Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
February 26, 1965     Catholic Northwest Progress
PAGE 8     (8 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 8     (8 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 26, 1965
 

Newspaper Archive of Catholic Northwest Progress produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




....... CFIvI-SI 00--THE PROGRESS Fr'day, Fe00. 26, W96S ares AT ST. BRENDAN'S PARISH Federation Bless" Marks M'I sto Convention Ing l e ne oe, 00cqua00n*o00 with CFM" will be the theme of the first Seattle ; BOTHELL---Blessing of the new elementary ischool, CCD Center, and iauditorium for St. Brendan's .Parish here last Sunday marked ianother notable event in the ;parish history. The facility was blessed by i:the Most Reverend Thomas E. Gill, Auxiliary Bishop of Se- :attle, at ceremonies following /solemn Mass of Thanksgiving celebrated by Father Anthony McGirl, pastor. St. Brendan's, with its church and parochial buildings at the corner of 100th Ave. NE and NE 195th St., was established as a parish in June 1949, with Father John Mottle as the first resident pastor. However on 'Oct. 8, 1939, the first Mass was celebrated in Bothell with Fa- rther James Linehan SS of St. Edward's Seminary as cele- brant. One hundred and four persons crowded into the Amer- ican Legion Hall and knelt on the floor. It was then a mis- sion served by the late Father Robert Ryan then pastor of Kirkland. Each Sunday a priest from St. Edward's Seminary celebrated Mass here. In 1949 when it was formal- ly made a parish, with Holy Innocents in Duvall attached as a mission, there were 117 families on the parish rec- ords. The present St. Brendan's Church, Hall and Rectory were erected and dedicated in 1954. There were 300 families listed. The church includes a nave seating 400 persons and a bal- cony for 40. On the lower level are the community hall and a large meeting room. The hall has a 400 assembly or a 200 dining capacity. This has also served as the location for week- ly confraternity or religion Classes for the grade and high school students. In November 1957, when Father (now Monsignor) Mat- tie was appointed to Immac- ulate Conception P a r i s h, Everett, Father Anthony Me- Girl was named to replace him in BotheR. Three years ago, besides us- Seattle Girl Presented In Music Program SPOKANE -- Sandra Me- n,alter, daughter of Nits. Marie NicWalter and graduate of Holy Names Academy, was recently presented in a Baroque music program at Fort Worth Col- lege. Sandra, a violinist, is a senior music major at FWC. She plays first violin in the Spokane Symphony Orchestra and is assistant to Donald Thulean, conductor of the Spo- kane Junior Symphony. At FWC Sandra studies with Sister Xavier Mary SNJM, as- sistant concertmaster for the Spokane Symphony Orchestra. INVESTOR WANTED $10 000 needed by long-line automobile manager who wants to branch nut on his own. Mem- ber of South and parish. Re- turn $12,000 at $500 par month. Investment secured by inven- ory. ExchancJe references. For more information write Box "M" care of Northwest Progress. THE MOST REVEREND THOMAS E. GILL, Auxiliary Bishop of Seattle, is seen above hanging a crucifix in one of the classrooms of St. Brendan's new elementary school. Blessing of the crucifixes was part of the ceremony of dedication Sunday. Priests in the picture, from left, are: Father Denis Foudy SS, president of St. Thomas S e m i n a r y and chaplain to the Bishop; Father Anthony McGirl, pastor and c e I e b ran t of the solemn Mass; and Father Michael J. O'Neill SS, president of St. Edward Seminary and deacon at the Mass. ing the community hall and conference room, it became necessary to rent eight class- rooms in one of the local schools for the CCD weekly classes for children. Construc- tion was begun in April on the new CCD center and audito- rium designed by James M. Klontz and George E. Wrede, architects, which will serve later as a parochial school. This structure, located immedi- ately south of the Church, con- sists of nine classrooms, four offices and an auditorium un- der which there is a large cov- ered play area. This new addi- tion, providing facilities for re- ligion classes for almost 600 grade and 170 high school stu- dents, is now complete. There are more than 80 vol- unteer workers in the catecheti- col religion school for the youth of the parish. This includes the board, principals, teachers, as- FATHER McGIRL sistant teachers, home visitors. secretaries, transportation and traffic committees. Eight guilds with a total Newly-Professed Holy Names Sisers af FWC SPOKANE  Nine newly professed religious from the Washington State Province, Sisters of the Holy Names, are enrolled at Fort Wright College for second semester classes, Sister Brigid Mary, FWC registrar reports: The Sisters, seven from Seattle, and two from Spokane, pronounced temporary vows February 5 at Marylhurst, Ore. in ceremonies presided over by the Most Reverend Edward D. Howard, Archbishop .of Port- land. Mother M. Kathteen Clare, provincial of the Spokane-based Washington Province, was pre- sent at the ceremonies. The newly professed religious enrolled at Fort Wright College LAURELHURST FUEL 01L CO. OFFERS YOU A "WORRY.PROOF" HEATING SERVICE WHICH INCLUDES: AUTOMATIC DELIVERY Regular ImpeOl I OIL BURNER SERVICE Insurance Plan OIL TANK INSURANCE Against Replacement BUDGET TERMS It's all yours ]or I telephone call PHONE TODAYI LA. 3-4500 A HEATING COMPLETE SERVICE LAURELHURST FUEL 01L 0. Fron[ J. MerGer Frank A. Metier, Jr. Stephen M. blarier 3206 NE 45th LA 3-4500 i i are: from Seattle are: Sister Kenneth Marion Boroughs, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Boroughs; Sister Sennen Mary Crawley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Crawley; Sister Mary Alan Jungers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Jung- ers; Sister Mary Christa Lie- bert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Liebert; Sister Flora Marie Nikolaisen, daughter of Mrs. A. E. Nikolaisen; Sister M. Julia Rose Shields, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Shields; and Sister Mary James Starr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William G. Starr. From Spokane--Sister Mary Jose[ Sontegrath, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sonte- grath, and Sister Mary Gracia, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis A, Valentine. While attending FWC, the Sisters reside at the Holy Names Juniorate, N. 1114 Su- perior. They travel to classes daily by private bus. Legal Medicine Course Offered By Gonzaga SPOKANE -- The Gonzaga University Law School is now offering a course in Legal Medicine, the first of its kind ever offered in a West Coast university, according to Smith- moore P. Myers, dean Of the law school. "The one-hour course is part of a trend in which both the legal and medical professions are trying to understand the others' difficulties and needs," the dean said. Dr. Edward Hamacher in- structs the class which is avail- able to seniors only. Dr. Hama- cher holds a law degree from Gonzaga and a medical degree from Georgetown. Twenty - three students are presently enrolled. The two se- mester course will be carried over into the fall semester in the '65-'66 school year. SLEEPING ROOMS Apts. $50 Mn. and up Sleeping Ronms S3 and up Geo. J. Toulouse.. Owner 2rid and Virqinia MOORE HOTEL MA. 2-4841 Seattle membership of 250 ladies are centralized in St. Brendan's Altar Society. More than 200 men are members of the Holy Name Society. The St. Vincent de Paul Society cares for the temporal needs of the less fortunate of the community. The social organization for the teenagers is the Catholic Youth Organization with a membership of I00 and super- vised in its planning and ac- tivities by a group of adult advisers and leaders. Holy Innocents Mission also has its Altar Society Guild and men's club. To accommodate the 600 fam- ilies attending St. Brendan's Church there are five Masses on Sunday, 7:15, 8:15, 9:30, 10:45 and 12 noon. Two Sulpi- clan priests from St. Thomas Seminary assist with the five Masses in Bothell and one in Duvall Sunday mornings. Father Hesburgh Commencement Speaker SPOKANE -- Father Theodore Martin Hesburgh CSC, presi- dent of the University of Notre Dame, will speak at the seventy - eighth annual com- mencement exercises of Gon- zaga University May 23, it was announced today by the Very Rev. John P. Leery, S.J., Gonzaga president. "The university is most hon- ored to have Father Hesburgh deliver the commencement ad- dress to our seniors," Father Leary said. "He is one of the eminent educators in our coun- try and it will be a privilege for the university to honor him likewise with an honorary doc- tor of laws degree at the time of his visit." Seattle Layman Is Theology Prof James W. Douglass, a lay- man and theology expert at the Second Vatican Council, has been named assistant professor of theology at Bellarmine Col- lege in Louisville, Ky. Douglass, the first lay the- elegy teacher at the diocesan college, received his bachelor's degree in English from the Uni- versity of Santa Clara and his master's in theology in 1962 from the University of Notre Dame. He then went to Rome's Gre- gorian University for further study. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William C. Douglass, 1411 26th Ave. E. in St. Joseph's Parish in Seattle. Douglass at- tended Cathedral School and O'Dea High School in Seattle before being graduated from Bellarmine Prep in San Jose, Calif. His courses at Bellarmine will include the college's adult edu- cation division, freshman the- elegy and a new listing, "The- ology of Ecumenism," Afrikaans Bible To Be Published PRETORIA, South Africa (NC)--An Afrikaans translation of the Bible is expected to be published here in August by the Ecumenical Affairs Depart- ment of the South Africa Cath- olic Bishops' Conference. Afri- kaans, the language of white South Africans of Dutch de- scent, is one of the two offi- cial languages of the Republic of South Africa. Archdiocesan Federation Con- vention of the Christian Family Movement (CFM). The Christian Family Move- ment is a Catholic action or- ganization for married couples. The convention, which will take place from 1:30 to 8 p.m. Sun- dy, March 14, at Blessed Sac: rament School, Seattle, will be a re-evaluation of CFM for those who have belonged for several years. Highlights will include a key- note address, "CFM and the Lay Apostolate" by Federation Chaplain Father James Deady, workshop sessions led by ex- perienced CFM couples, Mass, and an informal dinner at which Jim and Margaret Hunt, CFMers from Portland, will speak. Since there is a large num- ber of new CFM action groups in the Archdiocese, the four workshop sessions will can. centrate on the basics of CFM: motivation and growth in CFM (CFM in perspec- tive-lay formation through CFM); development of ac- tions (social action considered in its total context); structure of CFM (how CFM is organ- ized from the parish to the national level); and dynamics and mechanics of a CFM meeting (an open-end diseus- sion and problem session). Although there have been CFM groups here for some years, the Archdiocesan Feder- ation has existed for less than a year. The convention will be one of its first activities. With new CFM groups in many Se- attle area parishes, attendance at the convention is expected to attract 100 and 200 people. SU Art League In Religious Works Exhibit Religious painting and sculp- ture will be exhibited by the Seattle University Art League Monday, March 29 through Sa- turday, April 10, and Sundays, April 4 and 11, at the SU Stu- dent Union Building Lounge, 11th and East Madison. Hours will be 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 1 to 9 p.m. Sundays. There will be a preview ex- hibit Sunday, March 28, from 4 to 9 p.m. The Art League is now ac- cepting exhibits from all artists residing in the State of Wash- ingmn. Two works, religious in content, in any media may be entered. Two awards of $100 each will be made for first in painting and first in sculpture. These and other awards are spon- sored by the Interfaith -Award Fund and the architect firm of Maloney, Herrington, Freesz and Lund. Further information may be obtained by calling Mrs. Max L. Gray, AL 5-2655. St. Joseph's Wins Speech Sweepstakes St. Joseph's Speech Team took the sweepstakes trophy in the Twelfth Annual Catholic Grade School Elocution tourna- ment held at Seattle Prep, Feb- ruary 22. Seventh grader Tim Aylward placed third in the finals. Brian McSweeney was a seventh grade semi-finalist. In the semi-finals for the eighth grade were Mike Mc- Kay, J o e Verscheuren, and John Coffey. Forest Ridge Convent Plans Two Workshops Parents and Alumnae of For- est Ridge Convent will gather in the school auditorium on Saturday, February 27 at 7:30 p.m. to participate in a "Workshop on Christian Com- mitment." The discussion period will be conducted by Dr. Richard Westley of Chciago. Dr. Westtey will also con- duct a teen-age workshop for 160 students of Forest Ridge and over 50 guests from Con- vent of the Sacred Heart in Vancouver, B.C. Reverend Mother Connolly will accom- pany the visiting students. The workshop wilt run from Friday afternoon to Sunday noon. Both the adult and student workshops consist of small group "buzz" sessions followed by general sessions at which Dr. Wesley will preside. Dr. Westley has conducted over a hundred such meetings throughout the United States and Canada. Fourth Degree Essay Winner Honored THE MOST Reverend Thomas E. Gill VG, Auxiliary lishop of Seattle, Saturday congratulated the Antone Heh family from Seattle's Our Lady of Lourdcs Parish after Geraldine Ann Holt (left)was named the winner of the 195 $500 Scholarship Essay Contest for the Knights of Columbus' Fourth Degree James Shields General Assembly. Also shown are Mr. and Mrs. Hal t and Geraldine's brother, Anthony, 14, Seattle Prep O freshman. Geraldine, 17. a Holy Names Academy senior, is a:tive in school activities. She would like to pursue a nursing career after attending St. Cbrini Hospital School of Nursing. The Helts live at 146 S. 106th St. The scholarship resentation was made at the Assembly's Washington Birthday banquet in the Roosevelt Ftel. Text of her wining essay is published below. 'S 'What Pope John Re,gn Has 00eanf to Me " V An Amer,can Cat:nol,c By GERALDINE ANN HELT Holy Names Academy Not a radical, not a reformer, but a quiet and cunning revolutionary; yes, that's the John XXIII I remember. He came to the papacy attuned to the out- side world, ready to break the isolation of cen- turies between it and the Church. Trying to stay above all worldly ruin, the Church clung to ancient formulations, to old words, whether they made sense to moderns or not, and John XXIII knew that this position could not be sustained because men did not believe, did not receive the Message. He explicitly stated that the substance of the deposit of faith is one thing, the manner in which it is expressed is another, for he knew that it was not only possible but neces- sary to clothe the teachings of the deposit of faith in forms both accessible and attractive to the way men think today. With these stated words and many more stored thoughts, he set in motion the great ecu- menical movement which will always be a distinguishing mark of his reign. The move that the Church made from wariness of new trends in the secular world to frank confrontation of them was visible in the space of a year and is gradually affecting all Christians and men of good will. For once there was a Pope who, despite his deep spirituality, seemed truly human; who could be a personal friend to everyone, if they'd let him. John XXIII understood the religious needs of all, but especially of the laity of the Church, who, if not given a more active share in social worship to which they are entitled by their baptismal character and by the nature of the liturgy itself, would fall gradually silent and cease to take part in public worship. He realized that the insights of each gen- eration add something to doctrine and give it a new life and relevance, rhus, John XXlII freely gave of himself, not letting anyone re. e strict his actions which often were viewed as too informal for someone ot his position. He refused to limit his interest to only his Catholic population, but was determined to help even "the separated brethren" to "join in seek- ing the unity of Christian 10re." Fortunately, whenever this world needs at. extra portion of this treasure of love, God sends a great like John XXIII whose sincerity, faith, and stirred even the most indifferent of men. By giving me, a you, a greater responsi- bility in the Church, he vas opening my eyes wider to Christian values and human dignity which would help make me a mature Christian. To be a mature Christian is becoming increas- ingly important today, becatte too few people, d, realize that true worship is  response and responsibility. It is first a response to God's merciful initiative and then, a responsibilty for the con- cerns and welfare of God's peope. This is the basic ladder hieh I must climb to achieve the internal renewal of the Church and the Christian unity and peace which John XXIII outlined and began for today and the future. Probably the best way to describe the great. ness of Pope John's gift to the w0rld and to me is to quote the words of his Fixate secretary, Monsignor Loris Capavilla: "The Holy Father has planter a seed, but somebody else will reap the harvest." By co-operating with the Counci;s decisions I, too, can fully benefit from te dynamid changes started by the man with the bright, friendly smile and open heart . . . my own Pope John XXIII. Beilarmine Wins in Speech Tournament TACOMA -- Bellarmine High School placed ten contestants in the recent Olympic J. C. Speech Tournament finals and won eight trophies. Gary Simp- son, a Bellarmine Junior from St. Patrick's parish in Tacoma, winner of the championship di- vision, won first place in the Pentahlon event consisting of original oratory, oral interpre- tation, dramatic reading, speech reading and extemporaneous speaking. Simpson had the highest total score in all five vents. Charles Canada, in his first competitive speech tournament, took second place in dramatic reading with a selection from "Raisin in the Sun" and second place in junior division oral in- terpretation with poetry selec- tions from Rudyard Kipling and A. E. Houseman. BeUarmine Junior Ed Hanel made the finals of both Im- promptu and Extemporaneous speaking. He tied for first place in the latter and fourth place in the former. Nick Markovich won second place in senior divi. sion oratory witha speech on the America: hero. John Kurka, another Btlarmine Ju- nior, took third p!ce in junior division Speech 5ending with,din the summary speeh from the Lindberg kidnap trial. Senior John Barline woz second place in senior division peech Read- ing and third pce in senior Oral Interpretatio. This was the firt year for the Olympic tournamnt in Bremer- ton and consistedmtirely of in- dividual events istead of de- bate. I J . t