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Catholic Northwest Progress
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February 26, 1965     Catholic Northwest Progress
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February 26, 1965
 

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No Vice F J:,e,,;ident 'WASHINGTON -- The 89th Congress has acted quickly on the proposed amendment to the Constitution designed to meet situations where the President of the United States becomes disabled and where the office of Vice President becomes vacant. The quick action has been due in part to the fact that the country had no vice president be- tween Nov. 22, 1963, the day President John F. Kennedy was assassinated and Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson succeeded him, and Jan. 20, 1965, the day Hubert H. Humphrey was sworn in as Vice President. Fifteen other times in history there has been no vice president of the U. S., Sometime for a period longer than in the most recent stance. The proposed amendment provides: That whenever the office of vice president- becomes vacant, the president would nominate a person to that office, subject to confirmation by both houses of Congress. That whenever the president declares he is disabled, the vice president shall become acting president for the duration of the disability, If the president does not make known his disability, he may be declared disabled by the vice presi- dent with the concurrence of the majority of the Cabinet. In the event of a dispute, Congress would decide the issue, with a two-thirds vote being necessary in both houses temporarily to displace the President. A Senate subcommittee began hearings on the measure in less than 10 days after Inauguration. The House scheduled two weeks of hearings to begin shortly thereafter. An identical measure passed the Senate by a 65 to 0 vote last year, but the House has never acted on the proposals. Eight vice presidents have succeeded to the presidency on the death of presidents in office. Seven vice presidents have died in office. One vice president resigned the office. Vice President John Tyler succeeded William Henry Harrison in April, 1841. Harrison was the first President to die in office. His death came just a month after bis inauguration. Millard Fill- more succeeded President Zachary Taylor in 1850; Andrew Johnson succeeded Abraham Linc- oln in 1865; Chester Alan Arthur succeeded James A. Garfield in 1881; Theodore Roosevelt suceeded William McKinley in 1901; Calvin Coolidge succeeded Warren G. Harding in 1923; Harry S. Truman succeeded Franklin D. Roose- velt in 1945; Lyndon B. Johnson suceeded John F. Kennedy in 1963. Vice President George Clinton died in office in 1812; Elbridge Gerry in 1914; William R. King in 1853; Henry Wilson in 1875; Thomas A. Hen- dricks in 1885; Garret A. Hobart in 1899, and James S. Sherman in 1912. John C. Calhoun resigned the vice presidency in 1832 to become U. S. Senator from South Carolina, a fact that helps to illustrate the chaqges that have taken place in vice presi- dential prestige. Despite that it was not a busy office, the vice presidency was in the beginning an office of considerable prestige, partly because the occu- pant was the man who had received the second highest number of votes for the presidency. The 12th Amendment to the Constitution, rati- fied in 1804, changed the manner of selecting the vice president, and changes in Senate proce- dures further eroded the aura surrounding the job. So, in time, the vice presidency came to be the butt of jokes, because it offered the incum- bent virtually nothing to do, and some persons suggested for the office refused to be candi- dates. But in recent years, notably since the admini- stration of President Eienhower, the vice pres- idency has become an office of great activity, importance and prestige. As a consequence, the office has been increasingly sought after. The last four vice presidents -- Johnson, Nixon, Bark- ley and Truman -- gave up the Senate for the job and of course, two of them succeeded to the presidency. The proposed amendment speaks of the vice president becoming "acting president" under certain circumstances. This recalls that in 1841 there was briefly a question whether Tyler be- came president or "acting president" upon Harrison's death. Tyler settled this question quickly by stating officially that he was presi- dent, and proceeding to act as such. The proposed amendment also deals with a situation where the president might declare him- self disabled. The fact is that presidents have been notably reluctant to declare themselves physically unable to carry on the duties of their office, although there have been some instances where many have thought it should have been done. Feature Films On Television Bellingham KING-TV (NBC) Channel .i KVOS-TV Channel 12 KIRO-TV (CBS) Channel 7 Tacoma Seattle KTNT-TV (CBS) Channel I1 KOMO-TV (ABC) Channel 4 KTVW-TV Channel 13 MOTION PICTURE CLASSIFICATION BY NATIONAL LEGION OF DECENCY: A-I--Morally Unobjectionable for General Potrctaage; A-II--Morally Unobjectionable for Adults and Adolescents; A-III--Morally Unobjectionable for Adults: A-IV--Morally Unobjectionable for Adults, with reservations; B-Morally Objectionable in Part for All; C--Condemned; NR--No Rating Available. (Note: The rattngs listed below were those given the original movies. Most films belore being Shown on tele- vision ,,re edited .to con]orm to the television code and to the individual station's time schedule. For this reason, objectionablr parts contained in the original plot may be aeleted in the television verswn and thus the original Legion rating ma 7 not be entirely correct.) SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 27 2:00 p.m.--KIRO-TV--Queen of Outer Space .............................. B $:30 p.m.--KTVW-TV--Beauty for the Asking ............................ A-2 0:00 p.m.--KTVW-TV--Oynamite Pass .................................... A-I 9:00 p.m.KING-TVRldlng Hlflh ........................................ B 11:00 p.m.KIRO-TV--A Certain Smile ................................... A-3 11:20 p.m.KING-TVMIaml Expose ...................................... A-2 11:30 p.m.--KOMO-TV--Gentlemeh Marry Brunettes ...................... A-2 i:00 a.m.KIRO-TV--Sorrowful Jones ..................................... A-2 SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 20 12:30 p.m.--KVOS.TV--Ollver Twist ....................................... A-2 1:30 p.m.--KING-TV--The McConnell Story ............................... A-I 4:00 p.m.--KIRO-TV--The Bear' (camedy-tantasy) .................. ; ..... NR 4:30 p.m.--KTNT-TV--KIIler Leopard ...................................... A-1 4:30 p.m.--KTVW.TV--Cat People .......................................... O 6:00 p.m.--KVO$-TV--Woke of fhe Red Witch ............................ B 7:00 p.m.--KTVW-TV--Powdertown  ....................................... A-2 7:00 p.m.--KTNT-TV--KUIers of Klliman[aro ............................. NR 9:00 p.m.--KTVW-TVLook Who's Laughing ............................ A-t 12 mldnlghtKVOS-TV--Roughshod ......................................... A-2 MONDAY, MARCH 1 9:00 a.m.KOMO-TV--II's Always Fair Weather ......................... A-2 !1:30 p.m.--KVOS-TV--Jamalea Run ...................................... A-2 2"00 p.m.KTNT;TV--Three BIW.d Mice .................. .. .............. A-! 2:30 p.m.--KTVW-TV--Bachelor Belt (with Stu Erwln) .................. NR 3:30 p.m.KING-TV--Inside the Walls of Falsom Prison ................. a 5:30 p,m.--KVOS-TV--Suck Private Comes Home ........................ A-1 7:00 p.m.--KTVW-TV--Easy Living ....................................... A-2 7:00 p.m.--KIRO-TV--The Great Lover .................................... A-2 9:00 p.m,--KVOS-TV--Olplomatlc Courier ................................. A-2 10:45 p.m.--KTVW-TV--Law of the Underworld .......................... A-2 11:00 p.m.--B.F.'s Daughter ............................................... A-2 11:15 p.m.--KTNT-TV--Brewster's Millions ................................ A-2 i1:30 p.m.--KIRO-TV--Tank Commandos ................................... A-3 TUESDAY, MARCH 2 9:00 n.m.KOMO-TV--Hoodlum Priest ................................... A-2 2:30 p.m.KTVW-TV--Panama Lady ....................................... S 3:30 p.m.--KING-TV--Hurrlcane Island ................................... A-1 5:30 .m.--KVOS-TV--Vnntshlng American ............................... A-1 10:00 p.m.--KTNT-TV--Eve of St. Mark ................................. B 11:00 p.m.Highway 301 ..................................................... B WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3 9:00 p.m.KOMO-TV--Madame Bovary .................................. A-2 11:30 a.m.KVOS-TV--Mr. Lucky ........................................ A.2 2:30 p.m.KTVW-TV--Rookles in Burma ................................ A-I 3:30 p.m.--KING-TV--Cattle Town ........................................ A-! 9:00 p.m.KINO-TV--Fancy Pants ....................................... A-1 10:00 p.m.KTNT-TVKeys of the Kin'gdom ............................ A-1 (Contains statements by the leading character, o priest, which are susceptible to meaning not in accordance with Catholic-doc- trines). 11:00 p.m.--KVOS-TV--EI Paso .............................................. B THURSDAY, MARCH 4 9:00 n.m.--KOMO-TV--Summer Stock .................................... A-I 2:00 p.m.--KTNT-TV--Colonel Effingham's Raid ......................... A-2 2:$0 p,m.--KTVW-TV--Make Way fur a Lady ............................. A-1 3:30 p.m.--KlNG.TV--Imltatloa of Life ................................... A-3 S:30 p.m.--KVOS-TV--Bandlt of Sherwood Forest ........................ A-1 7:00 p.m.--KTNT-TV--Captaln from Castde ............................. A-2 9:35 p:m:--KTVW-TV--CapIaln Hurricane ................................ NR !1:00 p.m.--KVOS-TVThe Thing .......... ................................. A-2 11:30 p.m.--KIRO-TV--How to Marry a Millionaire ....................... A-2 FRIDAY, MARCH S 9:00 a.m.--KOMO-TV--Onlonheod ..................... , ..................... U 2:00 p.m.KTNT-TV--CIoudin and David ................................ A-1 2:30 p.m.--KTVW-TV--Ace of Aces ........................................ Nn 5:30 p.m.--KVOS-TV--FIIght Lieutenant ................................... A-2 7:00 p.m,--KTVW-TVFLvIng Leathernecks .............................. A-I 7:30 p.m.--KIRO-TV--The Court Martial of Billy Mitchell ... ............ A-1 9:35 p.m.--KTVW-TV--Days at Glory .................................... A-2 10:15 p.m.--KTNT-TV--Room at the Top ................................... B 11:00 p.m.--KVOS-TV--The Eternal Sea ................................... A-I 11:30 p.m.KIRO-TVNlght of the Blood Beast ........................... B 1:00 o.m.KVOS-TV--MIghty Joe Young ................................ A-1 This Review Sponsored By The Preferred Wine For FISH The Christian Brothers, Napa, California i LITURGY OF THE WORD It's Love That Counts Among Three Greatest Gifts By REV. MR. MICHAEL C. O'BRIEN The following is a commen- tary on the Epistle for Quin- quagesima Sunday from St. Paul. First Epistle to The Cor. intians 13:1-4. The series is weekly prepared by deacons of the archdiocesan major seminary. HE Gospel for the Sun- day of Quinquagesima prepares us for Lent. Christ tells the Apostles of his coming Passion, Death, and Resurrection. He will be glori- fied, but he will also suffer. The Apostles did not under- stand; they were blind. Im- mediately Saint Luke brings in the cure of the blind man, a cure signifying faith. In the hope of glorious resurrection seen only in the light of faith, Saint Paul's message is hardly out of place. As we begin our prepara- tion for the glory of Christ's' Resurrection (and of our own included in his), Saint Paul shows us Christ as our mod- el. The love he extols is more than the driving force of Christ's llfe. This we can see by merely substituting for the word "love" the name "Christ." How well it fits! "Christ is patient; Christ is kind. Christ is not jealous; he does not put on airs; he is not snobbish. Christ does nothing rude; he is not self-seeking; he is not prone to anger; he does not brood over injuries. Christ is not happy over iniquity, but re- St. Thomas Sem|eary, Konmort joices along with the truth. Christ covers over everything, believes everything, hopes for everything, puts up with every- thing. Christ never fails." Let's examine just one of these sentences: "Christ covers over everything . . ." Cover- ing over everything is to re- frain from iudging people by appearances and to keep their faults secret. In our language, to believe everything is to give people the benefit of the doubt. Christ hopes for everything, for he strives ever and earnestly to bring out the greatest good in men. He puts up with every- thing, accepts suffering and in- sult without complaint or bit- terness. The question rises almost automatically: "What if I substitute for 'Christ' the pro- noun 'I'?" Saint Paul's context stresses the answer. Read the preceding chapter, Chapter 12, especially verses 27-31. God gives many gifts to the members of Christ's Mystical Body: the apostolate, prophesy, teaching, miracles, healing, etc. Some are given one of these, some others. "Yet strive after the greater gifts" (12:31) Paul tells us all. With this admonition, he goes on to stress these greater gifts, gifts not limited to some but given to all and demanded of all; this is today's Epistle. Though the limited gifts may seem more important because they are un- usual, the most important is to be the most common. Without it, none of these others, even if more spectacular at first glance, is of any value; with- out it, "I am nothing," says the Saint. He means this. But lust having love is not enough. "When I became a man, I put aside childish ways." Love must grow with us if we are to be adult Christians. Christ h i m s e I f grew in age and grace and wisdom before God and men. Yet even the greatest growth (and we must strive for it) will leave us looking at God in the mirror of our present life, and these mirrors of Saint Paul's day gave a pale and distorted image on their metal face. However, in the glory of the Resurrection this love will let us see God face to face in Jesus Christ, in perfect love. Then we will know and love in a way like God knows and loves US. "Here and now there are three gifts that endure: faith, hope, and love. But the great- est of these is love." Repetition of Vietnam Turmoil By George N. gramer, PhD This is one of those weeks. The same old repe- tition of the South Viet- nam story and deterioration of the UN, the continuing Commu- nist drive ahead and the grow- ing Western disunity. Tbe shuttling of public offi- cials in Saigon would be humor- ous, were it not an indication of a deteriorating situation which may well end iu total col- lapse of the military effort as well as the political structure. The backdown of the U.S. in the UN last week foreshadows similar action under pressures exerted for negotiating the Vietnam crisis, despite un- equivocal pronouncements by the Administration that we would stand back of South Vietnam in its war with the Viet Cong. There is every indication that we may be dragged to the con- ference table without benefit of bargaining strength and with the cards stacked against us. Should this occur, the U.S. would suf- fer the worst defeat in its his- tory, even a greater debacle than that in Korea only 12 years ago. This time, negotiations will unquestionably result in the final conquest by the Commu- nists of not only South Vietnam and Laos and Cambodia, but of all Southeast Asia and per- haps the entire Far East. Were this trend toward ne- gotiation restricted to the known Communist regimes, there would still be no cause for great alarm, but with in- creasing pressures from France and Britain, plus forces within the U.S., West- ern unity against Commu- nism has been shattered. Only this week, three mem- bers of the California State As- sembly were accused of taking the bold step of communicating directly with officials in Paris and London urging them to use their influence to hold an inter- national conference on Viet- nam. Everyone Has His Weak Moments By MOST REV. FULTON J. SHEEN VERYONE has his "weak moments" when sin comes easy. Esau was "tired" when he sold his spiritual birth- right for a bowl of porridge (Gem 25:29). Cain had his weak moment when jealousy took hold of him and he murdered his brother (Gem 4: 5-8), David had his weak moment when be saw Bethsabee in her penthouse, and then murdered her husbaffd in order to marry her (II Kings 11: 2-5; 17:26). Peter had his weak moment when, in a conversation with a young woman, he denied his Master (Mark 14:66-72). Anaeas and Sapphira had their weak moments when they boasted they had given all their property to the Church and had not (Acts 5:1-10). No chain is stronger than its weakest link. But such weak moments are tests of your faith. Paradise can be lost in Paradise; traitors are made even in daily companionship with Christ, as was Judas. And yet, St. Paul tells us that "power is made perfect in infirmity" (2 Cor. 12: 9). Sometimes a tooth that is filled is stronger than it was before. When we know we are ignorant, we can learn. When we know we are weak, we can do two things: 1).Call on Christ when we need strength beyond our power, as sinking Peter did. The Lord does not come as a Physician except to those who are ill. 2) Make up for our weak moments by strong moments of sacri- fice. How seldom we atone for our sins! Many today suffer from abnormal guilt psychoses because they never atoned for their real guilt. There is nothing like a heavy dose of penance to keep a sinner healthy. How many of you readers have piles of stocks and bonds or small hoards of savings? Do you ever think of making up for your "weak moments" by And in Congress a small mi- nority is agitating for a "peace- ful settlement" of the Vietnam crisis by negotiation. Maurice Couve de Murville, the French Foreign Minister, came to the U.S. last week ap- parently for the principal pur- pose of persuading the Admin- istration ta follow President De Gaulte's proposal to enter into immediate negotiations. After three days of private talks with President Johnson, the French Minister appeared before a nationwide television audience Sunday to sell his bill of goods to the American people. Britain, too, has been bring- ing quiet pressure on the U.S. Prime Minister Harold Wilson admitted his government is now actively engaged in diplomatic consultations with Washington seeking a negotiated solution to the Vietnamese conflict. One would think that Britain and France were competing for the honor of being the "honest broker" in bringing the nations together by reconvening the Geneva conference. It was also made known this week that North Vietnam is insisting that De Gaulle in- tensify his efforts toward bringing this about, and there is little doubt that he is do- ing his level best. Perhaps the fact that the news carried little of military action in South Vietnam, be- yond a few probings for the past two weeks, may lead to the conclusion that progress along the line of "peaceful set- tlement" is either under way or at least expected. Red Maneuvers. Obviously, all the Communist forces are pushing hard for a negotiated "peace." They are fully aware of the advantages they would have in the event negotiations were opened. In the first place, Red China as well as the Soviet Union is a member of the Geneva conference. Secondly, in the event South Vietnam should be "neutralized" as Laos was, there would be no way to stop the Viet Cong. Most likely, the Viet Cong strong moments of sacrifice for the poor? The poor! Not the rich! Our Lord never said: "I had 10 buildings and you gave me a gym- nasium," but "I was hungry and you gave me to eat." The rich get richer and the poor get poorer in the world. We forget that Our Lord said that the poor are our intercessors, our de- fense attorneys who plead for us at our death. If you are interested in helping the poor of the world now; in having the Holy Father make an even distribution of your alms this year; in not having your alms invested or used for luxurious buildings; in helping all areas of the world, all mission orders and societies, then in your "strong moment" write to the Holy Father's Society for the Propagation of the Faith with your sacrifice. GOD LOVE YOU to Mrs. G. M. for $I0 % . . for the Holy Father to aid the poor of the world. Maybe it will help them to have a bright. er 1965." . . . to M. for 8150 "This is to make up for a year of not sharing with the poor. I often "mean' to send a aacrifice but, being weak and world/),, I do not." Send us your old gold and jewelry--the bracelet or ring you no longer wear, last year's gold eyeglass frames, the cuff links you never liked anyway. We will resell them and use the money to aid the Missions. Your semi-precious stones will be winning precious souls for Christ. Our address: .The Society for the Propagation of the Faith, 368 5th Ave., New York, N.Y. 10001. Cut out this column, pin your sacrifice to i.t and mail to Me s t Reverend Fulton ]. Sheen, National Director of the Society for the Propa- gation of the Faith, 366-5th Ave., New York, N.Y. 10001, or your Archdiocesan Director, Rev. Stephen Szemms, 907 Terry Ave., Seattle 98104. tt would be given representation in the government, just as the Pathet Lag were repre- sented in Lags. The two organizations are similar, both supported by North Vietnam, backed up by Red China and the Soviet Union. The Viet Cong would continue to be supported just as the Pathet Lag in Lags have been supplied with armaments dur- ing the past three years. Thirdly, Kosygin's recent tour was not a pleasure trip. The co- operation of Red China and the Soviet Union in Southeast Asia Frida Y, Feb. 26, I,%5 THE PROGRESS--5 Wife Daydreams About Other Men By JOHN J. KANE, Ph.D. Imfer of Sololy, University of Notre Dame I am a housewife, married II years with three children. As a teen.ager I had many boyfriends. When I met my husband l thought he would be my love for life. Then we had to get married. But now 1 am always getting crushes on other men. One time it was the breadman, another time a nelgbbor. These men never know it, and 1 never do anything immoral, just romantic dream. ing. But if 1 really loved my husband, I doubt I rould be this way. T'S rather difficult to be clear on just what you are saying. It seems to me that you engage in romantic day- dreaming about other men. You do this quite often shifting from one to another. Now you are suffering a sense of guilt, fearing it is an indication that you no longer love your husband. The seriousness of this depends on just how far this roman- tie daydreaming goes. Some women become downright silly about this sort 6f thing. There have been a number of what used to be called matinee idols ranging from Francis X. Bushman, Rudolph Valentine, later Rudy Vallee down to the present crop of movie stars and rock and roll singers, Men are not immune to attractions of female stars. They are, however, more restrained. It is also true that the great talent of some of these ladies is more anatomical than art. A great.deal of this is rather foolish but probably not really harmful. I am not including some of the pinups which deco- rate many of the barracks during the war and later. Sometimes these are practically pornographic. To find a member of the opposite sex who is attractive, charming or handsome is scarcely immoral. On the contrary, it is perfectly natural. But I fear your problem extends beyond this. You seem to have some kind of psychDlogical need always to have this romantic feeling toward another man. The heart of the question is: why? One statement seems to provide a clue. You thought, when you met your husband, he would be your love for your lifetime. But then you got married. An unfortunate aspect of American society is that marriage is actually overidcalized by the romantic. Notions of marriage are gathered from short stories, novels, motion pictures and other media most of which depict it as a never ending, glorious, ro- mantic paradise. Every married couple comes to learn that this is utterly impossible. Romantic love has its place in life. But eventually it should grow into a deep, spiritual and temporal type of love. Life simply cannot be one long thrill. With true love comes understanding and this helps husband and wife to withstand the inevitable disillusions that must come to all. IN the flush of romantic love, each partner views the other as I perfect, entirely above the more mundane aspects of human existence. But in the intimacy of marriage husband and wife prove to be not perfect but perfectly human. Each has his or her imperfections, and mutual adjustment must be made for them. In the nuptial Mass the couple is reminded that marriage involves sacrifices but that true love will make this possible. " Perhaps no couple really appreciates the wisdom of this state-L ment until months after marriage. As we grow older and face up to the inevitable of life, we tend to eschew the silly romantic notions for more intelligent ones. This, you seem not quite able to do yet. One reason you apparently never suffer disillusionment about your crushes is that you never come to know them very well. The breadman's wife might have a few comments about him that would startle you. Distant pastures always look greener, an old cliche, but rather appropriate in this case. It is also a bit dangerous; So far your romantic daydreaming has not gone beyond this but you are tempting fate if you continue to indulge in it deeply. The imagina. tion is both a wonderful and a perilous quality of humans. It can make us creative, interesting, inventive. But it can also lead us into sin. Even though you have never let these men know of your feelings toward them, suppose some day, one suspects them. Or suppose in your unrestrained daydreaming you become ira. pulsive. Perhaps a serious quarrel with your husband, or per- haps an irritating frustration. Then you may try to make your daydreams a reality with what can not be less than disastrous consequences. INCE you are given to this kind of romantic daydreaming and since you apparently have such a lively imagination, why not use your husband as the target of your dreams? It may be diffi- cult because you are so close to him. You know his faults and shortcorings. But with your imagination, I suspect, that all you need is a little more effort. This sort of thing is rather immature for a person of your age. One understands silly crushes of young school girls for boys. But you are well beyond this or at least ought to be. Matters may not be quite so bad as I have painted them. I hope not. But since you took the trouble to write, I suspect they are fairly serious. You have been married I1 years. You have three children. You make no complaints about your husband. Just what do you want? You are a fortunate person. Some women suffer severe anquish with husbands who are alcoholics, unfaithful or down- right cruel. Start being grateful for what you have and forget the romancing about other men. Get back into the world of reality. Yours is really not bad at all. That dream world of yours, if you ever really enter it, is no assured. And finally, the might prove to be a nightmare. meeting of 26 Communist party delegates in Moscow next Mon- day should show the writing on the wall. Recent developments in the relations between the two should be ample proof that the Mos- cow meeting next week is only another Red maneuver to de- ceive the West. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 27 6:30.7:01 a.m., Tho Hour of tho Cruet- fled, KTLN, Olympia, 120 ea tho dlnl, and KITI, Centcallu-Chehallsw 1420 nn thn dlcl. SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 20 6:30-7:10 a.m., Thu HoUr of the Cruel- nod, KVI, Slmtflo, 57S on rodin dial. 7:30 a.m., The Catholic Hour, KING-TV. 7:41; a.m., Hour of St. Francis, KXA, s4mtne, "Creak Sl|ence at a erldge" 8:00 a.m., Thu Hour of the Crucified, KBKW, Aberdeen, 14SII oR radlo dlut. S:3g a.m., Look Up and LIvo, KIROW, Channel 7. "The Catholic Laymen." 1:00 p.m., Directions '65, KOMO-TV, Chmme 4. "Behold the Tears," Jew- ish.Christian dialogue. 6:00 p.m., Chnllenge, KOMO-TV, ehun. nel 4, "Bearing False Wtness." 1"30 p.m., KOMO rudlo, "S(mffle Uni. r'slty." NlUHTLY 11:30-12"W p.m. The Rosury, IcrVW.TV, Chnnnt 13. Sign-off broadcast, a decade of the Rosary in heautlful piCture and sound. EVERY SATURnAY ANn SUNDAY 9:30-10:00 p.m. Tha Rosary, KTVW.TV, Channel 13 Sign-off breadc'ast, a decade of the Rosary In beautiful picture and sound. i 1[1i[J1if1{I1/[[[[[[{[iil1[1i1ii]rIIp1itfirI1i[PiTrl1iiiIil[IlI[l(irii{iij(lB Legion of Decency First-Run Movies Showing in Seattle A-l--Mary Popplns (recommended), My Fair Lady (recommended), Dear Brio[tte, The Finest Hours (recommended), World Without Sun, Those Galloways. A-3--How To Murder Your Wife, Goldflnger. A-4--Marrlage Italian Style. C--Woman In The Dunes. Other Movies Currently Showing A-1It's A Mad, Mad, Mad, Mnd World, Emil and the Detectives, First Men On The Moon. A-2--The Unsinkable Molly Brown, The Night Walker. A-3--Younghlood Hawke, Good.Bye, Charlle, Zulu, The Pink Panther, Where Love Has Gone. A-4--Pevton Place, Reurn o Peyt0n P ace. B--A Shot In the Dark, Sex and 1he Single Girl, Qulck Before It Melts. LEGION OF DECENCY RATINGS A-I--Morally Unobiectlonab]e for General Patronage. A-2orally Unobjectionable or Adulf and Adolescents A-3--Morolly Unobjectionable for Adults A-4--Motolly Unobiectlonabie for Adults with reservations. B---Morally Oblectlonoble [n Part for All C--Condemned ellllll)lt ii)111111 IIIil1111 I I r llilll tilt I i Ill Iffl ]11 Illllflll [1t II I If(lllflllllll I/(ll ff111ffIl Illl[mlffl m ll/llffl iffllllllll Ill] I tfilfllllllffR[i Jill I[ [I I;lIltlll I1 l lift l till tI11I/ff I TI I I 1 rill I Il Ln ,1nn11|ma""amm1m"mm1i1rt1mnR1|1R111i1,,1,|| i| ii!!111111;;;;;; ;, i ' ] Yes, FREE TRAVEL SERVICE.. : [ | whe0000er s, Sun Break' a E 1 /| bus;hess +rip--save +;me & money-- U 1 ''' u. [oo,.o,)., ,,: =,,,o | ! "-JH'--O--X,TI.-)- 'n R ' ! I  ,T, AVEL SERVICE i 1 Dick Blounf. mgr.; Joyed M;iler, ass'f. 01/, !: I,L,, IB 9-S:30, Sot. 10-5. Customer Parkinq /IU IL. JU!III )1o I ,,,,., ................ ,, ....... ',i,.,.,-...d|6m.'..,,,,,i'h h,,,,/ ............... ,,,.,,,..,i.,,.,