2 HOME NEWS
AUGUST 17 2012 THE CATHOLIC HERALD
FFolllooww Thhee CCatholicc Heerald oonn Twwitttteer At Twitter.com/catholicherald
Charities push for action on hunger
BY DAVID V BARRETT
CATHOLIC CHARITIES have met world leaders at Downing Street to discuss global hunger.
The mini-summit focused on tackling world hunger in the four years before the next Olympics in Brazil. Prime Minister David Cameron cohosted the meeting with Michel Temer, vice-president of Brazil.
Leaders from India, Bangladesh, Kenya and Ireland, along with double gold medallist Mo Farah, Ethiopian distance runner Haile Gebrselassie and Brazilian footballer Pele took part in the summit. Mr Farah’s own charitable foundation is raising money to provide aid in the Horn of Africa.
In his opening remarks David Cameron spoke of Britain’s aid work.
“Between 2011 and 2015 Britain will reach 20 million children under the age of five and pregnant women with nutrition programmes,” he said.
Between 50,000 and 100,000 people are believed to have died in the famine in
Somalia last year. A third of children in the country are underweight, and the United Nations says that 18 per cent of children born there will not reach the age of five.
Millions of children are stunted for life by not having enough food in their early years. Save the Children believes there will be more than three million more stunted children across Africa by the time of the Rio Games.
Mr Cameron urged countries to keep their promises on aid.
“We’ve all signed up to the World Health Organisation target to cut stunting from malnutrition by 40 per cent in 2025 and it’s now time to put that into practice. That would see something like 70 million children have access to proper nutrition,” he said.
As many as a billion of the world’s seven billion population suffer from chronic hunger. Unless food production rises this can only worsen as world population increases to an expected nine billion by 2050.
Mr Cameron said: “While people around the planet have been enjoying and competing
David Cameron urged countries to keep their promises on aid
in these Games there’s another world where children don’t have enough to eat, and never get the start in life they deserve.
“It is a tragedy for them, and it’s a tragedy for their societies they live in. Children who could grow up to become doctors, farmers, engineers and entrepreneurs or great Olympians are left far behind.
“We’ve a responsibility to tackle this. But the hard truth is that while we’ve made huge strides in the last decade on things like education, malnutrition rates have stagnated.
“I’m determined that Britain helps change this.”
Catholic aid charity Cafod was one of 10 charities to issue a joint statement welcoming the mini-summit. The world’s spotlight is currently on Britain, they said.
“That global spotlight has today shone on one of the biggest crises we share as a world: the fact that – despite there being enough food in the world to feed everyone – one in seven people go to bed hungry every night, over two million children die from malnutrition each year, and around 180 million children are suffering from stunting due to lack of nutrition.”
They continued: “At a time when Britain is being praised around the world for delivering a great Olympic Games and producing so many world-beating athletes, when the British people are rightly proud of what we have achieved, we have the opportunity as a country to show that same leadership and take that same pride in tackling one of the world’s great shared problems. That global leadership and the millions of lives it will save would be the greatest legacy the London Olympics could ever leave.”
The Scottish Catholic International Aid Fund (Sciaf) is providing £100,000 to alleviate the food crisis in the Sahel region of west Africa. In northern Nigeria £50,000 will pay for 14,000 people to receive cash payments and vouchers for food. In Senegal a further £50,000 will provide 25,000 people, including pregnant women and young children, with food.
Lorraine Currie, Sciaf’s head of international programmes, said that “a deadly mix of drought, high food prices, extreme poverty and conflict” has affected millions of people in Sahel.
“An estimated 1.5 million children are facing starvation. Many families are simply so poor they cannot afford to buy any food,” she said.
The £1.1 million donated to Sciaf’s emergency drought appeal, she said, helped 183,000 people across Ethiopia, Kenya, Somalia, Eritrea and South Sudan. “There is no doubt that this aid saved the lives of many thousands of people,”she said.
Dresden was wrong, says former Army head BY DAVID V BARRETT
THE ALLIED firebombing of Dresden in World War Two, which killed an estimated 25,000 German civilians, was morally wrong, according to Lord Guthrie, former head of the British army – and a Catholic.
Field Marshal Lord Charles Guthrie of Craigiebank, 73, said: “Dresden will always be very controversial. I think nowadays more and more of us think it wasn’t right because we were winning the war anyhow.
But if you had been involved, you might take a rather different view; and I think it would be very wrong of us to condemn everybody who was involved,” the former Chief of the Defence Staff (1997-2001) told Edward Pentin for the National Catholic Register last week.
Lord Guthrie, who was Britain’s highest-ranking general and was head of the country’s Armed Forces from 1997 until 2001, said: “But at the moment, with Dresden, I would think that you probably wouldn’t do it if you had all the evidence. Hamburg was very bad, too.
“But on the other hand,” he said, “there was the bombing of London − 60,000 people killed here, and they were civilians. Some may have been munitions workers, but there were very few.” His last remark relates to the difficulty of distinguishing clearly between combatants and civilians.
“But what is a non-combatant? When are people engaged in war? Is, for instance, somebody working in a munitions factory? Civilians supplying troops in the front line? Well, they are engaged. Are broadcasters producing propaganda to help the enemy? They are engaged, but it’s quite a tricky thing to say they ought to be killed or arrested or stopped. You get into very difficult areas; these things aren’t black and white at all.”
Lord Guthrie, who converted to Catholicism in his 40s, said he had “absolutely no problem at all” reconciling his faith with being a soldier. “I think it’s a great help to have a faith if you’re a soldier. You're very fortunate to have this sort of moral background on which to build your views.
“You’ll find that in a battle there are very few people who aren’t religious when you’re frightened. I’ve noticed that – very much so. The numbers who go and see their priest usually rise quite considerably.”
He said his faith was “hugely helpful” in his work as a general.
“It gave you a spiritual, moral and ethical background, and maybe a confidence which you may not have had otherwise. But being in the military is not easy because you do have to make some terrible decisions sometimes, though not always. But you know, if you don’t like it, don’t join, and I certainly have no regrets about it,” he said.
He also said he did not believe that torture was ever right. “Torture is wrong and shouldn’t be allowed, and people who torture should be apprehended, with the full force of law applied,” he said.
“It does huge harm. I also think that torture – and I include waterboarding in torture – almost always does far more harm than good.”
He said that in all his years he had never had to carry out orders against his conscience.
Walsingham – Sunday 23rd September
A Pilgrimage of Reparation and Prayer for the Sanctity of Life Led by Bishop John Hine (Auxiliary Bishop - Southwark) Fr Jeremy Davies, Fr Simon Penhalagan,
Franciscan Friars of the Renewal For more information and travel details ring Janet Baker 01582 614791 or Margaret Langley 01582 411155 Please come and encourage others to come.
All leading Pro-Life organisations have been invited .
ADVERTISING TERMS AND CONDITIONS Advertisements submitted must contain complete and accurate information, comply with requirements of all relevant legislation and the British Code of Advertising Practice and the Advertising Standards Authority. The publisher has the right, at its discretion, to refuse, omit, suspend, or change the position of advertisements, or require artwork or copy to be amended to comply with any moral or legal obligations. The publisher will not be liable for any loss of revenue to the advertiser incurred as a consequence of non publication or incorrect reproduction of an advertisement or failure to insert a loose leaf insert. Advertisements may be cancelled within 14 days of an order being received and not less than a minimum of 24 hours before deadline for entry. Any cancellations outside this period will not affect the buyer’s liability for payment for the advertisement. Payment for advertisements must be received within 30 days. Any order (verbal or written) which is placed for the insertion of an advertisement amounts to an acceptance of these conditions.
THE CATHOLIC HERALD 15 Lamb’s Passage Bunhill Row London EC1Y 8TQ
Monks in dispute with neighbours over ‘theme park’ Olympian gold medallist thanks Irish priest trainer
BY DAVID V BARRETT
A DISPUTE HAS broken out between the monks of Prinknash Abbey in Gloucestershire and the nearby Prinknash Bird and Deer Park.
A “very detailed” legal agreement between the abbey trustees and the park was signed last December to allow the construction of an animal welfare building and visitor centre.
But now the Benedictine monks have complained to Stroud District Council that the new development would be “inappropriate” so near to a monastery, threatening the quietness necessary for “spiritual refreshment”.
The abbot, Fr Francis Baird, said: “Over the years, the park has incorporated commercial uses which appear to be more suitable in a theme park.
“Its original use is compatible with the monastery but the intensification of any other uses is not acceptable within close proximity to the monastic centre for prayer and contemplation.”
He went on: “Activities in the bird park in recent years have changed beyond anything one would have expected, with the introduction of such events as Halloween and a Mad Hatter’s tea party. These are completely out of keeping with the general ethos of the estate. It is a place where residents and visitors come for peace and quiet and spiritual refreshment.”
The Bird and Deer Park was founded by Philip Meigh in 1974 on land leased from the abbey. His daughter Melanie Meigh, who now runs the park, said: “We have very basic facilities here which desperately need updating.”
According to Henry Broadbent, land agent for Prinknash Abbey: “While the Ttrustees have no objection to the bird park tenant making a planning application for a new welfare and visitor centre buildings, they have not agreed to these buildings incorporating other uses such as farm shop, café and any other use outside that of a bird park.”
In a strongly worded statement he agreed with the abbot that activities such as Mad Hatter tea parties, which he said “the bird park has incorporated by stealth”, “are incompatible within the grounds of a working monastery thus also conflicting with the whole ethos of the estate”.
But Miss Meigh told The Catholic Herald that she runs the park mainly for little children, and the tea parties are for toddlers. Her intentions for developing the park “are exactly the same as in the plans”, and do not include a farm shop or café.”
She said the monks’ attitude “saddened” her.
BY DAVID V BARRETT
OLYMPIC GOLD medallist Kenyan David Rudisha set a new 800 metre record last week – and then dedicated his win to Lord Coe, who held the record for that distance for 18 years from 1979.
But the 23-year-old Maasai tribesman owes his success as a runner to an unlikely source, in the form of an Irish brother.
Born in Cork, Brother Colm O’Connell went to Kenya in 1976 on what was supposed to be a two-year placement teaching geography at St Patrick’s, a Patrician Brothers school in Iten, a small town in the Kenyan highlands famous for its running camp. The school had a reputation for athletics, and Broher Colm was asked to take over when the existing coach left. He knew nothing about coaching, but has said he learned everything he knows from the athletes.
In 1989 he set up the first of many running camps in Kenya. An estimated 1,000 athletes train in the town, coming from around the world, including Britain’s Mo Farah.
In 2004 he saw the 14year-old David Rudisha running the 200- metre sprint in a schools race. He only came fifth, but Brother Colm spotted his potential.
A year later he saw him running again and invited him to one of the camps. And there he suggested the boy run the 800-metre distance. Rudisha won, beating the Kenyan national schools 800-metre champion.
“Sometimes you find you just gel with someone,” Brother Colm told the Guardian newspaper. “As a teenager, Rudisha made a big sacrifice to move across the country to attend a school near Iten so he could be part of our group.
“He used to come at the weekends to stay and train, and sometimes in the evenings after school.” The senior athletes, he said, “used to take him off for runs into the forest. He used to love that.”
Brother Colm did not come to London for the Olympics. Instead he watched his protégé from a barstool at the Kerio View Hotel in Iten.
Rudisha told Channel 4: “He has been a big inspiration to me. He’s the best coach I’ve ever met and trained with. I always tell him ‘you’re more than a father to me’.”
Running is in Rudisha’s family. His father Daniel won silver in the 4x400 metre relay in the 1968 Olympics.
Bronze medallist 17-yearold Timothy Kitum also trained with Brother Colm.
NEWSBULLETIN New Catholic radio station to go on air next month A NEW Catholic radio station will go on air next month.
Heart Gives Unto Heart Catholic Internet Radio will go live on September 16 on the second anniversary of Pope Benedict XVI’s visit to Britain, when the station broadcast four days of programmes.
Founded by singersongwriter Gerry Coates,
the internet station will now be broadcasting daily Masses and prayers, celebrity interviews and music, and will feature a Catholic charity and deanery each week.
The station, which can be found at hguh.co.uk, is looking for volunteers, including producers, script writers, broadcasters, DJs, interviewers, actors and singers.
Sunday trading plans criticised MOVES BY senior Tories to extend the relaxation of Sunday trading laws have been criticised by British bishops.
“We would strongly oppose any extension of the temporary removal of restrictions on Sunday trading put in place for the Olympics,” said a spokesman for the Catholic Bishops’ Conference of England and Wales.
The different atmosphere of Sunday is good for society, he said.
“It provides one small but significant bulwark against the tide of commercialism by claiming time for something other than paid work as a day of rest and in particular for family life. On the whole, very many people in the Britain recognise and value the distinctive nature of Sunday. We would all be the poorer if it became just like any other day of the week.”
Abortion requests rise MORE women are seeking abortions due to the demands of the recession according to a GP survey.
A fifth of GPs said they had seen a rise in women requesting terminations due to financial constraints. A third of GPs also said women were reluctant to start a family until their situation improved, according to the survey of 300 doctors by Insight Research Survey Group.
Irish priests using iPads A GROWING number of Irish priests are using their iPads to say Mass for the Gospels, the consecration and to download blessings.
Thanks to a new application called the iMissal, priests are able to celebrate Mass using the tablet computer.
Fr Thomas Cox of Co Offaly told TheJournal that he bought his iPad helps with his eyesight, so “that I can expand the text on it”.
Marathon of prayer to end Games WESTMINSTER Catholics held a 24-hour prayer marathon to mark the end of the Olympics, an event organised by the Slovak Catholic Mission at Our Lady of La Salette and St Joseph church in London.
A S S
ME DJUG O RJE
I A G O
S A NT
Lourdes Groups & Diocese Lourdes Groups & Diocese Book now from Scotland, Newcastle, Leeds, and London, with direct flights and excellent service.
LastSeatsRemainingfor: The Catholic Association - Southwark, Clifton, Portsmouth, Northampton, East Anglia, The Carmelites,
Stonyhurst: by Air - 24 - 31 August Flights from Birmingham and Stansted to Lourdes
Join Raphael: 3 - 7 September by Air
Visit our website for more information!
Our Lourdes Summer Break oﬀer
Special Oﬀers! 7 to 14 September: £640pp Available for new bookings only
Book now for September flights and accommodation direct to Lourdes:
Monday 10th - Friday 14th
From £511 per person
Lourdes and Shrines tour 21 - 27 October, 6 nights by luxury coach - Lourdes, Rocamadour,
Nevers and more. From £519 per person
A S S
ME DJUG O RJE
I A G O
S A NT
K RA K O W
Holy Land 2012 Holy Land 2012
Join Fr Stephen Myers, the 3rd to 10th
September, departing from London. Price: £1,199 half board per person. KRA K O
HO LY LA ND
Join Mgr Bill Saunders,
12th to 19th November, departing from London. Price: £1,230 half board per person.
K RA K O W
K R A K O
HO LY LA ND
I E UX
LLO URDE S
Holy Land 2013 Holy Land 2013
Join us for a short pilgrimage in February Prices from: £483pp
I E UX
Join Christ the King Parish from Bristol to
The Holy Land from 9 – 16 April 2013 Half Board with Deacon Lawrence McCarthy Stop Press!
If the above dates are unsuitable, please contact us as you may be able to join one of our other groups, or why not lead a group yourself?
LLO URDE S
www.tangney-tours.com e-mail: email@example.com FREE BROCHURE LINE: 0800 917 3572 THE CATHOLIC HERALD AUGUST 17 2012
BBeeccoommee aa ffaann ooff TThhee CCaatthhoolliicc HHeerraalldd At Facebook.com
Archbishop calls for renewed adult religious education
BY DAVID V BARRETT
A POLL showing a sharp decline in religiosity in Ireland will “remind believers of the challenges facing people of faith in a changing Ireland”, Archbishop Diarmuid Martin of Dublin has said.
The Primate of Ireland said that the Catholic Church cannot assume that “the faith will automatically be passed from one generation to the next”, and he appealed for religious education for adults, addressing adult questions.
The worldwide poll, the Global Index of Religion and Atheism, asked nearly 52,000 respondents in 57 countries: “Irrespective of whether you attend a place of worship or not, would you say you are a religious person, not a religious person or a convinced atheist?”
Ireland showed a dramatic fall in those who called themselves religious, from 69 per cent in 2005 to 47 per cent in 2011. Those who said they were not a religious person rose from 25 per cent to 44 per cent, while those who selfidentified as a convinced atheist rose from three per cent to 10 per cent.
The Irish part of the survey was carried out on behalf of Gallup International by Red C Research and Marketing Ltd, who conducted online interviews with 1,001 people across Ireland in December last year.
The global average for those saying they were a religious person was 59 per cent, well above Ireland’s 47 per cent, which put Ireland as low as 43rd out of 57 countries.
Commenting on the report Archbishop Martin said: “The findings regarding Ireland of the Global Index of Religion and Atheism, while they still require closer critical reading, remind believers of the challenges facing people of faith in a changing Ireland. The Catholic Church, on its part, cannot simply presume that the faith will automatically be passed from one generation to the next or be lived to the full by its own members. This survey is just one further reminder of the need for strong on-going education in the faith.”
In his recent talk at the MacGill
Archbishop Martin says formation in Ireland is ‘far behind’ the rest of Europe
Summer School, the archbishop said: “I drew attention to the fact that the Catholic Church in Ireland is far behind other European churches in the way it addresses the formation of people in their faith. The emphasis on religious education in schools, vital as it, has perhaps taken attention away from the need for adult religious education. By adult religious education I mean religious education of such quality that it treats men and women as adults, addressing the questions which adult Christians have to face as they live their faith in today’s changing world.”
Archbishop Martin mentioned the “excellent and stimulating” National Directory of Catechesis Share the Good News from the Irish Catholic bishops but said “its application has been very slow and it has not yet made the inroads into popular catechetics and parish life that it needs to”.
Returning to the survey he said: “However, findings such as those contained in the Global Index must not be read in isolation – but as another signpost of the reality of our journey of renewal in the Irish Church. The enthusiasm and joy expressed by people who attended the recent Eucharistic Congress in their thousands is another – more positive – signpost.” He looked forward to the Year of Faith, which was announced by Pope Benedict XVI, and which begins in October. This, he said, “provides the Irish Church with another opportunity, just months after the moment of renewal that was the International Eucharistic Congress – to contribute to a renewed conversion to the Lord Jesus and to the rediscovery of faith”.
He concluded: “There are, without doubt, many in the Irish Catholic Church willing to take up the challenge of turning the corner of renewal and to witnessing in the Ireland of tomorrow to the hope that comes to them through their faith in Jesus Christ.”
The Red C survey appears to support a survey conducted for the Iona Institute, which promotes the place of marriage and religion in society. According to its director David Quinn it “found that a quarter of respondents would be happy if the Church vanished from Ireland completely”. Writing on the news website Independent.ie he said the surveys reveal “a significant amount of hostility towards institutional religion”, hence the increasing numbers who call themselves “spiritual” but not religious. He added: “Overall, what the poll seems to have revealed is a deepening division within Irish society between those who are religious and those who are not.”
Bishop brushes aside criticism of closing ceremony
BY MADELEINE TEAHAN
THE BISHOP of Arundel and Brighton has defended the lack of Christian content in the closing ceremony of the 2012 Olympic Games.
The ceremony on Sunday evening featured songs from a wide range of British celebrities, including children performing “Imagine” by John Lennon and “Always Look on the Bright Side of Life” from the film Life of Brian, prompting criticism from some commentators.
But Bishop Kieran Conry defended the ceremony’s content and the choice of the popular John Lennon song. He said: “Admittedly Lennon had his own atheistic views and that bit of the ceremony did jar slightly for me. But we have to see it in the context in which the kids sang it, not in the context of ‘there is no God’. I don’t think it was there for that reason but in the context of children imagining their future and imagining what they can be.
“In some sense, once you take the atheistic references out, the song gives a very positive view of the world. I don’t think many young people are going to pick up on the atheistic references.”
The controversial song choice begins; “Imagine there’s no heaven, it’s easy if you try. No hell below us, above us only sky”. It later continues “Imagine there’s no countries, it isn’t hard to do. Nothing to kill or die for and no religion too. Imagine all the people living life in peace.”
Bishop Conry also emphasised the Christian content in the opening Olympic Ceremony. He said: “I wouldn’t get too upset about the closing ceremony – it’s a sporting event and you can’t separate it from the opening ceremony. During the opening ceremony a Catholic school was singing ‘Jerusalem’ and there was also the hymn ‘Abide with Me’.”
The other controversial song choice, Always Look on the Bright Side of Life, first featured in a Monty Python film during a comic interpretation of the Crucifixion.
On the morning following the Olympics former prime minister and Catholic Tony Blair said that Britain remained proud of its Christian culture despite the multiculturalism of the Olympics.
Speaking on the Today Programme on Monday morning he said: “We do have this diversity but we have this common space. There is no contradiction between celebrating our history and celebrating our future. The country actually expressed its values in a fantastic way throughout the Olympics.
“It is a place of many cultures and faiths which is not to say we are not proud of our Christian heritage. It [multiculturalism] is a longterm trend and I notice it everywhere. The question is how do we make it work.”
The closing ceremony brought an estimated global audience of 750 million and the Olympic flame was extinguished at one minute past midnight.
The Catholic Church in England and Wales plans to welcome the arrival of Paralympic Games in London next week.
There will be a Mass of thanksgiving for the Games on Saturday September 8 at St George’s Cathedral, Southwark.
James Parker, Catholic Executive Coordinator for the 2012 Games, said: “We want to celebrate and give thanks to God for the preciousness and potential that lies within each and every life, particularly for how these are manifest within the domain of sport.”
FODO PILGRIMS FODO PILGRIMS THE PILGRIMAGE OF A LIFE TIME
THE HOLY LAND and JORDAN
11 DAYS: 13th - 23rd October Full board. Scheduled flight from London.
Write for more details, Itinerary etc.:
The Pilgrimage Secretary, 39 Station Road, Garswood, Nr.Wigan, Lancs. WN4 0SD
Tel. 01942 726418 or Fr. C.Perrotta,
Sarsfield House, Sarsfield Road, Ballyfermot, Dublin 10. Ireland
Tel. 00353 (0) 16266193 e mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
£ 5 2 9 £ 4 9 9
Display Advertisement & Inserts Sales :
call James Quantrill on 020 7448 3610
or email: email@example.com
York Mystery Play returns to abbey ruins for first time in 20 years
THE YORK Mystery Plays, a tradition dating back to the 14th century, have been resurrected in an epic production involving 1,700 local people.
For the first time since 1988 the plays, which tell stories from the Old and New Testaments, returned to their natural outdoor setting amid the ruins of St Mary’s Abbey.
Two casts of 250 amateur performers have between them been rehearsing for six nights a week for the past four months.
The amateur involvement has its origins in the medieval plays, when craftsmen’s guilds would bring Bible stories to life on wagons in the city streets. Several other towns had their own mystery plays, but the manuscript from York is the most complete version to have survived and is now kept at the British Library.
After being suppressed under the Reformation the Mystery Plays returned to York for the Festival of Britain in 1951. The plays have been staged at irregular intervals at various venues since.
Jesuit comedian performs show at Edinburgh BY ED WEST
A JESUIT studying theology and planning to become a priest is performing a one-man show at the Edinburgh Fringe this week.
Jake Martin, who hails from Chicago, entered the Society of Jesus eight years ago and is about to start his theology studies in Berkeley next month.
However until this Monday he will be performing a onehour show entitled “Learning to Pray in Front of the Television” at the Gryphon Venues at the Point Hotel.
The show, described by Edinburgh Fringe publicity as the “story of one man’s journey from living in the fast-paced world of American comedy – with all the sex, drugs and Rock and all that lifestyle entails – to becoming a fullblown … Catholic priest, and somehow not losing his sense of humour along the way”, came out of a book Mr Martin is publishing with Ignatius Press this October.
Mr Martin called it “the story of my vocations with some narrative thrown in” and said that the first night, last Monday, had gone well and “I got some laughs and at the more serious points no one laughed”.
Mr Martin started doing comedy when he was in university in Chicago, where there is a big comedy scene.
“I was doing that for four or five years. And then some personal things happened, and
Jake Martin once I started getting into my faith this priest thing came along.”
Raised a Catholic, he was “completely atheist” when he first started stand-up, although as a young child he wanted to be a priest. He said: “Someone mentioned the Jesuits, and I was a fan of the Exorcist, and they liked the fact that I was a comedian, so I moved to New York and started doing comedy again.”
He said that his comedy had changed since becoming Catholic again. “I still have a rather dark sense of humour. Now it has a redemptive quality. There is a sense of hope that I hope comes through. But the comedy still focuses on how we’re all messed up.”
People in comedy circles “were always a bit hesitant” once they found out he was a Catholic, he says, “but I’m still a person with a sense of humour. In fact I was a downer before and now I’m a bit more upbeat.”
The Latin Mass Society www.lms.org.uk 020 7404 7284 11-13 Macklin Street, London WC2B 5NH
# $ % & ' & ' & ' & ' & ( ( ) ( ) * + + % , ' &
$ + - +
' &" % (. ' &" % (. ' &" % (. ' &" % (. / '& - "
'" 0 ' , . ! " +,( 0 "
1 % &
' &" * % ' &" * % ' &" * % ' &" * % 1 % & %% & 0 & " '
" 1 % &" # 23