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JUNE 17 2011 THE CATHOLIC HERALD
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Archbishop Nichols says marriage is a public good
BY SIMON CALDWELL
THE SPIRITUAL leader of the Catholic Church in England and Wales has praised traditional marriage as a “public good”.
Archbishop Vincent Nichols of Westminster said it was “vitally important” for the “whole of society” to support marriage at a time when more British couples than ever were choosing to live together as cohabitees and to have children out of wedlock.
He said the British people had acknowledged the importance of marriage by rejoicing over the marriage of Prince William and Catherine Middleton in Westminster Abbey on April 29.
The “mighty public cheer” that rang out after the couple exchanged vows showed an “instinctive and profound public understanding of the nature and consequences of marriage itself”, said Archbishop Nichols, who was a guest at the royal wedding.
“Marriage, as a permanent, exclusive commitment between this man and this woman was welcomed, applauded,” said the archbishop in a homily at a Mass for married couples in Westminster Cathedral.
“There was rejoicing in what the newly weds had just done,” he said. “Marriage, then, is a public good.
“Marriage is not simply something done in church by a few. Marriage is not a private arrangement,” he said.
“Rather marriage expresses our deepest longings and expectations for ourselves, for our children and for our society.”
“Marriage is of our nature. It is not created by the Church, but blessed by her. Christian marriage is a sacrament,” he added. “In celebrating marriage, in defending marriage, the Church seeks to promote that which is good for us human beings, for our human nature and for our society.”
The words of Archbishop Nichols were directed primarily at a personally invited congregation of 543 married couples from his archdiocese who had a combined total of 18,048 years of marriage between them. They had gathered last Saturday to celebrate the milestone 10th, 25th, 30th, 40th, 50th or 60th anniversaries, to renew their vows and to receive a solemn blessing. But by releasing a transcript to the media the day before it was clear that Archbishop Nichols intended his message to be heard by a national and not exclusively Catholic audience.
His comments came just months after official figures revealed that the marriage rate in Britain was at its lowest since 1895, with just 21.3 men marrying per 1,000 unmarried adult men and 19.9 women marrying per 1,000 unmarried women.
About 57 per cent of children in Britain are now born to parents who are not married, the figures from the Office for National Statistics revealed in February.
In his homily Archbishop Nichols explained that marriage was nevertheless the key to a successful family life and the happiness and security of children because it was the most successful framework “for the relationship of love of a man and a woman to become faithful, fruitful and permanent”.
He said that in contrast cohabiting relationships were inherently unstable because they were effectively negotiable. Such arrangements were largely dependent on the fulfilment of high expectations for their success and not rooted in the mutual “acceptance of the other for who they are”, he said. “When relationships are provisional, with an understanding that each can walk away, there is a sense in which each of the partners is always on probation,” Archbishop Nichols said. “They are never fully accepted.”
At a similar event last year Archbishop Nichols criticised the Coalition Government – at the time in power barely a month – for omitting the word “marriage” from the parts of its policy document pledging support for the family.
This time, however, the archbishop complimented the Prime Minister for recognising the importance of marriage and family life.
He quoted David Cameron’s promise to strengthen what he said he believed was the “single most important institution in the country”.
“That is how he described marriage and family,” said Archbishop Nichols. “‘I think families are immensely important. I am pro-commitment, I back marriage and I think it is a wonderfully precious institution.’ Then he added: ‘Do not think I have forgotten about our pledge to make this country the most familyfriendly in Europe.’ He then went on to say that ‘if you want what is best for children you have to address not just children, but families and relationships too. We are thinking creatively about how we can do more to support family life and ensure that every child grows up in a stable, loving home.’”
Historians and conservationists want to keep Ushaw College intact Photo: Alex Ramsay
New plan offers hope for the supporters of Ushaw College
BY MARK GREAVES
THE HISTORIC estate at Ushaw College may be turned into a centre for Catholic scholarship run by Durham University, it emerged this week.
The move would allow a vast collection of medieval manuscripts and other treasures to stay in one place and be opened up to the public through exhibitions.
It will be considered as part of a feasibility study that was agreed by the college trustees – the bishops of the north of England – last week.
Their decision, which has been hailed as a “breakthrough” by historians and conservationists, comes as the 200-year-old seminary at the college prepares to close.
If the offer by Durham University is accepted Ushaw’s library, chapel and Georgian frontage would become part of the university’s rapidly expanding Centre for Catholic Studies, a unit of its theology department. Uses are still being sought for the rest of the site, however.
Professor Eamon Duffy, a Catholic historian, praised the bishops’ decision as “enlightened” and said it was “an enormous relief to all of us who care about the Church and its past”.
He said: “The Catholic Church asserts the indispensibility of tradition, yet in this country Catholics have not always been good stewards of our own traditions.”
The college’s magnificent 19thcentury buildings and Pugin chapel “embody the resurgence of Catholicism” following the penal laws, Dr
Duffy said. Its library, which specialises in medieval manuscripts, has “few rivals” in Britain, he added.
Professor Paul Murray, director of Durham’s Centre for Catholic Studies, said the plan for Ushaw fitted into the “new evangelisation” called for by recent popes. “It would celebrate and transmit to scholars and the wider public the riches of our Catholic tradition,” he said.
It is understood that a plan to transfer the library to the ecumenical Liverpool Hope University, favoured by Archbishop Patrick Kelly, has been dropped.
The St Cuthbert’s Seminary at Ushaw was founded at Douai, in the Spanish Netherlands, to train English priests during the reign of Elizabeth I. It was relocated to County Durham in 1808.
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NHS Trust sacks Catholic mental health worker Keep doctors out of euthanasia, urges professor
BY MARK GREAVES
A CATHOLIC mental health worker has been sacked after discussing a pro-life booklet with two colleagues.
Margaret Forrester, a parishioner at the London Oratory in South Kensington, gave the booklet to family planning staff because she felt patients should be offered more guidance about the risks of abortion.
She was suspended from her job as a psychological wellbeing practitioner and weeks later reinstated in a different role. Since then she has been embroiled in a sixmonth disciplinary process. This week it emerged that she had been sacked for “gross professional misconduct”.
Mrs Forrester told the Daily Telegraph that she was considering taking the matter to an employment tribunal to remove the finding of “gross professional misconduct” from her record.
She said: “The day I was fired I felt like a sunflower drooping. I remember saying: ‘I’m finished.’ It has been very difficult.”
Her employer, Central and North West London NHS Foundation Trust, said the sole reason for her dismissal was that she had “refused to come to work”.
Mrs Forrester had been transferred to the job as a disciplinary measure. Although she accepted it verbally, she said she was given insufficient information and lacked training. Her trouble began last November when she had a “pleasant” conversation with colleagues about a booklet called Forsaken, which contains case studies of five women who suffered negative consequences of abortion.
She said she had been concerned that women with crisis pregnancies were being referred directly for abortion without the option of “nondirectional” counselling.
She was called into meetings with two managers and told not to come back to work. “My view is that once they saw I was pro-life they were aggressively trying to get me out,” she said.
She had initially welcomed her reinstatement in January but became unhappy when she learned the details of the new post. Her case was backed by the Christian Legal Centre. Andrea Williams, the director, said it was “staggering” that she had been suspended but later hailed her reinstatement as a victory.
A spokesman for the NHS trust “totally refuted” any suggestion that it had unfairly dismissed Mrs Forrester or attempted to “silence” her.
Mrs Forrester was unavailable for further comment.
BY MADELEINE TEAHAN
THE INTRODUCTION of a “physician-assisted dying” law into the United Kingdom would have a negative impact on clinical practice, according to the chairman of the Royal College of Physicians ethical committee.
Speaking at a public seminar on Monday evening, Professor Peter Saunders emphasised that only a minority of doctors would in practice be willing to assist in suicide, meaning that applicants would be assisted to their deaths by doctors with limited knowledge of the patient and their medical history.
“There is an underlying assumption that an assisted dying law should be in the form of physician-assisted suicide,” he said. “But we need to assess how this would impact upon clinical practice and how it would contaminate the profession of which we are a part,” he told an audience of peers, doctors, nurses and lawyers. He concluded: “It’s very simple. Keep the doctors out of this.
The seminar was coincidentally held on the same evening that the BBC broadcast its controversial programme, Choosing to Die, in which fantasy novelist Sir Terry Pratchett accompanied a man with motor neurone disease to the Dignitas suicide centre in Switzerland.
Sir Terry suffers from
Alzheimer’s disease and announced his support for legalised assisted suicide when he gave the BBC’s annual Dimbleby Lecture in February 2010.
The seminar on Monday was hosted by co-chairmen of the public policy think-tank, Living and Dying Well, Lord Carlile QC and Baroness Finlay, who lead the parliamentary campaign against assisted suicide. Also speaking were John Cooper QC and Michael Burgess, legal secretary to the Coroners Society for England and Wales.
Describing his contact with suicide cases through his coronial experience Mr Burgess emphasised that suicides motivated by fears concerning one’s physical condition were not usually borne out in postmortem examinations.
“Analysis of suicide notes, indicate that individuals do not wish to be a burden on their families and yet their postmortem examinations reveal that their perceived medical problem was in fact easily operable. My concern was, and is that however well an assisted suicide arrangement is policed malign influence cannot be regulated and no safeguard could sufficiently guard against abuse.”
Lord Carlile said euthanasia campaigners faced a “huge legislative obstacle” in changing the law. Charterhouse: Page 20
NEWSBULLETIN Bishop Ambrose Griffiths is mourned by Church EMERITUS Bishop Ambrose Griffiths of Hexham and Newcastle has died aged 82.
Born in Middlesex as Michael Ambrose, he was educated at Ampleforth College where, after Oxford, he entered the monastery and was ordained in July 1957.
He was elected Abbot of Ampleforth in 1976 following the appointment of Cardinal Basil Hume to Westminster. In 1984 he became a parish priest in Leyland, Lancashire. In 1991 Pope John Paul II appointed him as the 11th Bishop of Hexham and Newcastle.
He retired in May 2004, having reached 75, and served as a parish priest in Leyland.
In recent years he suffered from leukaemia.
Rabbi to deliver Tyburn Lecture BARONESS NEUBERGER will deliver the 2011 Tyburn Lecture on the subject of “dying well”.
The Reform rabbi will become the first Jewish leader to deliver the lecture, at Tyburn Convent, London, on June 23. The Tyburn Lecture was inaugurated by the Tyburn nuns 11 years ago. Speakers have included Charles Moore, Cherie Booth QC, George Weigel and Lord Patten of Barnes.
Baroness Neuberger said: “We know a great deal about how some faiths help people to face their own mortality, and how others help people to grieve in a structured way. What can different faiths learn from each other about dying well, grieving well, and leaving a legacy in spiritual, moral and intellectual terms?”
Mother Xavier McMonagle, the Mother General at Tyburn Convent, said she was honoured to have Baroness Neuberger as the speaker.
New leader is appointed A 57-YEAR-OLD former auxiliary bishop of Kiev has been appointed as the apostolic exarch for the Ukrainian faithful in Britain.
Bishop Hlib Lonchyna, who is also responsible for Ukrainian Catholics living in Spain, Portugal and Italy, was apostolic administrator of the exarch before his appointment.
An exarchate is a missionary diocese for a group of Eastern Catholics.
Pro Ecclesia cancels event THE PRO Ecclesia Et Pontifice 2011 Conference scheduled for tomorrow has been cancelled.
The event was to be held at Westminster Central Hall but the group announced that the venue had cancelled the booking.
Earlier this month Cardinal Raymond Burke pulled out of his engagement to be the main speaker. He was due to give a talk on the restoration of Church discipline and evangelisation.
Archbishop unveils Elgar plaque ARCHBISHOP Bernard Longley of Birmingham has dedicated a plaque to Sir Edward Elgar at St George’s Catholic Church, Worcester, where the great English composer was organist from1885 until1889.
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Bishop expresses dismay at cuts to school bus services
BY MARK GREAVES
BISHOP Crispian Hollis of Portsmouth has become the latest Church figure to protest against plans to scrap free buses to faith schools.
The bishop wrote to David Pugh, council leader in the Isle of Wight, expressing dismay at the Isle of Wight Council’s proposal to abolish the subsidy next year.
The move would mean families paying almost £400 extra a year for every child they send to a Catholic school more than two miles away.
Pupils on free school meals would still receive free travel.
Bishop Hollis said it would “make life very difficult and may result in families deciding that they cannot afford to send their children to the faith school of their choice”.
He said the proposal could “jeopardise” the future of the island’s joint Anglican and Catholic Christ the King school, set up three years ago.
The bishop said: “I view the whole proposal with dismay and I urge you and the council to think again before implementing a proposal which could jeopardise the flourishing and development of Christ the King school.”
The council is one of many
Ex-Anglican with nine children to be ordained BY MADELEINE TEAHAN
A FATHER of nine has spoken of his joy and excitement as he prepares for his ordination in the Personal Ordinariate of our Lady of Walsingham.
The former Anglican vicar’s ordination, which will take place this evening at Plymouth’s Catholic cathedral, is thought to be a first in the western Catholic world as Deacon Ian Hellyer will be the only Catholic priest with nine children in modern times.
Mr Hellyer said: “I’m currently experiencing a funny combination of peace and excitement – with just an occasional moment of fear.”
The 44-year-old has recently explained his personal disquiet about developments in the Anglican Church, saying: “Over the past 10 years I’d increasingly felt uncomfortable in the Church of England and found myself questioning more and more of its decisions and the direction it’s going in.”
The culmination of Mr Hellyer’s unease arrived just before Lent this year, when he announced to his Anglican parishioners that he was leaving to become a Catholic.
Mr Hellyer said: “My parishioners were somewhat shocked at my decision because I was forbidden by my Anglican bishop from announcing my resignation in advance.” But Mr Hellyer explained that Pope Benedict’s announcement of the Personal Ordinariate.
“I was amazed when the Personal Ordinariate was announced, amazed at its generosity and the respect it gave to the authentic traditions of Anglicans. It came out the blue. So I said to myself, ‘How could I not respond to that?”
Rather than being a source of division between Catholics and Anglicans, Mr Hellyer told The Catholic Herald that the ordinariate was an “instrument for unity”.
He said: “I find Blessed Pope John Paul’s phrase ‘the new evangelisation’ a very inspiring notion. Somehow we need to find more effective means of communicating the Gospel in our world today. And, of course, to be ready to field the sorts of questions and problems modern people have with the Catholic faith. To be more effective in evangelisation we need also to be visibly united. I believe Christians’ lack of unity is a great barrier to effective evangelisation. I understand the ordinariate is an instrument for unity.”
He also emphasised that “the Catholic Church made this provision for Anglicans because groups of Anglicans asked for it. Anglicanism respects a person’s conscience and essentially what across England and Wales trying to save money by cutting the subsidy for faith school pupils.
The subsidy, which is discretionary, was agreed as part of the 1944 Education Act because pupils attending faith schools tend to travel further.
Last week the Catholic Educat ion Service of England and Wales (CESEW) said i t was taking legal advice to see if it could challenge the cuts on human rights grounds.
In a statement the CESEW said i t had become “increasingly concerned” at the actions of many local authorities. “In some cases, the removal of buses in an area has meant there is no possible way of pupils reaching a Catholic school,” a spokeswoman said.
In Cumbria thousands of Catholic families have been informed that they will now have to pay £350 a year for every child who has to travel more than two miles to their school.
One father-of-four said he would have to withdraw his children from the nearby Catholic school if Cumbria County Council went ahead with the plan.
Bill Peck, from Whicham Valley near Millom, said he could not afford £1,400 extra a year. He had moved into the area, he said, because he thought that school transport would be paid for.
“Unless the policy is adapted we will have to look at taking our children away from the school that they’re happily settled in,” he said.
“We’ll have to try to find somewhere with spaces but that probably means we’ll have to split [the children] up.”
Nerissa Nicholas, headteacher at St James’s Catholic primary school, Millom, said she was “saddened” by the council’s decision. She said it had effectively taken away the right of some parents to choose to educate their children in a church school.
Cumbria County Council said the change would save £2 million. Pupils eligible for free school meals will still have travel paid for.
Meanwhile, Catholic headteachers in Surrey also criticised Surrey County Council’s decision to end transport subsidies for faith schools.
Christopher Curtis, head of the joint Anglican-Catholic St Bede’s school in Redhill, said: “This is dressed up as fairness but actually it is deeply unfair and discriminatory. The council seems to have ignored the millions of pounds that the churches and their members pay into the public
Members of the Hellyer family relax in the garden of their home. Deacon Ian Hellyer will be ordained as a Catholic priest tonight my Anglican bishop wanted to know is whether I was testing my conscience properly, he was not against me following my conscientious decision. Equally, every person in my ordinariate group discerned for themselves whether they believed God was calling them into the Catholic Church.”
Mr Hellyer is just one of 68 former Anglican clergymen being ordained this month into the Catholic Church’s Personal Ordinariate. The ordinariate was established by Pope Benedict XVI earlier this year as a “Roman home” for Anglican converts within the Catholic Church.
Mr Hellyer spoke of his dissatisfaction with an increasingly politicised General Synod when governing on matters of faith and morals.
He said: “Decisions are being made less on a consistent theological position and more on balancing the opinions of various groups within the church. Specifically I am troubled by inconsistent approaches to the life issues, especially at the beginning and end of life, and the Church’s confusion over what it understands ordained ministry to be about.”
Mr Hellyer’s sacrifice is particularly exceptional, as his conversion to Catholicism means he will relinquish his salary, house and pension while supporting his threemonth-old baby girl, alongside four older girls and four boys.
“My wife Margaret has supported me all the way,” he said. “She’s always said that if this is what God wants, then we’ll be purse in order to provide the schools in the first place.”
Ciran Stapleton, the deputy headteacher at Salesian School in Chertsey, said “massive pressure” from the National Secular Society had overshadowed the concerns of Catholics.
He said: “Faith schools don’t have the cultural support that we used to have, and groups like the National Secular Society really seized on that,” he said. “It was a real wake-up call.”
He added that he had been surprised at the number of faith schools which did not join the campaign, and said that many had been unaware of the consultation.
Photo courtesy of Ian Hellyer looked after. It’s an attitude that’s amazed many of her friends.”
Five more former Anglicans were ordained as priests of the Personal Ordinariate last Friday, at Westminster Cathedral by Archbishop Vincent Nichols, while in Birmingham Archbishop Bernard Longley ordained seven former Anglican clerics to the Catholic priesthood.
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Candidate for ordination closes popular blog
BY RACHEL OBORDO
A PRIESTLY candidate for the ordinariate in Britain has shut down his blog in the wake of news that his ordination has been “deferred”.
John Hunwicke, who is married with five children and is a former Anglo-Catholic priest at St Thomas the Martyr, Oxford, said he had made the decision to close down his blog after a “misunderstanding” about its content.
He said: “I shall promptly delete any comments on it (or emails sent to me) which are in any way whatsoever critical of the Catholic Church, or any of its officers, or of the ordinariate.”
His blog, “Fr Hunwicke’s Liturgical Notes”, was read by many in the blogosphere and has received extensive support and prayers.
A distinguished intellectual, Mr Hunwicke opened his last blog post with the words: “I had better share with my friends the distressing news that my ordination within the Catholic Church has been ‘deferred’.
“Despite everything, I remain convinced that the ordinariate is the only means of achieving the great vision of the Catholic revival.”
In January, the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith declared that there were no canonical impediments to Mr Hunwicke’s ordination in the Catholic Church. In Holy
Week he was received in full communion, with other members of the Oxford ordinariate group including the churchwardens and former members of the congregation at St Thomas’ church.
Catholic priest Fr Ray Blake wrote on his website, Fr Ray’s Blog: “I too am distressed to read this, I have never understood anything [he has] written to be unkind or ever contrary to the faith.” He said Mr Hunwicke has “been very important to me in my own spiritual and theological growth. I have never found anything questionable on his blog, though it has often caused me to question my presuppositions, especially about Anglicanism, and Catholicism, it has helped many understand how Anglicanism and Catholicism can co-exist. I have learnt a great deal from his blog. He is a wise old cove, he would make a very good confessor, I think.”
Mr Hunwicke’s blog has strongly supported the new translation of the Missal, and he often wrote with admiration about the liturgical policies and teachings of Pope Benedict XVI. He also contributes to the magazine of the Latin Mass Society and is a former senior research fellow at Pusey House, Oxford. A post scriptum has recently been added to the blog, with Mr Hunwicke expressing his thanks.
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