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Catholic Northwest Progress
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April 16, 1965     Catholic Northwest Progress
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April 16, 1965
 

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More Lumps for Mother (;[tttrc 1 By JOHN J. ECKHART "The Trouble With Catholics . ." by Frank Getlein, Heli- con Press, 224 pp., $4.95. HE trouble with Frank Get- loin is that he should have stuck to art criticism, wherein he knows his esthetic onions. I have said as much, that he comes on large as an art critic, in this little column. His books "Christianity in Art," and "Christianity in Mod- em Art," have both been re- viewed as worthwhile efforts. He was way ahead. Actually, the only reason we review this bore is so that you will avoid it like the plague, not, because of any moral or in- tellectual damage that might occur, but because it is a shod- dy effort on the part of the au- thor to find a favorable seat on the contemporary bandwagon. I do not blame him for turn- ing the fast buck when he sees a good thing going, but also I see no reason to further his puerile intentions. Mr. Getlein has dutifully read all of the current darlings that include Michael Novak, Daniel Callahan, Mary Perkins Ryan, and Father G. Baum. He has read them, copies them, and here pretends to offer a start- ling expose of most of the tired hash that grows stale /ram re- serving. He rides high on the tide of generalization, and as you might expect, we get our ec- clesiological lumps in the same old fashion. He knocks our schools, displaying an almost frightening lack of real knowl- edge on the subject. And for shock appeal alone (Boy,-this- will-shake-them-up) he whacks a few smart ones around the head and shoulders of the Irish. They may deserve it on oc- easions, but not in this man- ner of a petulant schoolboy proving he is pretty tough and liberal. Actually he is sort of funny. He terms the centuries of bloody English oppression in Ireland as a "generally un- pleasant" state of affairs. Merciful Wexford! If this bit of blatant opportun- ism has anything in it's ques- tionable favor, it is the fact that it serves as a quaint example of the current "trouble with Catholics." We have arrived at such a white hot pitch of self flagel- lation and shotgun criticism, that the swiftest route into print is to a Catholic, then knock the liturgical stuffings out of as much of the institution as pos- sible. Proven subjects, always good to expose our awful weakness, includes schools, hierarchy, Spanish Church, "ghettoism," devotion and sex. In this way you are immedi- ately stamped on the side of the angels and a real Jobaanine swinger. This is not only a perversion Feature Films on Television Bellingham IGNG.TV (NBC) Channel .; K'VO$-TV Channel 12 KIRO-TV (CBS) Channel 7 Tacoma Seattle -TV (CBS) Channel II KOMO-TV (ABC) Channel 4 RTVW-TV Channel 13 MOTION PICTURE CLASSIFICATION BY NATIONAL LEGION OF DECENCY: A.I--Morally Unobjectionable for General Patr,aage; 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 rating: listed below were those given the original movies. Most films beore being shown on tele- vision are edited to conotto to the television coda and to the individ,al station's tim, schedule. For this reason. objectionable parts contained in the original plot may .be aatetad in the television eerston and thus the original Legion rating may not ba antirel't correct.) SATURDAY, APRIL 17 12:00 Noon--KING-TV--Fort Worth ......................................... A-2 1:00 p.m.KVOS-TV--Klng Creole ........................................ B 3:00 P.m.KIRO-TV--Ghost of Dragstrlp Hollow ....................... A-2 $:S0 P.m.KTVW-TVHlOS HIr)s Hooray ................................ NR a:0o p.m.wKTVW-'rV--Trlple Justice ......................... ............ A-1 9:00 p.m.KVOS-TVWhere The Sidewalk Ends ........................ A-2 10:15 P.m.KTNT-TVThe Frozen Ghost ................................... B 10:35 P.m.--KING-TVThe Tanks Are Coming ........................... A-I 1'1:00 P.m.KIRO-TVApril Love ..... .................................. A-1 11:30 P.m.KOMO-TV--$word of the Conqueror ......................... A-2 1:15 a.m.--KVOS-TV--Battle Stations ..................................... Ad 1:00 o.m.KIRO.TV--Happy Go Lucky ..................................... B SUNDAY, APRIL 18 12:00 noon---KING-TV--SIIver Chalice .................................... A-2 12:30 n.m.KVOS-TV--A Novel Affair (British) .......................... NR 4:30 p.m.KTNT.TV--Zanzlbar ............................................ A-1 4"39 p.m.KTVW-TV--Genlus At Work ................................... A-2 S:30 p.m.--KIRO-TV--Yaqul Drums ....................................... A-1 7:00 p.m.KTNT-TV--The Spoilers ...................................... A-2 7:00 p.m.ICTNT-TVRlff Ruff .......................................... A-2 12:00 mldnlght--KVOS.TV--Riff-Raff ....................................... A-2 MONDAY, APRIL 19 9:00 p.m.--KOMO-TV--The Girl e Left Behind .......................... 8 11::10 o.m.--KVO s-'rVD eceptlon ........................................ A-2 2:00 p.m.--KTNT-TV--Shara Shooters .................................... A-1 2:30 p.m.--KTVW.TV--Career ........................................ A-1 S:30 p.m.KVOS-TVWhlre Gddess ..................................... NR 7:00 P.m.KTVW-TV--Bachelor .Mother .................................. A-2 7:00 P.m.KIRO.TVPubUc Pigeon Number 1 ........................... A-1 9:00 p.m.--KVOS-TVStrange Lady In Town ............................. A-2 11:00 P.m.--KVOS-TV--Alexander the Great .............................. A-1 11:15 p.m.--KIRO.TV--SuIclde Battalion .................................. A-2 11:30 p.m.--KTNT-TVMan Who Wouldn't Talk .......................... A.2 TUESDAY, APRIL 20 9:00 u.m.--KOMO-TV--I Accuse ........................ : ................. A:I 11:S0 u.m.--KVOS.TV--Deceptlo  ........................................... A-2 2:00 p.m.--KTNT-TV--Man Who Wouldn't Talk .......................... A-2 3:30 p.m.--KINO-TV--KIII the Umpire ............................... ....;A-1 S: p.m.--KVOS-TV--Mo Or Gun ................................... ...A-2 10:11 p.m.--KTNT-TV--The Mlghty Barnum .............................. NR 11: p.m.--KVOS-TV--The Clock ........................................... A-2 11:15 P.m.--KIRO-TV--Oklahama Woman ................................. A-2 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 21 9:00 a.m.--KOMO.TV--A Face In the Crowd ............................. NR 11:30 a.m.--KVOS-TV--Strawberr, Blonde ................................. A-2 2 30 P.m.KTNT-TV--Cracked Nuts .................................... A-1 3 p.ra.--KING-TVOrlve A Crooked Rood . .......................... A-2 6:30 p.m.KVOS-TV--Sport of Kings .................................... A-I 9:00 p.m.--KING-TV--The Last Hunt ....................................... E 10:00 P.m.--KTNT-TV--Tap Roots ......................................... A-2 10:05 p.m.--Riverboat Rhythm ............................................ A-2 11:00 P.m.KOVS-TV--Lady In the Lake . ................................ A-2 11:!S p.m,--KIRO-TV--Man on the Run ................................... A-2 THURSDAY, APRIL 22 9:00a.m.--KOMO-TV--The Young Lovers ............................... A-3 11:30 a.m.KVOS-TV.-yStrawberry Blonde ................................ A-2 3:30 p.m.--KING-TV--StorY of WU Rogers .............................. A-1 6:30 p.m.--KVOS-TV--A Yank In Korea .................................. A-1 1;00 P.m.--KTNT.TV--Romona ........................................... A-] 10:0r P.m.--KTNT.TV--Invaders From Mars .............................. A-1 10:0 ).m.--KTNT-TV--Isle of the Dead ................................... A-2 11:00 P.m.--KVOS-TV--Jlvaro .............................................. A-2 11:15 p.m.--KI RO-TV--Wot usl .............................................. A-1 FRIDAY, APRIL 23 9:00 a.m.--KOMO.TV--The Lone Star .................................... A-1 2:30 P.m.KTVW-TVCrlme Ring .................................. , .... A-2 5:30 P.m.KVOS-TV--Safe At Home ...................................... A-1 7:00 p.m.--KTNT-TV--Experlment Perilous .............................. A-2 7:30 p.m.--KIRO-TVThe Cow and I .......................... , ......... A-2 10:05 P.m.--KTVW-TV--Back to Bataan ................................... A-2 11:00 p.m.--KVOS-'rVJeanne Eagles ...................................... B 11:1S p.m.--KIRO.TV--The Hypnotic Eye .............................. A-3 I 00 a.m.--KIRO.TVDaughter i of Dr. JeckYl ......................... ,..B This Review Sponsored By The Preferred Wine For FISH The Christie. Brothers, Nape, California of the spirit of Pope John, it is, in essence, a reverse anti- intellectualism that reads hol- low and leaves ashes where there should be a solid fare. J.J.E. "Our Way to God," by Franz Michel Willam, Bruce Pub. lishing Co., 400 p.p., $5.75. HE Baltimore catechism has really been a remarkable pmce of work. It has done a monumental job of instructing for many years and yet it can- not be denied that it is inade- quate in many respects. For children raised in Catho- lic homes the simple question- and-answer format is supple- mented by the religious atti- tude they absorb from their parents. This case is entirely differ- ent from that of the requiring adult who wants not only the hard facts, but also the spirit of the Church. "Our Way to God" is admirable in this re- spect, and it "is also designed for the adult to study by him- self. It is, therefore, an excellent book to give to someone who is interested, but fearful of going to an inquiry class. The first section of the book explains the Apostle's Creed, article by article. Each is shown with it's biblical basis, --throughout the book the Bible is quoted and used as the pri- mary source, for there is no better way to God than through His word. Prayer and the Sacraments are discussed. That is, not only the nature and necessity of prayer, but detailed sections on the Our Father and the Hail Mary. Along with the Sacra- ments there is a section on sacramentals. These, with indulgences and devotion to the Blessed Virgin are often among the hardest points for a non-Catholic to accept. So many times we must dispose of so many false notions, and the best way to do this is to learn the truth. The Holy Eucharist is given a complete section, which, of course, includes the Mass and the liturgy. The next concept to be ex- plained is the life of Grace. Here we find the lessons on conscmnce and moral obliga- tions. Here also are the chap- ters on the fheologlcal virtues and the Ten Commandments of God. Each text is thoroughly ex- plained, and each includes a small exhortation on the ap- lication of the doctrine to daily life. There have been many plen- did books on the Faith, but this is possibly the most com- plete and yet concise published to date. It is a catechism-- plus.--D.E.S. ....... Friday, April 16, 1965 LITURGY OF THE WORD Easter Is Pivot for Husband Liturgical Year Is Miser By JOHN J. KANE By REV. MR. G. PATRICK CAMPBELL St. Thomas Seminary, Kenmore (The following is a homily on Easter. This series is weekly prepared by deacons of the archdiocesan m a; o r seminary with the writer studying for the Diocese of Yakima. The series will be resumed in the fall.) ERY often, an ancient Mass like this Easter morning's will make sense only in the context of the Mass- es which surround it. So, in order to better understand what we are praying and thanking God for this morning, let's take a brief look at what we are about this whole Easter season. Easter is the greatest of Christian feasts It is the pivot for the whole liturgical year. The whole season commemor- ates the anniversary of the res- urrection of Christ and thus marks the central date in the history of the world. B e f o r e Easter, mankind was under the power of sin and death. Now after Easter, we dwell in grace and life. Unlike the Jews, who cele- brated their Easter, called the Passover, on the 14th day of 11 II their month of Nisan, Chris- tians have always celebrated Easter on Sunday. It is the first day of the week, the day on which God created the light, the sign and symbol of Christ Who is the light of men. Easter is the first day of the new creation, the starting point for a renewal of the world, which finds its order, its world will be transformed by the life of God. (3) That of encounter: the passage from sin to grace, from death to life. which all crea- tion must follow Christ through, depends also on our personal effort. It is we who, today, must become new men through fi- delity to the grace of our baptism. - So it is that this Sunday  morning's Mass underlines the fact that Christ really rose that Sunday 2,000 years ago. But it does not stop there. It accents the fact that the Resurrection of the Lord is a present reality too. For because Christians are unity and its fulfillment in Christ. SO our Easter takes place on three levels: (I) That of commemoration: we recall that Christ though put tc death for the sins of man, has risen victorious. (2) That of hope: we know that Christ is the firstborn of the new human race, and we await the day when the whole members of the risen Christ, humanity is drawing gradually nearer and nearer to a new life. And that new life is the very life of GOd! "On this the day the Lord has made, let us sing out'our happiness and our joy! Give glory to the Lord for he is good, for he is good: his mer- cy is without bounds!" Professor of SoeloIw University of Nofre Dame How Little in World Is True Compassion By MOST REV. FULTON J. SHEEN AVING become man, God in His love for us suffered and died on a low hill outside Jerusalem, It was the greatest act of compassion that the world will ever witness. For what IS compassion but the putting of yourself into the lie of another  the feeling his suffering as if it were your own? Today, 20 centuries later, there is no lack of pity in the ,.world,. Bat hwmuch of it is misdirected pity? HOw little is true compassiont Has mankind really understood Our Lord's words on the way to Calvary: "/eep not for Me but for yourselves and for your children"? Weep not for the crucified; weep for the cruci- fiers. Weep not for the submerged humanity in Latin America, the lepers in Asia, the perse- cuted in Africa and northern Europe; weep for those who do nothing to help them. Weep not for the Agnostic Christ in them; weep for their modern spectators who do nothing to help Him: Be not one of these! Your gratitude for the first Easter Sun- day can be shown this Easter by you r compas- sion for Christ, still suffering in His Mysti- cal Body  in the world's starving and dis- eased. Christ gave His life for us. What more worthy gift can we give to Christ than our life-work? "I want to give the monetary re- sults of my life's work," you might say, "but I must live on the income." His Vicar on earth has established a special fund that meets your needs and works to relieve as much suf- feting around the world as your compassion makes possible. Take out an annuity with The Sooiety for the Propagation of the Faith this Easter. You will give your life-work to Christ and receive the income you need during life. An annuity will do this with no deduc- tion for service, and you may be assured that at your death the principal will be given to the Holy Father to be distributed to God's poor in the world. Direct your requesl for our pamphlet on annuities (and the benefits to YOU), including the date of your birth, to Most Reverend Fulton J. Sheen, 366 5th Ave., New York, N.Y. 10001. GOD LOVE YOU to M. L. F. for $250 "YOu helped me to decide that my Lenten sac- rifice this year should go to the Holy Father's missions. Perhaps it will help educate a native priest but, if it doesn't. I know that it will go where the need is the greatest." . . . to a com- passionate child for 84c. "'My six-year-old daughter was moved to tears by the suffering shown in your magazine. She asked me to send you "everything I have:" Cut out this column, pin your sacrifice to il and mail to M o s t Reverend Fulton ]. Shoe% National Director of the Society for the Propa- gation of the Faith, 366-5th Ave., New York, N Y I0001, or your Archdiocesan Director, Rev. Stephen Stnan, 907 Terry Ave., Scuttle 98104, Reds Masters of Berlin Avenues By Dr. George N. Kramer PHD Harassment of traffic along the corridors to West Berlin subsided and disappeared from the headlines as quickly as it flared into the news. The Soviets had made their point, and said so. Despite re- peated protests by the Western allied authorities, the East Germans and their masters de- fiantly followed a planned pat- tern, turning on and off their harassment as they wished, and nothing happened. Soviet officials bluntly re- marked that they had shown the West who was in complete control of theavenues leading to Berlin. They even announc- ed the time at which they would end their traffic squeeze. This was well illustrated in a statement made by Otto Win- zer, East German Deputy For- eign Minister, distributed by the / efficiM .press agency of East Germany. He said the irritating tactics were intended to teach the "untouchable" West Ger- 'man government that it could no1 get away with such "provo- cations" as c o n v e n i n g its Bundestag in West Berlin. There was no show of force by the West to assert its right of free access to the city, as guaranteed by a signed pact made with the Soviets. Its sin- gle act of defiance was flying planes over the corridors at alti- tudes prescribed by the Soviets, This is not the first time the Soviet Union violated the four- power agreement, and' it is not likely to be the last. All of which means that the West is ing dearly for having iso- ed Berlin 110 miles within the Soviet zone of Germany after World War II. One may not care to call the Soviet tactics brainwash- ing or even psychological warfare, but the paralysis of the West's determination to deal firmly with the men in the Kremlin is becoming glaringly obvious. Not only that, but their in- trafisigence and open contempt for the West is being repaid in an increasing desire on the part of the West to want to do more business with them. The faith and trust placed in the Soviets appear to be unlimited an, endless. This week furnished still an- other example of misplaced confidence. W h e n President Johnson delivered his "uncon- ditional negotiation" address in Baltimore last week, he figura- tively shook his finger at Red China but threw wide open the gate for Soviet cooperation .n hie bid to bring peace to South- east Asia. The response was quick. Mos- cow leader's ridiculed the Presi- dent's offer to negotiate the crisis in that part of the world peaceably and ]ustly and rea- sonably by. 'calling it "noisy propaganda." Instead of backing his pro- posal, as the President hoped, the Soviet Union lined up sol- idly behind Red China and Hanoi. Pravda, the Soviet Communist P a r t y organ, ,charged that the speech did not contain a single indieatlon that U.S. policies had been changed "to halt its aggres- alan." One wonders how much fur- ther the Kremlin expects the U.S. to make concessions in the cause of establishing a just peace and bring freedom to all peoples. What it wants is not negotiation, but abiect submis- sicn to Communist demands. And, what about that widen. ing "rift" between Moscow and Peking? While few observers expected that the leaders in Red China or North Vietnam would 1 o o k kindly on President Johnson's willingness to negotiate under the most generous terms,-the vehemence of their denuncia- tions was something of a shock. Hanoi called the President's speech 'the day dream of a madman", and said it "smells of poison gas," while Peking's official newspaper referred to it as "a big swindle" and "a pack of lies." Not only did Ha Chi Mirth sharply r e j e e t President Johnsbn's proposal to bring peace to Vietnam but he boldly asserted that North Vietnam would continue to back up the Viet Cong and Body's Sanctity It is not beyond the power of one person, provided he or she is rooted in divine love, to stand up for the sanctity of the human body, marriage and sex. No matter how alone you may be in striving to be "clean of heart," you have the great assurance that heaven itself is behind you. renew its efforts to drive out the "invading U.S. ma- rauders." Scarcely less militant was a commenta:'y in Pravda which said that the Soviet Union was prepared to furnish North Viet- nam with any assistance neces- sary "to beat back the aggres- sion of the American mili- tarists." To all this Secretary of State Dean Rusk registered deep dis- appointment. But he still insists that perhaps the Soviets and even the Communist leaders in Red China and North Vietnam desire a peaceful settlemrnt. Apparently he still cannot be- lieve that they do not want peace, but a Communist take- over of all Southeast Asia. THE PROGRESS--7 ii i,i My husband, 43, has bad little formal education. He was a slow learner and sent to special schools. He earns $99 a week but we have $1,500 in the bank and $7,000 in stocks. His only hobby is saving money. We live in an apartment, no attic, no celler. It is an abominable neighborhood with prostitutes, alcoholics and such for neighbors. My husband refuses to move. We wear second.hand clothing, keep covers on the chairs and cannot sit on them, and scarcely have enough to eat. I am going crazy and want to separate, but when I have attempted it I am overcome with guilt. B/hat to do? OUR husband must enjoy his hobby tremendously. Most Americans overspend, some sadly so. But your husband overdoes it, too, in the opposite way. Them is certainly some merit in being thrifty but scarcely in being miserly. His lack of education or ability to learn may cause him to compensate by saving money and thus proving he can get ahead financially. But to do so he penalizes his family unjustly. Your income which is about $5500 a year is about $1.0OO dollars below the median family income today. Yet he has saved almost $I0,000 dollars. To him this is a type of emotional insur- ance but the premium is too high. Perhaps you can convince him that with the money saved it is time to invest it, not in stocks and bonds, but in decent living. Certainly the neighborhood in which you live is scarcely a fit place in which to rear children. Persuade him that he doesn't have to go overboard, just try to provide a little better home in a better enviroment, adequate food and ordinary clothing. Family disagreements and outright quarrels over money are the most common types of arguments in marriage. They range from who shall handle finances to how much shall be spent by whom for what. There is no single answer to this type of problem and each family after honest experimentation must work it out. Usually, it is best for husband and wife to sit down and dis- cuss money matters together. If the children are old enough, it is not a had idea to include them too. Many families find a division of labor the most practical approach. HE husband provides his wife with a set amount of money for food, clothing for the family and spending money, while he writes checks or in some way meets the usual obligations of mortgage payments or rent, gas, light and other expenses. Budgets are useful unless they beoome rigid, because no family can ever foresee even all the monthly expenses. There may be a sudden medical and drug bill, or some other type of emergency. So it is wise to make allowances for such if income permits. But there are some cases in which one of the spouses simply cannot handle money prudently. Here it may be necessary for the wife to assume almost complete care of finances. In other cases, the husband may have to do so. But whatever the arrange- ment there should always'be mutual discussion and hopefully reasonable agreement. Apparently you have not been kept in complete ignorance of such affairs because you do know your husband's income and how much is saved. But what you have failed to do is reach amicable agreement of disbursements. Sometimes problems arise here when husband and wife are from different social classes because the luxury of one social elass is the need of another. Generally, time and effort can resolve this kind of difficulty. But I am still forced to the conclusion that you may have tried all this without success. I wonder if your husband's mental condition is morn serious than even you think? His distorted sense of values may be deeper. He places too much emphasis on the need to save. Money has become a para- mount value with him. You cite his low mentality, and if true, this may be the problem. If it is only a matter of a low intelligence quotient, you may be able to persuade him to view matters differently. With persons of this type a great deal depends upon the approach you use. A frontal attack is useless. Much tict and displomacy are indicated and he may respond to your suggestions positively. UT your husband may be mentally ill. Discuss the matter with your family physician. If there is mental illness, he can advise you just what' to do. In either case, separation is certainly no answer. You seem to realize that your husband needs your help. That is one mason you suffer feelings of guilt when you think of leaving him. In the event you did secure a separation with the bishop's approval, it will not improve the financial prohlem. His income is quite low and his savings would not long remain under the economic pressures of supporting two separate establishments. The end result might be even worse than your present plight. If it is feasible for youto take a part-time job and offer to help with family economics, it may prove helpful. This could be a lever that you might use to persuade him to part with some of your vings to obtain a better home. Since saving .money appeals to him you might also point out that inadequate diet and an unhealthy enviroment may ultimately result in serious medical bills. If he is persuaded that in the long run this will cause him to save money, not lose it, he may buy your idea. I am not surprised that your patience is exhausted. You have suffered this situation a long time. Hope springs eternal but just now you seem to be without hope. This is a dangerous frame of mind, so try to develop a different viewpoint. Make up your mind that. some action will he taken, and begin with a full discussion of the matter with your doctor. If he rules out mental incapacity, then you must turn to other professional help. Your pastor or parish priest can refer you to Catholic Social Service where there are trained case workers to handle such  situations. The moment you begin to take steps to remedy the situation, your despair will disappear. This alone will help your relationship with your husband and bring about at least some improvement in the situation. SATURDAY, APRIL 17 6:30-7: o.m The Hour of the Cmr.J- fled, KTLN, Olympia, 920 On the dial, and KITI, Centralla.CIIMlalls, 1420 on the dlill. 10:00 p.m., Sucre4 Hea Pr0grof "You and Alcohol: A Decision." SUNDAY, APRIL 18 0:0-7:N a.m., Tim Hr of tim Crul- ftld, KVh Se4dtte, 570 an radio laI. 7:3 a.m., Tim Catollc Hear, KING-TV. "The Scriptural RenQissnce." 7:4,t e.m Ham"  $1. Fracts, KXA I: a.m., The HU" of  Crucified, KBKW, A, 14511 On rtlo diM. 6:00 p.m., Challenge, KOMO-TV, panel- Ists discuss the Differences among various faiths. 11:30 p.m. Family Theater. KIRO-TV. One-hour Easter film, "The Trium- pliant Hour" NIGHYLY 11:30.12:Np.m. The Ream'y, KTVW-W, Channel ,'13. Sign*off broodco, a decode of th Rosary In bluflful plctur and sound. SUNDAY 9:30-10:00 p.m. The Rosary, KTVW*TV, Channel 13. Sign-off broadcast, a decade of the Rosary In butltuI picture and IK)und. ONCE-IN-A.CENTURY OPPORTUNITY! YOUR JOURNEY, OF FULFILLMENT 111116 ROME to pt,c|pab In the Centen.Mi of Our Mother of Perpetual Help EUROPE ,o view 00o00n.00c00nt s00eoe00. ,history, inspiring cities and shrines a Be fanated by the splendor of England, Holland, Belglum, France, Germany, Austria, Spain and Greece II PartipiPate in a solemn Triduum before the miraculous Image of 0 Mother of Perpetual 8elp Wdte for free 24 a Over 90 departure dates, from March through Oct., 1966 pcEe, full color folder, complete "a Speclel Trident savings plan,to providefunds foryourJourney with prices, depar. ture dsth*, Itiner. FATHER JOHN SCHAEFER aries, maps and PERPETUAL HELP CENTENNIAL ASS'N. photol 6 East Monroe St. Chicago,