Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
February 21, 1964     Catholic Northwest Progress
PAGE 11     (11 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 11     (11 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 21, 1964
 

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




 Priesf Has 3,000 Pounds of Luggage OTTAWA, Ont. (NC) -- The ROY SOWERS I Rev Joseph R Birch, O MI. left here with 3,000 pounds of luggage, en route to New York D JEWELER I and a trip by freighter to Peru. The luggage was donated-- 2703 N. PROCTOR  medical supplies and some toys SK. 9.5681  --for a clinic in the slum area of Pampa de Comas, estab- TACOMA lished by the Oblates of Mary Serving Immaculate of St. Peter's St. Charles 8nremeo Province of Canada. We Give 'Em! We Give 'Em! SECURITY SHELL SERVICE J's UNION SERVICE 1502 MARKET ST. 2724 S. TACOMA AVE. MA. 7.7"/06 8R. 2-6812 TACOMA TACOMA S4Mrvlng Serving Sf. Leo's Parish St. Patrick's PcHrish w.oiv. Iw- Oiv. Em' I OARCEAU'S I PETERSON I DEPT. STORE I SIGNAL SERVICE I 5423 .S'AvE.TACOMA .l O.."' - ." 8051 S.wAyTACOMA GR. 2.8216  GR. 2-9720 TACOMA TACOMA Serving Serving Holy Cros Pewhk Sacred Heart Pmldt "Y'$ SUPERETTE I .... CLEANERS ...... I GROCERIES--MEATS . .::. 10644 N.E. 8th .'.; GL 44122 7144 Beacon Ave. So. !11 BelleVue Serving Sf. George's  .rvlng & St. Edwards Sacred Heart Parish and PA 3-12S2  Sean St 's We Give 'Em! MONTE VISTE SHELL SERVICE We Give 'Em! THREE POINT DRIVE-IN MOTEL 8401 S. TACOMA 't'  Member 04 WAY h   Friendship Inns 10117 S. TACOMA JU. 4-0494 WAY JU. 8-1731 TACOMA TACOMA Serving St. Frances |ktn, ing St. Frances Cabrlnl Pml Cabrlnl Parish Bellarmine B ing capital needs for the Jesuit high school here has embarked on an ambitious building program to e n a b 1 e expansion of the present ca- pacity of 350 students to 450. The building campaign is aiming to provide a $160,000 office wing and faculty resi- dence. But the cost will be cut approximately in half with the uncompensated aid of an un- usual group of Jesuit Brothers of the Oregon Province of the Society of Jesus. The brothers who have ac- quired basic building s k i I I s have given vivid testimony of their craftsmanship with work at Seattle University, Jesuit High at Portland, Portland Re- treat House and the Jesuit Novitiate in Sheridan, Ore. The Jesuits will donate la- ber amounting to n e a r I y $80,000. The remaining capital (approximately $80,000) will be loaned interest free by five members of the Associates' beard. The campaign task is to en- list 80 new associate members at $100 per year to underwrite the new addition. Building has become synony- mous with Bellarmine through the years. It all began when Rev. David McAstocker, S.J., was assigned as pastor of St. Leo Parish and instructed to build a separate high school for boys. Up until that year, 1926, tim Catholic boys of Ta- spokesman, when Father Mc- Astocker made the announce- ment about the new school, "the earth began to rumble." Many of the city's Catholics plainly didn't want the school built. Prayers, wishes and hopes wouldn't pay the con- struction costs. Father McAstoeker and a number of businessmen re- ported the site for the new school would be near an un. paved eowpath called Union Avenue. The priest purchased 20 acres for $8,000. The steady loyalty of the businessmen not only accounted for the construction of Bellarmine's first building, but also began to melt away local opposition. Father McAstocker b e g a n writing a daily column for The Tacoma News Tribune, but not until many years later did he admit why and how he man- aged the burden. "I stayed up 1 a t every night, sometimes all night, getting my column off," h e recalled. ' ' I t w a s strictly a matter of paying Bellarmine's g r o c e r y bill." The Philomathea Club gave generous aid. In 1943 Bellarmine was final- ly cleared of its hidden bur- den, the red column Since the war, five buildings have been erected. In 1956 it became apparent to Rev. Frank Toner, S.J., that the rapidly expanding needs of the community would have to be matched with equal expan- Friday, Feb. 21, 1964 THE PROGRESS--II uilding Program Underway sion in education facilities. The Rev. J o h n Sneeringer, S.J., was appointed as financial di- rector and the Associates of Bellarmine grew from his early counsel. Associates' members agreed to contribute a minimum of $100 per year on an invitation "to back real education with real support." Within two years the group had exceeded the 209 mark. Contributions to date have reached $163,592, serving such diverse capital needs as addi- tional classrooms, gymnasium lobby, McAstocker Auditorium, tennis courts and boiler repairs. THE BELLARMINE campus shown in this aerial view is located near Tacoma's Cheney Stadium. The Bellarmine gymnasium and the athletic field have been constructed through the aid of the Bellarmine Boosters, who raise funds for athletic purposes. Associates of Bellarmine raise funds for various capital needs. THE PROPOSED new wing of the Bellarmine faculty building in the architect's sketch will contain 16 bedrooms, administrative and academic offices and a full basement. The expansion will allow for the increased capa city of 450 students over the next three years. E. L. lk'IH!a and Associates are architects. STAFFING BELLARMINE are, from left, front row, Mr. Dennis Chasse, S.J.; Ter- rence Shea, SJ.; Rev. Kenneth Enslow, S.J/ Mr. Anthony Jahner, S.J.; second row, Rev. Charles Weiss, S.J.; Rev. John McDonald, S.J.; Mr. James Riley, S.J.; Mr. George Dahlquist, S.L; third row, Rev. Thomas Williams, S.J., principal; Rev. Joseph Showalter, S.J., rector; Mr. John Rashford, S.J.; Rev. Patrick Hurley, S.J.; fourth row, Mr. Donald Moncrieff, S.J.; Rev. John Coughiln, S.J.; Mr. James Tracy, S.J.; Rev. Leon Kapfer, SJ., and Rev. David King, S.J. Missing from the picture are Brother Michael Donownj S.J., and Rev. John Sneerlnger, S.J. ..... Offer New Majors: Mt. Angel Slates Party Here for Students Medical Technology Sundae Party Slated Added To Curriculum I) For Juniors, Seniors eattle area high school juniors and seniors are in- vited to get acquainted with Mt. Angel College at a Sundae Party Sunday, March 1, from 2 to 4 p.m. The Seattle home of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Mc- Lellan, 1500 42nd East, will be the setting for the traditional affair, at which do-it-yourself ice cream sundaes will he featured. All interested students are invited. A group of Mt. Angel students will journey to Seattle to host the party, and to talk with guests about all aspects of student life at the college. Sev- eral members will also be on hand. A slide film will be shown to introduce guests to activities, facilities and courses of study at Mt. Angel College. Colorful Events Fill I) Mr. Angel Calendar MT. ANGEL COLLEGE, Ore. -- Forthcoming events on the Mt. Angel College social calendar: Inauguration social, Feb. 28. This annual event is sponsored by the outgoing members of the student board in honor of the new student body officers, elected Feb. 21. St. Pat's Social, March 20. An informal event sponsored annually by the senior class on the weekend nearest St. Pat- tick's Day. Fine Arts Festival, April 17- 19. Program for the weekend includes a college drama pro- duction, art exhibitions, art films, a dance, and open-house in the various campus build- Season Ending MT. ANGEL COLLEGE, Ore. --The Mt. Angel College Cru- saders are winding up their regular hoop schedule and pre- paring for post-season tourna- ments at Astoria February 26 through 28, and at George Fox College March 6 through 8. Advantageous College Locale Mt. Angel College is located 35 miles by freeway from Port- land, Oregon, and 15 miles from Salem, the state capital. It is within easy driving dis- lance of both these metropoli- tan centers, as well as the recreational opportunities of- fered by the Oregon beaches and the Cascade mountains. ings. Prospective students, par- ents, and friends are invited. Living Rosary, May 5. Stu- dents participate in a cere- mony in honor of the Blessed Virgin. Spring formal, May 8. The major social event of the year. Senior breakfast a n d com- mencement, May 24. New Altar Is Installed In College Chapel Mr. ANGEL COLLEGE, Ore. --A new altar that enables the celebrant to face the people while offering the Mass has been put into use in the Mt. Angel College chapel for the daily student Mass. Special permission of the archbishop was granted for the innovation, which was intro- duced at the beginning of the Advent season. According to Father Cyprian Cooney, college chaplain, the new position of the altar enables students to better understand what is tak- ing place during the Mass, and thus brings about a closer union of the celebrant and the Christian community in offer- ing a common sacrifice. Father Cyprian bears con- fessions and offers Mass daily during the school year. He also maintains regular office hours in the centrally located Student Commons building on the cam- pus. THREE OF THE BUILDINGS at Mt. Angel College are pictured above. They are, from left: the Administration Building, the Student Commons, and Marmion Hall, women's dormitory. Fifteen states and six foreign countries 'Explorations In Art' Listed Among Courses MT. ANGEL COLLEGE, Ore. --"Explorations in Art", taught by two widely-recognized local artists, is among courses being offered during the spring se- mester at Mt. Angel College. Lee Kelly and John Lawrence are co-instructors for the course, which includes lecture, demonstration, and actual prac- tice in the various art media. Kelly is noted for his paintings, sculptures, and liturgical art work, and has exhibited widely throughout t h e Northwest. Among his major works is a large welded steel sculpture which was displayed in the Sci- ence Pavilion at the Seattle World's Fair, and which was purchased at the close of the Fair to remain permanently on view there. Lawrence, young Portland painter, was represented in the "Artists of Oregon, 1963-64" ex- hibition at the Portland Art Museum. A one-man show of his works was held at Mt. Angel last spring, and his paintings are currently being shown at Marylhurst College. This is the third year that noted practicing artists have served as visiting instructors for Explorations in Art. Offers Libera00 Arts Course Mt. Angel College is a Cath- olic four-year co-educational liberal aria college directed by the Benedictine Sisters of MI. i Angel, Oregon. Pacific Ballet Booked In March MT. A N G E L COLLEGE, Ore. -- The Pacific Ballet will present productions from its repertoire of classical, tradi- tional, and original works Sat- urday, March 14, in the Mt. Angel College auditorium. The event will be the fifth presen- tation of the college's 1963:64 Fine Arts Series. Director of the Pacific Bal- let is Alan Howard, former leading dancer with the Bal- let Russe de Monte Carlo. MAC students will be admit- ted free to the 8 p.m. per- formance. A reception will be held after the program to give students and the public an op- portunity to meet and talk with the performers. are represented by one or more students attending Mt. Angel College during the current school year. Washington and California contribute the largest number of students from any state outside Oregon. MT. ANGEL'S sculptor-in-residents, Bruce West,, puts finishing touches on one of the sculptures currently being exhibited in his one-man show in the college art gallery. (Photo by Darrel Church, Salem.) MT. ANGEL COLLEGE, Ore.  A major field 'of study in medical technology has recently been added to the curriculum at Mt. Angel College; students electing this program will concentrate for three years in the fields of biology and chemistry, and spend the fourth year in an approved hospital laboratory re- ceLving training for certification by the Registry of Clinical Pathologists. Also new to the curriculum is the creative arts major, an experimental pilot program be- ginning fall semester, 1964. A creative arts major will take a cross section of courses in all the arts -- music, art, dra- ma, and writing; will specia- lize in one area of concentra- tion; and may attend selected- lectures in various courses throughout the college. T h e five-year program will include travel, an internship experi. ence, and extensive experimen. tation w i t h i n the student's chosen field. Other majors currently avail. able at Mt. Angel are educa- tion, English, history, mathe- matics, and sociology. Minors include a r t, biology, drama, education, English, F r e n c h, German, history, mathematics, music, philosophy, psychology, Spanish, sociology, a n d theo- logy. Student Scholarships Are Available Now MT. ANGEL COLLEGE, Ore. -- Scholarships for junior and senior students in the field of social gerontology are avail- able at Mt. Angel College. One Hall Gallery Displays Are Popular Mr. ANGEL COLLEGE. Ore. --An exhibition of the sculp- tures of Mt. Angel College's sculpture - in - residence, Bruce West, is the current offering in the Hall Art Gallery at the col- lege. The exhibition consists pri- marily of hammer.formed steel sculptures exemplifying a tech- nique worked out by West over the past two years; Earlier works in wood, copper, and brass are also displayed. West b e c a m sculptor-in- residence at Mr. Angel in May, 1963. His work was represented in two recent exhibitions at the Portland Art Museum -- Wall Sculptures by Oregon Artists, and Artists of Oregon, 1963:64, the latter a juried show. West's show is the fifth to appear in the Hall Gallery dur- ing the current schcol year. Other exhibitions have included etched bookplates from the col- lection of Jack Eyerly; paint- ings by Jon Master,on; sculp- tures, paintings, and drawings by Lea Kelly; and photographs by Bob Crist. full tuition and several partial tuition scholarships are being offered. The new and rapidly develop- ing study aging is incorpor- ated into an undergraduate program in sociology which is unique to this college. Atten- tion is given to changes in per- sonality associated w i t h the latter part of the life span, and to age-related changes in so- cial roles in the areas of work, family, and community. The Mt. Angel prearam ia social gerontology was the first of its kind in the United States, and was estalflislmd with the aid of a grant lrom the U. S. Deparlment of Health. Education, and Wel- fare. Students interested in this field of study are urged to w r i t e: Director. Institute of Gerontology, Mt. Angel Col. lege, Mt. Angel, Oregon. Information Is Available Peraom iaterted in learn- ing more about Mt, Anael Cob lege are urged to write: The Director of Admissions, Mt. Angel College, Mt. Angel, Ore. gon. Catalogues and brochures are available upon request. (Paid Advertisement) (Paid Political Advertisement) (Paid Political Advertisement) (Paid Political Advertisement)