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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
March 19, 1965     Catholic Northwest Progress
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March 19, 1965
 

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4--TH E PROGRESS Friday, March 19, 1965 FIRST MEETING of the U.S. Bishops' Commission for Ecumenical Affairs March 10 brought together at NCWC, Washington, DC, (left to right); Bishops Ernest L. Unter- koefler of Charleston; Bernard Flannagan of Worcester; and Francis P. Leipzig of Baker, Ore.; Msgr. Wm. A. Baum, executive secretary; Lawrence Cardinal Shehan of Baltimore, head of the commission; Bishops Joseph Brunini of Jackson, Miss.; Charles H. Helmsing of Kansas City, Me., and John J. Carberry of Columbus, Ohio. ACCSlates Bishops Announce 'Greatest, Ecumenical Program Story Told (Continued from Page I) "The Greatest. Story Ever Told" written by Fulton Oursler, convert to Catholicism, and highly recommended by the Le- gion of Decency will be spon- sored by the Association for Catholic Childhood T u e s d a y, March 30, at the Martin's Cin- erama Theater, 2100 4Oh Ave., Seattle. Proceeds will aid needy and dependent children of the Arch- diocese. Mrs. John P. Bruno is chairman. In giving "The Greatest story Every Told" its A-1 re- commendation, rating the Le- gion says, "In this reverent and pictorially splendid work George Stevens, director, has created the most successful film treatment to date of the life of Christ." "The cinematic craftsmanship that is brought to the subject matter deserves high praise. Moreover, as a work of dedi- cation to the Gospel of Love, this film deserves the patronage of the entire family. Mrs. Bruno is assisted by members of the Assochtion for Catholic Childhood •including Mesdames Joseph Zimmer, Rob- ert Moody, Ralph Saxton and Richard Jones. Tickets for the production may be obtained from Mrs. Bruno, AT 4-8698, or from any Association member. [ SLEEPING ROOMS | Apts. SO0 Me. and up | Sleeping Rooms $3 and up I" Gee. J. Toulouse, Owner | 2nd and Virginia " | MOORE HOTEL J MA. 2-4841 Seattle Your Lucky Number • FUEL OiL SERVICE: LA. 3-4500 LAURELHURST FUEL OIL CO. 3200 N.E. 45th and submit them to the nation's bishops. They will be suggestions and not statutes, he emphasized. The subcommissions formed by the parent encumenical unit include these: • Subeommissions formed by the parent ecumenical Con- ference of the Canonical Orthodox Bishops in the United States. The chairman will be Bishop Bernard 3. Flanagan of Worcester, Mass. The Orthodox group recently voted to engage in formal talks• • Subcommission for conversations with the National Coun- cil of Churches. The council is the nation's major federation of Protestant and Orthodox bodies. Catholic involvement will be guided by Bishop John J. Carberry of Lafayette, Ind., soon to become bishop of Columbus, Ohio. • Subcommisson to explore the questio of the relationship with the U.S. Conference for the World Council of Churches. Bis- hop Carberry will head also this body. • Subcommission for talks with the Episcopal Church. Bishop Charles H. Helmsing of Kansas City-St. Joseph Me., will head the group. Preliminary meetings already have been held. • Subcommission for dialogue with the National Lutheran Council. This is the most advanced project. At a meeting bet- ween Lutheran and Catholic spokesmen held March 16 in Baltimore, it was agreed to hold a series of talks of a high theological level. The first such meeting to be held in July. • Subcommission for conversation with the Presbyterians. This unit will be directed by Bishop Ernest L. Unterkoefler of Charleston, S• C. " • Subcommission for dialogue with other Christian churches. Auxiliary Bishop Joseph B. Brunini of Natchez-Jackson, Miss., will head this group. It will deal with churches with which there have been no preliminary conversations. • Subcommission to explore the question of the relationship between the Catholic unit and Jews. Bishop Francis P. Leipzig of Barker, Ore., will direct. Monsignor Baum said that he and Father Joseph Flynn, CSP, of St. Paul's College, a Paulist Seminary here, were instruct- ed by the commission to prepare a report on a proposed Inter- Confessional Institute for Ecumenical Research. He said the institute was the idea of a number of interested Catholics, Protestants and Orthodox led by Dr. Paul Mincer of the Faith and Order Department of the World Council of Churches. The June meeting in Boston for diocesan representatives en- gaged in ecumenical work is being planned by the Boston archi- diocese. It will be a follow-up to one held this past summer in Baltimore. TV S e r i e s Postponed Dainty Indefinitely The F,€  WASHINGTON (N C) -- ,, Lovely telecasting of a "Catholic Hour series on "The Church and Mar- Things riage" has been postponed in- definitely, Frank J. Heller of Dallas, president of the Na. For ]]t announcedti°nalC°uncil°feath°licMen'here. Her [I In a statement, Heller said the decision was reached after e4, ' a review of the series by the - € " national executive committee k of the NCCM and by Archbish- op Leo Binz of St. Paul, Minn., Episcopal Moderator of the Lay 4SS;O,USI'IItlITtWA Oslte¥ Organization Department of the StArtLe s ME. 23. National Catholic Welfare Con- ference. Here's what .... Joseph Wilson has to say about n a JOSEPH J. WILSON INSURANCE CONSULTANT PHONE: SEATTLE, WASH. MAIN 2-6179  AT 2-6390 Nattonal Hi&lthAeSurance o/o Mr. FA Donnell¥, Diwialonlr. 494 I Avenue |cot attle. laehinton WRITE: P•O• BOX 2237 SEATTLE. WASH. gBI I | ]reblar'J 24. 1965 0ontlemnl le letter io to 11 you how pleased i am ;O le able to relrt the may corllanta l"ilV om ]NIFIOI.I oolired under the IA Itollpital-Burliieat-Iildtoal progrim dioigned especiall:t for all Sietero  Iaw gohool ]eieoanel tln the SeAttle rohdiooeia. he frlond17, ropt. oooeidozta OeFVIOO or ll has en w4ntlonad tO me man times I this | it ]prot to I ulooiated with the prorl all FOUr a.ent. It i| also heartening  observe that Ithouh other" carriers are increasing premium re.%ee or decrcseln nofite. lt has  the tonefit| of thio program with un  in Pleile Icnelt e7 €omplilntl fOP thi.wonderfll Job 7OU at doing in providln this fine. low cost coverage for olionth. I am urging i11 lrlehei not already covered b.v NHA to contact  for 11 infortion on how to enroll ow under this out.tandln proem or health prototioE, seih g, Vilson. liunt IFEnEONAL • 8ALARY CONTINUANCE • AGCIDENT-HEALTN LIVE GROUP LIFE Thank you, Joe Wilson, NHA is proud to have such a conscientious independent agent representing us! ,SS0,,.CE :rlL00a Home Office, Vancouver, Washington I I What Ki nd of C-,u rch Would '00'ou Bu,'ld ?o (Continued from Page 1) identifies itself with it and it side door, practically hidden, ity, or vulgarity (and at times to ignore the fact that if there visible to the eye. Thus the church would become a real heart of blood and flesh in the midst of far too many hearts of glass and mud. 'A small garden before it should always represent na- ture readmitted to cement civ- ilization. Nature, which wor- shippers have already regard- ed at all times as the syllabus of God, should become that again, particularly at a time when too many pirates look at it only in order to devastate it and draw from it new idols to be worshipped and new fields of blood to be crossed. "The exterior should avoid any of that pretentiousness which exasperates the home- less. The people can clearly dis- tinguish between dignity and luxury, which is just waste and ostentation in the service of pride. The bell tower is not lux- ury, and for my poor church I dream of it day and night, because the bell tower is still today, and par!Ocularly today, a link between mmanence and transcendence. It is rooted in the earth to the point where it soars to the sky with a certain- ty and determination which seems to affirm the evidence of the invisible above the visible. "There should always be an atrium (front porch before main door), even when there is extreme shortage of space. In such a ca s e technology ought to find a way of retain- ing it, by incorporating it, if necessary, in the main build- ing. It should not be left out because it is thought that space is required by essential and magnificent rites. The atrium represents a necessary psycho- logical preparation and also fa- cilitates the Sunday dialogue, which should not be only in re- lation to God but also simple conversation among men out- side the atmosphere poisoned by money and class. "The Portal should be great and triumphant to per- mit the mild King to go out again among His people and to permit incense and the or- gan to bring a last note of harmony and scent to the orgy of automobile horns and the stink of oil. But I would not want to see omitted the to enable Nieodemus to glide in in the discreet shadows, without any questioning looks which would prevent simplic- ity and complete sincerity in the dialogue with God. "I.see thet interior of the church, in an evangelical light, like a nuptial hall, because Christianity is but the King who calls all men for the nup- tials of the Sea. It must be spacious because the Father wants everyone to be present. It must be a nuptial hall in which the first impression is not that of an image (however dear and holy), but that of a table--the altar--on which ev- everything must converge because everything starts there, grace upon grace, for the seas of God. A great cross should descend from the vault, because the cross is the 'cosmic tree' as it is described in the most ancient paschal homily of the second century. "There should be room for everything, for the confession- als, for the organ and choir, and also for notices which should be so placed as not to offend, as a note of profan- even of devout commercial- ism), right at the entrance of the church where there should be only the image of the Father who awaits in an- guish the prodigal son. "But above all, three main re- quirements impose themselves: visibility, comprehensibility and comfort. Worship is the vital ex- change between God and man, but it can only be this if there is perfect visibility and compre- hension. This sets problems for the Church, which it alone 'has the authority to solve (such as the use of national languages), but it also sets problems for architecture and technology. I believe that the inclination of the floor would facilitate dia- logue between the assembly and the altar without projecting shadows of theatricality or pro- fanity within the sacred space. "Comfort (is needed) be- cause the present generation is weary with toil. There should be no vast, deserted and benehless hall in which the assembly can neither be orderly or attentive. There should be heating because it would be inhuman spiritually is no warmth for the limbs it is more difficult to have warmth in souls. "I would like the church to comply with another ment of the contem world. In the past, a man's home was his castle and per- mitted him to retire in th si- lence of his chamber to pray and meditate. Now the silence, the sacred corner of the house may have been lost forever. The ever m o r e reduced vital and personal space in present- day homes, the invasion of ne technologies which brings, ev • . e inside houses where t s not wanted, the whole tumult of human voices and struggles and the uninterrupted scream of the street, must not only provide for the liturgical piety of the great family of Christ but also for personal piety. "To be the true church of the living God and of the man, the church must like an act of faith, a gesture of love, an immersion in solid- arity with all creatures, a proof. of optimism, a defense of the roots and of the summits of human life." T. F. Bangasser Named SU Student Head Thomas F. Bangasser, 21- year-old junior from Seattle, was elected president of the Associated Students of Seattle University. Bangasser, an accounting ma- jor in the School of Commerce and Finance, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Bangasser of 1162 22nd Ave. E. Other winners in th election, which brought out approximate- ly half the eligible student- voters, are: Steven A. Riggs, junior, Bellingham, first vice president; Joseph Beaulieu of Raymond, second vice presi- dent; Theresa Anne Pagni, sophomore, Seattle, secretary; Peter V. Gumina, junior, San Francisco, treasurer; Jim Cod- ling, junior, Seattle, publicity director. Carol Ann Moergeli, gradu- ate of St. Leo's, .Tacoma, was named president of the Asso- ciated Women Students. Diane Marie Faudree, sopho- more from Seattle, won the closest race of the day when she won the AWS vice prem- dency by two votes. Caroline O'Shaughnessy, a junior, Nevada, was elected treasurer, and Korea Ann DOse- tell, Seattle, was elected AWS secretary. Rose Mary Bertucci, sopho- more, will serve as AWS publi- city director. New Elections For Ireland DUBLIN (NC) -- Irish Pre- mier Sean LeMass has an- nounced he will dissolve Par- liament following the defeat of a government party candidate in a by-election. New elections have been scheduled for April 7. The decision followed the de- feat of Flor Crowley, a candi- date of LeMass' Fianna Fail (Soldiers of Destiny) party by a Labor party nominee, the widow of the man whose death caused the by-election. 'Al- though the loss of the seat was not enough to cause the gov- ernment's downfall, LeMass had staked the prestige of his government on the outcome. For the UNUSUAL IN GIFTS... GUnDERSOn S:17 PINE 764 BROAOWAY SEATTLE TACOMA Supervisors View Vocation Exhibit VOCATION EXHIBIT by the 8th grade students of  Carras, Reid Hester, Sister hmocentia CSJ, supervisor, Dee- Sacred Heart Villa is enjoyed during an official visit by na Nyberg, Jeanne Keese, Sister Irma SNJN, supervisor, students and visitors, from left, Catherine Schmitz, Lynda Nicholas Ihly, William Schulz and John Birney. Father Jerome Assists in Text Books on Labor OLYMPIA -- Father Jerome L. Toner, OSB, dean of Indus- triel Relations at St. Martin's College, has been called to San Francisco by the Californ- ia Department of Education and Organized Labor to assist in the preparation of history textbooks spelling cut the con- tributions organized labor has made to this country. Before leaving for Californ- ia, Father Toner compiled more than 200 pages of docu- mentary evidence of labor's contributions: (1) reflections of his personal conversations and discussions in 1938 with John W. Hayesi secretarytreas- urer of the Knights of Labor and part played by Hayes in persuading Cardinal Gibbons to keep Pope Leo XIII from prohibiting Catholics to join the Knights of Labor; (2) his participation with Monsignor John A. Ryan in processing the Wagner Labor Act of the Thirties; nd (3) his partici- pation in the Senate Labor hearings on the Taft-Hartley Law in 1947. EMBERWOOD 3 BLOCKS TO ST. VINCENT DE PAUL OFFERED BY MclNTOSH REALTY $400 DOWN FHA 1. FULL DAYLIGHT BASEMBNT 2. FIREPLACE UP & DOWN 3. DOUBLE ATTACHED CARPORT 4. BUILT-IN RANGE & OVEN S. DELUXE NATURAL WOOD CABINETS 6, NATURAL GAS HEAT 7. CONTEMPORARY & COLONIAL DESIGN 8. 3 BLKS. TO CATHOLIC CHURCH AND SCHOOL $16,600 0 DOWN FHA 1. 3 TWIN.SIZE BEDROOMS 2. LOG-SIZE FIREPLACE 3. VANITY BATH & l/a BATH 4. SEPARATE UTILITY ROOM S. DELUXE KITCHEN & SUNNY DINING AREA 6. LARGE LOTS 7. STREETS & CURBS 8. SCHOOLS & SHOPPING $13,950 ALSO (3) HOMES WITH LEASE OPTION AVAILABLE OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY AND SUNDAY FROM NOON TILL DARK FOLLOW SIGNS FROM NWY. 99 AT 308th AND 312th SO. OLD PACIFIC HWY. SO. CALL VE 9-3391 First CFM Federation Convention Held THE FIRST CFM FEDERATION convention ever held in the Archdiocese of Seattle was held last weekend at Blessed Sacrament Hall. The 100 members of the Catholic Family Movement who attended came from ten parishes in Seattle, two parish in Tacoma and par- ishes in Olympia, Arlington, Anacortes, Kirkland, Lacey, Bellevue, Winslow, and two parishes in Bellingham. Father James H. Deady, pastor of Our Lady of G,adalupe Paris Seattle, was the speaker Sunday. At the business session, Mr. and Mrs. James Christnaci of St. Frances of Assissi Parish, Seattle, were named Federation chair couple to succeed Dr. and Mrs. Raymond Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Monceau of St. Cecilia Parish, Winslow, were named secretary couple, replacing Dr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Stapleton, Seattle. Pictured are Mr. and Mrs. James Hunt of Portland, Father Deady and the Raymond Clarks. SO Student Wins Wilson Fellowship Fredrich F. Burich, Seattle University s e n i o r phibsophy major has received a fellowship from the Woodrow Wilson Na- tional Fellowship Foundation, according to recent announce- ment by the University. Burich is one of participants of $5 million in graduate fellow- ships designed to recruit new college teachers announced as the Foundation marked its 20th anniversary. The 22-year-old student is a graduate of St. Mary's High School, Medford, Oregon. Fellowship winner from Gon- zaga University was Mary K. Shaw, a student in medieval history. MADISON LUMBER CO. • Paints, Lumber and Hardware • 2021 E. Madison EAs 2.8080 Custom Drapery and Carpets Beauti Pleat Draperies All Workmanship Guaran÷eed 800 MAIN STREET OXford 4-8211 Vancouver SU's Dr. Neve' Given Grant Dr. Richard Neve has bee awarded a $7,507 research grant by the Public Health Service, it was announced to-, day. He is the head of the Biology Department at Seattle Univer- sity. This grant will permit Dr. Neve to continue his resear into the "effect of exogeno globin on hemoglobin synthes- is". These studies concern the man- ner in which blood coagulates. Museum Gets New Guinea Artifacts • WERL, Germany (NC) -- Mission Museum here has r ceived a valuable collection o native a r t i f a c t s from New Guinea in return :for a $20,000 gift received last year from Misereor, the German Catholic overseas relief fund. The na- tive articles were sent by Bishop Ignatius Dogget, O,F.M., .apostolic administrator of Ai- tape, New Guinea.