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Catholic Northwest Progress
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February 1, 1963     Catholic Northwest Progress
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February 1, 1963
 

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| P ) P ) I Official Confirmation Schedule Saturday, March 16-- Seahurst: St. Francism2:00 p.m. Seattle: Holy Rosary--4:00 p.m. Sunday, March 17- Lake Hills: St. Louise--2:00 p.m. Bellevue: Sacred Heart3:30 p.m. Saturday, March 23-- Seattle: St. Matthew--2:30 p.m. Seattle: St. Catherine---4:00 p.m. Sunday, March 24 Edmonds: Holy Rosary2:30 p.m. Seattle: St. Mark---4:00 p.m. Saturday, March 30-- Tacoma: St. Charles Borromeom2:00 p.m. Tacoma: Ss. Peter & Paul--3:30 p.m. Sunday, March 31- Tacoma: Our Lady Queen of Heaven--2:00 p.m. Tacoma: St. Joseph--3:30 p.m. Saturday, April 2{N- St. James Cathedral (chi]dren)2:00 p.m. Seattle: Christ the King---4:00 p.m. Sunday, April 21 Monroe: St. Mary--2:00 p.m. Kirkland: Holy Family--4:00 p.m. Saturday, April 27-- Pt. Angeles: Queen of Angels--2:00 p.m. Pt. Townsend: Star of the Sea---4:00 p.m. Sunday, April 28--- Winslow: St. Cecilia--l:30 p.m. Pt. Orchard: St. Gabriel---4:00 p.m. Saturday, May 4--- Lynden: St. Joseph--l:30 p.m. Sedro Woolley: Immaculate Heart of Mary 4:00 p.m. Sunday, May 5m Mt. Vernon: Immaculate Conception--2:00 p.m. Everett: Perpetual Help---4:00 p.m. Saturday, May ll-- La Conner: Sacred Heart2:00 p.m. Anacortes: St. Mary---4:00 p.m. Saturday, May 18-- Pc Ell: St. Joseph--2:00 p.m. Raymond: Immaculate Conception---4:00 p.m. Sunday, May 19--- Hoquiam: Our Lady of Good Help--2:00 p.m. Aberdeen: St. Mary--3:30 p.m. Friday, May 24 CowlLtz: St. Francis--5:00 p.m. Saturday, May 25- Vancouver: St. Joseph--8:00 p.m. Sunday, May 26 Camas: St. Thomas--After la.t Mass Vancouver: Our Lady of Lourdes--2:00 p.m. Vancouver: St. Jamesw3:30 p.m. Saturday, June 1 Buckley: St. Aloysius--2:00 p.m. Tacoma: St. Martin of Tours--4:00 p.m. Sunday, June 2-- Tacoma: St. Patrick (Adults)--3:00 p.m. Sunday, June 9- St. James Cathedral (Adults)3:00 p.m. Appointment The following appointment has been approved by the Most Reverend Archbishop: The Reverend Francis McHugh, O.M.I., Pastor St. Benedict Parish, Seattle. THE CHANCERY By order of the Most Reverend Archbishop February 1, 1963. Lay Retreat Schedule The Palisades Visitation Retreat (Men's Retreat House) (Women's Retreat House) St. Edward, Seattle February 8-10 St. Matthew, Seattle St. Peter, Seattle St. Teresa, Seattle St, Vincent de Paul, Federal Way February 15 - 17 St. Mark, Seattle All Saints, Puyallup 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 1, and Saturday, February 2. The vigils are kept in response to the request of Our Lady of Fatima for prayerful observance of the first Saturday of each month. SEATIE AREA 7:45-8:45 p.m. -- (Holy Hour) St. James Cathedral, Seattle. 9-10 p.m. -- St. George, St. Margaret, St. Catherine, St. Bernadette. 10-I1 p.m.--St. Anne, St. Patrick, St. Thomas, River- ton; St. Philomena, Des Moines. 11-2 p.m. -- St. Joseph. 12-1 a.m. -- Assumption, St. Luke, Sacred Heart, Bellevue. 1-2 a.m.--St. Mary, St. John, Immaculate, St. Mat- thew: 2-3 a.m. -- Christ the King, Our Lady of Mt. Vir- gin, St. Mark. 3-4 a.m. -- Sacred Heart St. Peter, Holy Family, St. Monica. 4-5 a.m. -- Our Lady of the Lake, Our Lady of Fatima, St. Edward, St. Paul, Our Lady of Guada- lupe. 5-6 a.m. -- Holy Rosary St. Alphonsus, Our Lady of Lourdes, St. Anthony, Ren- ton. 6-7 a.m. -- Blessed Sac- rament, St. Benedict, St. Teresa. TACOMA AREA 8 p.m.--Holy Hour, St. Patrick. 9-10 p.m. -- St. Charles Borromeo. 19.11 p.m. -- St. Frances Cabrini. 11-12 p.m. -- Holy Cross. 12-1 a.m.--Visitation, Im- maculate Conception Mis- sion. 1-2 a.m. -- Holy Rosary. 2-3 a.m.--St. Leo. -4 a.m.--St. Joseph. 4-5 a.m. -- Sacred Heart. 5-6 a.m. -- St. Ann, St. Rite, SS. Peter and Paul. 6-7 a.m. -- St. Martin of Tours, All Saints, St. The- rose Mission. 7-8 a.m.--St. John of the Woods, Our Lady, Queen of Heaven, St. Andrew. [ i ii i Friday, Feb. I, i963 , THE,PROGRE,S,S.--;-.-3. N.C.C.W.Again Opposes'Equal Rights' Bill WASHINGTON, Jan. 31 (NC)  The National Council of Catholic Women has reaffirmed its opposition to the pro- posed equal rights amendment to the Constitution in a letter to each member of the U.S. Senate. Signed by Mrs. Joseph Mc- Carthy, N.C.C.W. president, the letter states that she was re- quested to voice this opposi- tion by the federation's board of directors at its annual meet- ing in Washington. The 27. member board represents some nine million Catholic women throughout the country. The letter states that the proposed equal rights amend- ment, which has been before Congress for the past 30 years, "in our view tends to flaunt nature itself. Men and women are endowed by the Creator with differing char- cteristics and functions. To attempt to make them equal in all things is to overlook their fundamental differences, and remove the true founda- tions of woman's dignity." T h e proposed amendment provides that equality of rights under the law "shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any state on account of sex." Mrs. McCarthy quoted from a resolution adopted at the N.C.C.W. 28th national conven- tion, which stated the council position on this issue. It reads: ',Again we strongly reiterate our opposition to the proposed equal rights amendment to the U. S. Constitution as a threat to the nature of woman which individuates her from man in God's plan for His Creation. "Under the guise of equality, the proposed 'equal rights' amendment would in reality wipe out the many legal safe- guards which protect woman's position in the family. Under the proposed amendment, max- iumum hour and minimum wage laws for women, widows' allowances, alimony and sup- port payments, and the basic responsibility of man to pro- vide for his family would be placed in ieopardy." The resolution continues: "Because it proposed an idea of woman foreign to the Christian concept of woman's equal, hut individual, dignity with man, and because it would destroy the legal safe- guards women have secured through the years, we op- pose the proposed 'equal rights' amendment. !00iiiiiiiii!00ii /i The Mass in Armenian Rite IN A PRELUDE to the observance of the Chair of Unity lege of wearing the episcopal crown worn by bishops of the Octave, an Armenian liturgy is celebrated. The Eucharistic Byzantine Rite. The celebrant is Msgr. Stephan Stepanian; Sacrifice (Mass) is celebrated in classical Armenian consid- the deacons are Roy. Donald Caul, S.A., left, and Rev. ered to represent an early stage of the Byzantine liturgy. Edmund Delaney, S.A. --(Religious News Service Photo.) From the year 1181, Armenian priests have had the privi- Honored The Master General of the Dominican Order, 75.year- old Michael Cardinal Browne, O.P., has been named a member of the Sacred Congregation of the Holy Office by Pope John XXIII. Consuhor to the Holy Office before he be- came a cardinal last March, Cardinal Browne is also a member of three other Roman congregations: the Sacred Congregations of Re- ligious, of Rites, and of Seminaries and Universities. All Britain Mourns., Deaeh Of Cardinal LONDON, Jan. 29 (NC) -- William Cardinal G o d f r e y, Archbishop of Westminster, died here January 22 following a heart attack. He was 73. All Britain joined in a final tribute to the Cardinal as the pontifical requiem Mass at Westminister cathedral, attend- ed by government and diplo- matic leaders, was televised throughout the country. The death of the head of Britain's senior archbishopric reduces the number of car- dinals to 84. Cardinal Godfrey had entered the hospital about a fortnight ago with an undisclosed ill- ness. Later he left the hospital and returned to his residence. He suffered a slight heart attack January 19 and received the last rites. His condition was reported slightly improved at first, but he then suffered a further heart attack. His death came only hours before Britain's Anglican Pal- mate, Archbishop M i c h a l Ramsey, was due to call at his home for a bedside visit. An announcement s a i d Cardinal Godfrey "dled peacefully" at 4:45 p,m. Lon- don time (11:45 a.m. EST) January 22. "Members of the. Cardinal's household were with him, his chaplain and Says Artists Share In Redemptive Work NEW YORK, (NC)  Artists, writers, dancers and musicians attending the first "Mass of the Art- ists" in the Chapel of St. Francis Xavier church here were told that in a special way they "share in the work" of God's redemption. The artist "enters into the very humanity that Christ en- tered," Rev. C. J. McNaspy, S. J., associate editor of Amer- ica magazine, told the artists in his sermon January 26. "Christ became man not just to be one of us, to communi- cate and share with us, but mainly to redeem us. His pur- pose was to bring the human back to its original glory," Father McNaspy said. "The artist shares in the work of redemption," he con- tinued, "by perpetuating and restoring the human to the in- tentions of God. All around us we find man debased, de- spised, treated as an inhuman beast. "The artist, by helping man to be truly human, makes it possib!e for Divine grace to work and create. This, in part, is what is meant by the theological e o m m o n- place, 'grace builds on nature.'" All art has a redemptive, a Christ-like function, preparing souls to receive the grace of members of his staff," the announcement added. Cardinal Godfrey was named Archbishop of Westminster and successor to the last Catholic Archbishop of Canterbury in December, 1956. Two years later, on December 18, 1058, His Holiness Pope John XXIII named him a cardinal. A message of condolence from the Pope that was receiv- ed here praised Cardinal God. frey's "example and pastoral zeal which honored Church and country." Britain's press paid unstinted praise to the strong, likeable man who did much in a quiet way to raise the status of Cath- olicism in the nation, while smoothing out old oppositions and making many non-Catholic friends. The obituaries noted his great learning combined with perfect tact, simple piety, warm humanity and a human approach to contemporary questions. Despite personal shyness and an avoidance of fine oratory, the Cardinal was always ready to speak his mind on matters of morals or socal justice. He did not hesitate to denounce teenagers' pagan attitudes to- ward love, religion and life, the evils of big business, the threats of television, and the authors, playwrights and pub- lishers who issued sinful stor- ies. Thousands of people couldn't be wrong. They all subscribe to the Pacific Northwest's largest diocesan weekly--The Progress. How about you? Seek $3.4 Million NEW YORK (NC) -- Francis Cardinal Spellman, Archbishop of New York, has designated March 24 to April 3 for the 44th annual fund appeal of New York Catholic Chanties with a goal of $3,460,000. PRAYER TO ST. JUDE To be said in great [liction, or when one seems to be de- prived o t all visible help, or for cases despaired o. "Most holy apostle St. Jude, faithful servant and friend of Jesus, the name of the traitor who delivered thy beloved Mas- ter into the hands of His erie mies has caused thee to be for- gotten by many, but the Church honors and invokes thee uni- versally, as the patron of hope- less cases, of things despaired oL Pray for me who am so mis- erable; make use I implore thee, of that particular privilege ac- corded of thee, to bring visible and speedy help where help is most despaired of. Come to my assistance in this great need that I may receive the consola- tions and succor of heaven in all my necessities, tribulations a n d sufhrings, particularly- (Here make your request) and that I may Bless God with thee and all the elect forever. I promise thee, O Blessed St. Jude, to be ever mindful of this great favor, and I will never cease to honor thee as my special and powerful p a t r o n and to do'alJ in my power to encourage devotion to thee, Amen." (To encourage devotion to St. Jude, distribute this p r a y e r or acknowledge in writing favors received, etc.) National Shrine of St. Jude Clergies r.mhem 221 West Madison Street Chlcnge 6, IlL .............. 7Z Christ, Father McNaspy said. ROME devo00onal iou-ey', end for mo,t Catholic pilgrims, "In that sense, all art is sac- but the way between may lead through the Holy Land, Paris, Lourdes, red." Fatima, Knock, or even Hawaii's Molokai. Before you make your veto- The "Mass of the Artists" tion plans for 1963, let this experienced travel office show you, through was sponsored by a group of artists living in and near New free, no obligation, illustrated booklets, how you can visit the shrine York City who have been meet- of your favorite devotion economically, swiftly, comfortably. Send this ing informally to discuss the coupon to C A T H O L I C ........................ Christian approach to art. Ac- TRAVEL OFFICE, Dupont cording to Father Anthony Circle Bldg., Washington 6, Woods, S. J., celebrant of the D. C .... If it's a Catholic Mass, the group expects to or- shrine, CTO's Mr. Hodgson ganize soon. has been there. NAME .................................... ADDRESS ................................. CITY, ZONE, STATE ....................... 4 At the close of their meeting the members of the N.C.C.W. board of directors were re- ceived at the White House by President Kennedy. Before meeting the President, the board members had been received at the Apostolic Del- egation here by Archbishop Egidio Vagnozzi, Apostolic Del- egate in the United States. Archbisho p Vagnozzi, in a brief talk, stressed that laymen must carry on their apostolic work in collaboration with the bishops. "They say this is the age of laity--but always under the watchful eye of the hierarchy," he commented. The Archbishop referred to the pr0blcm of juvenile de- linquency, describing it as one of the most serious faced by modern society. He said those who work with youth should avoid giving arbitrary commands but should in- stead guide and direct the young people. :: Stressing the importance of Catholic education, he said "the Church flourishes where there are Catholic schools." By contrast, the Church has a difficult time where there are no Catholic schools, Archbishop Vagnozzi said. CCD Teachers' Classes Scheduled A 15-hour methods and a a 15-hour doctrine:" course will be conducted at St. Bernadette Parish, : Seattle, beginning Tuesday, Feb. 5, at 7:30 p.m. in the : parish school, 1028 S.W. 128th, according to Rev. John P. Doherty, Archdiocesan Director of the Con -: fraternity of Christian Doctrine. The course will continue each Tuesday at the same time for 12 weeks. Instructors: E 1 e m e n t a r y Methods: Sister Lucille Ther- esa, F.C.S.P. Doctrine: Rev. Thomas McEnnis. The methods course will be conducted from 7:30 to 8:30 and the doctrine class from 8:30 to 9: 30. Beginning Tuesday, Feb. 12, methods and doctrine classes will be conducted at St. Mary Magdalen Parish School, Ev- erett, with the methods class beginning at 7:30 p.m. and the doctrine class at 8:30. Instructors: E I e m e n t a r y Methods: To be announced. High School Methods: Sister M. Catholic Sentinel To Have New Office PORTLAND, Ore. (NC)--Re- modeling is now under way on a building which will house the Portland archdiocesan c h a n - cery offices and the offices of the Catholic Sentinel, arc h - diocesan newspaper. The building, purchased last July for $150,000, will provide for 40 offices, the Sentinel printing plant and an audi- torium. It is expected to be ready for occupancy by next spring. David, O.P. Doctrine: Rev. Wil-- liam Lane. Already in progress is a i5 ; hour doctrine course at 0m': Lady Star of the Sea Parisli: School, Bremerton. The Rev:i William Shilley is giving the instructions. Progress In . Business: " New Pews Installed At Booth-Ashmore New padded pews and kneel- ers have been added to the Booth-Ashmore Mortuary, 142 Bellevue Ave., according to Mt and Mrs. Harry Ashmore, own- ers of the mortuary. The new pews were made by the Trappist monks of Lafay- ette, Ore., who recently re- ceived nation-wide recognition on their reception into the trade: union. The pews are construct- ed of cherrywood with padding ' of a rose-tone heavy-duty nau- gahyde on both pews and kneel:" ers. They were installed Janu-i ary 15. Mr. and Mrs. Ashmore, mem- bers of St. James Parish, pur- chased the Booth Mortuary in 1932 and retained the name, el-  though they are sole owners of the mortuary. ::: i Vacation in Europe - Visit the Shrines Here's an ideal holiday in Ireland, France, Spain, Italy and England. A swift Shamrock Jet wings you from New York to Ireland in less than six hours aloft. After Dublin, you'll fly to Lourdes and see its unforgettable wonders, Then Barcelona and a visit to Montserrat. Next stop Palma de Mallorca, picturesque island resort. In Rome see the Vatican Museums, the Sistine Chapel, the glorious treasures of the Church. Your tour of Paris includes the sights that have made this the Queen of Cities. Then: the grandeur of London. The Main Tour ends in London,i but you can easily arrange an optional extension in IreJ land, which includes a day in 15th Century splendor on the Shannon Medieval Tour. When you leave, Irish In-' ternational will carry you in comfort to New York. Take the Main Tour from New York for just $83.74 down, in- duding transatlantic economy jet flight and all Europea land arrangements. You'll have 24 months to pay the balance on our low-interest Shamrock Thriftair Plan. AJ 3-day extension in Ireland costs just $61. Why wait? You Travel Agent can book your tour from May through Sep- tember. Optional extension to Beauraing Shrine Celebra tions, Belgium, August 22. i Faro mb to 8mmmmt apl. , . I if l.%- H 00/nz/s00s U i l/HEUS 681 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO * EXbrook 7-5863. ' m "1 Tour Manager, Irish International Airllnee SP-21 i 572 Fifth Avenue, New York 36, N.Y. [ Please pad me the full details on Irish International'a Tour of the ] Shrines. Jl rame .... I AddrL | City ZoneSate J ,, ,, ,,, J q