Bibliography: p. 251-256.
|Statement||by John J. O"Connor. Foreword by Everett M. Dirksen.|
|LC Classifications||DS557.A68 O57 1968|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 256 p.|
|Number of Pages||256|
|LC Control Number||68026834|
A chaplain looks at Vietnam (Book, )  Get this from a library! A chaplain looks at Vietnam. A chaplain in the U.S. Navy presents a defense of our policy up until now in Vietnam. Amassing a huge number of main-fire and minor volleys from eminent opposition, Father O'Connor brings to bear statements from government officials, religious leaders, journalists supporting his position, which is, generally, that ""the war in Vietnam is very much the lesser of the many evils that . Vietnam War. Army Chaplain, His Daughter, A Letter; “Prison to Praise” by Chaplain Merlin R. Carothers, Logos Books, (author’s collection). The book looks very interesting, I’m going to have to order a copy! Daryl. Like Like. Reply. Leave a Reply Cancel reply. SUMTER, S.C. — At first chaplain Charlie Clanton found it difficult to look at the severely burned young soldier lying on an Army gurney on one side of a makeshift medical evacuation station in Vietnam. His almost black face had been charred beyond recognition by a Viet Cong grenade launcher attack.
A Chaplain Looks at Vietnam. New York: World, xvi, pp. Commander O'Connor was a Navy chaplain who had served in Vietnam. and Chief of Chaplains, and in the Catholic Church to become Archbishop of New York, and Cardinal--makes this . In then-bishop John J. O’Connor, who was chief of chaplains for the U.S. military, wrote a book called A Chaplain Looks at Vietnam, in which he defended the U.S. war policy there. He sent me. A MANUAL OF PRAYERS AND SERVICES FOR USE BY CHAPLAINS OF THE VIETNAM VETERANS OF AMERICA COMPILED BY THE NATIONAL CONFERENCE OF VIETNAM VETERAN MINISTERS Attleboro, MA The VVA Book of Prayers and Services has been compiled by the National Conference of Vietnam Veteran Ministers for use by chaplains connected with the Vietnam Veterans of America. 16 chaplains are now listed on the Vietnam Memorial Wall in Washington, D.C. Those who have experienced combat, who have seen the violence and stared death in the face, know too the comfort and aid that our military chaplains made available to us on a daily basis, both in the rear and in the field of battle.
Peaking at chaplains serving in Vietnam in , this number alone is not representative of the amount of steadfast care and compassion these men were able to provide and the danger they often faced. There are 16 chaplains with their names inscribed upon the Vietnam Veterans Memorial, and thousands more served their country and fellow man. Author of books: A Chaplain Looks at Vietnam() In Defense of Life() His Eminence and Hizzoner(, with Ed Koch)Born: Some of the military chaplains who received the digital book were women, the letter added. “It puts junior chaplains in an uncomfortable position,” said the former military chaplain. Philip Caputo, a Marine officer and author of the memoir A Rumor of War (See “Vietnam War Books,” pg. 30), recalled that a conversation with a chaplain angered him but later caused him to question the morality of the war. Caputo was a platoon leader in , and his unit suffered 84 casualties in two months, including 12 killed in action.