Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
January 29, 1965     Catholic Northwest Progress
PAGE 3     (3 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 3     (3 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 29, 1965
 

Newspaper Archive of Catholic Northwest Progress produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




. .... Official +NC ++oUn!t For .... Johnson Plan in Part .... "ty ,++SHead AmHEPR:+:0000s:--3 Prayers for Latin America N 0000are00a,00ej::o00hal;00n2ae;i0000:00 a00ro+o00,.00oar:t:ot00eto%00i0000n00O art ss r 0000e00evo00en0000a0000or00a00eroquo+00o00toa00000000e 00i,sasas00o00io0000o00,000000a00-Poverty Not Saying that he and his asso- Will ,ur children truly be re- rection toward increased aid of  r ciates have a "conthming op- cipients of the services they this type for inner city oupils. ) following to the Common Prayer or Prayers of the Welfare Conference told timism" about the p,oposal, need? Are these benefits sub- Monsignor Hochwalt said of Faithful preceding the Offertory at all the Masses next Sunday, Jan. 31. Prayers of The.Faihful For Latin America That the Church in the Uni,ted Sthtes will heed the call of the Holy Father to help the Church in Latin America: we pray to the Lord. Lord have mercy. That every Catholicwill be aware of his obliga- tion from baptism to share the riches of the Gospel he has received: we pray to the Lord. Lord have mercy. Their priests, Religious, lay men and women will come forward to help in the work of the Church in Latin America: we pray to the Lord. Lord have mercy. That, inspired by Christ's poverty, we will share Of our abundance with His Church in Latin America: we pray to the Lord. Lord have mercy. Nocturnal Devotions The:Reverend Pastors of King and Pierce Coun- ties areirequested to announce at all the Masses, Sunday/JanUary 31, the hours of adoration sug- gested to their respective parishes for the "First Saturday" Vigil at St. James Cathedral, Seat- fie, and St. Patrick's, Tacoma, during the night of  FebruaPy 5-6. By order of the Most Reverend Archbishop THE CHANCERY January:29, 1965 Mission InCention For: .February 00ltristian Witness In Public Life As nations are emerging from dependence the C h u r c h is emerging from the seige men- tality cultivated after the Ref- ormation: This defensive atti- tude spread just as missionaries ere traveling new routes to esh fields of labor. These and all Catholic efforts had an ag- gressive attitude. We cam- paigned to win the spiritual con" quest of souls and in the process gave converts our attitudes. Now as more and more na- tions are becoming independent ri e Church must identify with e new ways in a spirit of endly collaboration. The ideal of independence no longer holds peoples together and the forces of disintegration threaten every asPect of national life. What an opportunity for lead- ershipI Pope John urged that Cath- olics not remain aloof from the fficulties b e s e t t i n g their nds and Pope Paul in his first cyclical gave fresh incentive for Catholics to make their pres- ence felt in public life .... The Holy Father emphasizes that the Church can and must adapt herself to a constantly. changing world and meet the needs of each age while remain- "Adversity has come to na- tions not because so many bad people did so much but be- cause so many good people did so little." Schedule Set For 40 Hours The schedule for Forty Hours Adoration in honor of the Bles- sed Sacrament for the month of February. is as follows: First Sunday--Our Lady of Lourdes, Seattle; St. Ann, Ta- coma; Our Lady of Lourdes, Vancouver. First Wednesday- Mt. St. Dominic, Tacoma. Second Sunday--St. Luke, Se- attle; St. Francis, Cowlitz Prai- rie; St. Patrick, Tacoma. Second Wednesday -- Holy Names Academy, Seattle. Third Sunday--Star of the Sea, Port Townsend; St. Francis of Assist, Seahurst. Third Wednesday -- Newman Club, Seattle. Fourth Sunday -- St. Joseph, Seattle; St. Mary, Aberdeen; St. Placid Priory, Olympia. Fourth Wednesday -- Aquinas Academy, Tacoma. Progress in Business: ing fQithful to he r, uncha.nging eality ....... It is more and more the duty of qualified people to enter, pub- lic life both in the missions and at home when the possibility is open. For how can we "teach all nations" if leaders are not available to flocks who need them ? A lot is asked of Catholic leaders and all Christian wit- tlaesses in public life. Our times llave had enough of Hitlei's and "Mussolirds. "Would be" Cathoiic leaders consider, "I could be," or might,, I even should be" in judging their country's need of them. President Kennedy's famous injunction "ask not what your country can do for you, but what you can do for y0urcoun- ry" was spoken after'another "quotation that is even moce ap- plicable to potential leaders. Coyle Joins -Savings Firm Hugh F. Coyle, former offi- cer of First Federal Savings of Fairbanks, Alaska, has joined Century Savings & Loan Association. The Seattieite will handle savings and mortgage loans. He is a member of Our Lady of Fatima Parish. He previous- ly lived in Sacred Heart Par- ish. Awarded Atomic Energy Grant DAVENPORT, Iowa (NC)- A grant of $10,000 has been awarded St. Ambrose College hereby, the Atomic Energy Commission for'the acquisition of equipment in nuclear tech- nology. L=y ReCre00 Schedule Visitation Retreat (Women's Retreat House) The Palisades (Men's R'etreat House) February. 5, 8. 7 Lutheran Retreat February 5, 6, 7 Holy Family, Kirkland St. John of the Woods, Tacoma i F.d. uary.-12, 13, :14 ............ 12, 13, 14 Our Lady of Fatima, Seattle . St. Matthew, Seattle St. Catherine+ Seattte: .................. St. Rita, Tacoma " Unassigned Q Cursillo Sc:hedule Seattle, February 11-1..7-Men .. , .... Yelm, February 18-21 -- Men Seattle, March U14. ---. Men - . Yelm, March 18-21 -- Women ......... Seattle, April 8-11 -- Men Seattle, April at-to May 2 -- Women Seattle, May 28-31 -- Men: Seattle, June 17-20 --Men : "-"Seattle, July 8-11 -- Women Ultreyas iReunion Meetings) Blessed Sacrament -- Second .Thursday, 8 p.m. Palisades Retreat "lCIruse  i)rs ;ruelay, 8 p.m. St. Bernadette's Payish --Fourth T0esday,'8 p.m. St. Margaret Mary'sl " Yelm Sond Sunday, 2 p.m. (Application forms for attendance at Cursillo may b e obtained from Cursillo Secretari,-907 Terry Ave,, Seattle 98104.) ., +. - .., Cgress that it supports Pres- ident Johnson's Federal aid to education proposal, but has some questions about the de- tails of its operation. Msgr. Frederick G. Hoch- walt, director of the depart- ment, appeared before a sub- committee of the House Edu- cation and Labor Committee January 28. The President's proposal to give $1 billion to benefit public elementary and secondary schools e n r o 11 i n g poverty- stricken children 'and to share the benefits with needy children in parochial and other private schools through a system of Divisive School Theory Questioned CHICAGO (NC) --The National O p i n i o n Re-' search Center said here it found an "overwhelm- ing lack of evidence" to support the theory that Cath- olic schools are divisive. In a report in the February- March issue of the Critic magazine, three officials of the University of Chicago's center cited a survey they made on the effects of Catholic educa- tion. Persons who went to Catholic schools, they said, "were just as likely to have P.testant friends in adulthood, to be in- volved in civic activities, to respect civil liberties, to be open-minded, to be tolerant of others, and to be, if anything, more upwardly mobile." Reporting on responses to statements related to public policy or educational questions, they said on only two was there any evidence of a substantial difference of opinion by pro- ducts of Catholic schools. The two items were state- ments that laws should change with the times and that Catholics must support birth control laws. Catholics with all-Cathollc school ed- ucation replied mere nega- tively to the first and move positively to C:e second state- ment than did other persons. Authors of the rcrt are Dr. Peter Rossi, head of the re- search ce,ter; Father Andrew Greeley, director of the study, and Leonard J. Pinto, associate director. They concluded: "Even though the measures used in this study are not as sophisticated as might be de. sired, the overwhelming lack of evidence for the "divisive- ness' "'|eory at least calls it into serious question. "Indeed. the general similar- ity of Protestants and Catholics and of the various Catholic sub- groups suggests that the atti- tudes we attempted to measure are formed by general cultural forces rather than the kind of school attended and that the divisiveness that exis% snrings rather from the influence of religion itself than from relig- ious education., L'Osservatore Describes New Papal Chapel VATICAN CITY (NC) -- The new private chapel of, Pope Paul VI, dedicated last Novem- ber 1 in the Vatican, has been described by the Vatican City daily L'Osservatore Romano in an article and a full. page of photographs. Elegant and simple, the chap- el's bright and airy appearance is achieved by the liberal use of stained glass, depicting Bibli- cal scenes, on the wall and ceiling The effect, according to L'Osservatore, is that the for- mer "dignified but temporary" room in the Pope's private apartments has become "a re- treat-like and meditative corner, but open to the word and action of God in the world, an invita- tion to the contemplation of Christ and His Church." Some of Italy's finest art- ists and sculptors worked on the chapel. Among the more notable works are a sculp- tured altar crucifix and sta- tions of the cross marked by a starkly modern and rigor- ous depiction of suffering. A bas relief in front of the altar shows Mary and the apostles at Pentecost, with Pope Paul kneeling in prayer at Mary's feet. Bronzework adorns the Pope's faldstool and kneeler which stand alone at the center of the chapel, and brightly colored enamel is used on the taber- nacle. The chapel's floors are of the same marble used in the Pope's forner cathedral church at Milan. In the representation of Mary and the apostles, one of the figures in the background is Greek O r t h o d o x Patriarch Anthanagoras whom Pope Paul met during last year's visit to the Holy Land--a delicate artis- tic memorial to' the Church's new interest in ecumenism. Monsignor Hochwalt added in a statement prepared for de- livery: "We reserve our cautions, however, since the legislative road ahead may be a long and difficult one with the pro- visions subject to change and amendments." He said that--"awre of my obligation to Catholic parents and to Catholic school children" --he would continue to make evaluations of the legislatic as it moves throuzh Congress. The language of the bill be- fore Congress, he said, stipu- lates that the enefits of the stantial?" he asked. T h e monsignor proposed that the legislation be revised to make it mandatory that consultations be held between local public and nonpublie school officials on the extend- ing of special education and shared services. He made the same recom- mendation in connection with the administration's proposal to help meet the cost of school textbooks and library volumes, a program he endorsed. Monsignor Hochwalt also said the NCWC department supports the President's proposal for 'Courage and Understanding' WE PRAY THAT ALMIGHTY God may grant to the leader of our country wisdom and understanding, strength and courage, in these days of stress and strife," was in part the prayer of Archbishop Robert E. Lucey of San Antonio, giving the invocation at Inaugural ceremony (Jan. 20) at the U.S. Capitol, as President Lyndon B. Johnson and Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey stood with bowed heads. Will St. Martin's College Go Co-Ed? OLYMPIA--Will St. Martin's College, the vener- able Benedictine institution educating men in the Archdiocese since 1895, go co-educational? This unprecedented proposition is now being considered here by college officials. Hoping m make a decision and an aunouncement next week is Father Michael Feeney OSB. SMC presidem. In the meantime, new changes in the eoll:lze ad- ministration have been made. Father Bertrand Trautman OSB has been annointed ac- ademic vice president, effective February I. Father Bertrand for 10 years served as the college's dean of residence. He received his bachelor's degree at SMC, his master's in history at the Uni- versity of Notre Dame and his doctoral degree in political scmnce at Harvard University. The office of academic vice president is a new one at St. Martin's to give more academic leadership, Father Michael said. Father Richard Cebula OSB. served as dean of instruction. the post ' hich previously man- aged academic affairs. The office of dean of instruction is discontinued with Father Rich- ard remaimng head of the engineerm', department. Other appaintments include another newly-created office, that of dean of men with Father Christopher Abair OSB, former dean of student affairs. His position now combines the work of dean of residence. Father Matthew Naumes OSB becomes counselor at Benet Hall. Brother Kilian Malvey OSB becomes college registrar tu replace Father Adrian Pareher OSB. Two monastic appointments were made by Rt. Rev. Ger- ald Desmond OSB, Coadjutor Abbot. They are Brother Columban Rudin OSB as manager of the bookstore and Brother Bene- dict Gehlen OSB assistant to Father Peter Sands, OSB, pro- curator. Government Aids Catholic Proiec LUZERN, Switzerland (NC)-- The Swiss government has con- tributed $93,000 toward estab- lishment by the Luzern Cath- olic organization, Christophor- usverein, of a social institute at Goiania, Brazil. The institute will organize four-year courses and train women social workers. It will have a capacity of 120 students. NOCTURNAL VIGIL Nocturnal vigil for the first Saturday of February will be held in St. James Cathedral, Seattle, and St. Patrick Church, Tacoma, Friday, February 5 and Saturday, February 6. The vigils are kept in response to the request of Our Lady of Fa- tima for the prayerful observance of the first Saturday of each month. SEATTLE AREA 7:45-8:45 p.m. -- St. James Cathedral 9-10 p.m.--Sacred Heart, St. Peter, Holy Family, St. Monica, Ho[y Family (Kirk- land) 10-11 pan.--Our Lady of the Lake, Our Lady of Fatima, St. Edward, St. Paul, Our Lady of Guadalupo 11-12 p.m.--Holy Rosary, St. Alphonsus, O u r L a d y of Lourdes, St. Anthony, St. Plus X, Holy Rosary (Ed, mends) 12-1 a.m.--Blessed Sacra- ment, St. Benedict, St. Ter- esa 1.9` a.m.- St. George, St. Margaret, St. Catherine. St. Bernadette 2-3 a.m.--St. Anne, St. Pat- rick, St. Thomas, St. Philo- mena 34 a.m. -- St. Joseph, St. Francis 4-5 a.m.- Assumption. St. Lake, Sacred Heart, St. Louise (Bellevue) 54; a.m. -- St. Mary, St. John, Immaculate Concep- tion, St. Matthew 64;:15 a.m. -- Christ the King, Our Lady of Mt. Vir- gin, St. Mark TACOMA AREA 8 p.m. Friday, 7 a.m, Sat- urday -- Holy Hour, St. Pat- rick's Church. 9-10 p.m. -- St. John of the Woods, Our Lady Queen of Heaven, St. Andrew 10-11 p.m. -- St. Charles Borromeo. 11-19`, p.m. -- St. Frances Cabrini 12-1 a.m.--Holy Cross 1-2 a.m. -- Visitation, Im- maculate Conception lVlision 9`-3 a.m.--Holy Rosary 3-4 a.m.--St. Leo 4-5 a.m.--St. Joseph 5-6 a.m.--Sacred Heart 6-7 a.m. -- St. Ann, St. Rita. SS. Peter and Pal 7-8 a.m. -- St. Martin of Tours. All Saints, St. Ther- esa Mission the formula for sharing serv- ices and facilities of public schools with needy parochial and other private school pu- pils: "The formula for participa- tion quite obviously is not based on equality of treatment, nor does it pretend that it is. "The formula suggested is' obviously an accommodation to make workable an educational plan which has been stalemated for some time. In our minds,, the eccommodation, as we un- derstand it to be stated in H.R. 2362, presents a challenge which can be met." CEF Head Hits President's School Program TRAVERSE CITY, Mich. (NC) -- Smart D. Hubbell, national presi- dent of Citizens for Ed- ucational Freedom, criti- cized President Johnson's ed- ucation nrogram because it fails to provide equal treatment for all America's school chil- dren. "President Johnson's p r o- gram represents an historic educational landmark for this nation," he said. "It is the first time in our country's his- tory that a President has estab- lished as his express purpose the equal treatment of all A m e r i c a ' s school children under an educational assistance program. This is most praise- worthy. "The program, however, fails to meet this standard of equal- ity," Hubbell said. "While the President has declared the'ad- ministration's policy to be a concern with need not creed, in practice 80 per cent of the program, in terms of monies to be expended, would be based upon a national system of shar- ed time. "Under such a shared time program nonpublie s c h o o 1 children would be ebliged to leave the schools they have chosen to attend in accord- anee with their constitutional rights in order to participate m any of the benefits under the program. This is neither equal nor fair." Hubbell said a shared time program may be an acceptable experiment in local orcum- stances but it "can hardly be proposed as a national solution for providing quality education on an equality basis for all school children." He said shar- ed time is impractical in "the great majority of our nation's communities if for no ocher reason than beoause of the plain facts of geography." Hubbell said shared time has been held questionable ,under a- number of state constitutions. He also charged the shared time as proposed in the John- son program makes "no allow- ance for the choice of the parent whose rights in this case shcafld be the particular object of protection in view of the poverty status of that parent." "There is very little differ. ence between indicating that equality can be achieved only by surrendering the child's attendance at a nonpeblic school for a full day and in- dicating tha t to achieve equality the child must sur- render such attendance through shared time for half a day," the CEF head said. Hubbell said he wished to make clear that CEF does not believe, at this point, that the program is without merit or possibility. He added: "We are confident that with the good faitfi and high standard of equality of treatment the Presi- dent has insisted upon, the de- tails of this program can be worked out in a manner which is truly equal for all children without requiring a surrender of sacred parental ri.hts in ed- ucation of any child." 'Political Gimmick' DENVER (NC) -- "The war on poverty in the United States is just beginning ,.. It is not a political gimmick that wi, ll end with the present administra- tion," a national Catholic welfare and charity official said here. Msgr. Raymond J. Gallagher, being done by public charitable executive secretary of the Na- tional Conference of Catholic Charities, declared that at- tempts to affix a "political smokescreen" label on the anti- l,verty program amounts to "superficial thinking." Here m attend the Cotmeil on Social Work Education Jan- uary 20-23, Msgr. Gallagher admitted that the poverty campaign was a lot of "talk" prior and up to the November election, but contended that federal, state and local of- ficials are now tnkin a calm, objective look at making the program a permanem one. 'The anti-poverty program opens up whole new avenues in attacking the social and economic problems that have arisen in the United States," he said in .n interview. "It was time that we took a good look at the social and economic ills that the Amer- ican way of life produced after two generations of proslSerity --generations that have not known the hard times of the 1930's." Msgr. Gallagher emphasized that Catholic charities offices all over the nation are placing "existing facilities at the dis- posal of community program directors," and will in no way duplicate or intrude in work Public Library To Present SisCer-AuChor SISTER MARY GILBERT SNJM Sister Mary Gilbert SNJM, associate professor of English at Fort Wright College, Spek- Spring, Seattle. Sister .Mary Gilbert, who has an honorary Doctor of Letters from" Gonzaga University, has published both poetry and short stories in many publications in- eluding the Saturday Review. Among her titles are "Springs of Silence," "Later Thoughts from the Springs of Silence," and "From the Dark Room," the latter published by Bobbs- Merrill in 1964. The program is open to the public and no admission will be charged. You'll Be Glad Too.. agencies. He cited child care centers and homes for the aged as two specific areas in which Catholic charities o f f i c e s could participate in the anti- poverty program. He estimat- ed that a half million child- ren between three and six go without direct parental supervision regularly, a n d that by the mid-1970s we will have 21 million elderly per- sons in. the U. S. "The demand for these cen ters and these homes for the aged, and the personnel m man them. is going to grow," he continued. "Not only will the young men and women who take this training be learning a skill that will insure steady employment, but I think they will become better individuals in the process." Msgr. Gallagher said he felt the field of eduoation is a major area of concern in the anti-poverty program. He especially cited the need for more vreschool training. "Educators have long re- cognized that many elemen- tary pupils are not ready for school," he said. "Many come from culturally sterile homes where the only conver- sation is in monosyllables- 'shut up' or 'eat.' "They develop an inclination to drop out of school early, and poor grades just add to their problems. By the time they reach high school, they're so far behind they're, ready to quit school at the first 01o- portunity. "As a result we're trying to pick up the pieces of a poten- tially wasted life at a difficult age. How much better would it be to train these children so that they are ready for school." Lutheran Pastor Honorary K. of C. PHILADELPHIA (NC) -- A Lutheran. pastor here has been made an honorary knight "of a local council of the Knights of Columbus. Rev. M a r t i n C. Wisznat, pastor of St. Paul'S.Lutheran church, Olney, Pa., was chosen as the first recipient Of the honorary knighthood in the Msgr. F. J. Fitzpatrick Coun- cil. He was cited by the eouncil for his efforts on behalf of his own church which has a mem- bership of 3,000 and for his d- forts on behalf of the commun- ity. ann, will be presented by the t II I Pacific Northwest P6ets and the t Seattle Public Library in a I DON'T DRIVE Poets and Commentary hour. 8 p.m. Friday, Feb. 19, in the library auditorium, 5th and BLIND When You Buy Delicious gaCiEzFatiin evnt%etariseakig SUNNY freedom and equal treatment in education today. Only 30 Priests JIM In South Sudan VATICAN CITY (NC)--There are now only one bishop and one apostolic administrator and 28 other priests to look after the Catholics of the southern Sudan, the mission news agen- cy rides reported here. The agency said that they wcald normally have to minister to - .me 440,000 Catholic.s, but AT that thousands of their people 'ALL are now refugees in neighbor-- ing countries. BETTER The total of 30, all Sudanese, is all that remains following GROCERY the expulsion a year ago of all foreign missionaries from 'the STORES southern part of the country. ,,-_-..-_--_-_-_-_-.. DIRTY WINDSHIELDS ARE DANGEROUS... USE WINDSHIELD CLEANER CLEANS WHILE YOU DRIVE ASK FOR KIRK'S IN THE HANDY FLASTIC BOTTLE AT YOUR FAVORITE GAS STATION . Ask for o-r S.U. Basketboll Tickets! Buy one and get one free at your station. KIRFS CHEMICAL CO. Seahurst, Wash. "You may pay dearly I[ you can't see dearly."