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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
April 6, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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April 6, 1962

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Official Holy Land Collection As announced previously, the annual Collection or the Preservation of the Holy Places i Palestine is to be taken up in all the churches of the Archdio- cese on some Friday evening during the Holy Season of Lent. The Reverend Pastors are requested to for- ward the proceeds of this collection to The chancery without delay. Holy Week The Reverend Pastors and the Chaplains of in- ;tituti,ons are hereby notified that the Regulations for the Observance of the Reformed Ordo for Holy Week in the Archdiocese of Seattle as published in Official Letters, 1956-7, 1957-13 and 1960-3, are to be carefully observed in their entirety. Any minor changes occasioned by the publicati.on of the New Code of Rubrics are noted in the Archdiocesan Ordo. Oil Stocks The Reverend Pastors and Chaplains are di- rected to forward their Oil Stocks to The Chancery on or before April 16. The Oil Stocks should be thoroughly cleaned and ready for refilling. THE CHANCERY By Order of the Most Reverend Archbishop April 6, 1962 %oderaors For ACCW Workshops Are Named The Revs. William Treacy, James H. Gandrau and Very Rev. John R. Sullivan will be the spiritual moderators for workshops covering the committees Of the Archdiocesan Council of atholic Women at their 38th ual convention April 29 and 30 at the Swept Wing Inn. At Father Sullivan's work- shop Sister Dominic, F.C.S.P., of St. Peter's, Olympia, will speak on "The New Encyclical and Social Doctrine." The convention banquet will Sunday, April 29, at 7:30 at St. Philomena Hall, Moines. The Most Rever- end Archbishop Thomas A. Connolly will offer grace and the" main address will be given by the Most Reverend James 5. Byrne, Archbishop-elect of Dubuque, Iowa. A message from the National COUnCil of Catholic Women will delivered by Mrs. Harold roader, NCCW Board Mem- ber from Yakima. Mrs. J. E. Jenkins will present the semi- narinn bursa to Archbishop Connolly. Women planning to attend the banquet and/or the break- fast April 30 are urged to con- tact Mrs. George Kirstein, 2 42nd S.W., for dinner res- Irvations or Mrs. Robert H. Kirscbner, P.O. Box 245, Kent, for breakfast reservations. AH-endance Boosted Madison 00tkNvenue Syle ELBA, Dominican Republic, (NC) -- Father Roger Roselle, C.I.C.M., who was expelled from the Dominican Republic under the Trujillo dictatorship a year ago, apparently picked up some techniques from American ad-men during his in the U.S. Belgian priest had al- ways had trouble filling his small church here for Sun- day Mass, even though Neiba counts 40,000 parishioners, But shortly after returning from exile in Texas, he began a campaign which resulted in full church for the parochial ay Mass plus a turnout of 400. for a speciel children's Requiem For Bishop Hill of Victoria, B.C. VICTORIA, B.C., April 3 (NC)--Solemn pontifical requi- em Mass for Bishop James Michael Hill of Victoria was offered in St. Andrew's Cathe- dral here. The spiritual head of the diocese's approximately 25,000 Catholics for the last 16 years died March 29 in St. Joseph's Hospital here. The 62-year-old Bishop was a native of Chath- am, N.B., and was ordained to the priesthood in 1923. He was consecrated Bishop of Victoria on July 25, 1946, at Chatham. During the 23 years service in New Brunswick following his ordination, the Bishop distin- guished himself as an educa- tor. He continued his efforts in this field after he was conse- crated Bishop of Victoria. He established four new Cath- olic schools in the diocese and also new day schools for In- dian children on Vancouver Island during his 16 years as head of the Victoria See. He also distinguished himself thru his work in behalf of Catholic missions and in the cause of immigrants. Primrose Show Scheduled By Garden Club The Eastside Garden Club is sponsoring a national prim- rose Show April 20 through 22 at the Kirkland Civic Center. The hours Friday are 2 to 9 p.m.; on Saturday noon to 9 p.m. and on Sunday noon to 6 p.m. Admissions is 50 cents for adults and children free. A fully-landscaped floor plan' of gardens using primroses will be featured. Primrose seed and plants may be purchased and the tea room will be open. For information call Mrs. John Siepman, TU 5-1364 or Mrs. R. R. Cooley, VA 2-3227. Lay Retreat Schedule The Palisades (Men's Retreat House) Bernadette, Seattle Margaret, Seattle St. Philomena, Des Moines No Retreat Visitation Retreat (Women's Retreat House) April 13-15 St. Catherine, Seattle St. Joseph, Elma St. Johff of the Woods, Tacoma April 20-22 No Retreat I NOCTURNAL VIGIL Nocturnal vigil for the first Saturday of April will be held in St. James Cathedral, Seattle, and Ss. Peter and Paul, Ta- { coma, Friday, April 6, and Saturday, April 7. Holy Hour will precede the vigil in each church. The vigils are kept in re- sponse to the request of Our Lady of Fatima for prayerful observance of the first Saturday of each month. SEATrLE AREA ?:45-8:45 p.m. -- (Holy Hour), St. James Cathedral, Seattle. 9-10 p.m.--St. George, St. Margaret, St. Catherine, St. Bernadette. 10-11 p.m.--St. Anne, St. Patrick, St. Thomas, River- ton; St. Philomena, Des Moines. 11-12 p.m.-- St. Joseph, St. Francis, Seahurst. 12.1 a.m. -- Assumption, St. Luke, Sacred Heart, Bellevue. 1-2 a.m. -- St. Mry, St. John, Immaculate, St. Mat- thew. 2-3 a.m.--Christ the King, Our Lady of Mt. Virgin, St. Mark. 34 a.m. -- Sacred Heart, St. Peter, Holy Family, St. Monica. 4-5 a.m.--0ur Lady of the Lake, Our Lady of Fatima, St. Edward, St. Paul, Our Lady of Guadalupe. 5-6 a.m.--Holy Rosary, St. Alphonsus, Our Lady of Lourdes, St. Anthony, Ren- ton. 6-7 a.m.--Blessed Sacra- ment, St. Benedict, St. Teresa. TACOMA AREA 8-9 p.m.--Holy Hour. 9-10 p.m.--St. Joseph, St. Rita. 10-11 p.m.--St. Patrick, Our Lady Queen of Heav- en, St. Andrew, Sumner. 11-12 p.m.--Sacred Heart, St. Ann. 12-1 a.m.--SS Peter and Paul, St. Martin of Tours, All Saints, Puyallup. 1-2 a.m.--St. John of the Woods. 2-3 a.m.--St. Charles Bor- romeo. 3-4 a.m.--St. Frances Ca- brini. 4.5 a.m.--Holy Cross. 5-6 a.m.--Visitation. 6-7 a.m.--Holy Rosary. 7-8 a.m.--St. Leo. I Singer Dennis Day Makes Plea UnitedFr00d00' LinesTHEPRGRE'ss--00Head For Decency In Entertainment ro Receive SU Award William A. Patterson, president of United Air Lines and a leading figure in the development of air transporation, has been selected as the reci, pient of SINGER DENNIS DAY and his wife, pose with their eight children. The entertainer was in Seattle a week ago entertaining at a private club. During his stay he visited the Serra Club as the guest of Dr. F. E. Flaherty and related to the members his experiences with the Holy Father in Rome and with other members of the hierarchy in the U.S. and Ireland. A VISIT TO THE CHANCERY" ivas included in Dennis Day's stay in Seattle. Seen here with Rev. Cornelius Power, chancellor of the Archdiocese, Mr. Day visited members of the Chancery and Progress staffs, talking and joking with them and posing for numerous pictures. After a week's engagement in the Queen City, Mr. Day returned to Los Angeles April 1. CDA State Mee'l" Set in Spokane SPOKANE  The 20th biennial convention of the state court of Catho- lic Daughters of America will be held Friday through Sunday, April 27-29 in Spokane's Rid- path Hotel. Mrs. J. W. Kennedy of Ta- coma, state regent, will pre- side. His Excellency, the Most Rev. Bernard J. Topoi, Bishop of Spokane, will be the main speaker at the Saturday ban- quet. CDA courts from the Arch- diocese to be represented are Court Little Flower, Seattle; Court Tacoma; Court St. Ger- ard of 0 v e r I a k e, Bellevue; Court St. Aloysins, Bellingham; Court St. Rita, Everett; Court St. Rose de Lima, Olympia, Court Our Lady of the Lakes, Tacoma, Court Our Lady of Lourdes, Vancouver; and Court St. Therese, Camas, the young- eat court in the state. CDA officers appearing on the program from the Arch- diocese are Mesdames James H. Egan, George Christnacht, Tacoma; Lyman Fellows, Mer- cer Island; Percy Dully, Van- couver; George Webher, Ever- ett; and Brigid Olson, Seattle. The Rev. William Gallagher World-famous singer, Dennis Day, exploded an ancient myth of show business while entertain- ing in Seattle last week. When the popular radio, movie and television personality was informed that strip-tease danc- ers had been booked at a pri- vate club the same evening he was to appear, Day simply said, "The show must not go on!" In a private interview with The Progress, the singer ex- plained, "I heard rumbles when I first arrived in Seattle that the Friday night show might feature some bumps and grinds. My agents were to blame for not informing me .of the kind of thing I was getting into." "I may lose money by breaking the Friday n i g h t contract," the father of eight replied, "but as a Catholic I took the Legion of Decency pledge, I am a Knight of Malta and a Knight of the Holy Sepulchre, and I will do nothing to discredit my faith, my family or my good name." In a calm, matter of fact way that spoke of courage and deep conviction, Day pointed out, "It is time to stand up and be counted. There are a lot of good, honest, decent people in my profession. Anybody can get a laugh out of a dirty joke, but a true comedian doesn't have to, and will not resort to this." The singer cited his relation- ship with Jack Benny as an example of a true showman. "The 22 years that I have been associated with Benny, I have never heard him say anything offensive on or off the stage." Day s e e m e d enthusiastic about Se coming fair. He con- tended that while looking down on Seattle from atop the Space Needle, he exclaimed in utter amazement, "My God;" and that a little voice whispered back, "Yes ?" Regarding entertainment at the fair, however, he was a little less enthusiastic. "The fair will attract people who will put on shows tending to the sensational. The experi- ence I had here at a private club is but a preview of what is to come. It is time for Chris- tians to appeal not just to what is legal, but to what is good and decent." Dennis returned to his Los Angeles home last Sunday to be with his wife and eight children. Seattle University's 1962 Na- tional Award for Economic Statesmanship. The announcement was made by Dr. Paul A. Volpe, dean of the university's School of Com- merce and Finance, which spon- sors the award. The award will be presented by Very Rev. A. A. Lemieux, S.1., president of the Jesuit university, at a special luncheon May 15 in the Rainier Club here. Ptterson, president of United Air Lines since 1934, has been associated with air transportation since 1929. He began his business career in 1914 with the Wells Fargo Bank, San Francisco, where he became assistant to the vice president. In 1929, he came to  Seattle as assistant to the president of the Boeing Airplane Co. Two years later he was placed in charge of a combina- tion of air services which in- cluded Boeing Air Transport, Pacific Air Transport, Na- tional Air Transport and Varney Air Lines. When these were merged as United Air Lines in 1923, he became vice president. The following April, he was elected president. In addition to his airline post, Patterson is identified with numerous professional, civic and educational enter- prises. He is a trustee Of the Museum of Science and In- dustry, (Chicago) and North- western University. He is a director of United, the Fund for Adult Education, the Air Transport Association of Amer- ica, Goodyear Tire and Rubber Czechoslovakia Featured In Film Seattle University's Student Cultural Committee will pre- sent a film lecture Sunday, April 8, at 8 p.m. in the Wil- liam Pigott auditorium. The color film "Czechoslo- vakia- Torn Between Two Worlds" will be narrated by Bettina Shaw. Mrs. Shaw and her husband spent several weeks in Czechoslovakia film- ing the Schwarzenberg Palace, Charles Bridge and Powder Town. Their film also includes the resort towns of Marienbad and Carlsbad, Pilsen, Prague and Lidice. Mrs. Shaw will answer ques- tions following the film pres- entation. The movie is complimentary and open to the public. Co., Westinghouse Electric Co., Harris Trust and Svings Bmtk (Chicago), Bell and Howell, insurance Company of North America and Mutual Benefit Health and Accident Associa- tion (Omaha). 402 Receive Confirmation At St. Edward's The Sacrament of Confirma. tion was administered to 402 persons at St. Edcard Church Sunday. April 1, by the Most Reverend Thomas E. Gill, V.G., auxilia bishop of Seattle. Ill attendance in the sanctu- ary were Rays. A. H. Allard, Joseph Vogel, Ailbe McGrath. Chaplains to the Bishop were Rev. Dennis Muehe, and Rev. Michael O'Callaghan, pastor of St.. Edward. Following the conferral, Benediction was celebrated by the Bishop, assisted by Rev. Thomas Kelly and Rev. Gerald Mayovsky. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sulli, van and Mr. and Mrs. Nap Martineau were sponsors by proxy for those confirmed. Two Lenten Talks Scheduled At SU The Seattle University Stu- dent Cooperation Committee will present tnvo Saturday Len: ten lectures on April 7 and 14. Albert Mann, instructor in history, will present the first discussion on "The Catholic in History" Saturday, April 7 at 8 p.m. in the Chieftain tmfe- teria. The Rev. Ambrose Toomey, O.P., moderator of the Univer. sity of Washington's Newman Club, will speak on "The Cath- olic at a Secular University" Saturday April 14 at 8 p.m. in the Chieftain cafeteria. Both talks are complimentary and open to the public. May Day Parade Slated WINDSOR, Ont. (NC)--SOme 45,000 persons are expected to participate in Windsor's 14th annual Marian march on May 1. "Our Lady of Hope" will be the theme of the salute to the Blessed Virgin. Special guest for the parade will be Arch- bishop Sebastiano Baggio, Apostolic Delegate to Canada. iii i i EASTER GREETINGS CATHOLIC MART, inc. 1-BLOCK NORTH BON MARCHE Statuary Sacred Pictures Ecclesiastical Clerical Accessories Supplies Books -- Gifts Mission and Bazaar Supplies Our Specilfy "Service Is Our Byword" JEANNE ST. PETER AND NEVA ST. PETER BELLMAN 2010 3rd Ave. MU 2-2360 of Seattle, state chaplain, will be a convention speaker. Blanchet Debaters Enter State Meet FIRST IN basketball, wrestling and now debate. That's Blanchet High School as its senior division debater won the right to represent Seattle Catholic high schools in District 10-A at the State Debate Tournament Friday and Saturday, April 20-21, at Washington State University. Blanchet made a clean sweep of the district meet, involving Seattle Prep, Holy Rosary, Holy Angels and the archdiocesan school. Debaters (from left) are (first row) Jim Fritzen, Kathy Lampman, Margaret Wagoner and Mike McBride; (second row) Dennis Waldron and Mike Matriotti. The senior debaters are Fritzen, Kathy, Matriotti and Waldron. Margaret and McBride won the junior division trophy. Pope Returns To Church Where He Was Ordained ROME, April 2. (Radio, NC)--His Holiness Pope John XXIII returned on the fourth Sunday of Lent, April 1, to the Roman church where he was ordained nearly 60 years ago to take part in the city's Lenten stational Observances. On Ash Wednesday of this year, Pope John revived the tradition of personal papal participation in the observances after a lapse of two centuries. The last pontiff to take part personal- ly was Pope Clement VIII, who reigned from 1758 to 1769. On April 1, Pope John was greeted at the Church of Santa Maria di Montesanto by Luigi Cardinal Traglia, Pro-Vicar General of Rome, and thou- sands of Romans who were massed in the spacious, foun- tain-studded Piazza of Santa Maria del Popolo. Inside the s m a I l baroqtie church, the Pope paused brief- ly before a new marble plaque commemorating his ordination at its main altar on August 1O, 1904. After praying before the Blessed Sacrament, the Pope walked in procession aeross the square to the Church of Santa Maria del Popolo, as p r i e s t s and seminarians chanted the litany of the saints. In a short talk after the sta- tional ceremonies, the Pontiff Lent, according to which the popes used to carry a golden rose from the Basilica of St. John Lateran to the Church of the Holy Cross of Jerusalem and place it before a relic of the True Cross. Pope John said the color of the roses symbolized charity and added that everything comes easily if one is contin- uously dominated by charity. He urged his listeners to pro- recalled an ancient papal cus- pare themselves worthily for tom of the fourth Sunday of Easter. Helena Diocese Mourns Bishop (Continued from Page 1) ordained to the priesthood the following year when 23. Upon his return to the United States in 1915 he began service in the Helena diocese as a member of the faculty of Mount St. Charles (now Carroll) Col- lege in Helena. In 1925 he was assigned to parish work and in 1927 he was named Chancellor of the diocese. He continued in this office until December, 1935 when he was appointed to suc- ceed the Most Reverend Ralph L. Hayes, now Bishop of Dav- enport, Iowa, as Bishop of Helena. When Bishop Gilmore took over as head of the Helena dio- cese, the Catholic population was slightly more than 41,000. Today the faithful number some 335,000 in the diocese. I am grateful for this opportunity to wish my friends in the Archdiocese a very Happy Easter Rep. Thomas M. Pelly EASTER MOTHER'S DAY FATHER'S DAY GRADUATION IIOBA * M'DALS CHAXNS llqhY W.*T:IR ]IJOTJIB AND )ON'PS IC) CAlL ILN; TAN'r COMPANIONS lO,O RY WORLES NEST RELIGIOUS GIFI If y e nlle to  ts pecal C'rel Item of you choice, a=k your rtlllletm ittore to Ortlet tt fee ett, !