Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
April 17, 1964     Catholic Northwest Progress
PAGE 7     (7 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 17, 1964
 

Newspaper Archive of Catholic Northwest Progress produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Frldav, April 17, 1964 THE PROGRESS--7 Third Order's Teen Heralds Attend Meet The Herald Section of the .• Third Order of St. Francis, made up of teenagers affiliated with the Order, will have a weekend study conference April 18-19 at St. Mary's Academy, Toledo, Wash. The group's members will come from Seattle, Tacoma, Toledo and Yakima, Wash., • and Portland, Salem and Troutdale, Ore. The Ray. Vincent Fitzgerald, O.F.M., of Serra Catholic High School, Salem, is in charge of the program, which will open ,O g with noon registration Saturday. A panel discussion by the Salem Heralds on "Youth's dedication to Christ" will follow. At 8 p.m., a group of sem- inarians from St. Francis Seminary, Troutdale, will pre- sent a model discussion of • "Personal Holiness," preeed. ing smaller group discussions. Nursing Convention at S U Requiem Mass For Sister Several hundred delegates from the 14 Schools of Nursing are expected to attend the SWANS (State of Washington Associated Nursing Students) convention at Seattle Univer- sity April 23-25. The principal activity of this semi-annual meeting will be the election of officers and executive board and the se- lection of the "Student Nurse of the Year." Co-chairmen of the conven- tion arrangements committee are S.U. nursing students Caro- lyn Cline, Nora Gaffney and Nancy Flannery. Theme will be "Pacemakers of the Future" and will focus on the implica- tions for nursing in the ad- "ancement of science. SU Homecoming Queen Chosen For Fulbright S e a t t I e University's 1964 Homecoming queen, Alva Ma- rie Wright, has been awarded Any school of nursing may nominate candidates for stu- dent nurse of the year. A biography and an essay on "What Nursing Means to Me" must be submitted for the anonymous selection commit- tee. The winner will be an- nounced at the convention banquet April 25 at the Har- bor Club. The election of officers will be Saturday morning. A "polit- ical rally" in which the candi- dates present their views is planned Friday evening. Nurse delegates from out of town will stay at the YWCA. Bernardine Requiem Mass was cele- brated Wednesday, April 15, in the chapel at Mt. St. Vincent's for Sister Bernardine of Sienna, F.C.S.P., 77, a former nurse and hospital superior. Sister died April 13 in the chapel at St. Luke Infirmary, Chehalis, on the 53rd anniver- sary of her entry into the no- vitiate of the Sisters of Charity of Providence. The former Bernadette Morin, she was born in Quebec and entered in 1911 at Vancouver, Wash., making her profession the following year. Sister's first assignment as a nurse was at Sacred Heart Hospital, Spokane. She was superior of Providence Hos- pital, Seattle, from 1943-48; of St. Ignatius Hospital, Col- fax, and of Sacred Heart Hosp3tal, Medford, Ore. Since 1959, she had been a book- keeper at the infirmary. There are no known sur- vivors. Supper will be served at 5 aFulbright Scholarship to p,m., with evening prayer and study mathematics at the Uni- meditation at 6 p.m. A final versity of Manchester in Eng- talk at 6:20 p.m., "Mind and Spirit of the Teenage Apostle," will be given by Ed Smith, psychiatric social worker at Christie School, Marylhurst, Ore. A social hour will begin at 8 p.m. Q, Sunday's session will open with Mass at 9:15 a.m. After breakfast, Seattle Heralds will present a panel on "The Mature Herald." The conference will conclude about 12:15 p.m. land. She also has been offered a teaching fellowship at the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Wright of As- sumption Parish, Alva is a graduate of Blanchet High School; At SU, she has main- tained a 3.94 grade point av- erage and has held office in the Associated Women Stu- dents. Lynnwood Guild Luncheon PREPARING FOR the salad luncheon presented by St. Catherine of Siena Guild of St. Thomas More Parish, Lynnwood, are, from left, the Mesdames Ralph Wolf, guild chairman; Richard Lyons, tickets, and Clayton Gilliam, luncheon chairman. The event will begin at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 21, in the Alderwood Manor Youth Club, 24th West. The program will feature hair fashions. Tickets will be available at the door. In00erfaffh Luncheon Planned Pastor and Mrs. Lester Olson and women of Cal- vary Lutheran Church, Federal Way, will be O guests of honor at a luncheon Wednesday, April 22, at Palis- ades Retreat House. i The Altar Society of St. Vincent de Paul Parish, Fed- eral Way, in conjunction with the Apostolate of Good Will, will sponsor the event.. The Ray. Lawrence Willenborg, pastor of St. Vincent de Paul' Parish, will greet the guests. Ot Main feature of the luncheon DISCUSSING PLANS for the Lutheran-Catholic luncheon at Palisades Retreat House Wednesday, April 22, are, from left, Rev. Francis Coony, C.Ss.R., director of the retreat house; Mrs. Norma Shippy, vice president of the Calvary Lutheran Church Circles; Mrs. Lester Olson, wife of Cal- vary Lutheran's pastor; Mrs. Richard Branstetter, St. Vin. cent De Paul Altar Society luncheon chairman, and Rev. Lawrence Willenborg, pastor of St. Vincent De Paul Parish, Federal Way. Ground Broken At St. Vincent Parish Site will be a discussion between Pastor Olson and Rev. Francis Coony, C.SS.R., director of the Palisades Retreat House, on the Lutheran and Catholic Faiths. Questions from the floor will be answered. Father Coony also will ex- plain the purpose of the Cath- olic retreat movement and conduct a tour of the pre- sos for those interested. Seated at the head table will be Pastor and Mrs. Olson; Father Willenborg; F a t h e r Coony; Mrs. Norma Shippy, vice president of Calvary Luth- eran's Circles; Mrs. Glen Kam- mars, president of St. Vincent's Altar Society, and Mrs. Richard Branstetter, luncheon chairman. .... Co.chairman for the event are Mrs. David Peterson and Mrs. Justin Samuels. with answers to your personal Questions Disagree As Violently As You Like D EAR MISS LORE'IrA YOUNG: For once and for all please tell me how old a girl must be to be allowed to date? I don't mean chaperoned dates; I mean doubledating with others. I am 14 and my parents and I violently disagree on this point. We have decided to let you be the judge: the verdict is yours. PRISONER AT HOME. DEAR LITTLE PRISONER: You can disagree as violently as you like but you'll never turn a wrong into a right. Fourteen is too young for dating of any kind without a proper chaperone. Give yourself a few more years. You'll be happier and wiser, and infinitely more attractive. Sincerely, LORETTA YOUNG Members of St. Vincent de Paul Parish assembled at 3:30 p.m. Sunday, April 12, on the site of their future church and school for ground breaking ceremonies and blessing of the property at Federal Way by their pastor, Ray. Lawrence M. Willenborg. A small cross, a medal of Our Lady, a medal of St. Vin- cent de Paul and a relic of Frederic Ozanam, founder of the St. Vincent de Paul Soci- ety, were buried near a large cross erected by the men of the parish beneath the point where the main altar of the church will be located. SU Assigns Cancer Grant For Research The Seattle University grant from the American Cancer So- ciety has been assigned to Rev. Eugene Healy, S.J., head of the university's genetics a n d embryology laboratory. Father Healy will study gas- trulation in in- trageneric frog a n d lugworm hybrid era- FATHER bryos. HEALY The use of the frog in re- search has been found to be practical because of its longev- ity of life under refrigeration. A frog may live without food in temperatures as low as 34 degrees, but no higher than 53 degrees, from October through April, giving the researcher an unusually long period of obser- vation. Father Healy stated that thanks to the research grant from the American Cancer So- ciety, more and more valuable information and statistics about cancer are being developed and will be made public as soon as the evidence is on hand. An Important Letter From A Reader D ' EAR LORETTA: I wish you would print this letter in one of your columns. Recently I joined a group in my perish who regularly visit the mentally ill as a work of mercy. The ex- porience of seeing so many neglected and suffering persons in  these visits compels me to write to try to stimulate interest among your readers. Many patients in hospitals for the mentally ill are capable of having visitors. In fact, such visits are considered to have therapeutic value. Most dioceses have institutions for the mentally ill and the authorities usually welcome lay help, either in the form of visits or by helping the staff in some other way. The same very worthwhile work can be performed in homes for the mentally retarded.--NEW ORLEANS READER. Take the Bad With the Good DEAR MISS YOUNG: I am on a basketball team with three other boys. Our coach only sees his favorite nine. Before the game he only lets his pets shoot while we sit there as though we weren't part of the team. I don't know why he even gave us a uniform. We try hard during practice but that doesn't work. Shouldn't we quit?--FOUR FLUNKIES. DEAR FLUNKIES: Don't start quitting at your age; it % might develop into a life long habit. One of the prime functions of any sport is to teach sportsmanship. Take advantage of Four situation. You are in a perfect position to learn to "take the bad with the good." This is the first tough lesson we have to learn in life if we want to be happy and successful. Sincerely, LORETrA YOUNG \\; Burial was at Calvary Ceme- tery, under the direction of the Bonney-Watson Co. Ft. Wright Senior Wins Third Place In Opera Auditions SPOKANE -- A Fort Wright College senior, Karen Kasper of Lind, Wash., placed third in the San Francisco Opera Audi- tions Friday and Saturday, April 3-4, in Meany Hall at Uni- versity of Washington. Sixth Annual St. Margaret's Fish Fry : i WIELDING BRUSH and paint pot to advertise their sixth annual Fish 'n Chips dinner4 Friday, April 2% are, from left, Holy Name Society members, John P. Harris, presiClent¢ Bernard J. Storey, dinner chairman, and Stanley J. Lapinski, •treasurer. Tickets for tFii ! fresh seafood dinner, to be served in an oceanlike decor from 5-8 p.m. in the paris h hall,7/ 14th Ave. W. and Dravus, are $1.25 for adults and 75 cents for children. " (Photo by W. C. Heib ]z}i announcing.., a new COLISFtJ/, 1 ROSARY TOWER MEDICAL CENTER . GARDEN HOTEL CONVALESCENT HOSPITAL concept in living a garden community in the heart of Portland, Oregon Here is a fresh outlook on fulfilling the resi- dential requirements of mature people...a self-sufficient community in the heart of a major city.., yet a residence only minutes from some of America's most spectacular sce- nery and greatest recreational opportunities. Coliseum Gardens is no idle dream. All plan- ning, designing, engineering, property acqui- sition and site preparation have been com- pleted. Actual apartments completely fur- I • . CARD :I'qS Now avai RESIDENTIAL RESIDENTIAL TOWER ACTIVITIES TOWER CENTER SHOPS WESTHAVEN nished and decorated, have been erected at the site. This island of relaxation is only five minutes from downtown Portland and mere blocks from Lloyd Center, the world's largest shop- ping center (parking for 8,000 cars). Portland, itself, is surrounded by the uncrowded Pacific Northwest wonderland.., vast evergreen for- ests, myriad lakes and streams and the incom- parable Pacific Coastline... all graced by a perpetually mild climate. Coliseum Gardens includes three 25-story high-rise towers, two 15-story residence apart- ments, recreation and hobby facilities, 1000- seat theatre-auditorium, 250-room Garden motor hotel, shuffleboard courts, bowling and putting greens, bank, beauty and barber shops, drug store and an ultra-modern 150-bed con- valescent hospital with adjoining professional center. The residence towersare brick, steel, stone and concrete ... fireproof, soundproof con- struction inspired by demands of comfort, con- venience and safety. Every apartment has its own sun balcony, individual air-conditioning and heating controls, tile bath, wall-to-wall carpeting and complete kitchenette. lable...residence in ROSARY TOWER $8,950 to $26,500 per Apartment The first structure in Coli- seum Gardens, Rosary Tower is a non-profit cor- poration sponsored by the Dominican Fathers of the western states. Private apartment residence is available for mature peo- ple of any faith. Your "de- pression-proof" invest- ment in a life tenancy in- cludes: maid service, elec- tricity, lights, heat, hot water, telephone, linen service, three meals a day, full use of all recreational facilities and a most corn-. prehensive medical plan. FREE colored slide travelogue of Portland, Oregon, Coliseum Gardens and Rosary Tower Seattle--Blessed Sacrament Parish Hall, 5041 Ninth Ave., N.E., .:. Sunday, April 26 at 3:00 p.m; Plan to attend this free showing. In the meantime send coupon for free literature. No oMIgatlon. Mail to: Father Joseph M. Aglus. Rosary Tower, 1520 N. E. Second Avenue • Portland, Oregon 97232 very Reverend Joseph M. Agius, O.P. Provincial Do- minican Fathers, Province of The Holy Name (western states) SEA-t NAME ADDRESS ITY STATE TELEPHONE ZIP CODE