISTMAS. ... Give A Subscription to THE ANCHOR Send to Parents, Relatives and friends-Daughters a t School-Boys in the Service 13 A Weekly Reminder to Loyed Ones of Your !houghtfulness Subscription Blank on Page





Fria r Receives $41,581 Award

Chair of Unity Octave Recalls·

Ang;gcan Community~ CC(f8VerSBOn



GARRISON (NC)-The 50th anniversary of the con­

OSLO (NC)-5tyling himseD an "unknown worker in an ul1P version of Father James Francis Watson and his band of

known activity at the service oj Anglican .Church followers known as the Friars of the

untold suffering," Father Dom£.. Atonement will be marked in connection with the 1959 'ob­

nique Pire, O.P., has accepteCl servance of the Chair of' through the defection 'of their· the 1958 Nobel Peace Prize witlh "profound joy" and has pledgoo ~nity Octave starting Jan. ancestors generations ago.' ' the rest of his to the service Father Paul placed great em­ 18. of mankind. Father Watson, who be- . phasis upon prayer as the means

The Belgian Dominican frias. came known worldwide as to achieve reunion, Father' "

honored for his work in behalf Cranny observed, holding it as

Father Paul, founded the Chair. of refugees; received the award of Unity Octav.e, an annual "the most essential and indis­

in a special ceremony at Oslo eight-day prayer period for the pensable means to bring about

University. Norway's King :01_ the desired result."

.union of Christendom; in 1908. . and Princess Astrid attended. He had founded the Friars of the Explains 'Date Choiiee

.' Gunnar Jahn, president '0' Atonement, an Anglican Church Father Cranny said that the

Nobel 'Peace Prize committee, community, at Graymoor Monas­ reason for placing the Unity' praised Father Pire's refugee re­ tery in New York in 1899. The Octave between the two feast·

settlement movement, called Octave had been observed twice, days was explained' by Father

"Europe of Love." in 1908 a~d 1909, when Father Paul, who said: "When the

The priest, after he received Paul le'd his community of Founder of Christianity prayed

the cash award accompanying priests, Brothers and nuns' into 'for the unity Of His dic'iples the

the Peace Prize, a check f~ the Catholic Faith: ·reason. He gave wa~ 'that. the

$41,581, announced he will use world might believe' We ' are Greatest ']['bing

half of the money for his next therefore to begin' with' unity 'in "European Village," to be built "The 'greatest thing I ever did that order that we' may end in in Norway and named in honor· was when I brought myself and of Ann Ji:rank, and the other half m"y companions at. Graymoor the conversion of the world; the Chair of Peter stands for the for the village near Brussels into the Catholic. Church,"· said first, St. Paul, the' missionary which he has named after Father Paul, who died in 1940 at Fridtjof Nansen, Norwegian ex­ the age of 77. The Graymoor convert, stands for the latu~r... . We believe that no more, fitting plorer and humanitarian who community was received into the received the 1922 Nobel Peace Catholic Faith on Oct. 30, 1909 .time for a union Of all Christians in prayer for the healing of the Prize for his work for refugee. by Msgr. Joseph. Conroy, 'who of Christendom could acted in the name of Archbishop divisions after World War I. be devised that this particular . , He is the first Catholic priest John Farley of New York. Octave, since the starting point--- ~\/ UNITY OCT~VE.IN WESTM~NSTER.:Father Edward Father Titus Cranny, S.A., na­ to receive the award and one oi or'disunity in all ages had been Hanahoe, S.A., dISCUSSes the ChaIr of Umty Octave (Jan. tional director of the Chair of , the departure of Christians from only five men under ~O years old 18-25) with Father Alexander Beaton, S.A., who will direct Unity Oc~ve, said here today: to be so honored. the unity of the Chair of Peter." the Octave. in the Westminster Cathedral, London, and "It was singularly providential .0 preach on the Conversion of American Christians. Father that' the man who founded the Offici~1 Hanahbe is the Director of the Central Office, Greymoor, Chair of Unity Octave should himself be a convert. His ·en"-. Garrison, N.Y. NC Photo. trance into the One Fold served OTTAWA (NC)_The ordi­ as an example and incentive for many souls. His action seemed nation of a priest was televised to indicat~ the special power of for the first time in Canada

the Octave prayer. His apostolic when Father Aurele Sequin,O.P. BURNER SALES

, efforts are continued in the com­ 54, was ordained by Archbishop WASHINGTON (NC) - Sen. ing. Congress makes their laws. Marie Joseph Lemieux,. O.P.. munities which he founded and &'SERVICE

Mike .Monroney of 'Oklahoma The Senator urged the busi­ of Ottawa. in the projects which he pro­ has warned the capital's mer­ ness community, newspaper and moted and fostered." Prior to entering the' Domini­ chants that if special sales lik~ 21 Wilbur .St., Taunton

can Order three year ago, Fath­ those on Thanksgiving Day are retail employees to join together Woman of Unity to curb sales' of urmecessary Phone VAndyke 2-O58~

From its humble beginning,in er Sequin was general manager repeated on Christmas Day, he'll items on Sundays and national the Angli~an monastery. here the of the Canadian' Broadcasting sponsor legislation to make Sun­ holidays. Company's French radio and day and holiday sales illegal. eight-day period. of prayer, ob­ On Thanksgiving Day in the served from the Feast of the St. tlevision network. The newly ordained .priest is the father of District of Columbia, several so­ Pe~er's Chair in Rome, Jan. 18, to the Feast of the Conversion of three sons. His wife 'died in ·called discount warehouses held special 'sales, calling attention to St. Paul, Jan. 25, now has spread ,1947. them in full-page advertise­ throughout. the world. . ~

Father' Cranny recalled that Orelo ' , merits in' local daily' newsi>aPerS.

. Mother LauranaMary Francis, FRIDAY-Mass of:"'Ember Fri-' ·:..:..·jIf .there' Me .such 'sales On (Ma~ Gregor Brand) , foundress of the Atonement Sisday in" Advent. SunpIe: \rio- Christmas," . Senator Monroney .' tel's at Graymoor, and her' Sislet. 'MaSS Proper; No Gloria 'dec1iu'ed; '. "there' will be a bill ,ters came into 'the Church.with or. Creed;. :Common Preface. on Jan. 7 when Congress con.,. , ", l Father Pa\il: \ Her i~terest in the SATURDAY-Mass. of. Ember ,'"ene'S;;'! ResidentSof·the:tilstri~f"·" r. " .' . cause of reunion won 'her the Saturday in Advent. Simple. of Columbia are not se,lf-govern­ W'NNI"'G F~YOR WITH:.'IT$ ~.V:OR title of "Woman of Unity," Violet. Mass Proper;" No Glo­ .1'" 'f\"LEAN TASTY - SO DOWNRIGHT GOOD , Father Cranny said, and her life . ria 1;11'. Creed; Common Pre­ . was an example of prayer and' face. WASHINGTON' (NC) - The sacrifice fo~ t~is,~~ause: . . , SUNDAY-IV Sunday of J\dthree-day National Catholic Emphasizes Prayer vent. Double of' I ClaSS: Via- Camping Association coriven.tion at Food StoreS in JUST. "Father Paul was convinced let. Mass. Pr0Jieri'No qh>ria, will be held in New' York City

.that God had given him a speCreed; Preface 'of the ·Trin- starting Jan. 28. Dr. Shane Mc­

South Eastem ASIC Carthy, executive director of the 'cial mission in the apostolate of ity.'

Mac Gregor" Massachusetts FOR iT unity," Father Cranny said. "He MONDAY-St. Francis Xavier President's Council of Youth Fit­

BRAND' • recalled that the founder told his .Cabrini, Vii-gin. Double of ness, will keynote the conven­

religious followers that "it was n Class. White Mass Proper; tion.

God's plim" that the Society of Gloria; Second' Collect of' the

the Atonement is a convert soSunday; Common Preface.

ciety "so that it might lead back TUESDAY-St. Thomas, Apos- .

those who had' .1,;011_ a.'Hray tle. Double of II Class. Red. Mass Proper; Mass':as on Dec. ~. 21 'in Missal; Gloria; Second

The following films are to be 'Collect of the S'unday; Creed;

BOYS ·WANTED. for the added to the .lists 'in their respectPreface of Apostles.' ,

Priesthood and Brotherhood.

ive classifications:" ". WEDNE~DAY~V:i~1 of Chrisi-

Lack of funds NO impedi­

Unobjectionable' for Qeneral mas. 'Sunple . Violei.· Mass


Patronage-iohilllYRocc~. Proper; No GIoria,'or CFeed;

Unobjectionable for Adl1lt and ·,Comm.on ,:,?~ltf~c~,·". '. '.

Writf! to:

Adolescents-Revolt in :tbe Big'. TH,UlispAY~Nativity of; 9 ur

P O. Bo. 5742 House, Step Down to Terror. ( '.' Lord Jesus Christ. Double. of

Baltimore 8.. Md.

Unobjectionable for Adults- .r: <:;Jass. White. Mass PrC?~r;

Doctor's Dilemma,' Inspector First Mass:, ~Gl!>.r.!~;> Creed,

Maigret. '.': . :.. }Jreface . ·a!J-d; CoJPI!lU!!i~~,tes

Objectionable. in .Part ,for .All of ." Christmas: '.' S~onc:l: Mass;

-What Price Murder..Objection: •. Glod~~ ~~_on<i 'J::ollect ,of, St. '. ','

Suggestive "costuming and. situ- . . ~i1as.tasia, "Virgin a.nd Mal'.}Yr, '~H'A';TUI'WAV

ations Creed, Preface' and Commun. ·j;"A:· E

. icantes of ·Christmas.. ,T.~d '" . , .. '.. f, • ',.,.,


Canadian TV Enters Priesthood



Sena,tor Warns Capital ,Merchants Against 'Christmas .Day Sales

01 L SERVICE, Inc.


Campers to 'Meet,





Trinitarian. Fathers

Leg'ion of 'Decency


:.~~s~o~~~~ic::t~~d~i.~r;~:,: ':;~OIL '(O~;~:~;~:f"INC. mas, Last Gospel of Epiphii'IiY.:. ::' ",;,

DEVOTION . . .-'.

Each priest may' offer three"? NEW"BEoF-ORD , ,.(" Masses Holy bay 'of Ob},i~··~.': .~! ~:·~I. ~i~i~~?~:·. Dec. 21-St. Louis, Fall Rlver.gation: . ' . . '.: ~:. ; ~ St.'Helena'sconvent'"f·::t,,<C;rNDUScTRr..i{ OilS

DeC.~~;~~e:~ard,'~s~on~t. St~ ¥ary's "~ome, N¢W~


~~~~~hefu.~l ~f:"th''eAs i

; ;_'

sumption, Fall River, Sacred'Heart HOrne, New· Bedford. ~" .•. ' . . THE. ANCHOR'·





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It's"cj bel1;ringing'CtiUec:tion -Of." 'giffi " w·e'·!()ffer~·thill Christmcis-'-'-gifts to' bring tasti!1~fioy to every person"

'Wide' price

FOLDING r~_BLES<' . '~'~.: ' ""'. ""'; . ,.,

AND ~t:lAIRS 0: .' . ,;.:;;i . ,:. ..

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• .DESI,CS • CHAIRJ ", '. "."-, .) FILIN. G CABINETS". .:.' ~.:..!/:. ;Q.o·,.J!f;,BURNERS .' . FIRE FILES •.. SAF~ ,~,,: ,~:t S~'~S &:;: Service

Second-elass mailprivilegehuthorlzed • . Publish~d ·.ever;.;· _. 0 ::. fhursday at 410 Highland Avenue:' Fall.. .., .. ' River, Mass., by the Catholic Press of the. Oioeese of Fan River. Subscription price .... 0)' mall, postpaid $4.00 per yearo.: -

•t Fall River. Mass. .





·NEW BEDfORD ." '.' ~l.

, , ·WY,3.l'i37' " 1 1 1 1 - . _. . . . .1. •

I THE ANCHOR - . Thurs., Dec. 18, 1958


Pope John XXIII Names Ordinaries i To Sees of Detroit and Milwaukee

Social Injustice

IsReal Threat

,In So. America WASHINGTON NC) Latin America has less to fear from communism than from the "social injustice" that breeds communism. "Wide gaps between the rich and poor, between government and the real issues the· people have to face" pose the real threat to Jaime Fonseca, editor of No­ ticias Catolicas, Spanish and Portuguese-language news serv­ ice of the NCWC Press Depart­ ment. Hinder Church Among the principal causes of dangerous "social and political unrest" he listed inflation, un­ employment, scarcity of basic goods and foodstuffs and of basic services, including utilities. In addition, he warned, while outstanding efforts are being made by Catholics, restrictions placed on the Church's activities in education and labor in some Latin American countries have hindered thJ church from play­ ing an active role in social wel­ fare programs. Mr. Fonseca declared that so­ cial and economic conditions have deteriorated "alarmingly" in several South American coun­ tries. The only real solution to these problems, he said, lire "long term programs and insti­ tutions" which will be "above the whims of passing regimes:" Sounds Warning While rich nations have .an obligation to help underdevel­ oped countries, he emphasized these· countries also have an obligation to help themselves by "hard work, sensible planning, ingenuity and honesty." However, he said, "if the rich go on living in luxury-taking their capital to London, New York and Switzerland, indiffer­ ent to the needs of the masses who clamor for jobs and fair wages-if the governments as well as responsible leaders do not avoid and fight corruption and extreme nationalism, and if both local and foreign manage­ lI!ent fail to see the demands of labor and labor does not cooper- . . ate with industries, then there

is little the aid programs of the

richer nations can do to improve

conditions in those countries."

Prelate Cites Growth

Of Formosa·Catholics

WILMINGTC>N (NC)-There has been a tremendous growth in Catholicism on Formosa in the past five years. I ...Archbishop Petronius .Lacchio, i O.F.M., of Changsha, Chma, who \ was expelled from Red China in 1952 and is now serving on For­ mosa, estimates that since 1953 the Catholic' population on the island has increased from 20,000 to '150,000. When Archbishop Lacchio first reached Formosa in 1953,. there were only five Catholics in his mission area. Now there are about 8,000. He stated ihat the Chinese Nationalist govern­ ment is sympathetic to the work of missionaries and that priests enjoy complete freedom· on For­ mosa.

"ST. NICHOLAS AND THE DOWRY": A radio play which will be presented over WNBH during the Christmas holiday season by the St. Genesius Players of the Kennedy Yobth Center, New Bedford. Shown, left to right: Judy Allen as Rose, Thomas Allen, Sheila Morrisey, Janet Carney, and Isadora Abreau.

Christmas Pledge I promise, to make my Christmas a holy day with Christ­ not a holiday without Him. I promise, to observe Christmas as the birthday of Christ­ not merely as a day to give and receive merchandise. I promise, to remember that the real symbols of Christmas are the Star, the Stable and the Crib-not Santa Claus and his reindeer. I promise, to teach my children that "Santa Claus" is a nick­ name which stands for St. Nicholas. I promise, to help one poor family, in honor of Jesus, Mary and Joseph, the Holy Family of Bethlehem. I promise, to send Christmas cards remindful of Him, the Infant Savior-not decorated only with candy canes, puppy dogs, ribbons and wreaths. I promise, to make room in my home for Him, Who found no room at the inn, with a Christmas Crib to remind me that He was born in a stable. I promise, during this season, in a special way, to honor Mary, His mother, who kept the first Christmas vigil beside the manger. I promise, to begin this day by leading my family to His table to receive the Bread of Life. I promise, on this and every day, to give "Glory to God 'in the highest", and to work ·and pray for "Peace on earth to men of good will,'" . -The Brooklyn Tablet.

S'~ Cancer· Research NOTRE. DAME. (NC)- Dr. Alfred Marshak, University of Notre Dame. biologist, has been awarded a$36,000 grant from the National Cancer Institute of the National Institutes of Health. to carryon a cancer research pro­ ject.




234 Second St. Fall River

ST. LOUIS (NC)-The State of Missouri has awarded a , $250,000 grant to St. Louis Uni­ versity of· Medicine for' estab­ lishment of a prgoram for the mentally retarded. at Cardinal Glennon Memorial Hospital for Children. The .grant will be al­ . located in equal .installments over a five ye~r period.

Is. 7:14


MO. "nLEIOIO• • A.S~.

MAHUfAcrulf1S 0'


To our Yuletid.e greet­ ings and our best wishes fOf' a glqriousholiday· • '.' may· we. add· our sincere "thank you" for .your valued· patronage.

ARLAN'S .Department Store of New Bedford and Fall River


Throne. On December 8, 1957, he observed the silver jubilee of his ordination. Bishop Cousins was Auxili­ ary to the late Cardinal Stritcll of Chicago at the time he was named Bishop of Peoria in May 1952. Bishop Cousins was born in Chicago on August 20, 1902, and attended Quigley Prepara­ tory Seminary in that city, and St. Mary of the Lake Seminary, Mundelein, Ill. He was ordained at St. Mary of the Lake Semin­ ary in 1927, and served as an· assistant at St. Bernard's church and the Cathedra::' of the Holy Name, Chicago, and was pastor of the Church of St. Columba nus, Chicago, at the time he was named Titular Bishop of Forma and Auxiliary to Cardinal Stritch in 1948. He had been a member of the diocesan mission­ ary band from 1933 to 1946. Under Bishop Cousins' direc­ tion a new $2,000,000 home for the aging was built in Peoria, and a diocesan-wide develop­ ment fund drive aiming at $1,250,000 collected nearly $2,000,000. There has also been a consid­ erable expansion of the diocesan seminary program. Under Bishop Cousins' guid­ ance, the Catholic high schools of the Diocese of Peoria have had a 60 per cent increase in en­ rollment, and the Catholic g:::de schools an increase of 36 per cent. Bishop Cousins was elected chairman of the National Office for Decent Literature at the an­ nual General Meeting of the Bishops held here last Novem­



Closing '01 the Lourdes Jubilee Year Under the leadership of the

MOST REV. JOHN J. WRIGHT, D.O. Bishop of Worcester

January 30 to February 20, 1959 rriduum at Lourdes, Feb. 10, 11, 12, visiting also Paris, Lisieux, Rouen, Orleans, Nice and Rome $796.00 and $995.00 all inclusive FOf' i;'fo~mation write to:

ASSUMPllONIST PILGRIMAGES 670 West Boylston Street, Worcester 6, Mass•

Mentally Retarded

"A Virgin shall conceive and bear a son."

WASHINGTON (NC)-Ordin­ aries for two archdioceses in the United States are named in ap­ pointments announced here yes­ terday. Bishop John F. Dearden of Pittsburgh has been named Archbishop of Detroit. Bishop William E.. Cousins of Peoria, Ill., has been named Archbishop of Milwaukee. ' The appointments, the first by His Holiness Pope John XXIII to fill sees in this country, were made public here by Msgr. Achille Lupi, Charge d'Affaires at the Apostolic Delegation. Bishop Dearden succeeds to an archdiocese left vacant by the death of Cardinal Edward Moon­ ey in Rome on October 25. Bishop Cousins succeeds Arch­ bishop Albert G. Meyer, who was named Archbishop of Chicago following the death in Rome last May of Cardinal Samuel Stritch. Born in Valley Falls, Rhode Island, in 1907 Bishop Dearden was rector of St. Mary's Semin­ ary, Cleveland, when his ap­ pointment to the hierarchy was announced on March 18, 1948. At that time he was named Tit­ ular Bishop of Sarepta and Co­ adjutor with right of succession to Bishop Hugh C. Boyle, then Ordinary of Pittsburgh. He suc­ ceeded to the Pittsburgh see on the death of Bishop Boyle on December 22, 1948. Bishop Dearden is widely known as a scholar and admin­ istrator, and is frequently called upon to address important gath­ erings. In October, 1957, Pope Pius XII named Bishop Dearden an Assistant at the Pontifical




.\ i,\'. / / ilL

The Yardstick

!~ ,~ ,

Stresses Church/s'Effort~s For Sound Trade Unionism By Msgr. George G. Higgins Director NCWC Social Action Department

The degree of influence exercised by the Catholic , Church and/or by individual Catholics in, the field of or­ ganized labor since the turn of the century is, in the nature of thi,ngs, extremely difficult,)f not' impossible, to measure. , It is not at all surprising, done, in an organized way, to therefore, to find more or educate the working people of. less contradictory estimates America in the principles of sound and wholesome trade of this influence in, two re­



t\ I



Joint Progra""s Create F'urore

MIAMI (NC)-Programs joint­ ly marking Christmas and the 'J~w;oh ff'!'tival of Hanukkah in , several area public schools have tOUC.l)"U off critical comment from Protestant and Jewish re­ lig'iouS leaders. ' ,A Miami rabbi said the pro­ gram~ violate, proper relations

between church and state. A Baptist minister said "I know that I, as a Baptist minister', would not 'like my children to sing Catholic religious songs, so. I can very we!l unders,tand Jew­ ish religious 'leaders being con­ cerned over their' youngsters


- THE ANCHOR Thurs., Dec. 18, 1958

singing Christmas


'Meanwhile another Miami Beach minister said in a letter to his congregation that "relig­ ious celebrations are part of our cultural heritage that rightfully belongs in the ~chools."

From These Progressive Merchants

UJ1lonism. cent books by non-Catholic au­ A single eX;lmple of this di-, thors-American Labor Union EVERY HOME'

rect apostolate to labor (and to ' and Politics by management as well)-an ex­ Marc Karson of SHOULD HAVE,

ample drawn from my own re­ Southern Illinois cent experience-will serve to AN

University and illustrate its nature and its scope. In Competition AOVENT WREATH

by Leo Pfeffer On Dec. 7 I was privileged to ' of the Ameri­ We have' them

address the 20th Anniversary ican 'Jewish Dinner of the Buffalo Catholic Congress. . Labor College, which was estab­ Mr. Karson

lished by the beloved Msgr.' concludes that

Em i1y C. Perry

John Boland, first chairman of "the Rom a n

,the New York State Labor Re­ 562 County St. New Bedford

Catholic lations Board, and is now being Opp. St, Lawrence Church

C h u rc h in directed by Msgr. Stanley Kul­ America has pinskL been a vital force accounting for It was announced at this an­ the moderate (Le., non' social­ niversary dinner that the Buffalo ist) political position of Ameri­ Labor College, which 'now has can trade-unionism.'" several 'sectional units through­ By this he means that the out the diocese of Buffalo, has Catholic Church- in the United directly reached a total of more States has consciously, directly, than 6,000' trade unionists-and, and '-systematically influenced irldirectlY, many more than that the American labor movement-to· -by means .of its adult education turr its back on socialism and a courses in hbor ethics and labor fortiori, in a later period, on relations. 'communism as well. During the past 25 years ap-' proximately 100 other labor Positive Role "The Catholic' Church," he, schools, generally compar<:ible to the Buffalo Labor College,' have says ·.'recognizing the import­ anc~ of wilt and organization, been sponsor~d, 'with varying has been part:cipating with all degrees of success and for vary­ the power at its command ~n the ing periods 'of time, in other dioceses throughout the United social struggle taking place in this century. It has astutely un­ States., , ' OlD FASHIONED Reference Misleading derstood that the labor move­ The influence of these labor' ment is one of the vital areas school' plus the influence of the wherein this struggle' occurs." 755 PURCHASE ST. Mr. Karson is careful to point old 'Catholic Conference on In­ ..NEW BEDFORD out, incidentally, that the Church dustrial Problems, which dates ·rreat Youriel( to • has exercised a positive as well back to the 20's, plus the, person­ lox of Our Delicia... {an"'" al influence of literally scores as a, negative role in the field of bishops,. priests' and layme," of labor. ·1 ,lb. '$1.45 2 ~b~ $2.90 . "r It is, entirely .possible, of who have spoken a,nd,cwritten . ': ~for"1erly MARY' OllVEII course that Mr. Karson has, to a great deal about.t'"t,he ,labor Some, Place - Some G.oocI Quatity some ~xtent at least, exaggerated problems during recent'<j.eeades, . . ,and Service' -all this" !mfortunately, seems or over-emphasized the influ­ to have' escaped the attention ence of the Church and/or of in­ of Mr. Pfeffer. ' dividual Catholics. ) The,result is that Mr. Pfeffer's But Mr. Pfeffer, who is a lawyer by profession, is even passing, reference to the work more inclined, I think, to, go to of the ChiJrch in the field of organized labor is very, inade­ " tne opposite ex.treme. _ , The influence of the Church, quate and misleading, JOSEPH M. F DONAGHY This is said reluctantly and he says, "in the growth of the . owner/mgr. American labor movement was with the best of good will, for' 142 Campbell St. largely unintended and indirect; Mr. Pfeffer, I am confident, meant to he fair and objective it resulted simply from the fact , New Bedford. Mass. that the discipline that Catholic to. the Church. WYman 9-6792 Regrettably, however, ,he seems workers learned in their church­ to have been in too big a nurry es could practically be trans­ HEADQUARTERS FOR

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LABOR COLLEGE 20 YEARS OLD: Pictured at the anniversary banquet of the Diocesan Labor College, Buffalo, are, left to right, seated, James Newman Of Westinghouse Electric Corp; Auxiliary Bishop Leo R. Smith of Buffalo and Monsignor George G. Higgins, director, Social Action Dept., N.C.W.C., Washington, who gave the main address; standing, Monsignor John P. Boland of Buffalo, 'founder and first director; Monsignor Stanley Kulpinski, present director, and attorney Henry J. O'Brien, toasbna::;~er and. member of the faculty. NC Photo. .~


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U. S. High 'Court UpholdsSunday Closing Laws

Prelate Stresses Inherent Mixed Marriage Danger

WASHINGTON (NC) ­ The U. S. Supreme Court dis­ missed two petitions for re­ view of convictions under the

LIVERPOOL (NC)'­ Three month's notice must be given in the future before dispensations will be granted for mixed marriages in the Archdiocese of Liverpool. Archbishop John C. Heenan, announcing the new require-' ment, said with extended hours in which the Mass may now be celebrated, and with the relaxed rules for the Eucharistic fast, all Catholic marriages should take place in the setting of a nuptial Mass. \, Discussing mixed marriages, Archbishop Heenan said that ". condition for granting Ii dh,pen­ sation is that the non-Catholic must take some instructions in the Faith." Such instructions are required, he said, because "all too often after marriage non­ Catholics complain that they did not understand what it means to be married to a Catholic. Not One Way The Archbishop also said: "I am not condemning those who have contracted mixed mar­ riages. "Nor do I say that when mixed marriab'es fail it is al­ ways the fault of the non-Cath­ olic. On the contrary, I gladly admit that many non-Catholics are faithful to their promises and gl'ieve when their Catholic partners grow lax and their chil­ dren are given a bad example by the Catholic parent.

Sunday closing laws of Ohio. The highest tribunal ruled that there was not a substantial Fed­ eral question involved in the ' cases. ,The action had the effect of upholding the rulings of Ohio courts which found that the Sun­ day ,closing law was not in viola­ tion of the First Amenn.~n'" , f the U. S. Constitution nor of the Ohio Constitution. One case Originated in Cincin­ nati where the operator of a food market tried to upset the Sunday closing statute on the ground that he serviced a neighborhood where persons lacked facilities for storing and preserving food. The other case resulted from a convicti<m under the Sunday closing law in Hamilton.

CHIEFS OF CHAPLAINS: Three Catholic priests, ,Chiefs of Chaplains of the U. S. Armed Forces, were recipients of the annual St. Francis Xavier Medal award at ceremonies at Xavier University, Cincinnati. Left to righ t: Chaplain (Major General) Patrick ,J. Ryan, recently retired, Chief of Chaplains, U. S. Army; Chaplain (Rear Admiral) George A. Ros­ so, Chief of Chaplains, U. S. Navy; Chaplain (Major General) Terence P. Finnegan, Chief )f Chaplains, U.S. Air Force and Father Paul L. O'Connor, S.J., president 6f Xavier Univer­ sity, who conferred the awards. NC Photo.


Cautions Against Lack of Charity : STEUBENVILLE (NC) - A response from a neighbor who warning against social work which lacks the spirit of 'true charity has been issued by Bish­ op John King Mussio of Steuben­ ville. "There i~ nothing attractive about coldness, harness, selfish­ ness and unconcern," Bishop Mussio told members of Catholic Social Service. "These qualiiies do not belong to the spirit of God," he said. "Consequently, they will not find any warm

looks for the good in those who come to him." Bishop Mussio reminded his listeners that charity "must not be condescending, not officious, not patronizing, not shallow or niggardly." He added: "Anything that makes charity bitter, hu­ miliating, cold is not the true article. Rather, charity is noth­ ing but the reflection of God's spirit in the attitude of men toward their fellow"men,"



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I I !


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Prayers of the Church·· Ours



The central tru'th of Chri~ianity is conbtinedin the

words: "And the word was made flesh and dwelt among us."

The Word is the Eternal Son of God, the SecQnd Person of _

the All-Holy' Trinity. God's plan for man's' Redemption meant the Incarnation, the assuming by God of a human

body and soul that He might live among men and merit salvation for'the whole human race. The approaching feast of Christmas is a reliving in a mystical way of that glorious event of the life of' ChristHis coming into the w o r l d . , , And so the prayers of the, Church during this final week of Advent are filled with anxious.jonging for the coming of the Lord. He is addressed by all His ancient titles from the riches of the Scriptures:, ' " , Wisdom, Who proceeds from the mouth of the Most High, reaching from, end to end, 'mightily and swe~tly disposing all things: come and teach us the way of prudence. Adonai, and leader' of the house, of Israel, Who appeared to Moses in the fire of the burning bush, and gave him the law on Sinai:, come and rede~in us, by 'thy

Thurs., Dec. 18, 1958

Weekly Ca,lenda,r, Of

Feast Days

TODAY-SS Rufus and Zosl­ mus, Martyrs. 'I;hey were martYrs of the early Church, suf-, fering about 109 at Philippi in Macedonia. Their martyrdom is, mentioned by St. Polycarp ill ' his Epistle to the Philippians. TOMORROW - St. Timothy,' Deacon-Martyr. Little is known of him except that he lived in Morocco, Africa, and that in de'7 fense of his Faith was burned to death at the stake.

SATURDAY _ SS. Liberatus

and Bajulus, Martyrs. Little is' certain of the' dates when they lived or where they suffered' martyrdom, 'although it is be- ' outstretched arm. " lieved that they suffered in the, 0, Root of Jesse, Who stanQs as the ensign of the East: Their relics are venrated peoples, before Whom kings shall not ,open 'their .lips," to in Rome.

Whom the nations, shall pray: come and deliver us, tarry SUNDAY St. ThomaS.,

now no more. Apostle He was one of the Sea

, , of Galiiee fishermen and was' Key of David, and Sceptre of the house of Israel: called by Our Lord to be one Who opens and no T?an shuts, Who shuts and no man opens: of His Apostles. After the Res:" come and lead from prison the captive who sits in the urrection he would not believe darkness.. and in the shadow of d e a t h . , the report that Christ had aris- ' Orient, splendor of eternal light and sun of J'ustice: en. At the actual sight of the pierc,ed hands, feet and side and eome and enlighten them that sit in darkness ana in the . co) tQe gentle rebuke of the Sav- : 'shadow of death. ' . ,Hollyw.ood in Focus<~'f '\;~ ~ iour, lle uttered the joyous " King of Nations, and their desired One;, and the , , J ' _words:, "My Lord and My God." eornerstone that makes both one: come and save man Whom After the Ascension, he preach- ; ,Thou did form from s l i m e . ' ed in Parthia and, it is generally accepted tradition that he Emmanuel, our King and lawgiver and Savior of the "" ,... preached in India, where he

nations ; come and save us, 0 Lord, our God, ,' suffered marty,rdom.

The prayers of the Church give us not ,only the precise By WiIIiamH.Moorlng MONDAY St. Francis

and accurate picture of Christ; they' give us' this picture, in In a step, without precedent throughout its 23-year Xavier Cabrini, first U. S. citi­ rich and, lyrical and J·ov.fur way. ' h i s t o r y , the N"at,ional Legion of Decency, Jrom its head- zen-Saint.' Born in Lodi, Italy,

, July 15, 1850, she founded the That is why. ifwould be well during this final week of' quarters, 453. Madison Avenue, New York, "highly recom- Missionary Sisters of the Sacred

preparation 'to let the Church's prayers ,bEi,our, prayers, let ' 'mends to ,the' Catholic patronage of the 'entire family", the Heart in 1880 and came to the

the, Church~s language, drawn from the Word of. Go~' in the , ,29th Century-Fox film, "The herself, seen the film, she under": United, States in 1889. Before'

Scriptures, be our language; let the, person, of ,Christ doJrii;; Inn of the Sixth Happiness". stands that a romance between her death on Dec. 22, 1917, in

" (nl!rI I ' d , C,hicago, the wo,rk of her com­ nate our thoug'htsa,ndprayers not like'a 'plaster statue in. ",ThI·S PI'Ct'ure, made abroad, the w~man mISSIOnary Bergman) and a half caste Eu-, ,munity in, schools, hospital~ a crib, small and colorless and not quite real, but in His full with Ingrid Bergman in the rasion officer of the Chinese and orphanages had spread all dimensions as Almighty Wisdom, Root of Jesse, Key of 'starring rple, is based on, "The. Army (Curt Jergens)', is intro-' over'the nation. She became a ,David-as Emmanuel, Our Lord and Our God. Small Woman", a book by Alan duced. 'U.S. citizen October 13, 1909. , Bur g e s S, i n . This, Miss Alyward insists, is 'Pope Pius XI granted a special which he pur.without parallel in her own life. dispensation allowing consid­ ports to tell the There was a paiticular officer eration of her c~nonization who aided her An her work cause before the canonically reThis time of year is a time of happiness and'merriment. story' of, Gladys Alyward, Prot• among the orphans, but she does quired 50 years after her death. And that is as it should be. What more fitting way to estant mission"; not think Miss Bergman would She was canonized July 7, 1946. celebrate the coming of Christ than in an atmosphere of ary to China. necessarily understand the na- , TUESDAY-St. Victoria, Vir­ contentment and friendship and peace. After being ture of the personal relationship, gin-Martyr. She lived in the

which was not at all what is' third century and refused

Unfortunately, some individuals confuse the idea of officially r e commonly referred to as a "ro- either to sacrifice to idols or

happiness with lack of restraint. And they celebrate jected for accept a heathen as a hus­ Christmas and the coming New Year by throwing off the, eign missionary work, Miss Aly- mance". ward, then a British parlorCritics acknowledge, however, band. She 'was stabbed to death virtue of temperance and letting down the bars of all their maid, saved her meager earnings that the film treats the suggested in the persecution under Decius worthy moral inhibitions. and made her own way, via the love interest delicately, with re., in 250

traint and good taste. ' WEDNESDAY Vigil of

Unseemly parties, foolish talk and action, careless and Trans-Siberian railroad, in t 0 . "The Inn of the Sixth Happi- Christmas. Feast of St. Gregory'

irresponsible driving, ugly family scenes-these are some China. At Yangcheng, a remote but ness", now being released in of Spoleto, Martyr. A priest,

of the disturbing and tragic occurences that often enter into highly fortified mountain town, key cities through the USA, al- who lived in the fourth cen­ the Christmas picture. she did monumental w 0 r k ready has drawn phenomenal tury in Spoleto, Umbria. He They have no place there. among~orphanedchildren, sav,:", cr~wds in England. was tortured and beheaded No matter how, much Christmas and the New Year are ing the lives of 100 of them dur'Belief Led to Death under Maximian Herculeus and , Just before she jumped into a his remains were thrown to holidays, they are above all else Holydays. And a Holyday , ing the Japanese invasion by ;1" must be observed in just that manner-in a holy way. And leading them through a danger- life-boat as the Titanic was 'wild beasts. j.-;: Q ;',:",,, leading them thrpugh, dangersinking during the night of April ' /, .-, I l " • then true happiness and merriment springing from goodness boats, that Irish woman and, I ountal'ns ous m . ' 14-15,1912, Edwina C.Troutt, now will prevail. ' went on the double". Has Superior Value Mrs. James Corrigan of Hermosa .'After five hours adrift in bitIn ,a special announcement Beach, Cal. recalls some. stirring ter cold. a stranp:er's baby in her that "The Inn of the Sixth Hap- incidents not included in Rank's arms, Mrs. Corrj,!an reached the fine movie, "A Night to Remem- rescue ship, Carflathia. T h ere His Holiness, Pope John XXIII, in the address he gave P iness" has been given an Al (Family) rating, the Legion of ber". she learned that all three of the Monday before naming the new members of the Sacred Col­ DecencY,s,tates: "This film's draLooking down to the crowded' lege of Cardinals, spoke sl)rrowfully of the condition of the , matic, artistic and entertai,nment third class deck, she saw three priests had gone down, comfort­ . d ing and praying with the thlr Church and Catholics in China. Like his illustrious predeces- ' values are superior and, its Catholic priests confessing, com-, and steerage passen<t,ers until . t he sor, Pope Pius XII, the present Holy Father is well aware of moving story of the heroic spirit ,forting and blessing a mass of giant ,liner and all aboar d' sl'd I the vital role that China is playing and will play on the world a nd tremendous courage of the kneeling passengers, into the freezing ocean. I " In . missionary portrayed in the pic.Mrs. Corrigan told me her own "Christmas: Lennon Stye stage. t ure, will be a reward,ing expe- story of the unforgettable night, "TV Radio Mirror" (Jan. issue) The maneuvering that is going on in China, the pressure rience for all who see it. over a luncheon given for the ' film's Irish-born non-Catholic makes heart-warmin~, Christthat this great country is exerting even on Moscow, the "Because the film is an inspirmas reading. Many Christians in determination of the Communists to .set up an easily-con­ ing production of such extraor- producer, William' MacQuitty, show business fall in with com­ who incidentally now embraces mercial mteres . t s whIch . d' Iscour­ trolled National Church-all these are indications that the dl'n'ary me',rl't the, Legl'on hl'gh'ly' - Buddhism.' it to the Catholic age celebrities from disclosing, recommends communist ideal is coming more and more into realization patronage of the entire family". "There was no pan~c until the let alone discussing, their reli­ there., ,"~ . . Whether thl'S actl'on bY' the very last", says Mrs. Corrigan, gion conVICtions. The L ennon The only help that the free world can give that is sure Legion of Decency is to b'e re- "because nearly everybody be- Sisters make no secret of theirs. garded as' an exception to the lieveq the ship could not sink, so With humor, humility and abso­ to be effective is.prayer. t P B'n tIlth general rule, or. as indicating a they wouldn't get into the life- I t h 'new pOll'cy to 'accentuate the, boats". u e religion ones y, plays apa in Ithe Lennoll e s e part She might have waited too home. Read it. positive and so complement the , Another Christmas Christo­ necessarily, negative character-of long, and been lost ,with 1,500 the Legion's. moral classifica- others, but an Irishwom,an, sharh L' W lk d t ing her stateroom had been per,' awrence e ,sen s ou tions, must remain to:be seen. a business greetin~ with "Best In either case it is, for various w8,iling from the time they em- Wishes for a HOLY and Happy reasons, certain to arouse wide- barked' that the ship 'would Christmas". Inside he's conduct­ interest and comment never make New York!' ing "Holy Night". The text OFFICIAl. NEWS.,APER OF THE DIOCESE OF ,FAll RIVER spread' among Catholics arid non-CatbPriests, Lose Lives - reads: "This is our wish for you: "Sunday evening;~, Mrs.'Corri­ That the music that came frOID Published weekly by The Catholic Press of the Dioces,e of Fall River olics. Already it has given rise to gan told me, "I reminded her heaven; And the sl,mg ,the angels , 410, Highlcmd Ave~ue , niuch specuhtt'ion'in Hollywood that we'd both received Holy sang on Christmas nigh't;' Pr~ " Fall River; Mass. -<?Sborne S-7lS1 film c~rcles, where it is gener­ Communion that morning a'nd claiming the birth of the World'. PUBLISHER ally understood that the Legion's should have greater faith. And Redeemer ... may sound an echo ratings are decided according to still I put,on my.,nightdress over in your heart ... always". Most Rev. James L. Connolly, D.O., PhD. each film's moral ­ as distinct warm daytime clothing and kept If you think this is not extra­ GENERAL MANAGER ASST. GENERAL MANAGER from dramatic, artistic or enter­ my overcoat handy. ordinary you should see the Rev. Daniel F. Shalloo. M.A. Rev. John P. Driscoll ' i':When ,the engines stopped tainment-values. cards some Christians send me. \AANAGING EDITOR Miss Alyward has been quoted and they told us we'd struck an Candy sticks to crUde jokes, but Hugh J. Golden as saying that while she has not, iceberg, and we should go to the nothing 'about the Christ Child.








,'L':eg'·io"n 'Re'com" mends Story Of ' P'rotestant '" 'M'·· Issionary


Holyday ... Not Holiday


The Only' AQ.swer .

" .'" .. ·dJ . . ......, @The ANCHOR ...

To Readers,' for' Their ,Forbearan~e








T~ E~press'Ap~~~~tion"(,~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

, By Donald McDonald," ' ....:;~r.!/ .,t~ ,".1 went to First National with Mommy•• Convinced that Christmas greetingssho~1d bea~'ex-·, a'nd boy, are we gO·lng to have pression of affection, and appreciation; and not tnerely' a perfunctory social custom, i: have drawn'up lllist 'of those" I should like to publicly greet at this tIme, 'two short weeks ~,swell C,hristmas dinner I." ' "" , ' .. before the great feast. This , Davenport CatholieMessenger,


' ,,'


. IS

the parIshioners. no t a I compt e e I"1st, Just acclaim To theofpre:;identsof our Cath­ the names of those whose' olic colleges and universities the, ' actions in the past year are. majority of whom' seem ~ be"

most vivid and most to the fore, deterniine.d' to, pay the ,best sal­ in iny mind at the moment. 'aries ,possibie'tQ thejr l~y pro- ' Greetings, then... fessors.' , " , To' the cardinals at the recent To ,'Dr:, 'George Shuster of conclave w h Q ' ' Hunte! college'for suggesting gave us Angello that laY',professors at Catholic' Roncalli as our colleges also be gi:ven a'voice in., ' Holy Father. . determtqation ,of' academic 'pol..; To Pope John icy.; ,;,~' " ;:,," ' , 'To ,~e Sister-Formation move­ XXIII who s e war m t hand ment for:ilQt',relaxirig in itS' six-' f r .i end 1 i _, year-olcf,r',program to' provide ness wear so Americ~nt'Sisters,with ,the max:': well with his imulIl;' ot' spi~itiial, , intelle~ttlar, , dig nit y, au­ and professiomil formation. thority and de­ To the publisliers of quality c:isiveness. paper-back books ,for continuing To the televi­ to make, some of the world's best' sion industry in literature available at mass­ this country, for giving' us the market prices. opportunity to witness, with un­ To teaching and nursing Sis­ precedented intimacy and scope, ters everywhere whose. lives the JI:lomentous events at, the simply exude Christian goodness Vatican in October and Novem­ and charity. ' , . ' ,: , ..' ' :I'o'the James Van AlIens and ber, To Namel~ss' Sister Jonas Salks and the multitude 'of ' To the nine-year-old boy Jll'110 lesser-known' 'professors ' who" was burned in' the fire ,at Our' continue to teach and to do re­ Lady of Angels school in Chi- search at our State and private cago, for recalling in front of a universities at salaries that are a television camera, how his ,Sis- national disgrace., , ter; her glassesJ;llackened by Final,ly, to the readers of this sm~ke, led each of the students.. column for hearing me out each to the window and safety in the week,' for their occasional chas-' nets b e l o w . ' tisement, occasional praise,' 'and ­ To that nameless Sister (liying, above all for their mostly quiet, ',' r forbearance: or ,dead?) ­ '],'0 William, Harlar). Hale,' for his article, "In Revolt Against Togetherness," in th!i current issue of Horizon. ' To the editors of American Heritage magazine, for launching ,Terrific

Horizon three months ago. Traffic

To the Legion of Decency, for distinguishing realistically be­ Problems .. • 8 tween adult and children's mo­ tion pictures. ' To the Catholic b~shops of the United States, for showing, in their statement on interracial justice' just how progressive "moderation" can be. To Joe Breig of the Catholic Universe-Bulletin in Cleveland who, despite the fact that he is a grandfather, still writes with all the buoyancy and brightness of a wide-eyed youth. To Bob Hoyt, editor of The .Catholic Register in Kansas City, , Mo., who in less than a year transformed that paper into one of the best diocesan weeklies in the country. For long wearing rugs To Jewish Writer' To Will Herberg, the Jewish or wall to wall writer, professor and lecj.urer at Drew university, for telling MORENCY'S PRICES American Catholics to quit bend­ Are Lowest of All I ing over backwards in their effort to prove they are "800 per' cent Americans." To Ed Skillin and his staff at The Commonweal, for keeping , lay Catholic journalism alive in ' this country despite heavy eco­ 1440' PURCHASE ST. nomic burdens. To Father Alfred Longley, NEW BEDFORD pastor of St. Richard's parish, Minneapolis, for proving that the CARPET WITH EASE theories of the "liturgists" can at MORENCY'S be put into practice with great success and with the enthusiastic




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Italian Bread~:' L~L.t 21 c 49c AP p, L E 5 Lemon Pie 29c 5B~G 39c Banana Bar Cake U.S. 2'4" Chocolate Chip ~=EACH 49c Seed.... Sweet, Oranges .s .':.G 59c Joan Carol


Cortland ,Variety - Sweet




and up

, California Havel -


Let Us Do Your Holiday Baking!

Emperor Variety - Plump. ,Meaty. S-..




Fresh Florida - Plump. Sweet. Full Ears

Next week we'lI be' featuring Mince. Squash and Apple Pies. along with Fruit Cakes, Bulterflake Rolls"­ aU the favorites LET US 00' YOUR you'lI want for your BAKING holiday feast! FOR YOU I

----------_......._-----­ Corn




Here's the Place for Christmas Candies ! Ribbon Candy ~t:: 9~~~ S9c Christmas Mix ~~L~O 29c Hard Mix CamJ~ies d~~o 29c



Canes;, ~~~~~~:s

" Jl !




2 Sc



1-1t6'J~ ''VCR'' GARDEN


2 5 Shced and in

~ugared Syrup










:,enoughfinast Beverages on hand,

,49 ' c,

CiingerAle 4

ima.\ lor guests during the Holidays!

tPT12.oz 80TS '


or Club :Soda, and· All Popular, Flavon





Conlents Only



Best Produce Values!


" We pick 'up and deliver 'c1eC;;~

ready wl'th holl'day

.':'i'~a"kets,open Monday and Tuesday evenings

unliI9:00:..p. M. - 'Closed Wednesday at 6 p~ M.


~-""""",ond 'repair o~,er~lIs.Also, w~ have


Christin~s in the midst ot happy lamily ,and fflends!

Be sure to stock uP' Now and have

Do, You Work ,in a Factory,

Gdrage, Machine Shop or

Gasoline Station?

Z' Howard Ave.. New Be'dtord '-_----IPPhoue WY 9-6424 or WY 9-6425

f'lf'st' Natl'OII'al

foods iii finest quality and variety lor Christmas. And First National wishes ea" ch of its Ioy'al customers a l'oyOUS


Attention Me<r:haraics! ,


~ ,.


,At Oor House"




' .' ,.'"

Christmas Blues N~edChasing' 'By Friendly Open Door Policy

- THE ANCHOR, . Thurs.,

O'ec: i 8, 1958

New Bedford Women " \ '.

S~e Pantomime

'Sixteen new members were admitted to the New Bedford Catholic Woman's Club at the Christmas meeting. . With Mrs. Charles Reckords, president, as chairman, enter­ tainment consisted of a panto­ mime, "Jesus' Birthday," pre­ 'mted by the dramatic com­ mittee. Mrs. Perry J. Coholan was narrator. ' Aiticlesmade by members of the community service commit-' tee were displayed. Miss Mary E. Downey heads the committee. Refresh~ents·wereserved from, a table decorated, with ever­ greens and a crib scene, with' Mrs. Anthony E. Rose : . . in 'charge• . '

. '.' By Mary .Tinley Daly , "Christmas depression" is a phrase we,had not heard

until a year or so ago. However, it seems to be a common

phenomenon. .

"I always suffer the Christmas blues," a friend' says.

'"I'd like to' go to .sleep Dec. reminders' of those who will

24 and not wake up until '. never again enjoy Christmas :as

the 26th." ,we know. it . ~ .

"Christmas is fine, for Other contacts: those who join '

other people", another friend in this giving, sublimating .their

said, "for myself, I want to for:own loneliness; an~ those wh9m

get all about we visit ,.. . ' '

it.". "The Little Match Girl" is' a

tear-J' erker. of,cIa.'.ssical ~ropb.r­

Have we been 10 wrapped up tions, a play we-.have"all ~en. . in 0 ur '0 w n . HOWl;lver, the reo are ·,'.'4!ttle· ... goo d will" . Match Girls'\ boys:-of aU,"ages. Mansfield Catholic Club:· feel i n g, our With alitt~e. ~:Uort-soinfti~es • mug little only a telephone call'-:::we' can "­ Hears Holiday world ,of f a m _ h e l p t h e m . , .

Cans of' fruit ,and juice for: There are' those 'bereaved ' , '

. Uy, school, club the Rose Hawthorne Home were and churchacwithin the past .year, the ill, .the collected at the annual Christ:"':' tivities that we ' ag~d. :,' ' . . , . - . , : ." .·'HOSTESSES· AT CHRISTMAS TEA: St. Francis. mas party of the Mansfield Cath­ '1 b ' Let's. not forget that there' is .. Xa',v'l'e'r 'Gu'l'ld H'y'annis, entertairied the Missionary''Servants . olic Women's Club. ... :'. fal to, see . e- "Ch~istma.sde.pression". -.v.ery', '. , d .the pe '. Of the Most Blessed Trinity at a Christmas tea held at the . Entertainment featured artista . of th; . real, imd ;corn:moit;, ld ': Ceilacle :convent. Left to. rigl).t are 'Miss ,M.. ,Wing, 'from the New England ,Conserv-, hearthside, the' 'parish, the' . ' . . , ' .. 1"'d-l b Catholic'Theatr.e Gu'i'" Guild' president·, Mrs. Thomas Moore, committee mem er, atory of Music, including Mi!ll neighborhood and" cdmml,mity? . , .., .. Patricia Slattery, pianist, who: We asked other friends: Plans' Yule Broadcast Sister Conrad Therese an~,Sister Marie Genevieve. . \~\ also directed the, program. A newspaper- reporter: "Ever A Christ~as broadcast en- . ...". . . .. Others were violinist Joseph' notice the December 26 papers? titled "Once in Bethlehem" will Roche, Bombay, India arid vibra-. The guys assigned to Christmas be presented' Sunday. evening, "BOSTON '(NC) ._ With the There are 53 Princes of the phonist Herbert Baker. A chorus beats have a sorry lot of report­ Dec. 21 at 7 'over New Bedford' :elevation' 'of 23 new Cardinals, Church from European coun-' sang "Twas the Night Before ing to do. Christmas, well, it just station' WNBH. by the Catholic the S~cr'ed' College now includes tries; six from the United Stat~ Christmas." oeems to get people." Theatre G u i l d . . , ' . and Canada, 10 from Latin Mrs. Charles C. Halbing, pres­ . 'ld' mem . b er 'me.'mbers from' 27 countries in Am'erl'ca, four, 'from' ASI'a and A d oc t or.. "It's a heartb'reak . The- play, by G Ul' ident, was chairman for the Folks who have been on the Ellen M. Gaughan, tells the" all: five continents.. There are one from Africa. New countries evening and Miss Rose Vasan­ brink find it's just too much to Christmas story from the view­ now 29 Italian and 45 non- ltalrepresented are Austria, Great eHi headed the refreshment take. We medicos are up all. point of Ruth, the inn keeper's ian Cardinals. Britain, Mexico and UMiguay. committee. hours with the overdosers, the wife. It covers events of the. overspeedsters and the like." . gospel narrative until the time A psychiatrist: "The loneliness of ll!e flight ,into ,Egypt ~/ that can be borne in the day-by . Miss Florence Mello will sup-' day routine becomes accentuated ply a musical background for when 'everybody else' seems' to the production. Direction will be have home and family' ties at by Christopher A. Best.. in ' Christmas. Then it becomes un­ II \ bearable to those who have none ~ love them." ' . A priest: "People come to our ehurches at Christmas - people CHICAGO (NC)-More than who never enter a church at any $75,000 .in contributions to help other time. We ~ope that it is the victims of the Our Lady of "the ,: longing'to be nearer Christ on, Angels SchooUire hilve been re­ ibis, His birthday. We try to ex-,_ 'ceived by AJ;chbisllop Amert G. tend a welco!'I1e.· But", he 'added Meyer and Catholic Charities' of Iladly, "most never return until Chicago.. . , next Christmas.". . . The sum includ~s a $2,000 gift'· This was sidelight" never· from Pope John and'$5,OOO from •/'; ;",1 , ~,

ler~ously considered before. Francis Cardinal. SpellmaJl eI. When a family is young, tradi­ New York.. . ~..... ", --r*

tlons are being built-the closed W~y circuit as it were. Tots are taught of the bir~h of Christ-;­ Perfect start for a perlect

and that the presents are' but evening . ; . you'll be, the hit the 1ilymbol of His Ipve of, man­ of ·the Charity Ball in our

kind. Young parents get the mushroom collared satin coat small fry off to bed as early as. over a smartly skirted nylon

possible, struggle with the tree, chiffon dress, iridescent in

with assembling intricate toys, color. Sizes 7 to 15 in a blue

o arrange for everybody to get to and green printed dress topped

Mass. Bone tired, Mr. and Mrs. . with a royal . Santa Claus grope their way up­ blue coat ' . stairs, to be awakened by the joyous, "Santa Claus came!" IRELAND. ENGLAND (We have gone through this '0 routine so many times at our house that, in retrospect, we can Taa NEW YORK still feel the stiffened muscles, eyelids that ·~an scarcely open MAR.19 • MAY1e

-all these forgotten in the "feel" J~LY 30 .' AUG. 24

of Christmas morning!) , GEPT.111> • OCT. 1. See Our

In an older family, things are not so hectic. Traditions have fabulous selection

been set. This is whim we can look be­ of Appropriate

yond our own thresholds, see the Evening Wear in our.

countless men and. women, suf­ fering from "Christmas depres­

Concert", :








f ' .' .

Cardinals ·Represent 21 World Nations


Charity Ball

Pontiff and Cardinal Aid ,School- Victims

Wednesday Evening, Ja,nuary 7 ~;~~.



;.?:.~~.;,\ . ~



Ron". Remedies What to do? For one thing, a good hunting ground is Jhe oft-discussed and g e n era 11 y criticized "Q,ffice party".' With everybody on a friendly basis, those' to' whom this is the only touch of Christ­ mas will generally reveal that hidden loneliness, An invitation to Christmas dinner in a' home can be a Godsend for' one ·far from 'his or her Own home.. Can '. you imagine anything bleaker than· a. restaurant Christmas dinner-:-alone? .,; .,,4.~ ~ . . , ~::'" Pre-Christmas .. activities, f9r..... the normal family include visits ,to orpqanages, 'donating to bas­ kets f~r·the poor-.those poor'we never See,', It also means' giv,ing • bit to holders of 'tin ciIps on the ·streets a~ we do our ,shopping; perhaps'a yisft to a home 'for, the ag~d-:.days.before':ChI'istIh~s-.So

that'lt won't "interfere" with our own eDjoymel1~of the day, by sad




GREECE. ISRAEL TSB OLYMPIA newe.I, fa.'elt·fram 801_

Simply Say. "Charge It",

MAR.11 • MAY 7


JULY 25 '. AUG',28

'SEPT. 113 '. OCT. 21

A ,\





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1/11 if





Y,orlt . , ....

- ; ~.~ '.,

, s•• r ...... TrGHlA ••", Dr·


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, .•..


GREEK 1l~lIloo LINE '419 Boylston St.,



.. ~




\ \

. THE ANCHOR­ Thurs., Dec. 18, 1958

TocIay's Fashions

Latest Favorites Include Skirts

Missioner Solves

Travel Problem

In Elegant: Winter White Wool By Ellen KeUey A many-splendoured fashion is the shirt-dress. Famed as the great American casual, it becomes actually elegant this season, and heads for the gayest parties. .J was capti­ vated by the one I admired on a pretty seCretary the other day. Made of feather-weight gold-plated bangle bracelets, wool, it had a high, jewel dome ear-rings, necklaces, pins neckline, bracelet - length and chips in popular <jeweler sleeves, a subtly contoured designs". Despite their luxury

look" these delightful fripperies bodice, and a slim sheath of a of the jewel world are featured skirt. It made a charming setting at "pretty-present prices." for its pretty red-headed wearer (it was black), and its cost was If you men have read' this downright thrifty. column thus far, here's another A fabulous array of ribbon delightful and modestly priced searves is seen just about every­ gift idea for your gal. It's a where of fashion importance. "music-making" charm bracelet, These pretty scarves add color featuring a rhinestone clef motif and fashion to suits, sweaters, witli a lot of glitter, with light­ dresses. Pouf them, Ascot them, weight Swiss music box inside, ""Sweet Knot" them-they are, just a square inch of sparkling indeed, costume,complements. ," ,tunes, dangling from a gold-tone A wonderful purchase was the , ,link bracelet. It is indeed, - a lunior Fashion Coat 'in rich ,delightful gift, a charming way mohair chevron tweed that of 'saying, "I Love You" at selected for a young friend of Christmas (or any other time) mine, earlier this week. It's Slim, and its 'price is a modest ten bas a slightly "cocooned" shape, dollars. ond a warm rust tone. Inciden­ Take cover under color-in one tally, it was very specially of the beautiful, toast-warm priced (slightly' under forty wool jersey turbans. Ideal for dollars). urban and suburban we a r , Speaking of coat fashions, they're espe,cially wonderful for bve you ever seen the new the brisk weather ahead. These "Whirlwind" coat? It's a chic: little wool jersey turbans "weather-beater" with a c<\sual are gracefully draped, and air, and a warm pile lining. It's caught wit h mock tortoise custom-tailored, made of fine­ clasps. Basic colors are black, ' combed cotton poplin, and is a brown, navy, beige and gray. natural tone with blonde lining. ' Each turban features bands of n has two huge patch pockets, bright color. \3lld is priced slightly under You'll be weather-wise and thirty dollars, a small amount to fashion-wise, wearing one of the pay for so much style, quality delightful, new "British Bobby and comfort. Capes." These capes hide books, A dazzling match is the new packages, bulky coats. They're tWIeater-and-headband duo. It is one of. the newest, ,smartest, ~ real holiday hit, is made of easiest ways to keep dry in a 30ftest orIon. The sweater is a downpour. You'll see them in cardigan, and the matching­ 1 e a din g fashion magazines, color headband is made 'of gros­ fashion shops, and on campuses grain. Both items are generously across the country. Career gals strewn with glittering sequins. and daily commuters will buy Incidentally, the sparkly head­ them eagerly. An added attrac­ band provides delightful topping tion is the neat, authentic Police for dressy skirts, too, and will badge stamped on each cape. make an ideal holiday gift. Made of silken-soft vinyl film, Winter White skirts for Jun­ th~se "British Bobby Capes" are mrs are very much to the smartest in black or white--one fashion-fdre. Winter White has size will fit all-and the price of the elegant look, at' dawn: or so much fashion-dash and rainy­ dusk! It goes gracefully :oh day protection is a mere $2.98. eruises, to cocktail parties, S01.1th Charming team-mates are the for the season, to town for tea. new 6-foot scarf-and-matching­ These lovely Winter Whit~ gloves sets. Show y'our 'old skirts are made of soft wool school spirit and keep toasty flannel, superbly tailored; have warm at the same time, with contour waistbands, longer con­ one of these delightful scarf­ tour zippers that lie flat, seat and-gloves sets. The pure wool lining front and back (to pre­ scarf is an ample, six feet in vent any sag!), and generous length and: the matching gloves ~Ph -inch hems. J have capeskin palms .for a 'sure Those I admired particularly grip on the wheel. They're were available hi two styles­ pretty indeed in tones of red, one had diagonal darts across the green, blue, brown-with-white front, the other had darted stripes and black. pocket detailing. Sizes were 7 to 15, and the modest price of so much fashion was slightly more than ten dollars. For the men and young men who read this column (through curiosity, perhaps) here's Meten Aubertine hugh

II luxury gift idea for "your best Owner and Direc&or

girl": an alligator handbag. Spa,Cious ,Parki~' Area

Made of carefully selected and beautifully matched skins, these' WY 2-2957

bandsome alligator handbags are 189 Allen St. New Bedford

fashion-important this season in black, as well as in the brown shadings. All ha v e lovely leather linings and prices are not too extravagant. ''Little White Lies" to all ex­ RJNERAL HOME,. INC. ' eept the experts, are the looks 11: Marcel ROJ - C. Lorraine Bar of the season's new jewelry: ear­ ROgeT [ rings, bracelets and necklaces fUNERAL DIRECTORS richly encrusted with '''jewels'' such as turquoises, pearls, emer­ 15 IRVINGTON CT. alds" rubies, sapphires. or dia­ NEW BEDFORD monds.' All are bogus, of course, WY 5-7830 but beautiful, solldly set in

TENAFLY (NC)-The labors of a missionary in Africa are limited in'many cases by lack of transportation with which to reach remote parts of his mis­ sion area. For Father William J. Elliott, S.M.A., now on his way back to Africa and the missions of the Prefecture Apostolic of Cape Palmas, Liberia, there was but. one answer to tl\e transpor­ tation problem-learn to fly. During a visit to the American Province of the Society of African Missions, Father Elliott com­ pleted a flying course. Of course the runways of Teterboro are a far cry from the bumpy areas in the jungle of the Liberian Re­ public, but he is now a qualified pilot and ready to "taKe to the air to spread Christ's Gospel."


Young Adult Club To Conduct Ball


The Catholic Young Adult Organization of Greater New Bedford will conduct a Snow­ flake Ball from 8 to 12 P.M. Saturday, Dec. 27, at Kennedy Memorial Youth Center. Music will be provided by " , t\i'\, \: SNOWFLAKE BAI,L: Sponsor~ by the Young Adults Matt Perry's Orchestra. Members of the organization Organization at the Kennedy Center, New Bedford. Left to right: Arlene Martin, chairman of tickets, Elaine Bedard, are donating food for Christmas . baskets to be distributed to the General chairman, and Martha Daprato, chairman of decor­ needy through the St. Vincent ' ations. ,Ball will be held Dec. 27th. de Paul Society. A glee club has been formed and members will sing carols on Christmas Eve at various points in the city. ' The organization, formed of S~ FRANCISCO (NC)­ Sister Mary Agnes has taught young adults between 19 and Teaching the French· language pupils of the first four grades 29, has a membership of 110. from kindergarten through high how to make a French bow and school for 25 years has brought how to say "bon jour." She has ~ ~ honors to Sister Mary Agnes who authored the French course of Christmas Cards, Counter

has received the rank of cheval­ study for the elementary grades Cards, taox Cards, Cards

ier of the Legion of Honor for and now supervises all French \Printed

"her eminent contribution to the' classes and teaches the language Christmas

developme.nt of French culture in a local Catholic high school. Wrapping Paper, Ribbon

in the United States." Born in Massachusetts of. Seals

'- The insignia of the legion has French-Canadian parents, Sis­ By Hallmark, Norcross

been conferred on Sister Mary ter Mary Agnes grew up speak­ Rustcraft

Agnes' by French Consul Gen­ HALLMARK CARDS

eral Robert Luc on behalf of the ing French at home and in 40 for $1.00

French government. school.


Nun, Native of Bay State; 'Receives French Leg!nn of Honor Award

·'.•• ••


•• •••

••• ••• •• •• :• •: •• •

Working With Your Doctor To Safeguard Your Health

. : • :'


'f transportation is a problem can us and we will make pro¥isi,ons to cQre for your needs.

•• • : =


.. '

!'1(';~i...~~, ~~~ ..Iiana.Cit;~'i i ".~ 4 Hearing Aid, Co. :

Roselawn Farm Turkeys - Capons • Eggs

• ad• • •

• ••

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.••­ .• • •• • •


•• •

We hope your Yuletide is as happy and jolly ClIS ~d St. Nick himself. Heartfelt wishes for a Merry Chdstmas a~ many.

New Bedford, Mass. ~~~~~k'ii

•• B.~.9•• ~~ •••••• ~~~~.~•••


~ ~ i l I t l t ~ ~ ~ ~:


1025 South Water Street

Invite young "girts '(14-231 to labor in Christ's vast vineyard as an Apostle of the Edifications: Press, Radio, Movies and Tele­ vision. With these modern means, these Missionary Sisters bring Christ's Doctrine to all, regardless of race, color ov crelld. FOr information write to: REV. MOTHER SUPERIOR 'SO ST. PAUL'S AVE. BOSTON 30, MASS.






Funeral Home


.... off Route 6







;, .• ' "

Ii. . . . . . . . . . .




"'''Arthur J. Shea, Prop. ..,.,.,

' , "

202 and 206 ROCK ST.

' .




m. os' 5-7829 ~


. •


• • • • • • • I!II • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Like everyone else lit Stop &; Shop your Pro­ duce Man has been spe­ dally trained for his job. Be knows his businesa from Apples to Zucchini ••• he's a past master at judging just the right degree of 'ripeness for fullest Oavor! And to be sure you'll have nothing but the best in fruits and vegetables . . . be meas­ ures freshness in a mat­ ter of hours, not days. For he knows freshness is what matters most to you! Why not ask your friendly Stop &; Shop Produce Man for some inside tips - OR how .. treat yonr vegetables so that they come to the table in tip-top shape!

.Balancing ,the Books : .







' .


10 Thurs.; Dec.' 18, 1958 .


. , CanadianM·ission·er's .. Book· ·· • a.n d 'I h '.. S p l r l n g , Sounds Warning Entertaln'lng', Agair1stChurch '''.

By Rt. 'Rev. M~gr~ John ·S. Kennedy . -. If your heart needs a'1!ft, if your tro~bles' seem overwhelming, I suggest thatY9u get imd .read Nor Scrip Nor Shoes by Father John H. 'McGoey (Atlantic.. Little!'Brown; $4). It is enthralling from start to finish,' splendidly enter­ taining at the former; and But the*', rather quickly, ,he splendidly inspiring. at tn~. got used to the new scene, the '. latter. If The N~n's Story' new ways. Not only couJd he c)eserved to be a best seller,' "tolerate them, he grew to like



In Portugal LISBON fNC) -Port. . guese Premier' Antonio de


Ca~holiq bishop

hitting denial cl

the right to strike, has voiced hiS

first public threat against the

. this far superior book deserves them, to be happy. In short order Church since he. came to power to be a super-best seller. In any: he was strongly attached to the three decades ago. case, it assured- . . place, the pe.ople, the work, and Dr. Salazar issued the threat ly will win and wished only· to' be left where in a speech before the new exec~ benefit everyhe was. utive committee of the National one who looks Everything changed, however, Union, which 'in effect is the into it. after Pearl Harbor. The Japan0 f f i cia I Portuguese political It begins b y e S e began 'intensive bombing, party, and the only one, under being an acraids and an advance on the his. regime. He said that it had count of the China mainland. The missionbeen'the "boast" of some Catho"; McGoey family, ar' 1 had to go west, headirig for .i ' . lics that they had "succeeded in of Toronto, into Hunan province. . ~ISHOP'S NIGHT AT FALL RIVER SERRA CLUB: . breaking" the walls of Portugal's which the auThe story of their trek is a Bishop Connolly addressed the Serra Club of Fall River at so-called ~orporative state. He thor 'was born kind of epic, a prodigious ordeal its annual December Bishop's Night: Shown with the Bishop said: ' . early in 1914~ heroi~allY su~ta.ined: lV!c- are Mrs. James E. Bullock and James E. Bullock, past "'It would be painful for me, This was a big bouhCing fam- . fuGoleYt s deSdcnptIon of It I~ pam- president and to'astmaster for the evening. '(), having worked for the peace and · JIy.-Of nine children, two died in 0 rea. . I r " , l i b e r t y of the Church in Portugal · infancy. The 'father.was. 'a well . At the end of ,this arduous !. ....1,·· and in the face of the respect , 'educated and successfiH bUsiness journ'~yh~,was ill. He was or,..\\) OiVe 0 rlS I~ew and care'shown to the Church illl man. The mother was uncom-' dered. home. to Canada, .and set the last 30 years, to be forced to inonly intelligent, judicious, and: ~)Ut in November 1~~3. But being . 0 Q paSs strictures about the conduct' warm-hearted., . . in a land untouched. by the war, .... t. . " , . of churchmen in the name of Catholic Home' ,, and' enjoying : plenty of ,good HI<;:;KSVILLE. (NC)-Attempts and'nori:'denoininational' pray... power' equally lawful in its ow~ The home was" thoroughly . things," he '. felt, ~ homeSick· fo.r to sub~tftute names like. Winter ets.···· . ',. :.. ·sphere to define ,the limits 01. Cathql.ic.Neither . piet~sm n.orChina.' He' ,belonged" there and· Festival fo.r the Christmas 'holi"" " , "They pro~eed from orgal!izaaetiori which are'consonant wi"" II,;:. fanaticisr-n "it'ad"' /a' ·place.-.iri.:it; JtS' : 'miist~g'o'" Dil~k: ' .'," ~ .'~. ;"':":,,' ':J,~"., ," days I~re part of. nationwideO t~on~ ~nd ~ndiv.iduals~" he- ~.tat¢·d;· . th~" national ·welfare." atmosphere was" truif'Chr'istian; , ','- '., ..:'.:". I.. ~" 'i,.'.., . campaign to secularize"schools.' "who pride lhemselves, on being. ',,' : ' ':,' . . . In Pe,cem,'b~J;,l9.541;h4l,~asab.: '·D·o·'n·' ''j'ZI'rkel 'offhe : Tablet'" gte~. ·~·.··6PpOn.'e. nts' O.f.·c~iJs.ors.h.iP...·,.· "',', ·'.e·w·· a·nd~.·t·he ··p:'r'I'm'ac'y'"'a''nd' om"nl'per',;- ," 10wed'to·dosO. ,The ,war had,," ",' '.' ,,' " " " ,'d'" ' ' ' .... ,~:;;, iine~ce of religion were deeply' .' ceased;b~t'ChLla ~as 'in ~haos; !3rol?,kl,r.n91Oces~nweek.~y:; sa~cl' ..~n . pressure g~o~~s.. ~!\d ~teat. _ OMAHA" (NC)---:Father Ed­ ." • impressed.on the·chHdr~n. ., with 't~liveCa'p'rllc;ticat impossi.,. .,the .i:llov~m~n~ has; v:ary~n~ dl;!: ~:::::::"Sta:eyCI:~er~~:: .. c~~~ mOlld C. W~lsh, assistant di­ The McGoeys '·were:' vigorous' '1:>.ility. Father McGoe3', was ap- grees of" sup~o~t . fr()~, ~u<;h, 'cernedwith· the alleged' civil • reeto~ of Boy.s Town, has been · people, with a keen sense of fun," pointed. to the new Catholic WeI":. gro,!p.~ as. hum~msts, {Jmt~nal)1i""rights of the atheistiC· and secu"' apt;>0mte~ e~ltor. o.f the. True 1.:";~l1d althOllghsen~ib!~,g!sc~p!iM..f ate Co'mmitfeei'of'China;;~ ~thlcal ..C~ltun~ts, .U~e ,4~er:,:, .' . ' " ." . \T01ce, Omaha archdIOcese new~ I. obtained, laughter,' pranks, ex'.' '.' .,1" lcan" 'IClvll LIbertIes. Umon.. lanstlC mmonty groups than" paper. The. 44-year-old priest plosions of high spirits ab!>u,nded. lIe remalIl;ed m,Shangha} untIl. American Jewish C~ngress" Prot-, with the ,traditional" rights of the. succeeds the hite Father RobWanting to get his wife some' its fall to the Corhmuni$.ts in estants' and' Other Americans g,reat majority of Americans." ert H. Duffy. help with the housework, Mr. ~940. ~e gives'a gra~hic, di§may- Unitedl for the Separation. of McGoey went to an employment mg pIcture of the mcompe.tence Church and State, seculansts, I age'~cy and called out; "I've got and, in some instances, the co/:-' materi~lists and atheists," .

; . five boys from one to six: has ruption of the Nationalists; of' . I.. ,

anyone the, guts to take the job?" the shrewdness and unscrupu... Mr. IZlrkel saId .attem~ts to

. weighed 190 lousness ,of 'the Communl'sts,' of cen.sor Ithe word Ch.nstmas Real Estate loans ·A Scotch lassie who d h m thhe ("allbonean!i llfuScle") answered the naivete, ignoram;e, .and s~h~ol~ are asso~lat,~ . t r~ug Savings Bank .life Insurance the challenge. downright stupidity which char- slmJla~ sponsorshIp WIth hlgh­ aeterized Allied, and especially' pressurle moves to ,ban the ~en .Ch.ristmas and Vacation Clubs She was, a howlin~ .si.J~cess. e d t B bl d g "When she scrubbed a floor, it I American, . policy. . < , ' omm~n men s, I e - ~ea I~ Sa~ings Accounts

f\I\M' t .G· .' Ch' • t··· . ..... Ive mas I"':"IIIIOme pa. r1t, 'f S'ec uI'· · ,p I' . arlzatlon n. a






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' ..... We~l: "that-~i~'es"sOme' idea of . ;~rc~!:t';~~~si~:~::~~;:-:i:~~ "hisorihestra., >, ' . ' : . ", . the McGo~r",,~~n~ge. But the ing.'· were':h~al'tattacks.. "And .Procreds from.. the.ip~ormal

~uthor?;f~.t~o1!gh.~e,v~r.aband()~- "then,". he. says, "began .mY edu- ," affair will be given to the' schol· mg cation<'in':hear.t's." The'reafter he Ifund. ," ""', style, 'soon"' gets on t!>. hIS life ':. . . . . ';' . ... ',. '. ." " , work. He'elected'to'stUdY for the })lld,severe l~all !Qlfl~d~r. attaCk,S, General chaiman is Miss' Hel­ , thO d' . d"" .' t d b. and' anotheroperahon was per- en L. Stager. Miss Mariefta;VanprIes oO'a~ .~as ,accep ~ . Y···-fornied.· , ..... . asse h~s charge of publiciiy... the Scarboro Foreign MISSIon . .. '. . I . l" Society of Canada: .At ~7, a' r~turn to the mISSIOns He was ordained in 1937,but~as ImpOSSIble, 'and eve~ the could not go at once to China desk wor~ he had ?een aSSIgned because of the Sino-Japanese was not rIght ~or hIm. Wha.t was War.' Instead he helped in his to become of hIm? Was he slm~ly home parish and another for well to vegetate, be a permanent m­ over· a year. . .' "" valid? . . .', . ' •..1 In tfie latter,by the way/ he It" occurred . to' him that he' .

managed to combine a curate's might be able to take charge

duty with playing on the Alle-:- of a church and a small flock in

well Dairy team in an ice hockey the Bahamas~ Bishop Hagerty

league..Finally, after', taking 'a' agreed to assign'him such a 'post,

course in£irst-aid and emergency and in 1954 he arrive.d at Hai-.

treatment at St. Vincent's Hospi- bour Island: .


EN' M'

:~~ g:i:nt~o. r k,

5 Convenie~t locations


lNstrtOTION for S,AVIN'GS c

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winced .. ; ';the reason'we all... . 'Undergoes S.urgery. ..;' inily • looked' so clean when' LIz fin- . f ILl '-ished. gi,ving us ·our .baths was' 'Back'i~ C;mada".at the~ge 0 PI'" H I·d D . that she got down to a new layer 34, Father Mc<?oey le~~ne~ that . an o. ay . ance ; of ski"ll 'ev~ry' Satutday')'" """'. ~. he was. suffer.mgfrop1·.c~ncer. '''. . .,1. ..', . . . . .' .'. (: Eventu.·a. 11.y'. ;she.• decided1o;re:...· 'And here :.b~~tl)~':~t;.:U,: a~oth¢r,lIl)l~.:Fam~l~:HI~h,,~hooL I;); , . phase, of his life, a' di"stingj; seg';;' Alumnll ;Ass()clatJol) of, ;N,e;W; ~e<J., turn to Scotiand; she bought and iilent of hr"sstory. Ii . ford, .,.-111. ,conduct a bohdar, \'i,. brollght ',h.oIP.e:~'the biggest setjo£.· .' '. ',.'.' . ,. ..... .", ' dance Mond,ay;· ,Dec. 29 'at Nelllo; moos~ antlers' that could be . lIe . had.,~ ~nd,~F;go. Sl,ltgerYi, "Bedford "Country: Club,'~. WitJi : . i·~ 'found." , ' acoloS,tomy ,was performed..He .dandrtg from 9 P,M.unti}:'l A.M;•..

'c, , , , .~,.""B~lrhls<,'Studie8i/.;r::.,,,,,;);.·"'·i.c:;,,.'h,_a~",!I~:r:igY-,;Jt::!l.J:~~q, A()W:J~ .li~e '. to the Imusic of Bud 'Lilley and'


Check These Banking Services

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D'.'S ·l:-.: ..·.·rthr~lSlmas' :""/f. ~ymbolic \~"' .'

For aG' t of th'eTrue "\ Spirit-of t~ J orous Christmas ' Season - Cr~ed Rosaries and Medals' •


he set °llt for Swift-Moving Story '. ~IT~H ~Ali , '. ,There he' has stayed. He has ~

H~ ~ad always ~anted -t~ be 'had' bouts of illness but has .. I .' " .. ' a mIssIOnary. Now, when gIven . ' . KITCHENS ' . t h f It I t t worked almost all the hme, per- . · - h IS asslgnmen, e e re uc an '.,' . . .. ' I

to go. He is "ery candid 'about f?rmmg ~he usulll flln~of . f .1riendly wood

." ..' . h' hons, domg some bUlldmg, and hIS fIrst ImpreSSIOns of ,Shang al ' . . th I d h'ld th' , I . .' '.. and the mission post at Lill~ui,' glvmg. .e ·co ore C.I ren , e. Wal"Il! ilnd companionable, with

Chekiang. to which he repaired: opportu~~t! of a bette~ educatJ(W many Work-saving conveniences

He found things strange arid difthan,pre~lOusly posslble.. ,:.,~ .••• in,I1fwNATURAL 'FINISJ-l,

fic~lt, which is/natural, although So, for the mom.ent, .ends the or choice of lovely colors. '

the, usual practice 'is to. ~tory of, a man who, in a, few·' ..Se~'Fpon dI Ii '

". .glo~so.ver orcolorfulboolr.-. Iluc.h an ex;pedence~, decades, has ~pdured n;Iore than' ,let showing new model 'kitchens.

' First Missioh'·' most men do eve'n, if they sur" He is quite' a~ i;ank;~'bout vive to '90. 'He is a ~appy ma~, Mai' Coupon 70dayl

h' . ' . . . ' . f"," . 'I thankful .-for ~all 'that life. has ; . '. . , IS fIrst ,trIP" one·o ,110. ipl. es b' g ht Ab' 'Il f th . t ---'-'-~-~--------.'. Brilliant firsts by Creed", '," an,d m!1c.h' of it lri"ade o.~!f90t,. ·to· .' .h,rou , ,,'. ove? . or ,e prIes .U~ rosaries .and· medals interpreted .. ., t t' . th ood . • in·the·contemporary manner, ,th ! mISSIOn sa lonsm· e m o u n - ' '".. . each trade marked (CREED. tams. . ',' ..., , .. This 'vivid. and' swift-moving STERLING) for your'assur.,."

. ,Teilirig~f', e,ncdu"rit~r~: ...' 'book;~~n~be .r~ad)?i tpe adveri,:'" . U~ ance of tne finest expression·

;wIldcats, ?f havlqg~ )Vhole.v~l,:,,' t!1reslt,detaIls· SQ £.~lorf~IlY~ for.'. Middleboro Road, Route, .18, of thoughtfulgiving. , .

~age. keepmg so,lemn watch'.as'he ' the com~nents on ourtraglc't!mes . EAST FREETOWN If you ~re unable tofindihat:.. ' a~e his ,mea1s, of diriing '\\"itl~ a.·.' it malfes-sq in<;isively, for irs " '.' I . . .' :.. j'. ,~~~~~~l, ~;keydOl~~I?gfir:r

leper, he says, "I ·ha,d.'m.ade my'. hUinor,-'.a.n:d,.,its .pathds.But it.' is I plan to b~ld [] rornod.1 D. Please .end fIo~ .. ' .

boolliet with plctur.. of __ ....d.. k l - . . store. to ,or<le~ it.fQr y~1., ":,, ~. f~rst'rri.jssion. trip.,W;'~~t .was ,mY.inos~::st.r!kil1g .~.~.~estiI~l.Ony~l I" . ".1. ".. .' : .", ','..0· ,,­ Jion~!lt ,react,lOn?' f~w~~te4 .no,th-· .9,hrJ,stlap. ~aft~ .. Wl.l1ch ' ;!s~ual. ~ J,; ) ,', c , ... ; . . ' ing'lTlor.etpan thatitsN>ul<~,.be.'tQ iJ}~eti~g :~h:~ '~orst;:t~at.,~h~·I' .. ' " . :"', : iL .. ' " , ; " .,. :'.,,'



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Holy Union Sisters Plan' Program


THE ANCHOR­ Thurs., Dec. 18, 1958

For Educational Conference Dec. 30 With His Excellency, the Most ful .method of teaching spelling

Reverend· James L. Connolly, through phonics. .

D.D.,Ph.D., presiding at the open­ After presenting papers .ing session, the Sisters of the meaningful approaches in arith­ Holy Union will participate in metic,' Sr. Mary 'Philomena and 21 day of educational confer­ Sr. Celine Andrew of Sacred ences to be held at Sacred Hearts Heart School, Fall River, will Academy on December 30. each give a practical applica-' The general chairman for the tion using a typical classroom event, Mother Anna Gertrude, situation. . superior of Sacred Hearts Con­ Current Trends vent, Fall River, will present Sr. James Miriam, a faculty the Provincial Superior Rever­ member of Sacred Hearts Acad­ end Mother Mary William who' emy, plans' to initiate a discus­ will give the, preliminary re­ marks. The key speaker, Mrs. sion of some current trends in John E. McAniff, former dean high school mathematics with of girls at West Orange High particular emphasis on the mod­ School, New Jersey, will then ern viewpoint concerning the address the entire group on the function concept and its treat­ ment in junior and senior high subject, "Parents and Teachers­ school. Their Common Goa!." An art lecture supplemented Schedule of Meetings After the opening session, the by slides on artistic centers ,of following sectional meetings will religion and educatiOn in Eu­ rope will be featured by Sr. continue throughout the day: Mary Adrienne, teacher of art Working with a group of prim­ ary grade pupils, Sr. Martha at the Academy of the Sacred Hearts. . Marie of the Immaculate Con­ The program will conclu~e ception School, Taunton, will present a . Reading Bloc. Sr. with Benediction of the MQst Maureen Joseph of St. 'Francis Blessed Sacrament to be given de Sales School, New York City, by Rt. Rev.. Monsignor Hum. plans to demonstrate a success:'" . berto Medeiros.


Squires No" 168. Pursue Many. ',:~ Activities



ATTLEBORO SERRANS HONOR PASTORS: Participating in this annual event are, seated, left to right: Rt. Rev. John J. Shay, pastor of St. John's Church, Attleboro; Eugene R. Farrell, Jr., president of district Serra Club; Rt. Rev. James J. Gerrard, V.G., main speaker. Standing, left to right: Rev. Joseph Larue, pastor of Sacred Heart Church, No. Attleboro, and Rev. James F. McCarthy, chaplain of Attleboro District Serra Club. " • .

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Archdiocese of Boston Concludes · b servance 0 f' Sesqulcen '. t ennla · I O

Columbian Squires Circle No. 168, sponsored by FaR River Knights of Columbus Council No. 86, is having a busy December. . Spiritual Counsellor Paul Du­ mais announces that the Spirit­ ual Committee under tile chair­ manship of William Desmond is planning to sponsor a pamph­ let rack in the K of C Home on Franklin St. The Squires plan on providing Catholic litera­ ture of interest to the parent organization. The Spiritual Committee, working under the superVISIOn of Past Grand Kni~ht John Trainor will set up a nativity scene in the .Council quarters. Advent wreaths in the boys' homes has been another accompJishment of the Spiritual Com­

m~~:'circle recently enjoyed


tour of the Police Department. Of particular interest were the BOSTON (NC)-His Eminence . John J. Williams (186f:!-1907), firing range, gun cabinet, emeFFrancis Cardinal Spellman, and Cardinal William O'Connell gency equipment and the cells. Archbishop of New York, cele(1907-1944). Archbishop Cush- The tour was arranged b,y,. brated a Solemn Pontifical ing has served as the Ordinary Stephen Kozak, chaiman of tbfi­ P~wer Mass which concluded the ob-since 1944. Civic-Cultural Committee. Cardinal Spellman and Bishop The Squires Circle is open Wi NOTRE 'DAME (NC) :.- The ... The priest' assert.s; however; ,Servance of the sehs'qd';licentennia~. ', ...teaching ,. . '. . ,Mass . and, .' th't' of the Boston arc . •. IOcese.. W"ght boysitlclusiv'e. between ihe ages of 13 and. power of the. a com m u n'ty' I ,. worship.' , , ' ·an..l '~"" .. ' " '." rl once serve d as· auxl'1'lary- 17' v the other public worship' of Ule ,.!'reaching during rel,igjous serv-,.. The Most I!-e . L., <;o~- " h,~s~()Ps ~f Bosto~ and both are '. Book Week Church is' only being "half util-· Ices, J:lave a m.u~h bett~F·ch~nce: ,nolly, D.D., BIshop ofF,all RIVE!r,., natives of the Boston See. Two '" , as among the New E~gland' ~pi~copal thrones were erected ,: '.: pU~he.,,!orshIP,.; ':',.' VILLANOVA (NC)-The 19t1il . ized." . , . ,', .Father Johannes' Hofinger,' "Even afuelsbc .commu~l~~." hierarchy at the Mass. In the In the Cathedral sanctliary for annual celebration of CatholiC S J' f r' of dogma and. tries to disguise ,Its hostlhty Cathedral of the Holy Cross" Cardinal Spellman and Cardinal Book Week will start Feb. a c~t~ch~~~s e~~o the Institute for.·. against religion and to preser~e. whi~h climaxed a yearlo?g cele.:.· 'Richard J. Cushing of Boston. next. Mission Apologetics in Manila, the a~p~a:an~~s. o~, ih ~~~~~~.. b;at~~;of tthe ~5~th anmversary lIelClI!lCt«lClClIlllNt«lIIt$1lC!Ct«l\!Illill!lCl«lCNlClI!llNlIlliINl$llf.l~re.!t!!""'«. t«1fl"'!!!l says this is the situatio~ despite freed~~~. re IglOn, e, " o. os on e. . . the fact that "our times demand says. It IS easy" of. cour~e, .f~r BIShop John ~. Wnght of a worship' that has its ftill mis- autnorities to par.alyze WdO~S~llP Worcester W?bO ddehVtheredcthethsel~. celebrated by a pnest by rlvmg, mon, descn e l' . e a 0 IC SlOnary e ff ec t'Iveness. " . C . .. out foreign priests under some.. hurch as "the Ivmg presence The Je~Ult s~holar believes m political pretext or by refusing of Christ in history," and, the. mISSIOn fIelds, the use of. to let them into the country, sketched '''the profile of Christ Latm .by. the people ~t. Mass while at the same time making it as it is manifested in the Church should g~ve. way to slmp~er difficult for native priests to get of Boston." ~orms ~.htlCht~nC~lcate, as .a ghVi the neces'sary authorizations to He traced t'1e history of the g l Itnh reIa b y't' e fruteh mHeanllnSaco visit parishes deprived of their archdiocese as it developed. Af­ 572 PLEASANT STREET, NEW BEDFORD, MASS. ra IOn . t s. B u t commum. 'ty worship' . Te ce" e H l ' 0k ' e 0 .y tainspnes ter refernng to th e f'Irst B'ISh op, rl Ice. e 1 :wlse mam held without a priest is much· John Cheverus, Bishop Wright BLESSING OF ST. fRANCIS that. the worship shquld be. so more difficult to attack." said: "Christ has worked tri­ cGarne~ out sOk~hat pteoPthle reallzet Father Hofinger in making his umphantly, suffered patien.tly The lord bless thee and keep the~. Moy He h ()~ H"IS. f oce t 0 th od IS spea em ' p no l e a for grea ' ter recogm'fIon .of and has sanctified and pursue d d h ave mercy on tee. h 1 th t H'mg 0 ·s . ee·on ·on y ~y 0 1m. the tellching value.of.t~e liturgy. His divine purposes in all of the Close Schools· ':::'" . five high priests of this diocese" May He turn His countenance to thee o.nd give Father Hofinger notes that ... "When the school' has: dis;':'" "wQo 'have succeeded Bishop John' ·.·,t,Jl.:~.p'~., ace~ The. lord Bless thee!.' miSsionaries in the pa~tl1ave;re," : ~ppeared, the' ,task:of ~iving": Cheverus.'; '. "".. . lied' to a great extent 'on their' Christian tea<:hing, to ,the fai,thflH,:.', :,' Th~B~~tondioce~w~~fpund­ '. .... . REV.' DA'/,10 J.FLEMING,· O. F.M.' '~hools and catec~eti~al in~tr.uc- both: childre~ a~d a~ults, fal~~'; eeI.. in 1808 ,alld was.· created a n " , ", '. " Re.. ctor. honfor the teachmg ?~ r~hglO~... .b.ack ~lmost ~~t~rely on. pUbh,~ '. archbishopric .in 1875.B.ishop " '!

The enormous aQ-d ~or~hl~, on re~lglOuS serVices, .~':: Cheverus was t;ol}secrated ,in" .-"'I>4"~IIII>4 IilIII\II"4\111f1ft'11!'ll1CtAl1Cllfllll41lil!1liI1CII1<!!l(C:~~IIIII.

zeal~lls .care·..for miSSIOn schools It dId m the first ages of C: hns - 1810 .d he was succeeded by.,justifie.d, ~e says, at the same tianity and during,persecutIon,s." B.iSho~nBenedict :!fenwick (1825:­ tnpe warnmg. '.' . : . . . . 1846); Bishop Bernard ;Fitzpat­ /"Xet the experience of recentP~sh Antl-Rehg.lon I'"'' ·ricK. '(1846-1866),. Archbishop Years proves w~th?ut any doubt. :Drivein Ukraine ' ' ~hat w?en athelstI~ co~~unl~m . tARNOW (NC)' - . Soviet' . I \'­ ~mes mto powe~, It brfmgs. w!th broadcasts indicate a new drive' .·An Invitotion ••• , It the destructIon 0 mISSIOn . . t' out relig For 0 Short Vocation or Rest Come To schools. And this threat co~es ~~~~nPf~:~~sra~n:IPe ­ Maris not only . from com.mumsm. One newscast from Ternapol; ,NEWPORT, Rhode Island When colomes become md.epen- in the part of '''Ie Ukraine seized Open' all year. Reasonable rates. dent, they ~etn.d,. etvefn Wlthoutt from Poland in 1939, announced. Home atmosphere. Yearly, monthly, any\com~ul1ls lC m er eren~e, 0 publication of 125,000 copies of . weekly or we·ek~end reservations. reduce, If not to stop entirely, a b k h' h "exposes" the Peaceful, relaxing location .... the the work of mission schools." B .nbelw 00 w IC . I e. . ocean. Larg a'ttractive rooms. Invit­ The same broadcast· stated . ing meals. Unobstructed view of Narragansett Boy. A Catholicresi· that study groups on "the. fund­ dence for women. Doily Moss. Resi­ amentals of scientific atheism" ••••••• •••••••••••••••••••0 ••••••••••• ~eo•••••• dent Chaplain. Elevator to all f!oors. had been formed in three cO,I­ Conducted by the' lectives iri Pochayev, a former Sisters of St. Joseph of Cluny Polish town where an image o~' Tel.: Newport VI 6-1000 or write: the. Blessed Virgin is' a tradition­ INC. Mother Superior al Greek Orthodox pilgrimage 91 Washington Street; Newport, R. I. point. '

O .. ·.nly H.a·lf \ \ .Jesui,t. Says. I d of Church'BeingUti Ize. :


Christmas Greeting.s from the Franciscan Fathers OUR LADY'S CHAPEL





D & D Sales. and Service,






Associated:· '­ . Church Art" ' . ,








Decora,tors. .of Sf. Mary's, Taunton NEW EDITOR: Father. Ir' the happy spirit Edmond C. Walsh, assistant of· the season, "'!e St. James, New Bedford director of Boys: Towri, gr~t you, and wish· . . Imma'culClte Concept'ion, No. Easton been appointed editor of. the you and yours a rich True Voice, Omaha archd~ocmeasure" 'of the esan newspaper; The· new Christmas Joy that 47 - 44 190th STREET editor served ~ a Navy gladdens~ this time,! chaplain. in the South Padf.i e ' . . . above 011 others. World'War II., ~., .. ... ! .



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I,·T~~fs., D~.l,~;


1958 :'~ .

Give to All' God's Childre"

Go_d .Love You

'The Parish .Parade



By Most Rev. Fulton J. ,Sheen, D.D. FALMOUTH


Sister Helen Marie of the Election of new officers h!gh-, ' Pagan~ figure' more' prominenUy in the Christmas' story. thaD Missionary Servants of the Most lights the January agenda for the Jews. First, it was a pagan Emperor, Caesar Augustus, wbo Blessed Trinity, supervisor of the Women's ·Guild. The nomi-, . became the instrument of God for fulfilling the old prophecy of par ish Christian Doctrine nating committee, headed by Micheas that God would become man in tlie village of Bethlehem. classes, was guest of honor at a Mrs. Armand l'Italien, will pre­ Little'did the. Roman Caesar Augustus know that wh,en he ordered Christmas tea. given by the sent its slate at 7:~5 MOndaY~' everyone in the Empire to 'enroll in his own city, that Joseph and Women's Guild. The Junior choir evening, Jan. ·26 in Jesus-Mary Mary,.who belQnged to 'the ioyalline of King David would have ~ entertained under the direction Auditorium. Mrs. Robert Peti\." Jo~rney to David's birthplace of Bethlehem to register. of Mrs. Edward Studley. Rev. and Mrs. -Rene Cadrin are pro.,!.,..,.') Wiliam Farland, new curate of gram co-chairmen· for the meet-:, The~ too, there were the three pagan

St. Patrick's, .was introduced to ing. . Wise Men who traveled across a desert to

Guild members. Community caroling and enter-' find Wisdom craiUed in a 'man.ger. Though

lIMMAC1JLATE CONCEPTION, .tainment by students of Jesus­ Simeon was a Jew, he ·told Mary that the

FALL RIVER Mary Academy and Notre Dame Divine Child'would be a "Light to tbe Gen­

A parish 'pilgrimage to La school 'were enjoyed at the tiles." Even the Angels who announced the

Salette Shrine will leave the Christmas Guild .meeting. The Birth of Jesus to the shepherd said·that the

church yard at 6:30' tonight and pastor and Guild chaplain 're;-, Babe came to bring peace to "men who are

return at 10. Refreshments will ceived .gifts, and· tokens were God's friends." This ~pened salvation not'to

", be served by Mrs. George Char­ exchanged by' members. Th;j ere ~"'" ~ bonneau and her committee. scrapbook of ·the year's' activr-, lY \ .. \' A Christmas party for pre­ ties was accepted for the ar- . ....) primary through third grade., chives. ,~") Why did the pagans figure so,prominentlY ifF children is scheduled from 2 to ST. HEDWIG. CHURCH, , ," . in the' first Christmas if it· was not to g~v¢'Mt 4 Sunday afternoon, Dec. 21.' It NEW BEDFORD . promise" to what we· know today as th¢' %, will be co-sponsored by the Twenty-foul' members of S~. , mission lands? lf God used the 'pagan' A,ugustus, Who, killed three Women's Guild and the Holy . Hedwig Church Choir and their) hundred. Senators, .to· bring Mary to Bet.hlehem, .,why .could He not guests' were present at the anl u~ Mao of China,- who killed three hundred 1lI.issjonaries, to prepare Name Society· nual 'Christmas party' held last . the way· for ClU-ist in China? If God used to Dring the'Kings ST, ANNE'S, . .. NEW BEDFORD Saturday in the Woodrow WI - ' of the East to the crib, why could' He not .bring the ·tribal kings of The Sodality of St. Anne con­ son Building. Walter S. Stupal­ . Mrica .to the Kirigof Kings? . llliuded 1958 activities with its ski had" charge of diimer, ar- l ,:,QIlnual Christmas party: New rangements. Exchange of gifts i . Shall we who kneel at the manger at Christmas embrace the . took place and Sl'ngl'ng of old' 'officers will be elected in Janu­ . ' . . M time SOilgS was enjoyed. /' Shepherd who'are of "our own country" and Ignore the Wise en 1 ary. F M .who' came in distant mission lands to seek the Wisdom of Godin The .Rev. Emil Tokarz, O. . '. l1lT. ANTHONY'S, Conv" pastor, administered t h ~ t h eflesh? Would you not regard the crib in your Church or your MATTAPOISETT oath of office to the new 'office~f':Y, . house at Christmas a blurred picture of the truth if only' the' Nineteen new members have namely; Miss. Bridget W.ienzeK·" Shepherds were there and not the Magi? Have YOll/ celebrated been. received into the' Rosary- president; Miss Helen Podgarska~ " Christmas by giving gifts to those who are at home while forget­ Altar Society. Future plans of vi~e-president; .Mrs. Glad.y~\-; BLESS STATUE: St. Cam- 'ting the Japanese, the Koreans, the Africans, the Indians who are the group include a penny sale. WIduch, secr.etary; and MISS~. . I ." h' f' t still following the star? After all, it was the mission land visitors Christmas gifts for needy chil­ Mary C. Mikus, treasurer. ' . '\\. dlus' de L~lhs and IS. Irs who brought gifts to the Child; there is no evidence the. Shepherds dren were donated at the last Retiring officers were present-l followers, I Servants of the brought.a lamb. meeting. Refreshments were'. ed wit.h gi.fts by Thaddeus Szel_,'v Sick, were l professed before How embarassing it is at Christmas to receive a beautiful gift. served under the direction of . d' d . ag and gIfts on be.half of the the Sta.tu·e' , of the Imm.acu­ from Aunt Rebecca knowing that you failed to sen her a car . But .\ "-Mrs. Virginia Carvalho. ,'-~ch~ir were pr:~ented b>:, AdOlPH,' ltV' girl in the Church of to'those who are "God's friends" it is more embarrassing to have SACRED HEART, F. Golda, retmng preSIdent, to, a e Ir ,. . forgotten the pagans .fromthe 'mission lands. Make up for it now; , NORTH ATTLEBORO Father Tokarz and the RevJ St. 'Mary Magdalen, Rome on . sit down and send gold to the Vicar of Christ through ltis Society for The. committee for Boy Scout Camillus' Blaszczak, O.F.M. \ the feast Of the Immaculate the Propagation of the Faith, by burning the frankincense of worship '\ '. iroop 33 has been reorganized Conv., assist,ant pastor, who wast Conceptiort in 1591. The rep- 'to the Babe while offering the myrrh of sacrifice. You gave • I" as follows: Rev. Edmund L. Dick­ also a g u e s t . . \ lica above, has been blessed'< aU your children; why not gifts to all God's children, even those in inson, chaplain; Joseph Jette, Distribution of . C:hr~stmas \ b th C! ,'llian Fathers the foreign missions. Institutional representative; Ray­ wafers to homes of parIShIOnerS y e ,amI. . mond Watters; Chairman; Louis by choir members was begun \, and 'Broth~rs In front of St, GOD LOVE YOU to Mr. and Mrs.E.S.H. ''I am making it my .. Mayer., vice chairman. . Sunday and will continue I Camillus .JIospital, Milw~J:t. 'J' basiliess to gi've to the missions every Christmas. Here is $5." •.• CharlEis Williams, secretary; throughout the week. . 1kee. NC Photo. . .\ ' ~~. To C.T. for '$10 "I saved this 'by not eating in a restaurant on a Louis Desilets, treasurer; Ernest OUR LADY OF 'PERPETUAL,' . .:. . .:. 'recent .trip." • .-. to Anon. for $2 "Whenever I spend, I 'look for a LeBlanc, Norman Ringuette and HELl', NEW BEDFORD . I Honor bargain; even when the money is for charity. Accept' ~y tha.nks Norman Chabot, committeemen;' . Members of St. Cecilia Choir J~ p' " for providing me witb Ii bargain, that iusi can't be beat."; .. GOD Daniel Hammond, scoutmaster; . ot' Our Lady of Perpetual 'Help":~' 0 ap~r· Irm LOVE YOU to all those who sent their Christmas Ciub money Roland Freg'ault, assistant scout- Church and their guests enjoye~" STEUBENVILLE (NC) ~. to the Society for the Propagation of the Fl,'ith. . .. master:' .', . a supper and Christmas party· A 'PittsbJ.rgh executive who·" The group meet early' .Saturday evening at a Berkley • ,bas devoted' a lifetime to the " next 'month to plan for Boy restaurant.. Miss 'Cecilia Ma- ..tservice of .his fellowmen -has' Start .the' new year right" by saying the WORLDMISSION ~ Scout week and Cha,rter Night· jocka, president,was in charge .been· honored with the. Pover­ " ROSARY. At your request and a·$2 offering we will_send you one ~..!~r~ises. . of arrangements. Gifts. were ex­ :ello Medal 'of SteubenvIlle Col-. blessed by Bishop Sheen. ST. LOUIS OF FRANCE, changed and dancing fOllowedjlege. . SWANSEA .Guests we,re the Very Rev. Nor-, Daniel~. Hamill, president Cut out this column', pin your sacrifice to it and mail it to the· A turkey supper was served bert ~onca, O.F.M., Conv., pas­ of the Paper. Products Co~pany, Most Rev. Fulton J. Sheen, National Director of The Society for Saturday night to members of . tor and Henry A:. Bartkiewi<\ZJ ,was cited for "a life, dedlCated the Propagation of the FaIth, 366 Fifth Avenue, New York i, N. Y., the parish choir and their friends organist. . ... ';"~ to others"! and for, "devotion or your DIOCESAN DIRECTOR REV. RAYMOND T. CONSIDINE, ",' "at their annual Christmas party. . ST. J O S E P H ' S ' \ ' " \ ' t o people .because of 'love of·' 368 North Main Street, Fall River, Ma~. ,~ Father Stanislaus J. Goyette, FALL RnVEIl '<.. ' God" I pastor, opened the affair with The Women's Guild will sponM~. Hamill received the Poprayer. Gifts were exchanged SOl' a Christmas party Sunday verello Medal, highest non-aca-' by members of the choir. afternoon from 2 to 4 in parish demic award given by the col­ The entertainment consisted hall for all school children up to lege, which! is named in honor of marim ba solos by -Sam Hall and including' the sixth grade. j! of St. Frahcis of Assisi,who who was accompanied by his Mrs. James McKenna and Miss y was called I "il powrello," the . . daughter at the piano, a baller­ Anne Borden are co-chairme..~.!' poor little. :man. ~,bla exhibition and community, singing. I Louis P. Gamach~ is the choir COME IN SEE and DRIVE '.~rector. .








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""The World's Most Beautifully Propor;tioned at


~EARS I . New Bedford, Mass.


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Our w,ish for you this Noel is




NEW BISHOP: An Amero: iean Franciscanrnissiomiry' has be~n named a bishop and, . first' head a 'new:See in Brazil. Father James A.. Schuck, O.F.M., ha!'l .been tl0minated Titular Bishop of . 'vissa and Prelate of the Prelature. Nullius of r.ri~b\­ landia in the central BraziJ... ian st,.~e 01 Goias. 1'4<.; .L'HvvO.


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I Thurs., THE ANCHOR -- . Dec. 18, 1958 13


Dispels Girl's' Confusion About Go~dni9ht Ki$ses I.




Oppose U. S. Recognition Of Red China

By Father John L. Thomas, S.J.

.Assistant Professor of Sociology .

S&. . Louis University

I go with a Catholic boy who attends Church regularly and quite often serves Mass. Sometimes when he kisses me good night, he gets real serious and see~s like' he takes real pleasure in kissing. (That's what I can't understand:"'Is it sexual pleasure? When . '11 th d'ff ?) You say your friend exp~cts _ t can you e e l erence. you to kiss him? Does he really, • IMMIGRATION CONFER , ENCE: Shown at the regional . . I worry a ft erwards, b ut h e or is he merely using you to will go to Holy Communion show off his "skill" and imag- conference on immigration at Denver, Colo. are, left the next day. Maybe I'm scru-' ined manliness? Will he respect to right, Edmund E. Cummings, executive assistant, Reset­ pulous. I'm really confused. you more because you give in? tlement Division, Catholic Relief Services; Dr. Robert H. Well, Joan, Remember, Joan, all love is, Amundson of Loretto Heights College; Msgr. Elmer J. you may be based on respect.' Kolka, member of Colorado Governor's co'mmhtee on confused, but Second, I don't have to tell .f H - N R . I hardly think you that it is morally wrong for . re ugee$; arry ',~, osenf~eld, Washington, D. C. attorne~.·

INDIANAPOLIS (NC) ­ Two former China mission­ aries have voiced strong op­ position to national Protes­

tant study conference statement advocating U. S. diplomatic rec­ ognition of Red China and its admission to the United Nations. They are Bishop Henry A. Pin­ ger, O.F.M., exiled head of the Diocese of Chowtsun, Shantung province, who was a prisoner of the communists from 1951 until expulsion in 1955, and Father Roland Averbeck, O.F.M., who was 15 years in China. Bishop Pinger charged 'thaa you're scrupuyou to engage in the type of' ~'. statement of the Fifth World! lous. Although kissing you have mentioned. 00 S· Study conference 'of the Nation­ you didn't state Furthermore, 'when you start al· Council of Churches in the yourage,Ijudge . dating other boys, you may en­ from your letter . counter similar. difficulties with CINCINNATI (NC)-A Seton 75 per cent in school citizen~ U. S. A. indicated a failure "to understand the true nature and that you prob­ some. High School 'junior took her snip for a quarter are automatic­ ably are still in Learn to keep' the situation in "honor card'" 'from a. bulging ally suspended. A grade of 87 or aim of communism." Complete Submission high school. control by stopping their ad­ . wallet and handed it to her home lower disqualifies a girl for- the I can under­ vances at the very_ beginning. room teacher. "I was out of order academic honor. roll, regordless' "In advocating stronger ef;' stand why you If they don't catch on, drop them in the lunchroom," she said. of, her scholastic standing. forts to find ways of living with should be con-' from your list, fo" they show . The. teacher gravely noted III At the annual Awards Day in the communist nations, some~ fused about this difficult matter, they do not respect you. demerit on the card for an of­ June, gold-lettered certificates times called co-existence," Bish~ op Pinger said, "they fail to real­ and why you're wondering about .Plan what you will do on your fense that would have gone un­ go to students who have kept a ize that co-existence to the com­ the young man's attitude. Maybe dates so that you avoid situations noticed otherwise. clean slate all year. we can help clarify your think­ which experience has taught you In, another homeroo~,.a Each honor card bears a copy munists means complete sub­ ing by going. over a few basic can be troublesome. teacher asked one of the girls If of the list of qualities a Setonian omission, economic and political." Active cooperation with the principles and facts. More Than Affection she t~o~ght her quarterly "cit.~- is expected to cultivate: Catholic Physical Act Third, your young man iii ze~shl~ gra?e was (:orrect. I attitudes, cooperation, courtesy, Chinese Reds by formal U. S. recognition and admission to the I think you recognize,' Joan, either misinformed or simply thmk p,?mts lower woul~ be conformity to school rules, hon­ United Nations, the exiled pre­ that kissing has two distinct as­ kidding himself, arid you had about nght, the student replIed, esty, responsibility. late said, "will only smooth the pects, First, it is sign or best set him straight at once. A Her teacher m'ade the suggested 'M t . ff h hange. .0S senous o. ense.s. are t ose path for communism to reach its C t C th I symbol showing reverence, re­ simple good night kiss, as a tt t -" Several hours after the prl'ncI'­ agams, .a k IC af 1 uues or goal of a Christless, Godless, s0­ · t a ff ec t Ion pec, or' 1ove. ·Thus, sign of affection, may be toler­ h I d .aI l · th e C ross, a bishop's ated, though it should not be pal had·lectured a class for nOI'sy sc. to ciety." we k ISS d 00 1 ea s; dac. 0 bl courage b . . Isappro,;,e conduct l'n the absence of thel'r .un eSlra Father Roland stated that U. S. rmg, our relatives, and those we regarded as necessary; th d t .e . ehavior d teacher, one of, the girls in' the III 0 ers; Immo es y I? re~s, recognition of the Red regime I ­ ove. Anything more, that is, a ser­ class' brought her honor card to manners, or s.peech; fnend.ship "would be looked upon by the Second, a kiss is a physical act, ies of kisses, or the prolonged, h lit 1 the office. "I was one of the .~ own e.xc u.slve y. . 0. a c Ique; communists as a sign of' weak­ and w h en used to show affection, "serious" display of which you tt t I I . 1 'noisy ones," she told the prl'ncI'­ en IOn .m re IglOn c ass or ness and would give them tre­ genera 11y IllVO ves an embrace speak, clearly indicates more h I · 1 I pal, who made a note on the Irreverence m cape.

mendous 'face' in the Far East at c oseness. This than a sign of affection. an d p h YSlca ' 1 con t ac t b etween a boy Emphasize Responsibilities

our expense" P h YSlCa Hence it cannot be justified card. and a girl, who are by nature under the circumstances. There's Incidents such as these, ac­ Violation of these ideals merit Comes True sexually complementary, can nothing to be gained in trying cording to the Sisters of Charity a three-point deduction from the The proposal of the Protest­ easily arouse sexual feelings, to fool oneself. who operate the school, show 100 per cent score with which ant conference, Father Roland particularly if it is "serious," Action speaks louder than' that Seton's Honor System, each student begins the quarter. declared, reminded him of "what as you put it, and is prolonged. .words, and an analysis of the adopted last year, has passed the Lack of courtesy or dishonest I heard from individual commun­ . Your letter indicates that you type of kissing you ~mention' test and is no longer considered behavior also knocks three points ists in China both before and im-. understand the moral principle shows we're dealing with some­ "an "experjment."· off the'grade. -A lack of co­ mediately after World War II. which applies here: it is sinful thing more than a permissible Teachers are enthusiastic operation costs two points, and a They repeated over and over del I'be ra te i y t0 arouse an d take . sign of affection. Let's call it by about the system, said Sister violation of ordinary school reg­ that they would conquer the pleasure in sexual feelings out­ its proper na,"e: exploitation, Grace Miriam,' the principal. ulations costs one point. Chinese Nationalists, that they side of marriage. They point o.ut that it "develops Sister Grace Miriam is well would throw all foreigners out You ask .how you can tell p.r0 VI e ° ° un S ij\''\~ a sense of honesty and practi­ aware that under the honor sys­ of China, that they would sup­ d' " whether it is sexual pleasure . cal1y e l'Imina t esisco mg. tem it is possible for some of­ press all religion and would con­ that you and your friend are ex': To Rebuild School "To ask for the honor car4 of fenders to "slide by." quer the whole Far East." periencing-perhaps it is only WASHINGTON (NC)-And­ a girl ~ho is disturbing the Nevertheless, she is convinced "It seemed too absurd to give affection. How can one tell the erson County will receive a peace. discourages ot~~rs. from that "the new system helps us credence to at the time," be difference? Federal grant of $45,510 to help followmg her example, said one build characters in our girls' added, "but they have already . Designed by Creator rebuild the Clinton (Tenn.) teacher. making them aware of their re~ accomplished most of these Before answering this ques­ High School that was dyna­ Informal surveys among the 'bTt' Ch . l' " ends." tion, let's look at the act a little mited several weeks ago., students have yielded generally sponsl I lies as rIS lans. closer. Kissing of the type you Arthur S. Fleming, secretary favorable comments from them. mention involves relatively pro­ of the U. S. Department of Opinions included: longed contact and stimulation Health, Education and Welfare "We're proud to be on our of the highly sensitive nerve announced that the funds will honor for several hours in the endings in the lips; an embrace be provided under a law which day." (Faculty members mark and physical closeness; a boy and authorizes grants for the con­ no cards during the three lunch a girl possessing fully devel­ struction of school facilities' periods; students are expected to oped reproductive systems, needed b.ecause of increased present their cards yoluntarily OPEN HOUSE

which at this age, should be and school enrollments resulting for deserved demerits.) normally are highly sensitive to from Federal activities. Assert System Fair NEW YEAR'S EVE

stimulation. Anderson County officials "The system is fair. It gives In other words, this type of estimated the new high school us a definite set of rules and kissing should cause sexual building will cost about $250,­ penalties~the same all through arousal, for when you engage in 000. '~ . the school." this activity, you are making use Students who score below No increase in prices of some of the means which the First President \'1 I Extra Week Creator designed to prepare your CLEVELAND (NC) - Father COCKTAIL LOUNGE bodies for the marital ·act. Ara F.Walker, S.J., has been LOURDES (NC)-The Lourdes CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS • CHOPS This means that no matter installed as the first president centennial year will close Feb. what you intend by the act, the of Colombiere College,. Clark­ AND MAINE LOBSTERS

18 next, having been extended act itself is designed to stimu­ ston, (Mich.), new Jesuit .Detroit an extra week with the pennis­ Boston ° 43 Stanhope St.

late you sexually. Province novitiate. sion' of the Holy See. Wayland, Rt.20 • Hingham, Rt. 3A

Now to answer your question .: Saugus, Rt.1 • Middleboro, .Jct. Rt. 28 " 44 Joan. Is it affection or sexual Cl pleasure? It may well include Framingham, Rt. 9 both, but the important point is that it is clearly sexual. This is true whether you in­ tend it to be so or not, whether Peace: on ea~th, to men you try to repress any sexual of good wil . . . may this feelings you are conscious of at true 'message of Christmas the time, or whether through long experience, you become so. shine' brightly in your calloused to the stimulation that heart, forev~r, filling your you are conscious of no feeling. life\";ith 'happiness and The fact remains, kissing of this type is by its nature de­ sere~ity. To ~ne and' atl­ signed to be sexually stimulating. a joyous· Noel. : P. O. BOX 7 - FALL RIVER, MASS. : ," Practical Application I,., ,.', . :Now, Joan, let's make sOme :. Enclosed is $4 Su~iption.· Please send for one year to .: ' practical application on the basis of these facts and princi­ ples. First, since kissing is a sign or symbol of love between man ..• ..!. . ,. ". and woman, aren't you makibg a •• City .or Town serious mistake by treating it so _ ".._ _ ..., ,.~ - .:' •. " INTERSTAJE TRUCKING CO•. lightly. Shouldn't it be reserved • Donated. by _.._ __ :, _._.._ _................................ .,

for the one you· will really love .438' DARTMOUTH.STRm, BEDfORD, WY 6-5671 • someday? Aren't you cheapen­ • Address . ing IlOmething very precioua1, ~~ ~

p.· I P·ralsesc S' h I,'H onor . rlnclpa S.ystem f'or BUI·Id·In9 Ch aractei'

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Taxi Parishes Receive ~Aid' n:' ~v Of:, Stars '.

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Advent projects include cake> 'The' class of 1962 will present

sales and presentation of gifts to a· Christmas 'program entitled

"Night' Before Christmas."

pa tients at, Bayside ,hosp,i,taL· . "The . 'Hy Iand ,,'J ahIce . ' C onIon,

. Proceeds of the sales will go,to' J amce,' missionaries "adopted" by DA and 'Charlette'Colton will direct

students. An Advent' .program the ',play. '. Joyce Bouchard' is

will be, broadcast Sunday eve-' chairman.' '

ning,from 7:05 to 7:30 by mem-' Susan Egan will be senior class'

bers of the debate team over representative at' Good Govern.:.

station WSAR. ment Day exercises in the State

The arinual Jesse Tree contest House, Boston, March 13.' Miss

centers around the. decorated ~gan, a member of theY,earboo,):c

tree in the auditorium r to which .~ staff, was also' co-cbalrmarLof

- new Advent 'symbols :are adde~::- the :high 'school'committee for daily. Contest preliminaries' will the St. Mary's annual bazaar. be held tomorrow in the form For the annual reunion held ofa written quiz. The ten high- at St. Mary's School Hall, ,the est scoren;will be finalists in an high school studen,ts: ;t~p)a:i~~ elimination tournament Monday, man was Doris;' Begil()che','59:\' Dec. 22. P:dies include a daily Sandra.Murphy;dass.of'61;Was·,' missal andC';l~h awards. ' second. Tied:;,'fot;:-,uiiid piace', , DA won a'. double .basketball were EI~anor'~Linhar~s; :'59,'atld .


, . \ ;,

M 0' NT'R' E A L (NC) _

"Som'e' of Canada'" s t'op' enter­ tainment 'stars are c6opera~' . ing with priest here in' raising' $100,000' to carry on the work of. one of Canada's most' unique parishes, Le Bon Dieu en, 'rad, ,"God's Taxi.." The pries~' is rather Paul AquIn, . S.J., who' was named to work among Montreal's 15,000' taxi drivers ~o years ago by His Eminence Paul Emile Cardina1-'Leger~ ArchbishbP of Mon~. treal:'TWo"specially buiittaxl , trailers; each, with· full' chapef , faciiitjes,make, the round~-of. the city so' th~t taxi drivers un­ 'able to,at.tend Mass in church on Sundays or holy days can


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fulfili ·FALL,·RIVER ",'. ,,: Father Aquin now finds him­ team and 35-22 for the Jayvees. . JoAnne ': Mary-', "Med'eiros', WiiI

self ministering not only to some JESUS-MARY ACADEMY, repre'sebt::thf's~tident ·bOdy at,'

15,OOOcaobies, but alw to large FALL RIVER Studenf G6vernmenfi Day in· .. ,', . . . . ' . ,

' H'S' " d to th . numbers of other persons who The Drari:tatic Club presented' Bostbii":",M:rrgaret ' Velozo::iS, I , .. OLD ,AND .:NEW PATRIARC ; Picture· ge er m work at' night. , a Christmas entertainment las~. "alternlitedelegate,:, . tQe'. Va~ic~n..,p~i~ce are His Holiness ~ope John XXIII and That is why he hopes 'to raise

night, including "Gifts of Myrrh" ' "M~r:garet' ,:~:;Gt;ii#n;' .'Marilyn . Cardinal-Patriarch Giovanni Uballi. The latter has been $100,000 with a special show at

by the seI:\i~r class; and "L'Onde Kenliedy'andAnn:.Miswet~"topa:ppoint~d'tO t he. vacant See of Venice to fill the place of the Montreal Forum. The artists

Sebasien","',a French play, of:'" ,winners, in an essay contest on I • 1R 11' P 'NC Ph t 'f\f\. taking part. will bedonatiilg

fered by students from all class­ "The Voice of Democracy." the forrper Cardma onca l,'now " ope. " 0 0.' _' \ their services. es. A seni~~,~horale of Christmas 0 Louise Boulay led the school i" • ~'\ ,..-'-'... , - - - '- - '- - - - , ' - - - . , . . - - - - - - - - - - " ' " ' - - - - - ' ' " ' ' ­ songs. al~'·'f6rmed part of the in scholastic honors. for' the EXPQns.• ~"~,Il6I!lfI~,~~lllI.$!~~·lIII7I>LldlrM:JttF.,~~JtIfR~lP'M!~~~~~""'~,,$ , program. '>: .' second consecutive tetm, meritNEW ORLE .\NS '(NC)-Pre­ ~ \ ", The student. body participate. ing 27 honor points. Margaret liminaryl plans have been an'~ daily in the Advent wreath cere­ Silvan placed, second with 25 nounced' for a $30 ,Jp~llion ex­ mony, with Jacqueline Plante, points' and Carolyn . Howarth ,pansion progrllJit,: at I,.oyola Uni­ In spirit, fOU will be a' the Crib on' Chrwmaa morn.Ou' 01 prefect, and" Claire Delisle, third wi~h 24 poUltS.. ..-",;,-. :'versity·"Of. the<Soutli. The $30 deep gratitude, we are arranging a Pontifical In Beo.- ' school preS;d~nt, conduding the 'The, ~~l.?ate :"teap:' wa*~~ic.." million :U;. be" raised"will be lehem: At Mldnigh& on' Chris'maao &he priests· 01' 'he Hob' prayers. -:'.' , torious,'over PortsmoUth Priory divided equally between eridow­ Land Wtll'gather around"helr Patriarch, Archbishop':A1ben The Student Council in con.. in meeting tliePriory;' ' . ment an~ erection of buildings. 'God, near the Grotto. There they will offer 'be ,Hoiy Sac­ " rUioe tor you, our wonderful' benefactors. Moreover, &en oUter junction' ~'ith' the Sodality is I collecting ~a'skets of groceries for' Mwes Will- be celebrated for' your Intentions; May 'he Christ­ ·'Child bless YOU 'In' abundance: Your Mass offerings.' sus&aiD ti'- poor. They will be distrib­ \~ uted by m~mbers of the Legion:; I 0 .ac~eteers·.' 'l" \ 'our Near Eas' Missionaries.; ..

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'"M'IO,"N''I'G,'H"T M'A,'55 IN BE'YHLEHEM \, Mass


a at Cat.'h 0 I-IC T' ," e U nlonlsts' - Deman d ,'ra La bor .et' G" 'R-d' f' ,R .L

=o~:?s~~~a~%~~eC~ssshO~~~';, ,_ ~E~ YO~K' (N~)-The Ne~ .jork :Ch~pte,r of the room teacner, is preparing ASSOCIation of. C~thohc Trade Um~m~ts.. h~swamed t~at Christmas gifts of clothing for unless Ia;!J~r ellmmates racketeers from' ItS ranks; the Job families of Ui~ parish. may' be'99h~ by '''unfriep.dly'' government., " '" . Five seniors, 12 juniors, 4 ". Describing. labor racket-· the. unemployed, adding: I'This i,s sophomores, 9 fr~hmen made ehs as' ,: "traitors" . to the a time .t9 expand uni~n .~ervice, the Honorable Mention list. t" 'th A'CTU ' d ' and umon staffs, not a tIme to . . -,' movemen , e -1'.n sal retrench,"

. Dlann~' Duquett~, 59 was "to allow them to remain Ob' t'

voted by the semor class a s . .,. ' .., ,I. Jec IVes . school representative for Good IS to lnvI~ a spreadmg ~~nce~ It al!!o, called on labor leaders "'t D t th St t of corruption and betrayal. to seek solutions to such prob­ uuvernmen ay a e a e S d' 'ts " t th ' I·· '" House in' Boston. oun mg 1 t.warnfmgh a N e ' as, exploitation of' farm ;,,--=. merger conven IOn 0 t e ew workerSj "inadequacies'~ of the York State AF:;:'-CIO, the Cath- state minimum wage act, "the olic Trac!e Unionists call7don growing I anti-labor tone of 'the leaders of the merged umon to press," job·discrimination against OC conduct "a ;new and militant ef- minority groups and the fact that I \\ The New Bedford Club of fort" to achieve the g'oals of the the'labdr movement has made Providence College announces labor, movem~nt.' little hekdway among white colits annual Christmas holiday Unemployment Problem lar workers.' . ,dance to be held at the New Besides racketeering and cor. The ACTU unit declared that Bedford Country Club on Fri­ roption, the' ACTU emphasized the ~erged la~r m.ovement day, December 26. Dancing will ,that "if. labor is a social move- must maugurate Its actIon from be from 8 to 1 to the music of ment it.must attack the huge evil ,. a ; "m~r~l base," adding:. "Y~1l Bud Lilley's orchestra. of unemployment." It is cur- WI!! fm,d. merger only ~ou Dress is optional, and the price rently estimated that almost a agam re~hze that trade unIOnISm of tickets is $2.50 per coUple. half-million people will be Un_is a so~i;al m?vement which .~".........

Tickets may be purchased from employed in New York State bT not attained Its goals and WhICh any club member or at the the end of January 1959. It, c~ ~~i~ enoble and vivify so­ door. urged local unions to give aid to clety. r")Officers for this year are: Pres­ ~ ident, Clayton E. King 'a senior Censor Posters 'r'\. NO ~B TOO BIG who lives at 126 Pleasant St., LONDON (NC) _ British New Bedford; Vice president, theatre owners announced here NON~TOO SMALL Leonard Roche a junior who "they have set a 'special censor­ lives at 178 Palmer St., New ship committee for movie ad­ Bedford; Treasurer, Gerald .vertising posters. This decision I . Plouffe a· sophomore who' lives followed widespread complaints at no .Butler St.,· New Bedford; that too many posters are inde­ PRINTERS Secretary, John 'P. Kennedy a cent or dwell heavily on hor­ • I \., freshman who lives at 249 Palm­ ror. Main Office and Plant .er St., New Bedford.



-_.c> P- C,- AI,umnaPI an S ·,·Ie I



:,. ~~~7r6'-~·,~lleK.~IQ'l~I'iiIlQ'l~i'tiP~lIPr.IrrJIIl~



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FEED THE HUNGRY We must keep asking for 'bose precions food 'packages for our hungry refugees in Ute Holy Land. '$10 will enable MONSIGNOR RYAN to feed .8 whole· family for a week: In re'am, we wID lend you. ROSARY made of oUve seeds ga&b­ ..ed in the' HoI7 Land. IiHt--Jn:S.cfC!. ARRANGE NOW FOR. GREGORIAN MASSES AFTER DEATlI. ASK ABOUT THE SUSPENSE CARD.




-ADd she bnHIgh& tonh her First-Born Son, and wrapped mJII III lIWaddling clO&hes, and laid Him iii a Manger....' Could fOU sacrl­ 8ce $3 tor swaddling clo'hes to clothe &be CHRIST CHILD'S OS­ PHANST







I .

Telephone Lowell GlL

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' ,

Zahle In Lebimon, is nO&ed for, Us country dinIng. Large crowds,. from i ,lfe Eas' and 'be West,. flock, to Us many popular, waterside . res'aurants. A group hardworking religious. are' 'here~ too.. They are feeding souls, no' bod-' ies, in St. Ephrem's'School that has NO CHAP­ EL: Ye', 'he very source of the Christian Ufe Is 'he ALTAR. Could you provide a chapel for the modest sum of $3.000? You' will 'be remembered daily a' Maas, and In the ferven', grateful prayel'l of 'he reUgious, and their students.

We have 'more boys?ancJ girls for adop­

tion 'han tos&er :paren's. Could you adop'


St. Josapha"s Ruthenlan CollegeT Both

need 'six years' preparation for the priest­

hood, at a cost !If $600.' Holy Family NOV·


$300 each for their 'raining. Convenient·

installments can be easily arranged.

,CASSOCKS FOR OUR MISSIONARY PRIESTS. We' are hopIng that 'we can 'give .cassockS as a Christmas Gift to our missionary .priests. Many of their Bishops are 'pleading with us to help'them Clothe t1lese Apostles ,Qf, God. $25 will provide a' cassock: This Is" certainly a' wo'rtlty CIiristmas Gift in the'name'of the 'I;ord: , .,' '" TO GIV:EAND"NOTTO COUN,T THE COST:

HOME POR CHRISTMAS. Our poor;dependent Missionaries wiD be offer a Mass"Novena of Masses, or Gregorian Masses. as a Christmas 'Gift for your beloved dead. "


~ "


FRANCIS' CARDINAL SPELLMAN, Presiden' M~gr. Peter P. Juohy, N~t'l Sec'y

. .

Send all communications to:

-E.; KING ~. "'.'

.I: ~ '.,... .

t'. r



. ' ...




, ' 480 Lexington Ave. at 46th St. CLAYTON


New Y~rk 17, N. Y.

l: ': L 15 Urges Decisive Action Now Blesses New Ship I

With Wisdom and Delicacy







On Negro-White Problem . By' Joseph A. Breig Cleveland Universe Bulletin

This astonishing nation of ours has solved countless problems in human relations, but the greatest challenge that has ever faced us in that field faces us still. -We have fallen into a kind of habit of thinking that the ­ question belongs to the ' ' , South not to the North East It Is a problem of great com­ or W~st; but in truth 'it be­ plex~ty. It involves deep human comes more national every psychology and long-accustomed moment. ways of living as well as law and The bishops of the U. S., at justice. their 1958 gen­ Touchstone of Error eral meeting in "Separate but equal" - the Washing­ ton, 'were not false notion that was struck' exaggerating hi down by the U.S. Supreme Court the least when with respect to public schools- , they said: "It can almost be called the touch­ is vital that we act now and act stone of error in the thing. decisively." The southerners want, by and The bishops were entirely cor­ large, to give the Negro "sepa­ rect, too, in saying that the heart rate but equal" -schools, swim­ of the matter is moral and re­ ligious - as indeed the heart of ' ming pools, parks, rail and bus every important human matter .' accommodations, and so on. ultimately is. The northerners, by and large, Simple Truth want the Negro to live in sepa-' If in seeking solutions we are rate areas, equal or not. They governed "by the great Chris­ are willing to share public ac­ tian law of love of neighbor and commodations, but not to reside respect for his rights," said the on the same streets. ' bishops, we'can meet the chal­ In each case, what -is wrong lenge successfully. is the notion that the Negro must . But "if our hearts are pois­ be kept apart from the whites­ oned by hatred, or even by in­ separated-but this is a foolish difference toward the welfare mistake. and rights ,of our fellowmen, Must Know One Another then our nation faces a grave' Sooner or later, we must come internal crisis," the bishops said. to recognize segregating' a milD They were s tat i n g simple merely because of the color of' truth. Pride, demagoguery, tub­ his skin is like segregating him thumping, na'me-calling, obsti­ because of the color of his hair nacy-these low things are the or eyes. deadly enemy' of the peace and Sooner or later, also, we must progress of our. country. realize that cooperation and un­ The true American, the valu­ derstanding cannot grow out of able patriot, the worthwhile separation. People inust know eitizen, is the person who will one another if they are to work act in accordance with "the together for the common good. law of love of neighbor and Somehow, we Americans must respect for his rights." manage to get back to the deep, Adjustments Necessary indestructible principle which He who will not so act is an underlies all that America is­ enemy of America, or at least a the principle that what counts dead weight, no matter how he is what a man is spiritually. wraps himself in the flag and What c 0 u n t s is goodness, shouts Fourth of July orations honesty, integrity, purity, good to the skies: will, helpfulness, humility, trust Out of hearts motivated by worthiness, cheerfulness-every­ love of, neighbor, said the thing that goes to make up a bishops, can come, harmonious­ good man. ly, "the techniques for making legal, educational, economic and Toward New Day social adjustments." I -know that this problem of In that particular statement,' Negro and white in America will the U. S. bishops showed their not disappear in a month or a realism. The Negro-white prob­ year. What is necessary is that lem is precisely that-a problem; we begin to act to diminish i t ­ and it will need brains as well to whittle it down to size. as good will for solution. As the bishops said, 'we must not take refuge in "gradualism which is ·merely a cloak for in­ action"-but neither must we move in "rash impetuosity . . • in ill-timed, ill-considered ven­ tures." ,We inherit problems, they said, "rooted in centuries of cus­ tom and cultural patterns." We must begin to act "quietly, cour­ ageously and prayerfully, before it is too late." No greater service can be done MILLION DOllAR for America in our time than that of moving, with wisdom and BAllROOM delicacy, toward a new day in Negro-white relationship. Available for

I do not pretend to know the Banquets, Testimonials, Etc.

answers. But I do know that For Full Information Contact Americans will find them if Americans will begin prudently ROLAND GAMACHE to seek them. As the bishops WYman 9-6984 . said, it is vital that we act now.


Family Restaurant

Rt. 6 at The Narrows in North Westport Where The EntIre Family Can Dine EconumlcaJl)'



. ,Thurs., Dec. 18, 1958

GENOA (NC)-His Eminence Giuseppe Cardinal Siri, Arch­ bishop of Genoa, blessed the new flagship of the Italian Mer­ chant Marine at its launching here. The 32,OOO-ton Leonardo da Vinci, to be completed in about 18 months,' will take the place of the Andrea Doria which sank foilowing a collision off Nantucket in 1956.

Insist Red Prelate Bow to Red Regime LONDON (NC)-A top Czech­ oslovak government official has declared that Archbishop Josef Beran of Prague, long a victim of communist, persecu tion, will not be allowed to resume his pastoral office until he submits to that country's Red regime. . David Floyd, correspondent in the Czech ca~lital for the London Daily Telegraph, has reported Archbishop Beran is still under

house arrest "somewhere hl Czechoslovakia" and continue. to refuse to collaborate with the Reds. A prominent figure in the grim struggieagainst religion waged by the communists ill Iron Curtain countries, Arch­ bishop 'Beran has been detaine-d in some unknown place since 1951 and entirely cut off from all outside contacts.

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Sage and Sand'.


Stresses Role of Church\v: In University. Education


16 _.' .- ~E ANCHOR

s·lt•. ;\larfin

Thurs., Dec. 18, 1958

Saini$ .gnCross\~/ords I

~--:----- By ·Henry Micbael··------~

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

The Bishop of Salford, Dr. George Andrew Beck, one o.f the 'contemporary British hierarchy's foremost spokesmen, has lately revived the demand for a· Catholic university in England. It is interesting to recall that since the failure of Cardinal 'Manning's attempt" so long as those' of Oxford and to establish such an institu­ Cambridge. tion at Kensington, back in Indeed, the tradition of the the '80s, Catholic England Catholic college in America was

Mi,s'siona ry \\"1; Continued from Page One desia, his previous assignments have been in' Africa and this country. He graduated from St..Joseph's school,New Bedford, entering the ·brotherhood immediately. 'His last ietter re'counted the dif-' ficultiesencountered in' reaching . his present mission post. Is Arrested "It seems 'that something was not accurate in my papers, so at Balayaya I was arrested by the immigration officer· of the Federation.· A trip to the offic~ revealed that I would· be de­ tained until the papers could be straightened. Since this pros­ pect was not too pleasant, I· talked my way ·out of it." The last lap of Brother Ray­ mond's journey covered 240 miles of jungle. "First we had a flat and several miles further a blowout. Since we had no patches to repair our tube, we waited, remaining close to the truck reciting our rosary for in .the distance we could hear a lion roar." Isolated Location "Abercorn is far from every­ where. We are at least 580 miles from Ndola, our closest shipping center, and have no means of transportation, for the railroad ends there. "Once a ,week a plane stops on its way north. You can see that .we are isolated from civil­ ization. There is, a doctor in the camp who is in charge of th~. dispensary; besides him,. there are few whites." • "I am taking up carpentry and hope to be teaching soon. This new type of work was asked for by Pope Pius XII. He wanted .us to reach the common people, not only the educated class, because the communists are very suc­ cessful among these people who know very ·little. Our aim is to teach the boys a trade and to train them to be good citizens and good, Catholics. This will make it more difficult for the communists to enslave them." "Our home, ~iven to us by the Bishop, is yery beautiful, but the furnishings are meager: We each have bed and at present we use' crates for desks. There . will be ample' opportunities for me to ply my new trade in the future. Fortunately our happi­ ness does not depend on such material things."

has been content to limit its edu­ already old when Manning first cational program to the prepara­ broached its possibility in Eng­ tory level, and land. " .. has sedulously There are, all told, 260 Cath­ avoided compe­ ,olic colleges and universities -1n tition with the America today. It is an hnpres- . existing nation..: sive total, although the":enroll­ al universities. ment. figures of 271,000 reduce In B ish 0 p the average to a little more than Beck's view this a thousand. "0' -. rei u c tan c e Obviously, there are enormous

to identify the inequalities, a'n d differences

C h ur c h with among these institutioris. Some

higher studies few the top vie. with the en­ bas proved dis­ dowed private S '\ools and the

" astrous. It has thwarted the am­ tax-supported state schools. The

:1 .·r bitions of .many 'of her sons who majority aspire to provide an

would have served her willingly excellence of education which 1 aI:~~~~SD .:: Ic~ec~::~ .hella ~ ~f~~:I004 : ~:~~ and generously in such a field, springs from close relationship IN. 'l'HI': ....... 47 Columa .haft ..'S'Amerlca. :: ~~~d~a Holla" t e. . 'between faculties and' student 50 Emblem ladlaa u Shad'e 01 red r.; and I't h as provl'd e d no d a equa , CENTURY I • ~ ~ alternative to the progressive bodies. u :~~.:M;;e, :~ :~~~p la ....te ".' ~~~~':..Ia ~. ~U::.o;ft::'~ materialism and secularism of Happy Aug'ury for Future A ..'..... 63 Festerlas cut. II 'MlsratloD '8 HE COMhigher education in England. Catholic higher education in ~ ~;~:~fte lH ~;;m~~~r~~

II, '~~~;:~HER ~~.T:i~l~tt What intellectual leadership America has·no.t been sparing of III :~~~:: :: ~::~: aame

WAS AN ~ l~I::udac . the Catholic body has been able self-criticism. There is general W I.e". shallow 60 Three-sid""

8 Hart 63 House. to supply has 'been due almost recognition of .th~ fact that its U Rasp figure

1~ ~~t:I;;:ranee :~~I~:~~a"oa entirely to individual effort; growttJ. has been more haphazard BZ Anllas""t . 81 Bralde"

ll·Large.' Euromedium

. f ZS Sat,isracloqo 63 Cold

peaa laad, bird. Ii8 Flueat

there has been no program or. than regulated, that it has suf­ U Kind of 64 Be .Ick . III Good. brought 51 Kind 01 11m 10 . Its training' and recruitment. . fered for l' long t~me and will tree (pl.) 65 Foot covertnp (pl.) . 86 RIg, h rocky hili 66 Pari 01 tho Ul Twls$ln& 6Il Person wUhoat Probfcm for Church continue to suffer still longer 14 Obacured a .eat. from duplication o·f:e.ffort no lea,a BG'Porieat lace (pl.l 16 Metal 8() Needini Ilqal4 . Now it is true enough that Bll I,....d. 07 Eye. 18 Throall'b 6a Think

.than from inSUfficiency of reo-' so City In 68 Inaer I_b. M Oae who lay. 6S HE SAW ......

for the past century or so t h e Wytlmlas lorml IN A VISIOK

a .ad...,.. English Ca tholic mino'rity. has sources. Sf, Klad 01 68 City 1 0 . BG Aaswer perilJ' .. Ba.ketbaU

These factors,' iJnder the his­ blackbird Vermont J7 PreposUioa ~ayer

70 Great (abbr) 18 I I Produced a very respectao1e tor.ical circumstances, we r e SO R"scued . . rem a ae 07 Inltrument

u.leal number lof fntellectual leaders, .perlOa :Ill City 10 OreclrOZl 71 Teo years' either from its own ranks or probably unavoidable, though '1 Unkoowa 74 Greek .hleld JIl AUeadaa'" 69 Greek leUu

the wisdom.. of j 1U1tiplying senior perso D 111 HE GAVE SO A radio navll'&- 70 Ancleat

through conversions. Even today ., Pasteboard. HIS CLOA&. tloa syltem Slclllaa eliF

college facilities while neglecting &9 Twice-chew"" TO A ....­ '1 Cit,. 10 GflOrll'la 71 Small point

this tradition remains vigorous, I .' 11 Bivalve sa Harden 'J1 Watch loiod though alarmingly many of the the urgent ne.ed for junior, col­ ,. Hi<: III mollu.k 3S leelaadle .aeu 73 Cougrell'a$lon of . leges may be' somewhat sternlJr C&LI.KD THE 80 Try 3li Meaa . St. Paal (abbr.) great lights· have been snuffed SAINT 81 Wom"n's a ....... 116 HII!: DII!:- _. 111 Wacer

out by death of recent years. questioned. &ll lL 18 lIrarmeat. IIll Indlaa .helters 8TKOYEO ..._- ,. Klad olllqaor

. Survival, however,' is a tellin, 6S aame 8S OverlyealtanMll . 'Il'lII:llIPLES " Varlaa' of • •

The Bishop's' candid fear is that . . •• 8Woman'. 'I 'I~ o. Browaed 1I8 Ciula~e te at 78 Color .... III 81 ue. ~.... • If it is not supported and sub- . argument, and the fact that prac­ IItantiated by pe~anent recruit~ . 'tically all of our Catholic col". ..solution 0Ii Pace lI!:igh&eea ' . 1­ leges have managed maintaillll 'I '.' iV'r, ment through a Cath olic mte , ~

leetua:! center the. tradition may themselves under the stress oil· I'

well fade away and vanisQ. secular compe~ition is a happy Moreover, the Oxford. Move­ .augury for theIr future. . ; . I' . ment, which brought to. the . It will be ab~rbing to ~atc~",public ,, , . Church so mimy of its best minds, . the development,' of BIshop is hardly more. than a memory . Bec~'s' proposal~, in Engla~d..: .' . WAS,HINGTON·. (NC) _ Aft of public information and .legal in contemporary England. The : parhcularly aga~n~t t~e bac~- arpused and informed public cam action. Church thel'e·is confronted today ground o~_ ourexperIen~e 1D take substantial strides toward F' t h 'd th bli ust . ". . Ame' For the' 's n q e t'on .. . '.. IrS, e sill, e pu c m not with thep'r<iblem of convert-. rIca. . re IOU S ~ stampmg out obscemty If It . be awakened to the danger and ing a_ Christian. 'nation ,but with that the battlefIeld for· the-mmd makes, its will known to law ed t d t't t H' d h t· f . th 1 uca e as 0 1 S' rue scope. IS an apostola'te to a post-Christian . an ear 0 man, III e genera­ enforcement agencies and the . t" h 'd' . tions ahead 'is the university' I own orgamza lon, e sal , IS _society. . ., courts' prepared to sen d qualified There was a' bitter taste of and college classroom. . 'I • .' . " tragedy in the collapse of Man-: The Ch~rch must be there,' or Thisl message has been givelll speake~s t? any CIVIC o~ rel~gIoU8 Plumbing -- Heating ning's experimen.t. The'" great . she will suffer· her greates4; by th~ heaiil of· one 0(. the gro~p In ItS area, to gIVe Illf~rdefeat in all the centuries. \ • nation's most successful' .antimahon .on the .menace of InOver 35 Years \ Cardinal certainly had ·the vi­ " iI'j~ obscen,ity organizations at a d~nt hterature. sion, and he might even 'have . B· h .T M k meeti~g of the interdeno~i~a-. The second step, Mr. Keating of Satisfied Service succeeded in commanding the' IS Op necessary funds and talent to 40 Y ' p' • - t tional,Churchmen's CommISSion declared, is. to take legal action 806 NO. MAIN STREET for Decent Publications. against distributors and prodll­ carry it throug'h, but there is no Fall River OS 5-7497 LA CROSSE (NC) - Bishop _ . I . ' of obscene material. doubt that he permitted his . John P ..Treacy of La Crosse has Atty. Charles H. ~eatmg, Jr.. " personal. prejudice to ruin hs '.marked the 40th anniversary of of Cinbinnati, founder and diree..; , . . - - - - - - - - - - - -....------~---------'!1 .... prospects. . - . . .. his ordination to the priesthood. tor of the citywide and statewide He could not rise above his A' . native of Marlboro, (Mass.), Citize~s 'for Decent Literature resentment against Newman to the Wisconsin Bishop was or­ , .' offer its direction to the one man dairied in 1918 on the Feast.of movement, urged ~elegates to W ho might· ha' e made ita gen­ th e I mmacu . 1a t e C t "Ion 1m..... attac'kf, 'the obsce"nit... problem . oncep ~ uine university, and his choice· Cleveland. He was named Co­ tnrouth a two':pronged program 'at of poor Monsignor Capel ~nsured adjutor' of the La Crosse dio­ .' disaster. cese on Aug. 22, 1945. He suc-" The saddest feature of the ceeded to the See.on Aug. 25, 1948 deqacle, however, was not the following the death of the late scandal of Capel's resignation, Bishop Alexander McGavick. but the conviction engendered' . ,'1\ among English Catholics, clergy ,Men's. Group'~l and laity alike, that the thing 115 WILLIAM ST. NIEW' BEDFORD, MASS. should never have been under­ Chairman taken and should never be . WASHINGTON (NC)- Dr. . ," . . . . revived. . John B. Schmitt of St. 'Louis has Nearly .three-quarters of a been' named national chairman 1 ---=..- ....;century have hardly sufficed to of the National Council of Cath­ lay that particular ghost. olic Men's Committee on Com­ Sea Sis. . Sou~h ,

Splendid Record Here munications. He succeeds' James Hy~nnis Tel. HY 81

:By contrast, the record of R. Parker of Fort Worth, re­ ", I . I. Catholic higher education in the centIy resigned. United States stands in thrilling relief. Cardinal Manning's exper­ iment at Kensington and our own Catholic University at Washington were 'near-contem­ . . I poraries in origin. Both suffered similar 15irlh agonies, and save for the grace of God the fate of Kensington might well have overtaken the infant institution ! by the Potomac. ,' Bu t Ca tholic America was ·545 MILL ST• NEW BEDFORD, 'MASS. ...... never so inhibited in regard to higher education as was Catholic I England. The shadows cast by the older American Instutions, relig.ious or secular, we,re never

t.. .




SAd \

Cincinnati Lawyer 'ays rouse' 'Can Stamp Out Obscenity




-ieacyar' s ears as rles



"Save With· Safety"




Is Named


New Bedford '& Acushnet ~perative Banks


• .~. then ioin the

LOUGHLIN CHEVROLET­ Ne~Bedfor~1's On/~ .Authorized CHEVROLET DEALER, - WY7-9486



San6eam BREAD



Two Americans Among 23 New Princes of Church Continued from Page ODe lng the welfare of the Roman/ Church. In the name of the Fath­ er and of the· Son and of the Holy Ghost. Amen." This simple formula said in Latin by His Holiness Pope. John XXIII in St. Peter's basilica to­ day was the concluding official papal act in the last of three consistories that raised the num­ ber of cardina!s to 74. Climatic Ceremony The public consistory was the glittering climax of a' series of events begun one month earlier, November 17, when Pope John XXIII, only 14 days after his coronation, published the list of 23 prelates he intended to pro­ pose as cardinals. ' Since then cardinals gathered here from many parts of the world. This week the elder car­ dinals approved the ones pro­ posed by the Holy Father in '8 secret consistory 'on December 15, observed these new Princes of the Church pledge obedience to the Pope and receive scarlet birettas in the semi-public con­ sistory yesterc;lay, looked today as their new colleagues received red hats in the public consistory and finally, joined with them in. II second secret consistory, also today. It was at the first gathering of cardinals on Monday, that th,e official elevation of the new Princes of the Church wall ac­ eomplished. The Cardinals of the Roman Curia, plus numerous others from several parts of the world, had gathered in the Hall of the Consistory in the Apostolic Pal­ 2ce. At approximately 9:30 a.m., (3:30 a.m., EST), the Pope, wear­ ing falda, mozzetta and red stole, entered. After taking his place on the throne, the Pontiff waited silent­ ly as Msgr. Enrico Dante, Pre­ fect of' Papal Ceremonies, re­ eited 'the traditional "extra omnes" (everybody out) which ordered all persons except the Pope' and cardinals to leave. Papal Address This done, the Pope addressed the cardi11als in Latin, explaining the reasons for his choice of new cardinals and why be deemed it appropriate to in­ erease the number of cardinals. He read the names of the 23 prelates proposed for the Sacred College and after the last, that of Msgr. Andre Jullien of the Sacred Roman' Rota, said; "Quid vobis videtur" (What is your opinion) The cardinals gave their assent to the nominations. Pope John XXIII then offici':' ally elevated the new cardinals, saying: "Therefore, by the authority of Almighty God and that of the Holy Apostles Peter and Paul, and by Our own authority, We create and proclaim cardin­ als of the Holy Roman Church, in the rank of priests (reading the names in the order of seni­ ority in this rank) and 'to the rank of deacon (reading again)" The secret consistory was fin­ ished. But all present remained, for those archbishops named since the June, 1958, consistory, or their representatives, wer~ called in and the pallium, a white woolen band symbolic of metropolitan jurisdiction, was ~resented them by the Pope.


Polish Catholics Now Face New Obstacles BERLIN (NC)-Polish gov­ ernment agencies are placing new obstacles in the path of the Catholic Church. The government has banned loudspeakers outside churches without a special permit. These are used widely since many Polish churches are so small that large numbers must stand outside during services. The government has also refused to grant permits for the buildin. of new churches. The customs authorities have reportedly resumed the prac­ tice of refusing to,deliver pack­ ages from abroad addressed to Church authorities. A shipment. of liturgical vessels from the U. S. to the Chancery of His Eminence Stefan Cardinal Wyszynski, Primate of Poland, has beeR held up for ~wo months.

Public Consistory Ceremonies leading to the pub­ lic consistory were now in full motion. Messengers from the Vatican Secretariat of State fanned out through Vatican City and Rome, hurrying with official documents of nominations to be presented the new cardinals who waited at their residences. The longtime Apostolic Dele­ gate to the United States and the two new United States Cardinals received their nomination no­ tices, called "bigIiette," at the North American College in Rome. His Eminence Amleto Giovan­ ing with established custom, made a statement of gratitude to the Pope on behalf of him­ self and Their Eminences Rich­ ard Cardinal Cushing, Archbish­ op of Boston, and John Cardinal O'Hara,C.S.C.,· Archbishop of Philadelphia. Presentation of New Birettas It was a simple ceremony in which the Pope presented scar­ let birettas to the new cardinals and received their pledge of loy­ alty. The term' "semi-public" means in addition to Princes of the Church, the archbishops and bishops' in Rome and its. vicin­ ity and high' Vatican officials were present.. Twenty of the newly named Cardinals attended. The three' not at the ceremony were Their Eminences Jose Cardinal Bueno y Monreal, Archbishop of Se­ ville, Spain; Fernando Cardinal Cento, former Apostolic Nuncio to Portugal, and Giuseppe Car­ dinal Fietta, former Apostolic Nuncio to Italy. They received their birettas from the heads of state of Spain, Portugal and Italy. The Pope then placed the scarlet mozzetta, a cape, on the shoulder of each cardinal and the scarlet biretta' on his head. The cardinal immediately bared his head, stood and again kissed the Pontiff's hand~ After each new cardinal had done this, the Pope imparted his apostolic blessing to all present. . ., 50,000 Present Today, the public consistory, began for many Romans and others early in the morning all 50.000 persons were estimated.1e be in St. Peter's by the 9:30 a.m., (3:30 a.m., EST) starting time for the event. The vast audience stirred, all heads turning· in the direction from which the new cardinals entered. Cheers went up as His Eminence Giovanni Battista Cardinal Montini, Archbishop of Milan, led the new Princes of. the Church into view. Sixth· in line was .Cardinal Cicognani; eleventh was Car-' dinal Cushing; fourteenth was Cardinal O'Hara. Each cardinal ascended to the Ithrone, kissed the Holy Father's slipper and then his hand. The Pope immed!at~ly helped each one rise, embraced .him patern­ ally and smilingly exchanged & few personal words of greeting. . The cardinal thus greeted then took his place with his elder colleagues, sitting and placing his new scarlet biretta. on hill head. Then ahother high point came, for the new cardinals had arisen and- approached the throne. It was time for presentation of the red hats.

Presentation of Red Hats As each new Prince of the Church moved toward the throne, a master of ceremonies

legion of Mary Is MO$~' ~ffec~iYe Formosan Organization of Laity

TAIPEI (NC)-The largest lay blpck Rosarys, act as census tak­ organization on Formosa, the ers, and visit the sick in hospitals Legion of Mary, has been credand homes.. assisted him in untying the cowl . b from the rear portion of his Ited y ma~y missioners as t~eThough the number of con­ ermine cape so it might be most. effective. '!"ar to obtam verts reached through their ac­ drawn over his head. pr.actl~al particIpation of the tivities is impossible to record, With cowl in place, each carlaIty III the work of the clergy one missioner, Father Leo Fox, a dinal knelt before the Pope with There are more than 1,000 acVincentian from St. Louis, Mo.. head bowed. tive members of the legion, acsays that one legion member inThe 'Pontiff was aided by two cording to Sister Agnes Orlebar, troduced him to 160 prospective assistants in handling the big who has been the Legion of ~onverts in a single year. He "galero," the red felt hat with Mary envoy to Formosa for the adds that more than half of the its 15 tassels hanging down past year. Her job is to organize, introductions have led to con­ either side of its broad brim. The ~dvise and encourage the work versions. hat was held over the cardiof the legion. The number of Catholics on nal's head only long enough lor According to Archbishop Formosa has trebled in three the Pope to recite the formula Joseph Kuo of Taipei, "The years-from about 48,500 in 1955 of impo!!ition. Legion of Mary helps the to 144,731 this year. It was then laid aside to be .Church in an organized and sys­ used for the next cardinal who tematic way. Hence I always em­ presented himself at the Pope's phasize the importance and value feet. of the legion to priests and Individual red hats will be acknowledge the vast amount of PANAMA (NC) Govern­ delivered .this afternoon to each apostolic work performed by the ment authorities are supporting r' the new Princes' at his resilegionaries." a nationwide religious mission dence, but the great hat is never 90 Per Cent Converls aimed at curbing the 'practice Qf concubinage in Panama. worn. It is publicly seen again Sister Orlebar explains that only when a cardinal dies and some' 90 per cent of the active Eighty priests from varioWl then it is hung in his cathedral members of her organization are religious congregations are tak­ to remain until it disintegrates. new Catholics baptized within ing part in the mission, organ­ When the red hat was imposed the last five years or so. ized in the hope that more than 5,000 couples living together OD all cardinals, the public con-" She says legion members con­ without formal marriage cere­ sistory came to an end. The Pope duct home visits, work with in­ was borne out through the cheer- active Catholics, new converts, monies will seek to legalize their position by getting mar­ ing throng', accompanied by the catechumens and prospective J;"ied in church. cardinals. catechumens, establish and lead

Panama Government Aids Mission Work



A Delicious Treat

Merry Christnlas

To One and All

Made Rite Chips Ask for Them Today









~. tCha rity Bci II . Jt, Continued from Pa~e One

Cross Word Solution.

U. S. Missioners


Latest Target Of Red Radio

llt~gmA L

again feature the music of Les­

ter Lanin and his internationally famous orchestra.


In a joint statement in behalf .

If their group the Co-Chairmen

laid, "With only partial returns

reported, 22 Fall River District

affiliates .of the Diocesan Coun­

cil of Catholic Women have

'pledged themselves as Guaran­ tors for the' Bishop's Charity

·Ball. The results to date reflect

.a deep sense of responsibility on "the part of, the Catholic Women

in the Fall River District to help

our Bishop supply the education~

aI, health and welfare needs of

the underprivileged children of

the Diocese. We anticipate 100%

support from every affiliate 'in

our District in this worthy un­

dertaking," the st;l tement .' con­ cluded. ' ..


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·Orleans Priest fJ

· ..The anticipation of 100% sup­

,port i~ ge[;uine when a study is.

made of one of the Bishop's

.educational, health and,

·project's in the Diocese'" namely,

the St. Vincent de. Paul Camp in South Westport. The success of the 1958 Bish­

op's Ball enabied expansion of

camp facilities. Free vacations

were provided for over 400 boys

in the diocese,' a new high in the

· six year history of the camp. The future looks bright for

the St. Vincent de Paul Camp,

a future in which the youngsters

of the diocese will be provided.

with even more activities to as­

sure them of even greater fun,

enjoyment and education in' a

'.~ truly Catholic atmosphere. From June 20 to August 23, 400 'boys from the following' cities and towns of the Diocese

: enjoyed a two-weeks stay at the camp:







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Continued from Page One of the All-Diocesan bench. A long and representative honor­ able mention section may cast oil on the troubled waters but the stature of such recognition is practically nil. With this in mind, the 1958 bench comprises only those boys who were given serious consideration for first team berths. It's a solid reserve list. And finally we have three boys in utility status, one back,

one lineman, and one lad who can play either. The ability of these youths and' the personal contributions they made to tl;l.eir teams' showing on the gridiron this past Fall impelled us to aC­ eord them first team status in utility roles. Starting with the end posi­ tions and continuing through the utility r<:>les, we have prepartXl brief thumbnail sketches of the : personnel that make' up the ,1958 'All-Diocesan team. 'Here they 'are. ' .'. ',', , At the end' positions we have Bob Hargraves of Durlee' arid Mike Fitzsimmons of Coyle,': Hargraves: 6'2"-200 .. , three year man in football ... forward in basketball, catcher on the ball club ... All Class.B ,on Boston Globe team, .. universal selec­ tion on various All-County elevens ... fine student ... unde­ 'cided between Holy Cross and, Boston College. Fitzsimmons: 6'-165 one of three juniors on team also a three sports man runs with deceptive speed favorite target of classmate Hoye ... an Ali­ Bristol selection ... scored win­ ning touchdown against Durfee ••. leans towards Boston College. " 'Tackles ' Tony Day, Mansfield: 5'10"­ ,215 •• , the area's outstanding inte-rior lineman ... named to , Boston Herald All-Scholastic , tea'll) . everybody's Class D "tackle 4 year man with the Hornets' recipient of several trophy awards ... member of 'National HOl\or Society VicePresident ". of class Notre : !?ame bound. 0

man . . . 'winner of team's most valuable award . 0,' field day va. Bourne . went 57 yards for 1l!J4 T.D.; 53 to set up second' . wants to study electricity at Tech. Injuries to three members of the 1957 All-Diocesan team pre­ cluded the possibility of then being any repeaters on the team.

However, we feel certain that

had Ed Boyle and Pete Gazzola

of Coyle and Martin Gomes of

New Bedford Yoke been able to

resume full time grid duty, they

would have been formidable

candidates. Ed and Pete saw limited service 'but Martin's knee forced him to the sidelines. We feel that this 1938 editioA of the Ancbor'll Ali-DiQce~ team will prove a fi tUng, suc­ cessor to the original eleven more than three'-'quarters of' whicb went on to college and starred on their freshman squads. Again, ,OUI' thanks to the many who assisted 'us in this undertakin.. , Bench Ends: Cardoza, Wareham;' Sa&­ mon, Somerset .. ', Tackles: Tripp, Taunton; HOG­ ,de, Coyle. , . Guards: Maggiacomo, Som~ set; Regan, Dartmouth. Center: Cabral, Fairhaveil; Levis, Coyle. . QB: Lopes, Wareham. HB: DaLuz, Dartmouth; An­ drade, Falmouth; Jo Carval~ Taunton. FB: DiGiammo, So"'" "r~et. 0


The Anchor. AII;.DiocesQn Don LeBlanc, Attleboro: 6'-190 ... senior and eo-captain of the Jeweler. team another three year grid man comes highly recommended also competes in track mentione<l on several All-Bristol squads'.., biggest thrill: def~ating North Attleboro , .. plans to,attend Northeastern. " Guards Chet Martin, Coyle: 5'10"-1'15 , .. fast and aggressive .. '.effec­ ',tive blocker ... -three year veter­ an on' WarriorelevEm .. ~'a senior ... All-Bristol' County, '57 arid '58:; .. 'biggestmomenf: pass'in­ terception on:. 'I yard'line 'in Fairhaven game ... Providence :College is' his choice,' ' . Bob Tavares;' Somerset: 5'9"­ 160' ... a jluiior' at Somerset. middle mali'in Raidersdefensi"e set-up ... adept at 'nailiDg 'T­ quarterbacks' rolling out .. ; fast and sure-fisted ... member ' of track and basketball squads. All-Small S~hools selection. college prep course. Center Don Pe\!koski, North Attle­ 'boro: 5'11"-180: .. a senior ..• second year: with Rocketeers ... All-Bristol 'second team ...accu­ .rate passer ... good play diag­ nostiCian'. fondest "memory: 12-6 defeat of Ma'nsfield. Backfield Charley Carey, Durfee: 5'11"­ 185 •• co-captain of Hilltoppers with Hargraves ... 3 years on grid squad plays basketball and baseball excellent hitter ... recipient of Jake, Reagan Trophy ... All-BriStol.· CoUnty , quarterback ... real opportunist on gridiron.,. great dayvs. Ne~ 0






Bedford, s cor e d twice and pitched for another ... likes Colby. Bill Hoye, Coyle: 5'10"-160 • : • 'a junior classman . . inherited Freccero's mantle" with gr~ce and aplomb .. " one' of fue best passers ever developed in 'the area ... feathers bail beautifully ; : : accur<tte, long and short •• '. plays basketball and baseball .; • preparing for Holy Cross. 0

, Jack Carreb-o,Somerset: 5'9"­ 4 letterman at Somerset' o . ; captain-elect of' baseball .•. bang~up player hi every sport .• very aggressi~e . exellent de­ fensive halfback makes the , good ,play when it's needed most · . o' adaptable, made successful ,shift from regular fullback spot · ~'., Boston College bound. 1'10 .•





Pete Bartek, Coyle: 5'6"-14() · . . all footbali player fast and' fearless . . . bore brunt of early season offense . . tough to bring down . . . All-Bristol County, football and baseball , outstanding dash man . . . went , 98 yards vs. Voke on kick-off last year . . . Somerset's gift to Coyle ... will join brother Nick

. at Providence College. '






Grid Team

butter man • . . good for that tough yard and dangerous in the open field . . : winner of the newly-established Peter J. Flood . Trophy co-captain-elect of track All-Bristol County ,mentioned on Globe All-Schol­ astic . headed for Brown. . Kevin Poirier, NOFth Attle­ boro: 5'8"-155 ••• a three' year at North mentioned on All-Diocesan last year .... ,ex­ cellent runner, cuts back well ... innate sense of direCtion • '~,;. leaves brother Neal to carryon family tradition ... is interested . in Holy ,Cross. " John Tarvis, New Bedford Vo­ catIonal: 5'U"-185 ... captained ill fated Voke eleven. '0 a good steady ball player a, bullwark of defense • • • hung in there despite adverse going. . 13ristol County choice for 3rd year. a prospective educator via Fitchburg State. , Bob Niemi, Wareham: :5'5"-150 the Capewa~"s mighty-mite . versatile, can play up front or in the backfield . . . ideal utility 0











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Paul Levesque, Taunton: 5'U"

.,182 • • ." Taunton's bread and










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.,/DI,uic/(delivery DI '" UTIL,J.TY MEMBERS OF TEAM: Left to right::Bob ,,:. 'Niemi, Wareham; John Tarvis, New Bedford Vocational;

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MONTHLY MEETING'OF THEnEAt:,The.I~maculateCon.deption ,means of ~;ign .language ~ithWiliiam J. Dyll ~f Fall ,River., In the right Conception Church, Taunton" ~ctea as hos~ Jor the December g~thering' ,center"the"eyes of the,congregation understand the sign language sermon of the Deaf group of theDioc~se; Some,members are shown (left) lat t,he , of Rev. JohnB,osco Valente, O.F.M. Rev. James F. Lyons, assistant at the buffet table. Rev. James A. McCarthy;' assistant at· Holy Nam.e Parish; 'Immaculate Conception C,h~rch; Taunton, (right) expresses with Father Fall River; and spiritual director of t~e ,group, (left cente,r)ci~~~~S:es by, McCarthy the signlanguage"invitation, "Come' again';.

National. Council 'of Cath()li<:' Me~'\'Car:-aclla Refus~ 'Leay Particip~fion in' Mass Theme ;Opposes Red, 'China Recognition Red .Re~ognition Of Americar:i, Liturgical Week

, WASHINGTON (NC) - The executive 'committee of, ,0 T'T A W A (NC) -,- SydneY' BOSTON (NC)-"Lay Partici~

-the National Council'of 'Catholic Men is vehemently'opposed Smith) 'Canilda:s External,Af- pation'in the Mass" will be the :. to ·U. S. recognition of Red China 'or ,its 'admissiorito the }!lirs, :M:in~ster,. has, i~dicated theme of'the 20th North Amer­ · .. ' , . . , ' Ga~ada has 'decided agamst r~iean Liturgical Week, to be held' Umted Nabons. - , .. ognition of communist China 'at' at the l:Jniversity'of Notre Dame "The passing of time has, only serve(.to,underscore this'time." "next August. ' ' ,, · again, and again' that' Red For,eign Relations Committees of ' He '?llS to~d I)ewsmen he could, Father Shawn G. Sheeh;iii, China by its policies and ac- both h()uses of. Congress." see c no . discrepancy between, president of the National Litor.,. , tion is opposed to theprinciThe resolution 'on ~ed China state~ents . he had made and gical Conference who is a Pro­ · . ' " those I attnbutedtoCanada's fessOr a,t si. John's Seminary, ...Ies of the Umted NatIOns pointed out that '~'in recent days ' I •• t ' D'Ief enJ>'" Prime Mmls er John has explained that earlier con­ : and the United States;" th~ ( Men's Council Executive Com'tt ' m l ee says, Hun~arian Situation' t 'IS a I so The NCC'M comml' tee , on record favoring a resolution urging the UN to withdrawrec· ognition from representatives of the current Red regime in Hun· gary. The resolutions have been sent to Secretary of State Dulles, UN Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, and the speakers, major· ity lear'ers and chairmen of the



t{ I

·Easton Stonehill Fund -Nears Co,!,pletion

certain groups, .and individuals 'baker: to the effect' that there vention' plans have been revised

have expressed favorable polishoun! be n6 recognition of Red in resp'onse to, t,he instruction o'n cies and ,'op'inions ,in'h regard to a :" at this time, particularly ,C in lay participati,on issued by the the 1;'ecognition of, Red China, by because of the impact it might Sacred Congregation of R,ites. the United.States and the.. admis~ "have , , , on non-communist counThe issuance of this decree has in . sio'1 of Red C9 a ,to the ,l,JN." tries in Asia. been hailed as one the most - The fifth world order conferMinister' Smith said Canada signific'ant events in the history ence of the National C6uncil of during the past six months preof the liturgical apostolate. ,,'\ 'Churches, ineeting recently in ,pared a thick dossier on the '\\ \ Cleveland, passed a ',r~solution questibns involving recognition Plan to Broadcast \ ,urging U. So' recognition of the 'of ,Red China. He said newsmen WASHINC-:ON (NC) - 'The Peking, regime.' . . _~()Uld 'read into his remarks that ,Norbertine Fathers have asked ,,' ' Ignor~ Hun;an Rights "Canada's policy on recognition permission from the' Federal . 'The men's, couri~il' ex~cutive - is beihg- restudied." Communications Commission to, committee said it "opposes any ,"It has been continuously exbuild an FM radio, station' in steps which'might lead', to U. S. ,aliiined by this government .and' 'Green B~y, Wis. . or UN recognition of Red China. ,by th~' Liberal government be­ "Sophisticated: 'tech'nicaliti~s ~ fore tis," Minister'Smith said. 'and secular philosophies" it said, He :emphasized '''there is no .. , , ' , ," ' impli~ation whatever" that con­ _""cimno~ ,b~ used, to ratiomlliie I

the facts of international life as sideration of,the problem means

related' to Red China * !' * War, ,recognition will be decided upon

. religious and secular, persecuand .1ldded "there is no pur-pose

,tion, the violation of human in ,the immediate or forseeable

, rights are not credentililsacceptfutur~ to bring about recogni­ able for recognition by either, tion."'· , the UN'or the United States.:'"" 'Sons' of


Father $heehan pointed out

, that two Qffidals of the~ongre­ gation of Rites have stressed tlie , ne!,!d, for', priests to' familiarize themselves with the instruction, which not only encourage aCtive. participation of the laity- hi the Mass, but spells out in concrete terms various degrees that such , participation might take. Pastoral Duty .

, ' One of the officials 'Father Ferdinando Antonelli, O.F.M., , ' writing, in t h e Vatican City daily, Osservatore Romano, ,said that "every good pastor will 'make it his duty'to study tpis ,important document closely;" Father Sheehan stated, Father Josef Loew, C.SS,R., in an article in the liturgical monthly, Worship, said "rio priest can dispense himself from a personal 'and de­ ,tailed study of the instruction itself," he added. '

The Easton Fund for Stone. hill College is approaching the, $10,000 mark, according to an- nouncement made by Abraham Brooks, chairman. To date 77 donors have sub­ scribed $9,105 for an average gift of $119 each. The funds · were raised as follows: memor­ , i~l gifts, Frank H. Sargent, 'Jr., chairman, 24 donors for $4,393;

~:ReleGs~d ::,~ ~ Na~ional ~Chaplain special gifts, Atty William T. _'

JESUP (NC) Authorities 'WQRCESTEH (NC) - Msgr.

Condon, 19 donors for $2,581; of the Jesup Commu'nity School . Guido L. P1!llota,' 'pas,tor of St.

_'~ neighborhood, canvass,' Miss here in Iowa have made avail- :.A,nth9ny's church; R':!"ere, Mass.,

- Helen Derby, chairman, 26 do­ able two periods of, released has been named national chap­

nors for $1,301 and clubs and time for high 'school ,S'tudeIits lain f~r 'the' Order Sons of Italy

societies, Robert J. Dray, chair­ each week. ' • in, America, largest Italian­

man, 8 donors for $830. Ametican' fraternal organization : in North AhIerica; which has' headquarters here. .• Announcement of the appoint­ ment I was made by Supreme 'Venerable Joseph Gormsi of Woburn, Mass. , Msh. Pallota is the first na­ tional chaplain in the 53-year histoty of the organization. The OEiw office was created last Sep.l. tember. . ' His appointment has received the approval 'of His Eminence. Richard Cardinal Cushing, Arch­ bishop of Boston. Msgr. Pallota was ordained in 1926, .and was named a Monsig­ nor in 1955 by the late Pope Pius ,XII.

It~iy N'ain~\


SIGN LANGUAGE WEDDING: In the language of the silent world, Leonard E. Styn of Bay City and Mary V. '~Morford of Flint, exchange weddingyows before Father Joseph Roach of Reese at St. Hyacinth's Catholic church, Bay City. The marriage culminated a lO.:year romance which began when both were students at 'Michigan School for the Deaf. NC Photo. " ,


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Vo", 2, No. 51 Authorized at Foil River. Mass• $4.00 per Yea' Fall River, Mass. Send to Parents, Relatives and friends-Daughters a t School-...

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