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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
April 26, 1963     Catholic Northwest Progress
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April 26, 1963
 

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Official Archdiocesan Development Fund The Reverend Pastors are requested to announce at all Masses Sunday, April 28, that statements for the next payments on Archdiocesan Development pledges will be mailed next week. All payments on pledges should be withheld until the statements are received from Campaign Headquarters, 907 Terry Avenue, Seattle 4, Washington. Law Day A cordial invitation is extended to members of the Legal Fraternity to attend the Law Day Mass at St. Jimes Cathedral Wednesday, May 1, at 6:00 p.m. Law is an ordinance of reason designed for the common good. All just human laws are a manifesta- tion of God's Will. Both those who try to apply law to human actions and those who pass judgment on the conformity of human actions to the norm of law are engaged in a truly noble work, the fulfillment of God's Will. They can very fittingly apply to themselves the words of Psalm 118, "Blessed are the undefiled who walk in the law of the Lord. Blessed are they that search His testimonies, that seek Him with their whole heart." Today when some nations deny God and His Laws as "a guide to our feet and a lamp to our path" it is all the more necessary that we partici- pate in the observance of Law Day, which seeks to re- mind us that as a nation we are founded on the prin- ciple of law and respect for the rights of God and man. The law in western civilization sees God in orbit in the dignity and worth of every individual, protect- ing his God-given rights with every available safe- guard. The Mass next Wednesday evening will beg God's blessing on the members of the Judiciary and the bar and also on the apostolic endeavors of the Knights of Columbus. Through the Religious Advertising Pro- gram the Knights seek to make the greatest Lawgiver of all, Jesus Christ, better known and understood in our times and to enlighten men how to apply His Laws to daily life. Mass Attendance Count A tabulation of Mass attendance in all parish and mission churches, chapel and stations, where the faithful attend Mass, will be conducted at 'all the Masses Sunday, May 5, and, subsequently, on each Sunday in May. Examinations of Candidates for the Seminary Announcement of examination for candidates for the Seminary: Graduates of the eighth grade, high school and college students who wish to enter St. Edward's Seminary this fall will take the entrance examination Saturday, May 4 at 10:30 a.m. at the places listed below: SEATTLE--O'Dea High School. TACOMA--St. Patrick's School. BELLINGHAM--Assumption School. In all other places, outside the cities previously mentioned, where there is a parochial school, the examination will be held in the parochial school build- ing May 4, at 10:30 a.m. Where there is no parochial school in a town, the examination will be held in the parish rectory on May 4 at 10:30 a.m. This announcement shall be read at all public Masses Sunday, April 28. Likewise, all teachers in our Catholic schools shall bring it to the attention of the pupils. ! Nocturnal Devotion The Reverend Pastors of King and Pierce Coun- ties are requested to announce at all the Masses on Sunday, April 28, the hours of adoration suggested for their respective parishes for the "First Saturday" Vigil at St. James Cathedral, Seattle, and St. Patrick's Church, Tacoma, during the night of May 3-4. Prayers For People of Russia In accordance with the instructions of the Holy See (Acta Apost01ica Sedis 22-1930-301), clergy, re- ligious and faithful are reminded that the prayers at the foot of the Altar after low Masses are offered for the people of Russia. All are exhorted to advert from time to tJe to this intention and to renew it to the end that the blessing of God may rest upon His Church in that Country. We may include in these and other prayers a remembrance of our distressed and persecuted brethren wherever they may be through- out the world. THE CHANCERY By Order of the Most Reverend Archbishop April 26, 1963 Requiem Said Former Friday, April 26, I%3 THE PRORESS--3 For Paul J. Bellarmine Dedication Of Star Of the Sea: Sevenich President Dies SAN DIEGO, Calif.--The Rev. J. Charles Meckes, S.J., prin- cipal of Bellarmine High School, Tacoma, from 1944 to 1947, died suddenly of a heart attack April 13 in Downey, Calif., while vis- iting two younger brothers and their families. The requiem was said at St. Joseph Cathedral in San Diego with burial at Holy Cross Ceme- tery, also in San Diego. Father Meckes, the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Otto J. Meckes, was born in 1908 in St. Leo Parish, Tacoma. He attended high school at Gon- zaga and entered the novitiate in 1926. Father was ordained to the priesthood at Alma, Calif., in 1939. After teaching at Gonzaga University, Father Meekes was assigned to Bellarmine and in 1951 he was transferred to the San Diego Diocese where he was assistant to the pastor for seven years at St. Brigid Church in Pacific Beach and was then made pastor at St. Plus X Church in Jamul, Calif., until last fall when ill health prevent- ed his continuing his pastoral duties. Since that time he has been teaching at Marian High School in Imperial Beach, Calif. Survivors are his brothers Marc of Portland; Otto of Dow- ney; F. Robert of Montebello and a sister, Mrs. Margaret Mc- Nulty of Seattle; 14 nieces and nephews. Father Richard Says Requiem For Father TACOMA--The Rev. Richard Cebula, O.S.B. of St. Martin's College was the celebrant of the requiem Mass at SS. Peter and Paul Church, April 25, for his father, John Cebula, 77, who died April 22. Burial was in Calvary ceme- tery under the direction of Cassedy and Allen Mortuary. Mr. Cebula, a native of Po- land, lived here 54 years. He was a retired lumber mill worker and was active in the Polish National Alliance and the Benedictine Oblates of St. Martin's Abbey. Surviving besides his son is his wife, Rode; three other sons, Walter J. of San Diego, Stanley J. and Anthony J., both of Tacoma; three daughters, Mrs. Arnold Foss, Mrs. Edwin Evans and Mrs. George Keril- la, all of Tacoma; three broth- ers; Frarmis, Leo and, Woj- ceieeh, all in Poland and two sisters, Ulina and Victoria, both in Poland; 22 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. PAUL J. SEVENICH EVERETT -- The Rt. Rev. Msgr. John G. Mettle was the celebrant of the requiem Mass April 23 in Immaculate Con- ception Church for Paul J. Sevenich, 77, who died sud- denly April 19. Presiding at the requiem was the Most Reverend Thomas E. Gill, V.G., Auxiliary Bishop of Seattle. The Rev. James H. Gandrau, editor of The Catholic North- west Progress, preached the SelTnon. Mr. Sevenieh, an avid Boy Scout supporter, was buried, on the Feast of St. George the patron saint of scouting. Mr. Sevenieh founded Camp Sevenich for the recreation of scouts in Snohomish County and was a past president of the Evergreen Area Council of the Boy Scouts. A native of Sherwood, Wis., the prominent Everett civic leader operated Sevenich Motor Co. from 1929 until his retire- ment in 1955. He was at the time of his death chairman of the Provi- dence Hospital Development program, past chapter president of the American Red Cross, past president of the Snohomish County Automobile Dealers, a member of the board of direc- tors of the Washington State Citizens Council and taught first aid in Everett many years as well as at the Washington State Reformatory. Mr. Sevenich was a past grand knight of the Knights of Columbus of Virginia, Minn., where he entered the automobile business and was a third degree member of the Everett Council. He also belonged to the Rotary Club, the Elks and the Holy Name Society. Survivors include his wife, Gertrude; two sons, Robert and John, both of Everett and a daughter, Mrs. Margaret Daly of West Palm Beach, Fla., and 12 grandchildren. The family home was at 700 Laurel Drive. Notre Dame Keeps World Pace, Says Fr. Hesburcjh Catholic intellectual life, both spiritually and secularly, at the University of Notre Dame will keep in pace with the growth and development of civiliza- tion, declared the Catholic school's internationally known president. Speaking in Seattle Wednes- day at the annual observance of Universal Notre Dame Night sponsored by the Notre Dame Club of Western Washington in the Windjammer Restaurant, Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., said that the university has continued to increase the depth and variety of education in both the spiritual and secular sciences. Referring to Notre Dame as the center of Catholic intellec- tual life, Father Hesburgh pointed out that Notre Dame's progress in its physical plants, faculty, courses, character and end Thomas E. Gill, V.G., Aux- iliary Bishop of Seattle; Rt. Rev. Msgrs. Cornelius M. Pow- er and Philip Duffy; Very Ray. Louis Sauvain, S.J., and Rev. Damian Glenn, O.S.B. Protestant Calls Encyclical Rallying Point NEW YO-RK, April 24 (NC)--The leader of the U.S. Episcopalians, noting t h a t Paeem in Terris was an en- cyclical addressed "to all men of good will", called it a "rallying point for us all." diversity of research has in- NOCTURN.4L VIGIL creased this development so dramatically since World War II that the school s growth far outstrips the entire history of octurnal vigil for the first Saturday of April will be held its development in the first I00 in St. James Cathedral, Seattle, and St. Patrick Church, Ta- years. coma, Friday, May 3, and Saturday, May 4. The vigils are Named Notre Dame's "Man kept in response to the of Our Lady of Fatima for of the Year" in Western request Washington was Don Zeeh, the first head coach of Blanchet High prayerful observance of Saturday of each month. School's State Class AA bas- ketball championship team. SEATTLE AREA Mark. Among the dignitaries in at- 7:45-8:45 p.m. -- (Holy 6-7 a.m. -- Sacred Heart, tendance were the Most Rever- Hour) St. James Cathedral, St. Peter, Holy Family, St. Seattle. Monica. i:::i:i!i ili:ii: :: iii i!i 9-10 p.m. -- Our Lady of TACOMA AREA the Lake, Our Lady of Fati- Bishop Arthur Liehtenberg- er, Presiding Bishop of the U.S. Protestant Episcopal Church, said that His Holi- ness Pope John XXIII is "realistic in that he would use the one agency for peace on which we must depend, the United Nations." Bishop Liehtenberger, who visited the Pope in 1961, said that his appeal to all men of good will is "characteristic of His Holiness." ma, St. Edward, St. Paul, Our Lady of Guadalupe. 10-11 p.m. -- Holy Rosary, St. Alphonsus, Our Lady of Lourdes, St. Anthony, Ren- ton. 11-12 p.m. -- Blessed Sac- rament, St. Benedict, St. Te- resa. 12-1 a.m. -- St. G e o r g e, St. Margaret, St. Catherine, St. Bernadette 1-2 a.m, -- St. Anne, St. Patrick, St. Thomas, River- ton; St. Philomena, Des Moines. 2-3 a.m. -- St. Joseph. 3-4 a.m. -- Assumption, St. Luke, Sacred Heart, Belle- vue. 44 a.m. -- St. Mary, St. John, Immaculate, St. Mat- thew. 5-6 a.m. -- Christ the King, Our Lady of Mt. Virgin, St. 8 p.m. -- Holy Hour, St. Patrick. 9-10 p.m. -- St. Ann, St. Rite, SS. Peter and Paul. 10-11 p.m. -- St. Martin of Tours, All Saints, St. The- rese Mission. 11.12 p.m. -- St. John of the Woods, Our Lady, Queen of Heavens, St. Andrew. 12-I a.m.--St. Charles Borromeo. 1-2 a.m.--St. Frances Cabrini. 2-3 a.m. -- Holy Cross. 3-4 a.m. -- Visitation, Im- maculate Conception Mis- sion. 4-S a.m. -- Holy Rosary. 54 a.m. -- St. Leo. 9-7 a.m. -- St. Joseph. 7-8 a.m. -- Sacred Heart. Federal Way Campaign Progress H. D. BARKSHIRE, memorial gifts chairman for the St. Vincent de Paul building fund is shown handing a pledge card to Ray. Lawrence M. Wiilenborg, pastor, symbolic of the over S100,000 in advance pledges. The 150,000 cam- paign is 'raising fund for a church, social hall and eight classroom center for the new Federal Way parish. Rectory, Hall, Slated Tomorrow PORT TOWNSEND -- The Most Reverend Thomas E. G i 1 1, V.G., Auxiliary Bishop of Seattle. will officiate at the dedication and blessing of the new rectory and parish hall-confraternity center at St. Mary, Star of the Sea Church here tomorrow, April 27, following Confirmation cere- monies at 4 p.m. in the church. The Rev. Arthur Rafferty is the pastor and attending the eeremonies will be Rev. Rob- ert Dillon, pastor of St. James Church, Vaneouver, who was formerly pastor of Star of the Sea. The two new buildings, de- signed by Klontz & Wrede, ar- chitects of Seattle, will com- plete the parish building group. They harmonize with the brick church and the exterior brick and wood shingle roofing of the new hall closely matches the church. The parish hall will divide ::::iiiiiiliiiiili .::::::i:::i::::'! THE NEW RECTORY (far left) and parish halI-CCD center are seen on either side of St. Mary, Star of Sea Church, Port Townsend. The new buildings will be dcdlcated tomorrow, April 27, by the Most Reverend Thomas E. Gill, V.G., Auxiliary Bishop of Seattle, following Confirmation ceremonies in the church at 4 p.m. The Ray. Ardmr Rafferty is the pastor and Klontz & Wrede, architects, of Seattle, designed the new buildings. into four classrooms to ac- eommodate the 160 children who attend CCD classes. Three Sisters of St. Joseph of Newark from Queen of An- gels Sehool, Port Angeles, four laymen and five lay- women together with Father Rafferty conduct the classes each week. The parish hall which will ac- commodate 200 for parish din- ners, is set at right angles to the church so the side entrance to the church leads directly into one entry of the hall The new rectory is on.the southeast side of the church and it provides lwo offices for par- ish work opening from lhe main entrance. St. Leo School Celebrates 50 Years AS STURDY and well-built as it was on the day of its dedication in the fall of 1912, St. Leo School, Tacoma, still faces Yakima and Fourteenth. The building with no addi- tions through the 50 years houses 19 classrooms, two libraries, two laboratories, a nurse's room, auditorium, swimming pool, cafeteria, gynmasium, two social halls and an office. There are at present 378 grade school children and 290 high school girls at St. Leo's. The Sisters of the Third Order of St. Francis staff the school and the Jesuit Fathers are pastors of the parish. State Attorney General Will Address Alumni TACOMA--The golden jubilee of St. Leo School will be celebrated this Sunday, April 28. The Rev. George A. Purdy, S.J., pastor and super- intendent of St. Leo's has an- nounced that the day will be- gin with a high Mass of thanks- giving at 10:30 a.m. with open house and displays planned from 2 to 4 in the afternoon. A musical and dramatic production will be held at 4:30 in the auditorium and the day will close with a ban- quet in the gymnasium. Leo A. MeGaviek will be the master of ceremonies and Washington State Attorney General John J. O'Connell will be the main speaker. Dignitaries of both church and state have been invited to the jubilee festivities. Beginnings Were In 1910 St. Leo's beginnings date back to August, 1910, when the TAKING a last minute look into the history books of St. Leo School, Tacoma, are (from the left) Sister Cortona, O.S.F., school librarian, Miss Dolores Hebert, St. Leo alumnae president , Mrs. Sanford Muri, president of the high school mothers dub and Rev, George A, Purdy, S.J., pastor of the parish, and superintendent Of the school. The school is cele- brating its golden jubilee this Sunday, April 28, with a special program to be held at 4:30 p.m. Other programs will be held today, April 26, at 1 p.m. and tomorrow, April 27, at 2 p.m. at the school. burned and the school gym- nasium served as a church for two years. The gym was not cleared and set back to its original purpose until Dec. 12, 1921. Athletic Club with Mrs. Ralph G. Turco and her sister, Mrs. John J. Bujacich, c0-chairmen. "Jubilee Memories," the pro- gram by the students to be seen Sunday afternoon at 4:30 wilt also be seen this after- noon, April 26, at 1 p.m. as well as tomorrow, ApHt 27, at 2 p,m. Sister Feliciana, music director, is in charge of the program. Jesuits were asked to take over the administration of St. High School In 1926 Leo Parish from Rev. P.F. In t926 a girls' high school Hylebos, pastor, then on a was started with a group of leave of absence. The appoint- freshmen and by 1930 a four- ment became permanent in years girls high school was in 1911 and the Jesuits immediate- ly planned a school, operation. The four-story brick building In 1929 the high school boys facing Yakima and Fourteenth left for Bellarmine and St. St. was finished in the fall of Leo's became an all-girls high 1912. It housed then just as it school and a general grade does now 19 classrooms, two school. Sister Marie Andrea, libraries, two laboratories, a principal, prepared and coun- nurse's r oo m, auditorium, salad the largest graduating s wimm i ng pool, cafeteria, class in St. Leo's history--72 gymnasium, two social halls in the Class of 1953. and an office. Preparations for the jubilee Classes opened Sept. 12, have been handled by Mrs. 1912 in what was then an Sanford Muri, high school Increase your fun out under +he bright sun. Keep your eyes relaxed and free from blinding glare with famous Ray-Ban Sun Glasses. Carry a pair . . . or two . . . in car, boat or afoot. Lenses are ground.and-polished-o- curve like prescription glasses, unlike ordinary sun glasses. Choose from 70 styles and colors. Try on a pair . . . you won't settle for less! AVAILABLE AT . . . Downtown, 320 4th & Pike Bldg...MA. 2-7450 University. 1301 N.E. 45th St ...... ME. 3-3710 Ballard, 1701 N.W. Market St ..... SU. 4.0700 Baden, S,W. 144th & Ambnum .... H. 2.4737 Richmond-Highlands No. 17Sth & Midvale ........ LI, 2.3311 all-boys school. The faculty was composed of the Jesuit Fathers Cunningham, Rior- dan, Corbett and Vasto as well as the scholastic Mis- ters Budde, MeElmeel, two Franciscan S i s t e r s, Sister Emerita, who is now super- ior of St. Ann Home in Tac- oma, and Sister Dora; and four lay teachers, Mssrs. J. Linden, F. Gebhardt, A. Morris and A. Schuh. Girls Added In 1920 Until 1920 Visitation Acad- emy had taken care of the ed- ucation of the girls of the parish. In that year their build- ing was termed inadequate and that same year St. Leo's took girls grades one to three. Each year another grade of girls was added until 1923 when grades six, seven and eight were completed. Dec. 1, 1919, St. Leo Church mothers club president, who is in charge of reservations and decorations a n d Mrs. Frank Bartenetti who, with the grade sehool mothers is in charge of programs and dining room seating. 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