Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
May 3, 1963     Catholic Northwest Progress
PAGE 2     (2 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 2     (2 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 3, 1963

Newspaper Archive of Catholic Northwest Progress produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

i I i i i i I II II ii i .......... : C.U. Trustees Score I .... Duty Stressed At ACCW Meet Supress,on Charges $10,SO0 o, Gwen trustees of the Catholic University of AmeriCa has said widespread charges of suppression at the unt. R00Ds Seminary East Germany's Communist rulers have closed a monastery chapel and turned it into a warehouse for poisonous insecticides. Red authorities entered the chapel in Naumberg- an-der-Saaie, reports here said, and orderd persons praying there to leave. Then sacks of poisonous in- secticides were taken into the chapel and notice was g!ven that nobody, could enter it any lOnger because of danger of death. MUSLIM LAUDS CRS-NCWC--=Karachi, Pakis- ' tan, April 30 (NC)--A prominent Muslim, in S public speech, has thanked Catholic Relief Services--Na- tional Catholic Welfare Conference--and other agen- cies for their relief and welfare work here. M. A. Qaiyum Khan, president of the Federa- tion of Educational Societies of Pakistan, expressed gratitude in his speech inaugurating a food distfl- bution center in a poor section of KarachL "It is really very good of the people of the United States to think of the peOple of Pakistan by Sending us milk, butter, used clothing, oil, etc,, for tree distribution," he said. Rev. Robert Barrett of YoungStown, OhiO, dio- cese, is CRS-NCWC director in West Pakistan, with headquarters in Karachi. SAY MASS PRAYERS iN SPANISH--Mexico City, April 30 (NC)--The H01y See has allowed Mex- ico City's Catholics to recite parts of the MaS in Spanish while the celebrating priest says them in Latin, according tO the Mexico City archdiocesan lwS bulletin, Gaceta. The prayers which can be recited in SpaniSh ate the Con(freer, the Kyrie, the Gloria, the Credo, the Sanctus, the Pater Noster, the Agnus Dei arid the 6mifie non sum dignus. VOCATIONS OUTLOOK 'GOOD' -- VATICAN CITY, May 1 (NC)--The OutlOok for vOCatiOnS to the tieSth00d is good and will be strengthened further y increased attention to the Christian education of y6uth, Archbishop Dmo Staffa says in the conclu- aion of a new book published here. The bOok, entitled "Ecclesiastical Vocations in the Modern World," is published by the sacred Congregation of Seminaries and Universities, of which Archbishop Staffa iS the secretary, It contains the official "Act Of the FirSt Ihter- tional Congress for Ecclesiastical VocationS," held ia Rome from May 23 to 28, 19{}2. * ,k r CATHOLIC KINDERGARTENS CLOSED -- BONN, Germany, April 30 (NC)--Governmnt au- thorities in Poland's major health resort town of Zakopane have seized two kindergartens operated by Sisters and dismissed all nursing Sisters from the city hospital, it was reported here. The German Catholic news agency KNA said the kindergartens were supported by Church gifts, and cared for a total of 1,500 children of lower- income famiEes. It said the closure was made by the Zak0pane city council under the pretext that the kindergartens did not meet "hygienic reguirements." OPEN MEXICO CITY CENTER -- MEXICO CITY, April 29 (NC) -- Archbishop Miguel Dario Miranda y Gomez blessed the first buildings of Ciudad Vicentina, an educational center in one of this city's poorest districts. The center is directed by the Association of the Ladles of Charity, an international association founded in 1617 by St, Vincent de Paul to provide Catholic women volunteers for charitable services. Mrs. Eva Samano de Lopez Mateos, wife of Mexico's president, formally opened the buildings which include workshops, a day nursery, the direc- tor's building and a food distribution center. -k .k k HELPS HOHE FOR THE DEAF -- HARISSA, Lebanon, April 30 (NC)--An interfaith group at the University of Beirut has started building a swimming pool at a home for deaf mutes here. The project was started at the home---which is run by an English priest, Rev. Ronald Roberts --during the studentS' Easter vacation. The group is made up of representatives from the Islamic Youth Center, the Quaker Center, the University Christian Center, the Greek Orthodox Center, the Gregorian Armenian Center and the Catholic Newman Club of Beirut. ...... Frank Folsom Heads National Bible Week ,HOT or WAFFLES and-- PAMAKI & WAIFFUI Frank M. Folsom, chairman of the Executive Committee of the B)ard of Radio Corpora- tion of America, announced today his acceptance of the National Chairmanship for No- CAKES tional Bible Week, 1003, October 21 through 27. Mr. Folsom is permanent re- presentative of the Holy See to the International Atomic Energy Agency at Vienna. He holds the Gold Cross of the Equestrian Order of the Holy Sepulchre, is s Knight of Malta, and a member of the Advisory Board of the Cath- olic Actors Guild. Mr. Folsom said the theme of this year's Bible Week will be "The Bible--Symbol of Unity," It will be the twenty- third observance of the event. i " ii For the UNUSUAL IN GIFTS... At All Better @rooery Stores Peanut Butter, Jams and Preserves Also -- ' Remember "SUNNY JIM," famous GUnDERSOn - S27 PINE 754 8aOADW&Y S|ATTL| TACOMA "As God-fearing people we must n6t onl. bear witness to those prlnciples governing per- Sonal and family life; we must also give teStimOny tO the re- ality and importance of those moral principles which govern man's wider Social relation- ships. ' The Most Reverend Thomas E. Gill, V.G., Auxiliary Bishop of Seattle, strsed the above thought in his address to those women attending the 39th an- nual Archdiocesan Council of Catholic Women convention last weekend in Everett. Emphasizing the conven- tion's theme: "Unchanging Duty in a Cha.nging World," Bishop Gill sad. "-ignorance of moral principles and the rejection Of the very notion of morality are on the rise today and threaten to under. mine our nation and its most sacred traditions." Over 350 women were pres. ent at the banquet Sunday night at which Bishop Gill was the main speaker, During the rogram Mrs. J. E, Jenkins of es Moines, seminarian aid chairman, pr6sentdd a check for $10,500 to Bishop Gill for the financial aid of young men studying for the priesthood at St. Edward and St. Thomas SeminarieS. Also, formally established during the e0nventl0n was the seattle Provincial BOard of the National C0uncll of Catholic Women. Membership of the board will consist of the State Regent Of the CathOlic Daughters of America, Mrs. J. W. Kennedy; the State District Deputy of Yourig Ladies Institute, Mis Lola Moran; three council presidents, MrS. W. J, Paul, A CHECK for $10,500 was presented to the Most Reverend Thomas E. Gill, V.G,, Aux- Mary Bishop of Seattle, at the recent Archdiocesan Cnuncil of Catholic Women conven- tion for the education of young men in St, Edward and St. Thomas Seminaries, Shown here giving the check to the Bishop is Mrs. l, E, Jenkins of Des Moines, ACCW semi. narian aid chairmam and Mrs. William J. Paul of Marysville, president of the ACCW, (Photo courte.y o/ Everett Herald,) president Of the ACCW; Mrs. Frank Fl0din, president of the Yaklma Diocesan COuncil of Catholic Women; Mrs. Ray- nond Bartroff, president of the SpOkane DCCW; the two na- tional committee chairmen, Mrs. Harold Barry and Mrs. R. H. Lippert and Mrs. HarOld Schroder, national treasurer of the NCCW will serve as chair- man, The purpose of the group is to serve as a liaison be. tween Dicoesan Councils, Na. tional Organizations and the National CouneU of Catholic Women, The Everett convention open- ed Sunday with Rt. Hey. Msgr. Atlbe M. McGrath, ACCW mud- crater, pronouncing the invo- cation, The Rev. Edward Boyle, pastor Of Immaculate Conception Church, Arlington, st the keynote with a talk on the convention theme "Respon- slbility in a Changing World." Following the afternoon workshops, Re. Rev, John G, Mottle, pastor of Immaculate Conception Church, Everett, was the celebrant of evening Mass and Rev. William P. Lane, pastor of St. Mary Meg- dales Church, Everett, deliver- ed the ermon. During the course of the convention a panel on traffic safety was moderated by Mrs. Bernard Kaiser of Washougal. Jack C. McDon- ald of the Washington State Patrol, was the speaker and he stressed the necessity of seat belts in all ears and pleaded for s better observ. ante of all traffic laws and courtesy 0n the road, Election of Archdiocesan of- ficers resulted io the choice for a second term of Mrs, Richard Kalb of Everett as treasurer and Miss Katherine Dorotich of Gig Harbor as auditor. Resolutions, read by Miss Rebecca Curtis o| Vancou- ver, paid tribute to Arch. bishop Connoily for his spirE. tual leadership, to Bishop Gill for his inspiring address at the banquet, to Monsignor McGrath, to the clergy who helped make the convention a success, to the parish priests who aided in the work and to Mrs. Paul, AC- CW president, for "unflag. ging zeal." Archbishop Urges Sfuden+s To Visit S.U. (Continued from Page I) here, men and women who are Spiritually formed attd intellectually informed, men and women of sturdy faith and upright Christian char- acter. "May I urge your attendance at University Day on Saturday, May 4, sponsored by Seattle University, where you will meet and counsel with dedi. cated religious and lay pro- fessors on the values of Catho. lic higher education." All faculty and staff mem- bers will be on campus for University Day to afford the visiting students and parents a chance to discuss with them career choices, course offer. lags, University rules and re quirements and other academic matters. The Very Rev. A .A. Lemieu x, S.J., president, will be host to a tea served by the ladies of the Seattle University Guild from 2 until 5 p,m. in Bellar- mine dining hall where all campus tours will terminate. Visitors will. have added oppor- tunity to talk to faculty and staff at the tea. Student guides will conduct the campus tours which will permit ample time for visiting with the faculty, examining the facilities and reviewing the student displays. PREPARING a motorized coach for the convenience of Catholic high school students who will be visiting the Seattle University campus tomorrow, May 4, for "University Day" are (from the left) Jim Barnes, Marilyn Dalton, Mike Reynolds and Dan Leahy. Stu- dent guides will conduct campus tours which will permit time for visiting with the faculty, examining the facilities and reviewing the student displays. Baccalaureate Speaker THE REV. ELWOOD KIESER, C.S,P., will deliver the baccalaureate address to Seattle University graduates at the annual Mass Friday, rai,d May 31, in St. James Cathe- Father Kieser, 34 years old, is director of the Paulist Fathers Inquiry class pro- gram in Westwood, Calif., as well as being host and author of the television series "Insight," Father is a 1950 graduate of La Salle College. He n t e r e d the seminary the same year. 180 New Priests For Missions DUBLIN, (NC)--Of 376 priests ordained in Ireland during 1962, 180 were destined for the mis- sions. | Reception Sunday To Honor Jesuits TACOMA -- A reception honoring Rev. J o s e p h P. Logan, S.J., and Mr. Joel Jordan, S.J., who are leav- ing soon for the Jesuit Mis- sions in Northern Rhodesia, Africa, will be given this Sunday, May 5, at Belier- mine High School from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. Sponsored by the Tacoma Jesuit Guild, Mrs. George HEsse is in charge of ar- rangements. Pouring t e a will be president, Mrs. M. J. Longen and past presi- dents, Mesdames A. V. Har. kins, John Gallagher and A. L. Morlsette, All friends of the honored guests are invited to at. tend. ,,, J New Carmel Foundation In Islands OZAMIS, Philippines -- The formal enclosure of the first Carmelite foundation in the diocese of 0zamis on the island of Mindanao took place Satur- day, April 27. Officiating at the ceremony were the Most Rev. Patrick Cronin,, first Bishop of Ozamis, and Colum. ban Father Michael Brean, Pastor of Ozamis City. The Sisters were invited here by Bishop Cronin last September from their foundation in Ba- colod, Negros. Tom Kegley (left) and Joe Miller Enterprising SU Fret Men Send Two To Hawaii Industrious c o I I e g e students are finding more and more ways to enjoy the finer things of life with little or no investment. Seattle University's Gamma Omega chapter of the Alpha Kappa Psi national business fraternity proved this truism when the SU chapter recently sent two of its members to Hawaii for a week on an all- expenses paid trip. chapter mem- bers first pledged $I0 each to the "kitty." But being fraternity men, /hey couldn't think of sending a brother by himself, So they managed to convince some of the alumni members Into donee- ing $150. With some shrewd balancing of the books, the trip became a two-man venture. The two winners were deter. mined by speculating the Dew- Jones stock averages. Con- testants drew one of 30 stocks and recorded the closing prices of that day. After two weeks, the closing prices were again recorded. Thus, Joe Miller, a finance and banking major from San Francisco, and Tom Keg. ley, a marketing major from Alderwood Manor and for- merly of St. Edward's Semi- nary, the day after the final recordings, boarded a sleek Pan American World Airlines jet for Hawaii, The board, In three resolutions, also said that administration officials acted within their authority in excluding four theologians from a campus lecture series., The board said that "clear evidence" submitted to it showed that "the 'charges' given widespread publicity purporting to describe abuses and 'supression' at the university , , , are un- true and unwarranted." The group also approved appointment of a committee to advie the rector of the university in formulation of policy about selecting public lecturers, It also said a secoad five- member committee will advise the rector in specific instances "in accord with policies already approved." Archbishop Patrick A, 0'Boyle of Washington, chancellor of the university, released the texts of the resolutions after the board's regular Spring meeting April 24. The board of trustees is composed of the Cardinals and Archbishops of the United States, who bold office ex officio; of four elected Bishops and of six laymen, No details we given on how many of the members attended the board's meet- ing. Francis Cardinal Spellman, Archbishop of New York Is chsirman of the board. The resoiutione refer to the controversy which began at the university when it was disclosed that administrators had renoved the names of four prominent theologians from a list of 12 candidates for a Lenten lecture series sponsored by tEe sraduate student council, The four srtt Rev, John Courtney Murray, S,J,, and Rv. Otlstave Wsi$el, $,J,, both from Woodstock (Md,) College, t Jesuit slnaryl Rev. Godfrey Dlekman, O,$,B,, Iltttr$4eal scholar and editor of Worship magatine| and Roy, Haas Keen S of the University of Tuebtngon, Germany, e figure ptomltmt In commentary on the ecumenical eouteil tad Church reform. Msgr. William J. McDonald, rector, said In Fehruary that the four were removed from the list because they hold "similar" points of view on Church isues end that the university's im- partiality on these issues would be lost if they were given s university platform. The action drew protest from a large segmt of the ut11. versity's faculty and from numerous Catholic newspalrs. 'It also prompted a series of charges from critics who alleg there were several other instances of what they termed sues. sion at the university. Ths board of trustees ssid that the rector tnd the vice rector, Msgr. Joseph B. McAllister, "acted within their au- thority and responsibility in making a deciSiOn concerning e list of possible speakers presented by the graduate tudent council." The second resolution, which denied suppression, slid the beard cannot give credence to charges of abuses, It did set specify the charges to which the resolution refertli, (Among charges reported in various newspapers and Ia|t. zlnee were allegations that a series of recommendations by the faculty of Canon Law for the Second Vatican CounCil were suppressed; that a Scripture scholar was released beause M his teachings; that s proposal for a study of American Catholic family life was rejected for fear of controversy and that a prominent Church historian on the faculty was denied permis- sion to eak on Church-State relations at an international met- ing.) The board also approved appointments of two committees, The first will be composed of the vice rector, the secretary general and the deans of the university faculties who would "serve in an advisory capacity to the rector in the formulation of policies relative to the selection of public lecturers for the university forum." The second will be composed of the vice rector, the dear of the achools of sacred theology and philosophy and two other deans selected by the vice rector "in view of the subject mattsr" to advise the rector in specific instances. In addition to the Cardinals and Archbishops who hold office on the board, there are four elected Blshopst Bishep jerome D, Hermes, secretary to the board and a former eat- varsity vice rector; Bishop John J. Russell cf Richmond, Va4 Bishop Bryan J. MeEntegart of Brooklyn, a former reefer; aBd Bishop James E. Kearney of Rochester, N.Y. The laymen members are: Louis Guarnieri of Warren, Ohio, university treasurer; Thomas Pangborn of Hagerst0wn, Md.; (Continued on Page 3) Pilgrimages to Europe and the Holy Land, 1963 See Europe and the Holy Land with American Exprem. Visit Rome-where an audience has been requested with the Holy Father-and the Shrine of Our Lady of Lourdes. In Jerusalem, assist at Mass at the Tomb of Our Lord. Then go sightseeing in Italy, France, Gee. many, Portugal, Spain. Choose from eleven pilgrim- ages priced from $1236.50, including Atlantic fare. Each one is led by a Spiritual Director and eeeted by a multilingual guide. See your travel agent or: THE AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL AGENCY 1223 Fourth Ave., Seattle, MAin 3.5542, Travel Bureau ate Meir& Frank Co., Downtown Store, Portland, CA. 7-4411, Meir g Frank Co., Lloyd Center Store, Portland, AT. 8.6e Highest Rate of Bank Interest Your savings at Prudential Mutual earn 4% per snnum-- the highest rate of bank interest in the state--compotmded and paid quarterly. And remember . . . ssvings deposited,at Prudential Mutual by the 1Oth of the month wlil earn interest from the ]st. ,, Prudential Mutual Savings Bank AI tb* ]rlendly corner oJ Third and Sprin." * Phone MA 2-JO_ ll_r{L Bark[as * tree posttae both wsys oa mad depo,its * Memb F.D.I.V.k