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Catholic Northwest Progress
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July 13, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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July 13, 1962
 

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Official Prayers After Mass The Holy See issued an Instruction in 1930 (Acta Apostolicae Sedis 22-1930-301), reminding the clergy, religious and faithful that the prayers reci, ted at the foot of the Altar after Low Masses are offered for the people of Russia. The prayers are to be recited after all Low Masses on all days, Sundays included, except when the Mass is followed immediately by Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament, a liturgically prescribed procession or absolutLon of the dead. They may be omitted at Nuptial Masses. All are exhorted by the Instruction to advert from time to time to the intention in question and to renew it to the end that the blessing of God may rest upon His Church in that country and in other coun- tries behind the iron and bamboo curtains. We should include in these and other prayers a remembrance of our distressed and persecuted brethren wherever they may be throughout the world. THE CHANCERY By Order of the Most Reverend Archbishop July 13, 1962 Lay Retreat Schedule The Palisades Visitation Retreat (Mu's Retreat House) (Women's Retreat House) N0 Retr00t No Retreat July 20-22 St. Nicholas, Gig Harbor St, Mary, Monroe St. Michael, Olympia Our Lady quee of Heaven, Tacoma July 7-29 Immaculate Conception, Everett Our Lady of Perpetual Help, Everett St. Mary Magdalen, Evevet Fr. Gallagher To Sing First Solemn Mass Man, 73, Serves Mass On Birhdae Michael O'Kar celebrated his birthday anniversary the best way he knew how. He served Mass Wednesday at Sacred Heart Church. What's so unusual, you ask? It was Mr. O'Kane's 73rd birth- day anniversary. Prior to Monday when he had to pinch-hit for one of the altar boys, it was the first time in 61 years that he has served Mass. The native of Philadelphia lives with his wife, Helen, at 600 Queen Anne Ave. The re- tired Pullman railroad conduc- tor has one daughter, Mrs. Wil- liam Stubbs, a stepson, James R. Henry, both of Seattle, and 16 grandchildren. Children of Many Races Attend Vacation School OVER 140 CHILDREN attended the St. Peter Claver In- is the director. Also teaching at the vacation school were terracial Center religious vacatiou school which concluded Sisters Christians and Bernard Marie. The Very Rev. Cox- last week. Seen with Sister Francis Xavier, F.C.S.P., above nelius Power is chaplain. The Friends of St. Peter Claver, are the 39 members of her class, Four-week sewing classes a lay group, helps support the Center at 507 17th Ave. for girls were also held. St. Peter Claver Center is staffed Arthur Wheeler is the president of this organization, by the Sisters of Charity of Providence. Sister M. Dolorita REV. THOMAS GALLAGHER, S.J. TACOMA--The Rev. Thomas N. Gallagher, S.J., who was ordained a year ago in Inns- bruck, Austria, has returned to Tacoma where he will sing his first solemn Mass Sunday, July 22, at noon in St. Patrick Church. The deacon of the Mass will be Father Gallagher's brother, Roy. Richard Gal- lagher of Our Lady of Per- petual Help Church, Everett; subdeacon will be Rev. Fran- c.is Greene, S.J., and the archpriest will be Very Rev. Edward McFadden. Preach- ing the sermon will be Rev. H. J. $chuitheis, S.J. A reception will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. that evening in the Bellarmine High School hall. Father Gallagher, the son of Mr. and Mrs. John F. Gal- lagher of Dash Point, was born in Tacoma in 1928. He received his early education in the Ta- coma public schools and at- tended the University of Santa Embassy Site Blessed DUBLIN. (NC)--The site of the new U.S. embassy in Ire- land has been blessed by Aux- iliary Bishop Patrick Dunne of Dublin. Pope New John Approves Two Indulgenced Prayers VATICAN CITY, July i0 (NC)--His Holiness Pope John XXIII has approved two new prayers to which have been at- tached indulgences. The first prayer includes five points and is to be recited before or after Holy Com- munion. The text reads: "I. I detest and abominate each and all of my sins and those committed by all others from the beginning of the world up to the present moment, as well as those which will be com- mitted from now until the end of the world. And if I can, I will halt them by the grace of God whom I prayerfully invoke. "II. I praise and approve all good works, carried out from the beginning of the world until the present and moreover all that will be carried out until the end of the world. And if I can, I will multiply them by the grace of God whom I prayerfully invoke. "Ill. I intend to do all things, to say all things and to think in all things for the greater glory of God, with all those good intentions which the saints, past, present and future, have had, have or will have. "IV. I pardon and forgive with all my heart all those who are my enemies and all those who have calumniated me and despised me, as well as all those who have injured me or who wish Communion. A plenary indulgence is attached to this prayer, under the usual conditions, once a month if it is recited daily for the month. The second prayer is for the needs of others and it carries the same indulgences. The text reads: "Lord God Almighty, Father of Christ, Your Blessed Son, who grants the prayers of those who honestly invoke Your aid, who knows the prayers even of those who are silent, We give You thanks because You have held us worthy to participate in Your holy mysteries which You have shown us so that we may be fully per- suaded by those things which we know well, by the protection of piety, by the remission of sins, while the name of Christ is invoked upon us and we are united with You. "You, who have separated us from the com- pany of the impious, join us with those who are consecrated to You; confirm us in the truth by means of the Holy Spirit; reveal those things which we do not know; supply those things which we lack; make our knowledge deeper. "Preserve in innocence the priests dedi- cated to Your worship; protect in peace the rules of people, in justice the judges; grant good weather, abundant crops; protect the world through Divine Providence. "Quiet warlike peoples, convert those in error, sanctify Your people. Preserve the vir- me ill. gins; preserve married couples in their faithfull- "V. May God grant that I may be able to hess; strengthen the chaste; guide children to save all men by dying for each of them I would maturity; strengthen those who have been only do this willingly with the grace of God, which, for this reason, I invoke with supplication and without which I can do nothing. Amen." To this prayer there is attached a partial indulgence of three years when tt is recited, with at least a contrite heart, after or before for a short while neophites; instruct catechu- mens and make them worthy of being received into the Church; and reunite all of us in the Kingdom of Heaven, in Christ Jesus, Our Lord, for whom, with You and the Holy Ghost, there is glory, honor and veneration forever, Amen." COMMENTS CONTINUE ON SCHOOL PRAYER: Secular Press Analyzes Ruling (N.C.W.C. News Service) The Nation's press continues to express views on the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling on public school prayer. George E. Sokolsky, in his nationally syndicated column called the decision "most unusual" because "no precedents for the expulsion of God from our civilization" were cited. He predicted children will continue to be taught about God, "no matter what the black-robed secularists say." Gould Lincoln, writing in the Washington Evening Star, claimed that the decision "is placing the high court in greater jeopardy than the school children -- in jeopardy of loss of re- spect." Opinions expressed by other Metropolitan newspapers in- clude: The Baltimore Sun: "It is too early at this point for schools to throw out their Christmas decorations or cancel annual Thanks- The Supreme Court has not suddenly turned its back on this country's continuing devotion to its religious heritage." The Long Island, N.Y,, Press: "The decision runs sharply counter to the thinking of most Americans." The New York Post: "Surely religion, in the pursuit of true faith, should rely upon its inherent power rather than the sanc- tions of the state." The Boston Herald-Traveler: "God has not been banished from the schools simply because state-sponsored prayers may no longer be read there." The Hartford, Conn., Courant: "The net result . . . is to leave us free. We can be sure that 'In God We Trust' will re- main stamped upon our coins, as it is upon the heart of most of us." The Chicago Sun-Times: "The court has correctly interpreted the Constitution in this instance. The Chicago News: "The teacher who leads the prayer is paid from public funds, so that no matter how remote the danger to religious freedom, it is a governmental sponsorship of a re- ligious exercise. The Salt Lake City, Utah, Tribune: "It will be unfortunate if a national emotional binge is set off." The Los Angeles Times: "At first one is outraged by this perverse decision, but then one is alarmed." The San Francisco News-Call Bulletin: "The Supreme Court acted in the most narrow legalistic sense, without reference to the spirit of the document they are charged with interpreting." The Spokane, Wash., Spokesman-Review: "Minority pres- sure has forced this court decision, which is bound to arouse many good people and to make them wonder what unholy in- fluence is being exerted to deny them the opportunity of sharing in the spiritual heritage of our nation." Syndicated columnist David Lawrence: "(The decision) bars 'official' prayers. It sees no objection to voluntary prayers." Lawrence said in a second column that the effect of As- sociate Justic William O. Douglas' concurring opinion, if it be- came the minority view, would be to "sweep out entirely all forms of governmental aid to church-related institutions, includ- ing tuition grnts to war veterans." Clara three years before enter- giving pageants. ing the Society of Jesus at Sheridan, Ore., in 1949. Following his studies at Sheridan and Mount St. Michael in Spokane, Father taught two years at the mis- sion at Copper Valley, Glen- allen, Alaska. In 1958 he re- turned to the Northwest to pre- pare for his theologate at the University of Innsbruck. Father's first assignment will be Monroe High School in Fairbanks, Alaska. He will re- port there sometime in August. Jesuit To Be Ordained In Rome The Rev. Mr. Emmett H. Carroll, S.J., son of the Em- met H. Carrolls of 6500 Seward Park Ave., Seattle, will be ordained in Rome's Church of the Gesu Saturday, July 21, by Luigi Cardinal Traglia. Father's first low Mass will be said the following day at the Basilica of St. Peter at' the altar of the apostle's tomb. The Rev. Mr. Carroll, who is a graduate of St. Edwai'd Grade School and Seattle Prep, is the brother of Rev. John Alfred Carroll, S.J. He will remain in Rome an- other year and will celebrate his first solemn Mass when he returns to Seattle. Catholic Editors See 'Shock' Effect CN.C.W.C. New, Service) Two C atholic editors, commenting on the Supreme Court's ruling on the school prayer ban, suggested that a "shock" effect might result. The Catholic News of New York and the Michi- gan Catholic of Detroit both believed that Americans may not know for some time the effect the decision may have upon the Nation. More Catholic editorial views follow: William Fanning, editor of the Catholic News, commented that the decision "may have a 'shock' effect on the American people, leading to a groundswell of resLstance to the efforts of secularizing groups." The Evangelist, Albany, N. Y.: "The malicious philosophy of secularism is the basic influence that underlies beth mandates (the school prayer decision and a ruling relating to the distribu- tion through the mails of allegedly obscene matter)." The Catholic Accent; Greensburg, Pa.: "Only time and fur- ther constitutional tests will discover the implications of this decision. But the uninitiated in the complexities of constitutional law cannot help but feel that the matter is not more clarified, but further confused." Msgr. Edmond C. Walsh, editor of the True Voice, Omaha, Neb.: "If all the logical effects of this decismn are carried out, we shall have to wipe away all trace of God's name from our national life." Richard Cardinal Cushing, Archbishop of Boston, writing in the Pilot: "We are doing a great service to America as well as to our children by supporting Catholic education. Love of God and love of country are linked inseparably." The Michigan Catholic of Detroit said: "Shock is the best word to describe the reaction of the vast majority of Americans to this action of the court." It said the nation may not know for a considerable period of time how extensive and far-reaching will be the ruling. It said "The highlighted feature of this de- cision is that the Supreme Court has lost contact with reality." The Providence, R.I., Visitor: "The decision can only draw deeper lines between the component parts of our pluralistic sys- tem. The Witness, Dubuque, Iowa: "It is evident that public schools cannot teach a particular religion. But it is not so evi- dent that they cannot teach about religion." The New World, Chicago: "If you were to meet the First Amendment face to face, you would hardly recognize it. Its face has been changed too many times by molders of public opinion, by lobbyists of all sorts and by judgments passed by courts of all varieties--including the Supreme Court." The Catholic Universe Bulletin, Cleveland: "(The court) re- jects the use of public authority to support religious programs, but it does not reject private initiative. Perhaps that's where the answer lies." The Observer, Rockford, Ill.: "In effect what is transpiring is an establishment of another kind. It is the establishment or endorsement of irreligion--the enthronement of secularism ex- cluding traditional religion from its rightful place in public life." Bishops Name Committee For Vocations WASHINGTON (NC)--A new episcopal committee was estab. lished and an existing commit- tee was enlarged at the annual spring meeting here of the Ad- ministrative Board of the Na- tional Catholic Welfare Confer- ence. An Episcopal Committee for Vocations was formed. It is composed of Archbishop John F, Dearden of Detroit; Bishop Francis J. Green of Tucson, Ariz.; Bishop Bernard J. Flana. gan of Worcester, Mass.; Auxi- liary Bishop Charles R. Mul- rooney of Brooklyn, and Auxiliary Bishop James H, Griffiths of New York. Because of the great volume of work that has come before it, six new members were added to the Episcopal Com- mittee for Latin America. This is the group of U.S. bishops who serve with members of the Canadian and Latin American hierarchies to form the Inter- American Episcopal Confer- ence. The conference works 'with the Pontifical Latin American Commission in Rome for the solution of problems facing the Catholic Church in Latin America. Added to the existing seven. member U.S. committee headed by Richard Cardinal Cushing, Archbishop of Boston, are: Archbishop Paul A. Hallinan of Atlanta; Bishop James A. Mc- Nulty of Paterson, N.J., vice chairman; Bishop Ernest J. Primeau of Manchester, N.H.; Bishop John P. Treaey of La Crosse; Bishop Coleman F. Carroll of Miami, and Auxiliary Bishop Martin W. Stanton of Newark, N.J. Brazil Ukrainlans Get Exarchate VATICAN CITY, (NC) -- His Holiness Pope John XXIII has set up a new apostolic exar- chate for Ukrainian Catholics in Brazil and named Auxiliary Bishop Jose Martenetz of Rio de Janeiro as its head. The 59-year-old Bishop--a na- tive of Lvov, now a part of the Soviet Union, and a member of the Basilian Order of St. Josaphat -- was formerly in charge of Ruthenian and Ukrainian Catholics of the By- zantine Rite in Brazil. -- ii ll| Frlday, July !3, 1%2 .... THE PRGREJS--3 Eight HN Sisters To Mark Jubilees MARYLHURST, Ore.  Fc)ur hundred and ten years of service to the Church will be celebrated to. morrow, July 14, at Marylhurst Convent as seven Holy Names Sisters observe their golden jubilees and one, Sister M. Paulina, celebrates her diamond jubilee. The Most Reverend Joseph P. Dougherty, Bishop of Yak- ima, will offer the solemn pontifical Mass in celebration of the jubilees at the con- vent chapel. Other officers of the Mass, which will be offered at 11 a.m. are: assistant priest, Rev. Thomas B. Laughlin, convent chaplain; deacon, Rev. William Treacy, chaplain of Holy Names Academy, Seattle; sub- deacon, Rex,. Edward McDon- ald, C.S.P., .St. Philip Neri Church, Portland; deacons of honor, Revs. James E. Crowe, Lake Oswego, and Joseph Powers, C.S.C., Portland; mas- ters of ceremonies, Rays. John Brouillard, Milwaukie, and Alan Kennedy, St. Mary Cathedral, Portland. The Roy. Lawrence Saalfeld of Stayton, Ore., will give the sermon. The diamond jubilarian, Sis- ter M. Pauline, began teaching in 1901 at St. Patrick School, Portland. The golden jubilarians are: Sister M. Estelle of the Blessed Sacrament who was superior at Holy Names Academy in 1952 and bursar from 1935 to 1940; Sister M. Sylvia who taught 26 fears in Seattle; Sister M. Hflaria who taught 10 years in Seat- tle; Sister M. Imelda of Jesus who was at. Holy Names Academy from 1812-1918 and from 1920 to 1949; Sister M. Melania who was at Sacred Heart School in Seattle from 1912 to 1919; Sister M. Columbkille who taught at Honor Students Listed At Marylhurst MARYLHURST, Ore.-- Stu- dents from the Seattle Archdio- cese listed on the dean's list at Marylhurst College are as follows: Mary Ann Cummings, Ta- coma; Grace Dieringer, Buck- ley; Janice Willis, Margaret Wiese, Catherine Ferguson, Sharon Mirante, Mary Voegt- lin, Ann Bennett, Sandra Goings, Sharon Sakamoto, all of Seattle; Helen Pterong, Win- lock and Barbara VanDyke, Olympia. Cathedral School, Seattle, from 1916 to 1929; Sister M, Fin- minis who taught 13 years in Seattle, and Sister M. Nestor who was in Seattle fiveyears. A reception will be held fol- lowing the Mass and at 4 p.m. Benediction of the Blessed Sac- rament will be celebrated by Rev. James A. Molloy of St. Charles, Ill., a nephew of Sis- ter Hilaria. Novena At Monastery Closes July 16 The annual novena in honor of Our Lady of Mount Carmel will close Monday. July 16, her feast day and the titular feast of the entire Carmelite com- munity. In addition to thanking Our Lady for her solicitude, the nuns of the monastery at 1808 18th Ave. also invite the faith- ful to celebrate with them the fourth centenary of the estab- lishment of the cloistered Car- melites as they are now known. It was established through the work of the Span. ish mystic, St. Theresa of Avila. Masses Monday will be at 6:30 a,m. with a high Mass at 9. Devotions that evening at 7:45 will bring the novena to a close. Rosary and ser- mon by Rev. Aioysius O'Con- nor, O.C.D., who is conduct- ing the novena will be fol- lowed by Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament at which the Most Reverend Thomas E. Gill, V.G., Auxiliary Bishop of Seattle will preside. The deacon will be Rev. Wil. liam J. Codd, S.J. and the sub- deacon Roy. Paul P. Luger, S.J, Following the devotions the papal blessing will be bestowed on those present. II I I II I I I Illll II I A-L-U.M.I.N.U.M ! wl..ow a OLAss co. I I 2730 - 1st AVE. 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