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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
May 24, 1963     Catholic Northwest Progress
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May 24, 1963
 

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Friday, Ivlay,24, 1963 THE PROGRESS3 Official Peter's Pence Collection Pastors and others concerned are reminded that the Peter's Pence Collection will be taken up on Sun- day, May 26, izl accordance with the Official that ap- peared in the Catholic Northwest Progress on May 17. Mass Attendance Count The tabulation of Mass attendance in all parish and mission churches, chapels and stations, where the faithful attend Mass will be concluded at all the Masses on Sunday, May 26. The forms sent to all pastors and chaplains should be completed and forwarded to The Chancery without delay. Confirmation of Adults The Sacrament of Confirmation will be admin- istered on Pentecost Sunday, June 2, 1963, at 3 p.m. to converts and adults of the City of Tacoma and vicinity in St. Patrick's Church, Tacoma, and Sunday, June 9, at 3 p.m. to converts and adults of the City of Seattle and vicinity at St. James Cathedral. Each recipient will present a card to the chaplain assisting the Most Reverend Archbishop or Bishop in conferring of the Sacrament. The card, which is to be procured from the proper pastor, is to bear the name of the saint chosen as patron and other infor- mation as indicated thereon. A brief instruction on the Sacrament of Con- firmation and the order to be followed for the cere- mony itself will be given in St. Patrick's Church, Tacoma, Saturday evening, June 1, at 8 p.m., and in St. James Cathedral on Saturday evening, June 8, at 8 p.m. Nocturnal Devotions The Reverend Pastors of King and Pierce Coun- ties are requested to announce at all Masss on Sun- day, May 26, 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 31-June 1. Appointments The following appointments have been approved by the Most Reverend Archbishop: The Reverend Roger Agostinelli, O.F.M., Assist- ant, St. Francis Mission, Cowlitz Prairie; The Reverend Angelo Cardoza, O.F.M., Assist- ant, Our Lady of Lourdes Parish, Seattle; , The Reverend Myron Murphy, O.F.M., Assistant, St. George Parish, Seattle. THE CHANCERY By Order of the Most Reverend Archbishop May 24, 1963 CCD Leadership Courses Scheduled The Archdiocesan Confraterni.ty of Christian Doctrine will hold its annual CCD Leadership Courses again this summer from June 17 to July 29 at Seattle • University. The classes are designed for priests preparing to.direct CCD units; Sisters training the laity for the CCD Schools of Re- ligion; Brothers who organize and conduct CCD units in Cath- olic high schools; laymen and women who teach and work in the parish CCD program and all members of the laity who want to become trained mem- bers of the CCD unit. R e g i s t ration is scheduled June 17 with classes beginning the following day. Final ex- aminatien will be July 29. Classes offered will be (1) Doctrinal Foundation for Cat- ecbists; (2) Parochial and Di- ocesan Administration of the CCD Program; (3) Cate- ehetical Procedures in the CCD Elementary School of Religion; and (4) Cateehe- tical Procedures in the CCD Secondary School of Religion. Classes will run from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. each day. The instructors will be Rev. Fran- cis J. Lindekugel, S.J., Sister M. Roberte Southern, B.V.M., and Sister M. Basil Vogelsang, C.S.J. Living accommodations are available on campus for priests, seminarians, Brothers, Sisters and laity. Because of a limit- ed number-of rooms, reserva- tions should be made in ad- vance to the Dean of Men or Dean of Women, respectively. Memorial Day Services In Seattle, Tacoma A Memorial Day solemn high Mass will be sung at the Holy- rood Cemetery_ mausoleum 205 N.E. 205th St. Thursday, May 30, at 10:30 a.m. for the repose of the souls of persons buried in Calvary and Holyrood ceme- teries. The celebrant will be Rev. Joseph Doogan, Archdiocesan director of cemeteries and pastor of St. Thomas More Parish, Lynnwood. The Rev. Joseph O'Shea, as- sistant pastor at St. Alphonsus parish, will preach. A memorial service will be held at Calvary Cemetery, Ta- coma, the same day. The Ro- sary will be recited at 11 a.m. by Rev. Lawrence Peotrzkoski, O.S.B. Following this the Cath- olic War Veterans, assisted by the firing squad, drum corps and buglers from Marymount Military Academy will conduct the service. The ladies auxiliary of the CWV will be at the entrance to the cemetery to assist any- one needing flowers. City bus service will be extended to the cemetery for the day. Senator Ribicoff Asks Aid To Private School Education coff made these proposals as a basis for action: 1. Income tax deductions of up to $1,500 per college stu- dent and $100 per student for private school expenses. 2. Public financing of shared- time arrangements whereby private school pupils could use some public school facilities. For each private school pupil using public school space and equipment, states would get half the allotment proposed for full-time public school students. 3. Assistance for special pur- poses. "In elementary and secondary schools, there is a wide range of permissible aid in selective areas such as math, science and foreign language teaching... We should explore • . . classroom construction." 4. Broadening present pro- grams of teacher training for all teachers, including those in private schools. "Why not pro- vide scholarships which would enable promising teachers to return to universities for a year of advanced study?" 5. Furnishing auxiliary serv- ices of direct benefit to the child, such as school lunches and bus transportation. 6. Aiding all types of higher education. "I am entirely satis- fied that public funds may be WASHINGTON, May May 23 (NC) m Sen. Abraham Riblcoff has presented the Senate with a six-point program to aid education in church-related schools and extinguish what he called smoldering religious con- troversy. The Connecticut legislator said his two-year stint as presi- dent Kennedy's first Secretary of Health, Education and Wel- fare taught him the "depths of the feelings and strength of the convictions involved." "But I firmly believe," he said May 20 in the Senate, 'that the effort must be made to resolve this controversy. "As long as it continues, op- posing points of view become more resolute, reason gives away to emotion and the pos- sibility of progress all but vanishes." Ribicoff's statement comes almost one full year after he stirred nationwide comment with a similar declaration. In June, 1962, speaking as HEW Secretary, he told a tele- vision news panel show that he thought it possible to aid edu- cation given in parochial and other private schools. In his Senate speech, Ribi- Archbishop Blesses St. Anne Church used broadly without constitu- tional question." The Senator introduced two bills embodying his reeom. mendations for income tax deductions for college and for private elementary and see. ondary school expenses. Ribicoff said the controversy over financing the education of students in private schools "has blocked the passage of every proposal for Federal aid to education that the administra- tion has recommended to Congress." Ribicoff said that private school students number more than 15 per cent of all students in the elementary grades, 11 per cent in the secondary grades and 3 per cent in higher education. "It is a fact," he said, 'ithat these children, in these num- bers, attend private and church- reared schools. It is a fact that their parents have exercised the right to send their children to these schools, in preference to available public education. "It is a fact that the edu- cation of each of these ehil- ten means just as much to the strength and future of this nation as the education of every child in a public school." THE MOST REVEREND Thomas A. Connolly, Archbishop of Seattle, is seen prepar- ing to bless the new St. Anne Church last Sunday. Assisting him are (left) Rev. A. L. Leahy, pastor of Christ the King Parish and Rev. Emery Blanchard, pastor of Our Lady of Fatima Parish. The man at the left is Ed Lyons, one of the ushers at St. Anne's. The $600,000 edifice was designed by John D. Maloney, architects and con- struction took 16 months. The Rev. Bernard Cremer is the pastor. Ecumenical Spirit Seen In Vancouver Meeting opening session and the Most Reverend Remi De Roe, Bishop of Victoria, participated in all the discussions. Papers were read on the development of doctrine with particular reference to Papal infallibility and the definitions of the dogmas of the Immacu- late Conception and the As- sumption. The Anglicans, according to Father Treaey, e x p r e s s e d "great difficulty in accepting these doetrines and in fact the main stumbling block to them is the aeceptance of in- fallibility within the Church." Transfer Remains Of Abbot Marmion MAREDSOUS, B e I g i u m, May 20 (NC)--With officials of bishop Thomas A. Connolly. the beatification cause of Ab- The meeting was sponsored . bet Columba Marmion among by the Anglican College and the witnesses, the remains of Two brothers, one a Catholic abbot and the other an Anglican minis- ter, participated in a symposium on Christian unity held May 20 and 21 at St. Mark College, attached to the University of British Co- lumbia in Vancouver. Dom Cuthbert Butler, O.S.B., Abbot of Downside Abbey, Eng- land, was the prinicpal speaker from the Catholic Church. His younger brother, Canon Hilary Butler, who is stationed at the Anglican Cathedral in Victoria, participated in the discussions. Dom Cuthbert .received his doctorate in Anglican theology at Oxford before entering the Church in 1929. The Rev. William Treaey, assistant chancellor of the Se- attle Archdiocese attended the symposium at the request of the Most Reverend Arch- t h e Irish - born Benedictine were transferred from the Maredsous A b b e y cemetery here to a new tomb in the chapel of the Abbey Church of St. Benedict. Present were Rev. Benedict Becket, O.S.B., of Rome, pos- tulator of the beatification cause, and three vice pestulat- ors, including Rev. A l c u i n Deck, O. S. B., of Marmion Abbey, Ill., who holds that Layman Seeks Funds Under Priest Guise There is a "Very Rever- end Godwin Dike" of Lagos, Nigeria, who is writing to priests, laity and particu- larly convents, asking for money and clothing. A letter from the Arch- bishop of Lagos, His Lord- ship, the Most Reverend L. H. Taylor, informs us that the Nigerian police are looking for this layman who is not only masquerading as a priest, but also is ap- propriating alms and cloth- ing sent to him. Will Credit Newman Club Courses COLUMBIA, Me., May 7 (NC) m Courses to be taught at the Newman Center under construc- tion here will be accred- ited by the University of Mis- souri. Next fall the Catholic center will offer two courses, each of which carries three semester hours credit as electives• His- tory of Christianity will be taught by Rev. Donald Kern- per, while the life and teach- the Commission for Church Unity in the Archdiocese of Vancouver. There were 80 to I00 parti- cipants including 40 priests and 30 Anglican ministers includ- ing several Anglican bishops. Besides Dora Cuthbert the other principal speaker was Rev. Eugene Fairweather of Trinity College, Toronto, Can- ada. Some representatives of other denominations were pres- JOHN D. CARMODY GERALD C. RILEY St ings of Jesus will be taught post in the U.S. : ate K of C To Honor by Rev. Frank Stangl. ent. The Most Reverend William -A Brother who supervised dY For some years the univer- M. Duke, Archbishop of Van- the original burial 40 years John n _ -. Carmo sity has accepted for credit couver, participated at the ago was also athand. courses taught at the Mis- souri School of Religion, an interdemnominatienal in- stitution, and at the Baptist Chair of the Bible. The $550,000 Newman Center, will provide parish facilities for Catholic students on cam- puses here. These include more than 1,800 at the univer- sity and about 160 at two junior colleges for women, Stephens and Christian. Lay Retreat Schedule Visitation Retreat (Wemm'm it.tram Houae) June 7-9 Queen of Angels, Pnxt Angeles Star of the Sea, Port Townsend Holy Family. Auburn St. Joseph, Tacoma The Palisades (Men's ltetnm Ham) St. Mary, Anacortes Assumption, Bellingham Sacred Heart, Bellingham Sacred Heart, LaConner (Continued from Page 1) King County Deputy prosecut- ing attorney from 1915 to 1923. Council in 1909 and 1910. He A charter member of Flint, served for two terms as state •Mich., Council, he moved to deputy in 1913 and 1914 "and is Seattle in 1905. Accompanying him to Bell- ingham will be his wife, Mar- guerite. The couple has a son, John J. Carmody, an editorial staff member of the Washington, D.C., Post. The Carmodys live at 2222 22nd Ave. E. in Seattle. the oldest surviving state ex- ecutive. Presently consultant for Far- mers New World Life Insur- ance Co., the 81-year-old leader recently retired as the firm's vice-president and g e n e r a 1 €ounsel. He also served as Turning to constitutional is- sues, Ribicoff said too much had been heard from extrem- ists. "There is agreement both that the Constitution does place some outer limits on the use of public funds for private edu- cation and that there is a range of activity within these limits where some forms of public as- sistance are permissible. "The exact point at which the constitutional limitations apply is not clear. "Most proponents of aid to private education have forth- rightly recognized that public funds ought not to be used for religious teaching; their pro- posals have been designed to exclude an expediture for this purpose. In comments on the Senate floor later in the day, Sen. Thomas Dodd of Connecticut and Sen. Claiborne Pell of Rhode Island praised the Ribicoff speech and joined his call for resolution of the aid problem. Dodd said that for the good of the country and for the good of our children we must put aside prejudice on both sides of the religious controversy and take a practical look at the problem." State Birth Control Bill Killed SACRAMENTO, Calif., May 22 (NC)--The State Senate Public Health and S a f e t y Committee has killed a proposal calling for a state-supported birth con- trol program. The committee voted May 10 against a resolution sponsored by Sen. Alvin C. Weingand of Santa Barbara which called on the State Department of Public Health, in cooperation with local health agencies, to "initi- ate, supplement and furnish" birth control services. Weingand criticized t h e eommittee's action, saying the resolution "was killed out of fear rather than conviction." He said California's aid to needy children program inclu- des 82,000 illegitimate children and costs $200 million annually. His proposal would reduce the state's "mounting poverty," he said. The 'resolution had been op- posed by Catholic spokesmen, including Bishop Alden J. Bell of Sacramento. Bishop Bell had commented in a statement in April: "The elimination of poverty, disease and unemployment are all desirable goals. We do not believe, however, that the prop- er solution to the problems of poverty, disease and unemploy. ed . ° o "A state program of birth limitation would encourage promiseuity, increase illegiti- macy and venereal infection, and in the end compound the very problems which the sponsors of sueh legislation seek to alleviate." The proposal also was oppos. ed by Gov. Edmund G. (Pat) Brown of California. ASTRONAUT GORDON COOPER'S face shows no sign of strain from his 22 trips around the world. These photos were made as he talked to reporters at Cocoa Beach, Fla., before going to Washington. 'Gordo' Cooper Reads Prayer He Recited While Up There WASHINGTON, May 22 (NC)--The nation's most space-orbiting astronaut climaxed a thunderous wel- come in the nation's capital by reciting before a joint session of Congress a prayer he had offered during his 17th orbit. The hero's mother, seated in a capital gallery above him, bowed her head, wiped tears from her eyes, then smiled as her son, Air Force Maj. Gordon Cooper, repeated the prayer. "I must take this time to say a little prayer for all the people, including myself, who are involved in this operation," Cooper, a Methodist, prayed. "I want to thank You espe- cially for letting me fly this flight. Thank You for the privil- ege of being able to be in this position; to be in this wondrous place, seeing all these startling, wonderful things that You have created. "Help guide and direct all of us that we may shape our lives to be much better Chris- tians," he continued, to pray, "so that we help one another and work with one another, rather than fighting and bick- ering. Help us to complete this mission successfully. Help us in future space endeavors to show the world that democracy really can compete and still is able to do things in a big way and so we are able to do re- search, development and con- duct new scientific programs. "Be with all our families. Give us guidance and encour- agement and let them know that everything will be okay. We ask in Thy name. Amen." Cooper disclosed that he had tape recorded the prayer during the 17th orbit. "Gordo" Cooper and his wife Astronaut In Prayers Of Pontiff Astronaut L. Gordon Cooper, who set a U.S. space flight record m his Faith 7 capsule, was in the prayers of His Holi- ness Pope John XXIII as well as thousands of U.S. Catholics during his historic 22 orbits of the earth. While the Air Force major was still in orbit (May 16), Pope John said in Rome: "We follow them (space flights) with prayers of hies- sing. We wish them real sue. eess that they may be a con- tribution to brotherhood and civilization." The Vatican City daily, L'Os- servatore Romano, had a front- page story on the space flight, plus a front-page editorial by editor Raimondo Manzini. The editorial took note of the Pope's statement that he was praying for the success of the flight and also said: In record- ing this new achievement and success of the American nation with the merit it deserves, one notes again that science is in the service of mankind. This is a triumph of technology which were welcomed at the White man has created with the spark House by President Kennedy." of reason given to him by There was a parade from the God." White House to the Capitol with wildly cheering thousands along the route. Tips For Tenants The cheapest way to add new living space to your home, ac- cording to the Catholic Digest, is finishing off an at, tic; you use the existing floor, walls, and roof. And the fundamental design rule for kitchen is: refrigera. tor, sink, range, (from left to right), Bishop Victor . Reed of Oklahoma City-Tiflsa said in his telegram to the astronautz "The exploration of oute˘ . space unveils before man the infinite majesty of God, the Creator of the universe, As one of America's pioneer explorers you will be uniquely privileged to carry your Christian Faith and the Stars and Stripes be- yond the confines of this planet. The prayers and best wishes of your fellow Oklahomans of Catholic Faith will accompa..y you on this histoda Journey, MEMORIAL DAY MASS ' Holyrood Mausoleum 205 N.E. 2Oath Street 10:30 aom., Thursday, May 30 The Ray. Joseph Doogan, Archdiocesan Direc÷or of Cemoferiss end Pester of SL Thomas More Parish, Lynnwood, will be ˘elebranf. The Rev. Joseph O'Shea of St. Alphonsus Parish, seattle, will preach.