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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
March 30, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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March 30, 1962
 

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10--THE PROGRESS Friday, March 30, 1962 SOCIETY FOR THE Rev. Stephen Szeman, Archdiocesan Director 907 Terry Avenue, Seattle 4Telephone MAin 2.8880 REBIRTH In "GREEn HELL" OR three days bands played, people danced in the streets, and baskets of exotLc flowers overflowed the small Maryknoll rectory in the Bolivian jungle. No, this wasn't a typical fiesta  but rather, a spontaneous, jubilant demonstration by the people of "Green Hell" at the news that their "Gringo" priest had been named a Bishop. In an interview here, while prepa'ring to return to his Bolivian mission following his cunsecratioh on March 7 in his hometown of San Francisco, Bishop Thomas P. Collins, M.M., compared the celebration that rocked his Bolivian mission to that of a "block party" in the wake of V-J Day. "The people interpreted the announcement as a triumph for the home team," Bishop Collins said, "and they went all out to show their appreciation to the Holy Father for honoring their remote parish at the headwaters of the Amazon." But the husky, 45-year-old bishop was quick to recall a ftr more somber, depressing reception 19 years ago--marking the arrival of Maryknollers in the Panda Vicariate of Northeastern Bolivia. Complete indifference greeted the American missioners in 1942, he said. Very few people attended weekly Mass, and less received the sacraments; men were openly hostile to the presence of the "Gringo" priests; no couples were married in the Church; concubinage was commonplace. "Although the majority of the people were' Catholic by birth and baptism, few practiced their religion," explained Bishop Collins. "But actually, it's" unfair to place the blame entirely on the people. The fact is that for generations there simply were not enough priests to care for their spiritual needs." To combat this massive spiritual apathy based up fear and ignorance, the Maryknullers established parish schools, adult education courses, clinics and a hospital. Priests were sent up the treacherous jungle rivers in power launches to administer to the forgotten rubber-workers in remote baraccas. "Once our people realized we worked mainly among the poor, their attitude began to change," said Bishop Collins. "Hostility gave way to co-operation. Every person insisted we accept some form of payment for every service rendered. School children brought a few dozen eggs, or a couple of shaggy chickens, as tuition. Many a medical bill was paid for with a young suckling. But the important thing was that in this way the people maintained their self-respect." Today, the "Gringo" padres are respected and loved, ac- cording tu the bishop. Apathy and indifference have been re- placed by enthusiasm for any parish project. The men are now the backbone of the parishes. Young couples insist upon the Nuptial Mass at their weddings, and regard concubirmge as a spiritual and social stigma. The river parishes rank among the most generous in all of Bolivia. The Panda Vicariate, a sprawling region along the Amezon headwaters, is about the size of the State of Kentucky. As the Vicar Apostolic of the Panda, Bishop Collins is responsible for the direction of 25 Maryknollers working in the 40,000 square mile jungle area. He is expected to return to his mission in Riberalta, the end of this month. Spanish Nuns Impressed With U.S. Spirituality WINTERS, Calif. (N C) -- A group of Spanish nuns, f i r s t members of their community to be assigned to the U.S., have reported themselves favorably impressed with signs of spiri- tuality in America. The four nuns, members of the Missionary Discalced Car- melites from Barcelona, Spain, came here to do catechefical work among the Spanish-speak- ing in this area. Mother Bertha of the Divine Heart, superior of the group, said the nuns had come to the United States with "an image of a more materialistic society in this country." Instead, she said, they found religious "f e r v o r" among Catholics. The nuns said they were particularly impressed by the heavy attendance at church and the widespread re- ception of Holy Communion. The Missionary Discalced Car- melites were founded in 1860. The community now has 1,964 m e m h e ' s in Europe, Latin America, Cariada, the Philip- pines and India. 'Hour Of St. Francis' Sunday Night "The Baby Who Would Be King" is the title of this week's "Hour of St. Francis" program Sunday, April 1 on KXA-Radio at 6:45 p.m. and in Everett on KQTY-Radio at 7:30 a.m. The story concerns a young married couple who are awak- ened while on vacation at a rustic retreat, by the cry of a baby. The cry forces them to face a problem they had been trying to evade. serving all faiths centrally located Dennis Day Visits Vancouver Shrine OVER 1,000 PEOPLE turned out at St. Jude Shrine in Vancouver, B.C., to see singer Dennis Day honored in a ceremony in which he was presented with a statue of St. Jude. It was the second award for Mr. Day, the first being a scroll presented in 1960 in recog- nition of his maintainance of a high moral standard in his profession. Shown with Mr. Day is Rev. Joseph McInerney, director of the shrine and Frank Zimmer, chairman of the shrine committee. Mr. Day is appearing in a Vancouver nightclub. Defends Bishops' Views On U.S. School Aid Issue "This is not true," he said. "The Bishops were not respon- sible for asking for Federal aid. They did not oppose Fed- eral aid. But they did oppose gratuitous giving. They said Federal aid should be distrib- uted on a basis of need and that it should be non-discrimi- natory. "They said that if discrimi- nation against six million non-publie school children were written into the pro- gram they would oppose such discrimination," he contin- ued. "Those who wrote a discrim- inatory bill and those who would not see the justice of our position are responsible for the defeat of the program NEWARK, N.J., March 28 (NC)Archbishop Thomas A. Boland of Newark defended the American Hi, erarchy against charges that it was re- sponsible for the defeat of pro- grams to provide federal aid to education. Speaking at the first annual Conference on the Lay Aposto- late here, the Archbishop said there has been a great deal of "misunderstanding" regarding the sole of the Church. It has been charged, he declared, that the Bishops "disrupted a plan engineered by the NEA (Na- tional Education Association)" tu provide Federal aid tu edu- cation. Activities Calendar to provide Federal aid for edu- cation. Not the Bishops." The Archbishop add ed-- "Catholics are full citizens. When we ask for what should be ours by right, we should be listened to. We should not be relegated tu a secondary posi- tion." The conference here was sponsored by the Archdioce- san Council of Catholic Men, which has been reorganized in Newark by Archbishop Be- land. Archbishop Buland cited the controversy over aid to edu- cation to point up the need for a well-organized, unified laity. He urged a dual program: (1) a striving for personal sanc- tification and (2) study. In the latter regard, he said: "We cannot represent the Major events sponsored by Catholic organizations are listed here. The purpose of the calendar is to aid in avoiding conflict of dates in scheduling events. List- ings should be sent to The Progress i n writing. Aprii 6-7, l2--Btessed Sac- May 6, 1962 -- St. Benedict rament Parish Mothers Club plant sale, parish grounds. April 7, 1962--Kappa Gamma Pi Day of Recollection, Forest Ridge Convent, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. April 7-8, 1962---Queen of An- gels Guild, Christ the King Ladies Sodality, plant sale, school playground. April 8, 1962---Newman Cen- ter sponsors Rev. Gregory Baum, O.S.A., Blessed Sacra- ment Gymnasium, 7:30 p.m. April 8, 1962 -- "Morals in Business a n d Professions" sponsored by Archdiocesan Council of Catholic Women, Catholic Library Association and Holy Names Society, 2 p.m., Assumption Parish Hall. April 25, 1962---O'Dea Moth- ers Club luneheun and card party, St. Joseph Parish Hall, 12 noun. Mothers of freshmen hostesses. April 25, 1962 -- St. John Parish Sanctuary Society spring luncheon 12:30 p.m. in the school hall. April 26, 1962--Ladies' Auxil- iary of Mount St. Vincent Home card party, Olympic Hotel. April 29-30, 1962 -- Archdio- cesan Council of Catholic Wo- men 38th annual convention, Swept Wing Inn. May 1, 1962--0ur Lady of Fatima Parish, Francisco Sec- tion, luncheon and style show, Seattle Tennis Club, noon. May 1, 1962--St. Anne Sane- tuary Society annual spring luncheon 12:30 p.m. in the school hall. May 3, 1965--St. Martin's Mothers Club Burse Party, 1:30 p.m. Spanish Ballroom of the Olympic Hotel, Seattle. May 3, 1962--8t. Teresa and St. Joan of Are Guilds, St. Philomena Parish, fashion show, parish hall, 8 p.m. May 4, 1962--Blanchet High School Mothers Club card party and program, 1 p.m., cafeteria, Blanehet High School, 8200 Wallingford, mothers of fresh- men, hostesses. May 5, 1962---Friends of the Catholic Seamen Club annual buffet dinner at the Club. May 5, 196Z--Queen of the Universe Guild, Holy Rosary Parish, Edmonds, spring dance, 9 p.m. tu 1 a.m. Ingle- wood Country Club. Parish Mothers Club plant sale, school grounds, 48th and Wall- ingford. May 6, 1962--Ham dinner, Sa- cred Heart Parish hall, Enum- claw, 11:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. May 6, 1962---Newman Center Communion Breakfast 10 a.m. Meany Hotel. May 8, 1962--Durocher Club dessert luncheon card party at Holy Names Academy, 12:30 p.m. May 10, 1962--Association for Catholic Childhood, annual luncheon, Georgian Room Olym- pic Hotel. May 16, 1962 -- Auxiliary of Ancient Order of Hibernians dessert luncheon at Washing- ton Natural Gas Co., noon. May 29, 1962 -- Josephine Sheldon Circle, Association for C a t h o I i c Childhood, dinner dance 7:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. Veterans of Foreign Wars Hall, 2812 Market. June 5, 1962--St. Alphonsus Parish Altar Society, luncheon and card party, 1 p.m., school hall. October 16, 1962--Ass0ciation for Catholic Childhood, Fan- tasy Fair, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., Norway Center, 300 rd W. October 26-27, 1962--St. Luke Parish Fall Bazaar. Legion Of Decency First-Run Movies , Showing In Seattle A-l--Sergeants Three. Teen- age Millionaire. A-2 -- Judgment at Nurem- berg. A-3--West Side Story. B--Lover Come Back. Okla- homa. The Mark. The Devil's Eye. Day the Earth Caught Fire. . Separate Classlfication--Walk on the Wild Side. No Rating--Walk on the Wild Side. Belle Sommers. Other Movies Currently Showing A-l--Sink the Bismarck. The Enemy Below. Majority of One. Pinocchiu. Babes in Toy- land. Errand Boy. Murder, She Said. A-2--Devil at Four O'Clock. Twist Around the Clock. Grapes of Wrath. Weekend with Lulu. The Bridge. A-3 -- One. Two, Three. The Hustler. Tender is the Night. Breakfast a Tiffany's. B--Parrish. Bck Street. Last Sunset. Tobacco Road. Butterfield 8. Church . . . unless we know that the Church thinks." Un- informed Catholics in positions of importance, he said, "can do more harm than good." Asks Film Regulation By Industry NEW YORK, March 26 (NC)An official of the National Legion of Decency w a r n e d here that if the film industry refuses to regulate its product the public will be inclined to ask for legislation against ob- jectionable movies. Msgr. Thomas F. Little, ex- ecutive secretary of the legion, made the statement in a lec- ture March 26 at Fordham University's School of General Studies. He noted that in a statement issued last year the Roman Catholic Episcopal Committee for Motion Pictures, Radio and Television said that if volun- tary classification of films is rejected by Hollywood, then public opinion would demand mandatory classification by the states. Msgr. Little said that some progress t o w a r d voluntary classification "has been made, especially through the efforts of the Theatre Owners of America." If you enjoy the finer things in life you will like our store. 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MA 4-2355 Rosellini's FOUR-IO chosel by Holiday Ma.qazine as tops in dining distinction, stperb service Best of cocktail circuit acts hlghtly in the Boulevard Room 410 UNIV. PLAZA MA 4-5464 Breasted Chicken . Seafoods Broiled Steaks COCKTAILS "Come As You Arc" 1st S. and Lander, Opposite Sears Main Store "PRICES YOU CAN AFFORD" Hours 6 to 8 p.m. Monday and Friday 6 to 10 p.m. At One of These Fine Restaurants {ZA I I 0 Nlt.["" I,t00 mS l. gROADWAY DISTRICT, EA. 5-3450 I 1001 E Pine I RAINIER DISTRICT PA. 3-b144 4406 Rainier WEST SEATTLE WE. 7.3045 35th & Avalon