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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
April 17, 1964     Catholic Northwest Progress
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April 17, 1964
 

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. .6-.THE PROGRESS Friday, April 17, 1964 SPONSORED BY ARCHDIOCESE: Lots of Room Volunteer Teaching Music For Mission Medical Center tie to Lima, Peru  this has been the route of A portion of the Cath- in the plans adequate facili- olic mission world, size ties for this mission project. Thelrna Louisa Stennette, not important, will be- The facilities will now be new a papal volunteer from come a healthier place to able to handle a larger eel- the Archdiocese of Seattle, live and seek God because ume of medicinals like sam- teaching music ata parish of a large room in The Jo- pies, collected by mission school in Lima. sephinum in downtown Seattle. groups in the Archdiocese. Bi-linguai, Miss Steuaette, In this basement room of the Larger shipments of supplies, 29, was bern in Panama, and archdiocesan senior citizens' donated by drug companies lived several years in Seattle, residence where once blared and pharmaceutical houses will where she was a member of Dixieland jazz, medical supplies be more easily processed. and instruments and a corn- Trucking and hauling as us- Immaculate Conception Par- plete line of hospital equip- ual will be supplied by the St. . ment are collected, sorted, Vincent de Paul Salvage Bu- From 1953-1954, she was a packaged and sent to the mis- reau. Mlent at the Conservatory sions. And the brightest note is National Music School of Pan- All d the items are dons- that facilities can make it area, and later taught music at lions to the Archdiocesan Of- possible to double last year's St. Vincent de Paul School rice of the Society for the 16 tons of shipment, accord. there from 1956-57. Propagation of the Faith. ing to Rev. Stephen Szeman, Coming to Seattle in 1957, she Donors include individuals, archdiocesan director of the sRended E d i s o n Technical organizations, drug eompan- Society for the Propagation School and also studied music i e s a n d pharmaceutical of the Faith. MEDICINAL supplies are sorted, packaged and sent to the at Cornish School from 1960-62. houses in the Archdiocese. Most of the shipments have missions under the auspices of the Archdiocesan Office of Since 1957, she has been an One CYO teen club makes it been delivered to Korea, Viet- the Society for the Propagation of the Faith by a volunteer active member of thp Foun- a habit to collect unused soap nam, the Philippines and Tai- group of Archdiocesan Council of Catholic Nurses. Vc'ork, darien of InternatioualUMer- from hotels and motels to add wan. standing through Students, tO the vast collection, amount- An advisory board of doctors ing in the new mission medical center's shipment room at mid from 1958 until this year ing to 16 tons of valuable in Seattle, Tacoma, Everett, The Josephinum are (from left) Sister Dorothy, C.SJ., worked as a nurses aide at shipment from the Archdiocese Bellingham and Vancouver is supervisor of the medical center; Theresa Myberg, Jannette the Orthopedic Hospital, Se- last year. also . providing professional Lini, Mary O'Connor and Alice Miller. All items are atria. The donations are carefully guidance, donated for shipment overseas. Arriving in Lima March 30, processed u n d e r competent Miss. Stannette began her du- professional eyes. ties as organist, choir director The professionalism is sup- and music teacher in St. Rose plied by the Archdiocesan de Lima Parish. In a letter to Council of Catholic Nurses, Rev. Stephen Szeman, archdlo- whose members in their free ,eslm director of the Society SEATTLE ARCHDIOCESAN papal volunteer Thelma Stennette receives a councillor lime make sure that every. for the Propagation of the visa from the Most Reverend Thomas A. Connolly, Archbishop of Seattle, before leaving thing is medically "A.OK." Faith and of Papal Volunteers, for her assignment in Lima, Peru. In center is Rev. Stephen Szeman, archdiocesan director Before The Josephinum was sire mentioned that her days of the Society for the Propagation of the Faith and of the papal volunteer program, opened, the entire shipping bisgin with 8 a.m. daily high u(Phote by W. C. Heib ]r.) process lacked a centralized Muses, for which she is organ- "office." When the residence " Lima Carmelites Open was remodeled, the Most Rev- She alse is teaching music erend Thomas A. Connolly, thmry for secondary 1 e v e I Archbishop of Seattle, included bl'sa Stennette's mother, | Missioner Ppl S dSh I' Mrs. Mary Ann Stennette, o u ar econ oo From Raymond and sister, Lideia Virginia, rmide in Seattle at 1632 ISth Ave. Two brothers, Frederick By Floyd Anderson ite school in the late afternoon prepare the children for First Tries Odd Soup Alexander aM Cecil Agostns, LIMA, Peru (NC) -- and evening. Communion. Mrs. Emma Miller of 2239 aim in Panama. There was no open opposition ""The s c o n d school is a Harvard St,, Raymond, a mem- As a papal volunteer, Miss P e rh a p s the Carmelite in the parish, one of the Car- mixed school, for boys and bet of Immaculate Conception mnatte is being sponsored Fathers of Our Lady of melite Fathers told me -- but girls, and this past first year Parish has learned from her byrMr, and Mrs. Charles Bos' Mount Carmel parish, in there were certainly s o m e had primary grades, "transi- priest son that being a mission- mnaan ef St. Mary Parish. the San Antonio section doubts raised, such as "were tion," first and second, Each er brings many new experi- here, have found the solution the children going to use the year another grade will be ences into a person's life, es- Haiti n,, t of what to do with vacant class- same desks our children use?" added, pecially when he's his own _er.Or_s rooms in the evenings. Some They did use the same desks, The Carmelites are "tre. cook. Native Priest Noah American commentators and the Carmelite Fathers say mendously satisfied with the Mrs. Miller's sen, Rev. have regretted that schools and proudly, "Not one pencil was results," they said, and are Walter W. Winrich, M.M., a SANTO DOMINGO, Domini- other parish facilities are dark taken -- not one piece of chalk, naturally going to continue Maryknoll missioner serving eta Republic (NC)--The Hal- and empty during the evening by the children in the second the school, in Yucatan, Mexico, was pre- tian government has ordered hours--but not so at Our Lady school." They have another use for paring his own meal one the deportation of Rev. Yves of Carmel here. They were given complete these classrooms which are night. Bajeux, C.S.Sp., Haitian-born They do have a regular physical examinations with X- empty in the evenings: an "al- The kitchen was dark, and philosophy professor at St. parochial school, of course, rays -- and one priest felt phabet school" for adults three the charcoal burner smoked. Martial's minor seminary in It is a tuition school, with these physicals may have nights a week. These are for A few candles flickering over PcDrt-au-Prince, it was learned the parents paying for their been more thorough t h a n those adults who speak only a the stove lit up the chicken ira. children's education, pupils in the regular school native tongue and have no broth boiling below. The expulsion order for the Last year, however, the Car- received. Spanish, or who may know a "The soup seemed thick as H01y Ghost Father came less melites started their "second The government does subsi- little Spanish but not enough to I poured it out," Father re- than a month after the Hal- school" the same courses as are dize the school to some extent, get along in a metropolitan calls. "In a few minutes the regime suppressed Rend taught during the daytime, but but not nearly enough to cover area. These adults 1 e a r n to soup began to cool and a Point, review for young Coth- for poorer children whose par- the costs, and the parish is read and write and to speak strange lining of wax formed in olles, of which the priest was ents cannot afford tuition. The making up the difference. There in Spanish. my mouth," he related. charge, classes are from four to eight is a complete new faculty, ex- Last year 150 were gradu- "When I fished a wick out RoM Point was banned short- p.m., and are so popular that cept that Sisters of the Immac- ated from the school, with of the pot, I realized then that aifter Haiti expelled all 18 some children go to the gee- ulate Heart of Mary of Phil- certificates for the graduates, a candle had fallen into the ts serving in the country eminent schools during the day adelphia, who teach in the regu- and a big fiesta to mark their broth. I was drinking paraffin February 12. -and then come to the Carmel- lar school, teach religion and promotion, soup." AMI OS,,, AN NYM US rtqffeen giving summer to aid needy Mexicans Student teaches young Mexican to fold hls hands for prayer. Seattle University student group plans summer project in rural Mexican village... Volunteers will continue com- munity development work begun last summer by Amigos Anonymous students from California. A group of students at Seattle University has unusual summer plans. The group, num- bering 15 at present, is going to Mexico to do Peace Corps-type community development work in a rural village. The S.U. project is affiliated with Amigos Anonymous, begun last year at the Univer- sity of California at Berkeley, under the national Conference of Inter-American Student Projects. The University of Washington also has an Amigos unit. Last year, the California volunteers spent the summer at Apaseo El GrsMe, a small Mexican village where they set up a library for the children of the town with books donated by individuals and schools in the Northern California area. They also began a school and established a dispensary, providing supplies and medi- cines for both, and trained the villagers to continue the work when the summer ended. All three projects are still in operation. Seattle University's student group now is going through an intensive training program, including instruction in Spanish, taught by two S.U. graduates. The members are required to eat dinner together daily, and during the meal, no English is allowed. They also are studying the history and culture of Mexico, in addition to raising all necessary funds for materials, transporta- tion and the costs of maintaining the group during the summer. Leading the project are Jerry Harnish, a sophomore from St. Patrick Parish, Tacoma, project director, and Annie Cud- man, junior from Los Angeles, chairman of the training pro- gram. Other committee chairmen are Janet Link, freshman from St. George Parish, Seattle, publicity; John ,1". Richmond, junior from St. Leo Parish, Tacoma, research: Winnie Wynhausen, junior from Santa Monica, Calif., public relations; Bruce A. Weber, junior from Los Altos, Calif., on-campus fund-raising, and Anne Collier, senior from Mt. Virgin Parish, Seattle, supplies. Others from the Archdiocese engaged in the project are Peggy Ryan, junior from St. Margaret Parish, and Mimi Bar- beris, senior from St. Anne Parish, both Seattle; Judy Homer, senior from Blessed Sacrament Parish, Grandview; Michaeleen Rotchford, freshman from St. Michael Parish, Olympia; Sue McMachon, sophomore from St. Francis if Assisi Parish, Sea- burst. Other volunteers are P. . Andrews, junior from Pacific Palisades, Calif.; Tad Prinster, sophomore from Gram Juno- tion, Colo.; and Gall Fuller, junior from Portland. Anyone interested in more information about the project should centaet Amigoa Anonymous at Seattle University, Box 198, of  F.,A &9400. F.,xt, 257. Villagers pitch in o help students build school at Jesu del Monte. A SURGERY room lamp and obstetrics table are among the complete line of hospital equipment sent by the Archdiocesan Office of the Society for the Propagation of the Faith to the missions. Looking over these don ated items at The Josephinum are Nora Dell of the Archdiocesan Council of Catholic Nurses, whose members voluntarily provide pro: fessional services in the shipment of the contributions; and Re. Stephen Szeman, archdio- eesan director of the Propagation of the Faith.--(progre#s Pholos by W. C. Heib It.) LEADERS OF THE Seattle University summer Mexican project are, from left, Jerry Harnisl, sophomore from St. Patrick Parish, Tacoma, project dirtor; Annie Curfman, junior from Los Angeles, director of project training in language and culture; Winnie Wynhausen, junior from  l Santa Monica, Calif., in charge of public relations, and John Richmond, junior from St. Lee Par- ish, Tacoma, in charge of project research. Students and Mexicans play an "international" game of basketball,