Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
July 13, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
PAGE 6     (6 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 13, 1962
 

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




 TH E PROG R,S S  , J rl i' i , ,,F[Y' J uIY 1 ' I 2 O b Pl00" Fr Prouty is CDA Pilgrimage To MOUNT ANGEL, Ore., July 11 m (Special)  An imposing six-story struc- ture for people of. retirement age will soon rise on the out- skirts of this rural community in the heart of the Willamette Valley. The 20S-apartment unit will be known as Mount Angel Towers. The multi-million dollar project was inspired by a 75.year-old Benedictine priest, Rev. Hildebrand Melchoir. Assistant pastor of St. Mary's Parish here since 1939, Fa- ther Hildebrand has always had a very special concern for senior citizens Hoping for a place where people of retirement age can enjoy completely independent, happy, homelike surroundings in a truly Christian atmos- phere, Father Hildebrand dis- cussed ways and means of bringing his dream to reality with a number of business and 3, , 'Towers' Is Catholic In Origin st Ch pli ,u, ate a a n 15, will mark the sixth annual TACOMA -- The Rev. Andrew M. Prouty, pastoe professional people in the mid- ment for personal items, indi- staff assure care to those who will be by trustees, composed . pilgrimage of Oblates of St. of St. John of the Woods Parish here, has been named Willamette area. These discussions resulted in the incorporation of Mount An- gels Towers for the ease and comfort of persons over 61 years of age. Mount Angel, a town of 1,500 ple, is the home of the well- wn Benedictine Monastery, Seminary and College, Catholic in origin but non- denominational in admlnistra- tion, Mount Angel Towers will be filled on a first-come, first-served basis with pref- erence to persons 61 years of age and over. Privacy is assured to all oc- cupants. The structure is designed with apartments, ranging in size from studio units to two- bedroom suites. The Towers also features spa- cious closets, colorful bath- rooms, television outlets, wall- to-waU carpets, draperies, bi- weekly maid service, weekly linen services, laundry equip- vidual house phones and heat controls, a central dining room, Pullman kitchens and residence kitchenettes in most units, lounge rooms, arts and crafts area, planned classes, garden- ing and group activities. Outings to the mountains and beaches, trips to shopping cen- ters, museums, concerts and other entertainment will be ar- ranged throughout the year. Evergreen Golf Course with a clubhouse of fine cuisine and other advantages is also avail- able. Residents are invited to make full use of St. Mary's Church only a few blocks away or attend Mass at the Benedictine Monastery chapel. A resident chaplain for Catholics will also offer daily Mass in the Towers' own chapel. A fully-equipped infirmary with nursing care on a 24-hour a day basis and a professional become ill. Prices for studio apartments have been set as low a $6,000 with one-bedroom suites start- ing at $10,000 and two-bedroom suites at $12,500. Penthouse apartments will be slightly higher. Monthly fees for food and other services will be as low as $97.50. The lowered prices are available only to those who come in as original founders, The board of trustees can give no promises as to what the prices will be later when the Towers is completed or construction in full swing. T h e present architectural plans call for six stories with added one-story wings branch- ing out from the main struc- ture to radiate from the cen- tral hall. These will have a pre- dominance of garden apart- ments in studio and one and two-bedroom suites. Administration of the unit of Joe M. Wagner, chairman Benedict to St. Martin's Abbey and an oil company executive; Daniel J. McLellan, vice chair- man and a civil engineer; Dolo- res HackerS, Harold Brenden, Al Lulay, M. J, Raschko, Wal- ter H. Bell, Francis Schmidt and Father Hildebrand. Dougan and Helms, AJ.A., of Portland are architects. Frank C. Ralph and Son of Portland are contractors. Catholic U. Gets $20,000 Grant WASHINGTON, (NC) -- The Catholic University of America here has received a $20,000 grant from the "Leadership Institu- tion Aid Plan" of the United States Steel Foundation, Inc. Under the five-year plan a total of $10,000 is committed each of 20 private universities and institutes which have been recognized for participation. grants are for unrestricted use but designed to advance excel. lance in university-level edu- here during the Feast of St. Henry the King, Patron of Oblates. Registration at 10:30 a.m. will be followed by Mass at 11 offered by Rt, Rev, Raphael Holder, O.S.B., Abbot. A homily will be given by Rev. Bade Ernsdorff, O.S.B., director of oblates. After luncheon and a period for visiting, Abbot Raphael will invest oblate novices, give an instruction and receive the final oblation of those oblates who have been novices for at least a year and a day. The day will close with a conference by the director at 4, the blessing for a safe jour- ney and happy meeting and Benediction, Those oblates who wish may also remain for the singing of Sunday Vespers in company with the monks of the abbey, A WONDERFUL WAY OF LIFE FOR PEOPLE OF RETIREMENT AGE In the Heart of the BeautiJh] Willamette Valley--MS. Angel, ()regon To be assured of the precious right to complete privacy together with an entire sense of security when need arises is everyone's hope. Combine these assurances wlth the means of enjoying Spiritual as well as social well-being, in a whole- some Catholic atmosphere, and you have the Mt. Angel Towers' idea. CATHOLIC IN ORIGIN, NON-DENOMINATIONAL IN ADMINISTRATION, Mt. Angel Towers extends welcome to all. [l00l]iItl  rural community of MS. trial founder you will have II ,--+,- in the cultural environment of Tower or Garden Units llj!  r_ which includes MS. Angel vantagesfr location and view ad-  PLUS the selec- College, Mount Angel Abbey tion of decorating colors .f" .:.t[ .  / and MS. Angel Seminary, all and fixtures offered by our I Benedictine institutions. Interior Decorater-PLUS, , ".'::." Year-round mild and mod- the guarantee of this pres- erate climate in this peace- ent low price, should costs ful valley with its close prox!mlty to the beautiful Oregon Coast increase. and the snow-capped Cascade Mountains makes the MS. Angel area truly a western wonderland, yet just a short distance from Portland, Oregon's principle city, and Salem, the State Capitol. Mt. Angel Towers was developed from plans initiated by Father Hildebrand Melchior, OSB, as a non-profit corporation to provide a fully satisfying way of life for persons of retirement age. All units will be filled on a:first come, first served basis, with preference to persons over 61 years of age. Without sacrificing privacy, you may enjoy many types of group activity and recreation. Your lifetime lease includes the facilities of a fully equipped and professionally staffed infirmary; a central dining room providing deliciously prepared meals for residents and guests; pullman kitchens and resident kitchenettes are provided in the units; offthe main lounge the Chapel will offer daily Mass and other religious services, per- formed by the resident Priest. You may come and go as you please, ample parking space will be provided or you may wish to use public transportation. The Board of Trustees have endeavored to provide every possible facility and service for gracious retirement living at costs that nearly everyone can after& The oHglnal fouhder's fees for a lifetime lease are as little as- S 6,000.00 for a Studio Unit $10,000.00 for a One-Bedroom Sui $12,500.00 for a Two-Bedroom Suite With monthly cost including meals and other services for as state chaplain of the Catholic Daughters of America by the Most Reverend Thomas A. Connolly, Arch- bishop of Seattle. The chaplain of Court Ta- coma for 12 years succeeds Rev. William E. Gallagher, pas- tor of St. Luke Parish, Seattle. Father Gallagher was state chaplain for six years. Other appointments were also announced by State Regent Mrs. J. W. Kennedy here. District deputies are Mes- dames Os car Darkenwald, Olympia; Glen Coming, Bell- ingham; Louis Swan, Everett; Hilda Squire, Yakima; F. J. Karel, Spokane; and Ray Meyers, Colton. State chairmen include Mes- dames James H. Egan, Ta- coma; Myrna Vester and Percy Duffy, Vancouver; Lee H. Ma- chin and George Webber, Ever- ett; Norman S. Herring, Walla Walla; Dan Maguire, Spokane; Fred M o n r o e, Wenatchee; Vearl Kirby and G. L. Devine, Yakima; Miss Joanna Hinnen- kemp, Colfax; and Miss Mary Louise Schneider, Wenatchee. Other state officers are Mrs. Mike Clark of Spokane, vice regent; Mrs, Roy Russell of Seattle, secretary; Mrs. John Kohler of Pasco, treasurer; and Mrs, George Hefner of Yakima, monitor. 'Family First Communions' In Portland PORTLAND, Ore., July 7 (NC) -- The Portland arch- diocesan Confraternity of Chris- tian Doctrine has made "Fam- ily First Communions" a part of its permanent program. Sister Paulita, speaking for the P o r t I a n d archdiocese's CCD, said an experiment be- gun four years ago in a Port- land parochial school and last year by CCD classes has been a great success. Under the new program, parents help prepare the child for reception of his First Holy Communion and the child re- ceives the Host for the first time with his family at a Sun- day Mass. "We suggest that the child not be told this is the greatest day in his life--his Baptismal day was of much more im- portance," said Sister Paulita. "But it should be made a very special family day, with a festive breakfast afterwards." First rows of seats in the parish church are reserved for families whose children are making First Communion, gen- erally at the Mass the family customarily attends. The names of children receiving commu- nion are announced and in- serted in the parish bulletin on the following Sunday. MSgr. Thomas J'. Tobin, Vicar General of the Portland archdiocese and pastor of All Saints parish, whose parochial school first launched the family communion plan, cited some of its benefits: --Making the reception of the sacraments for each child a part of the family's total liv- ing of the Faith; --For many, the elimination of unnecessary expense. EVERETT NAY WE SERVE YOU? "Peace of Mind" Service for all of your dry cleaning and shlt laundry needs. VALETOR CLEANERS K SHIRT SERVICE AL. 9-6116 Grand & Wall I REV. ANDREW M. PROUTY K of C State Officials Appointed SPOKANE  Twelve mrdL from the Archdiocese of Sea tie have been named to Knights of Columbus state positions by State Deputy Clarence George here, District deputies in tEe Archdiocese include Lyman S, Fellows, Mercer Island; Charles Fagan, Bremerton; 1 George McCusker, Olympia; William Bailey, Centralla; and Joseph Von Moos, Mount Vernon. Others are Arthur J. Mee, Spokane; John Steiner, Yak- ima; M. W. Stricker, Pasco; Neil Meyer, Colton; and Wil- fred Fontaine, Moses Lake. State chairmen from the Archdiocese are Herbert Westby, Vancouver; Clyde Boyle, Tacoma, and Thomas J. O'Brien, Hartzel Proffitt, W. George Hoffner, Gerald S. (Bee) Welch and immediate past state deputy Edward J. Logan, all of 'Seattle. Robert Jaske of Richland ii L the new general program thai i man, also assisted by Wesl@ " A. Nuxoll, Colfax; Edward J. Mertens, Spokane; and Harold Mosman, Clarkston. Other state officers are Fred Abraham of Renton, secretary; Jaske, treasurer; 3oseph Finn of Vancouver, advocate; and Joe Klingele of Yakima, war den. The new state chaplain Rev. Bernard J. Barry of Spo- kane, who succeeds Rev. Rich- ard W. Stohr, pastor of Seat- tle's Our Lady of Guadalupe Parish. Dali Jewel Display Now In Last Week The final week of Salvador Dali's Art-in-Jewels display be- gins tomorrow. The display which will conclude Saturday, July 21, is on exhibit at Fred. erick and Nelson's. Sponsored by Seattle Unive i sity and the SU Guild, the dis play features 31 pieces of jewelry designed by Dali and exuted by Carlos Alemany, jeweler, of New York City. Tickets for the exhibit are being sold at the Exhibition Hall entrance on the eighth floor of the store. Price is for adults and 50 cents for dren. Classified advertising gets r e s u I t s in The Progress. Home to sell, buy or rent? Call MAin 2-8880, Extension 21 and solve your problems the easy way. iiiii ii I I I i . s WASH00,,.,vc00 A,, A.c, 38fh end G, TACOMA GR. 4-9409 LARGEST PARTS STOCK IN TACOMA litfle as- [ NEW AND USED APPLIANCES I $97.50 per person A small deposit is all that is required to reserve your lifetime GRIFFIN-GALBRAITH AND lease-som e terms available. , e V mm mm imm imm  ImK mm mn mm mm mm mm n lum mm  iml mlmnn Ima i      u I FOR FREE BROCHURE AND ADDITIONAL INFORMATION I FUEL OIL SERVICE COMPANY I COMPLETE THE COUPON BELOW AND MAIL TO: i 1910 COMMERCE ST., TACOMA i Rev. Hildebrand Melchior, OSB | II Mt. AngelTowers _m ' MA. 7-3151 II P.O. Box 138 I II Mt Angel, Oregon _1 Heating Oils, Furnaces and Burner Service Dear Father Hildebrand: ! [ Please send me additional informal|on as | am |nferested |n Mt. I Mark Dolliver, President II Angel Towers for: | Myself Friends ! Husband and Wife Relatives | i Others .... ! I ! NAME ........... | n II ADDRESS .... PHONE .... [ II CITY .. ZONESTATE .... Lmmnmmmmm mlm,m mm,mmm mm mm am imam mmm mmmmmmm m ii KEN PERSING DUG DYCKMAN  DOUG DYGKMAN, JR. JOHN TOYNEEE Northwestern Insurance Servlee PROFESSIONAL BUILDING, 705 S. 9th ST., TACOMA $ MArket 7.7183 Fire, Auto, Personal and Public Liability, Plate Glass, Burglary, Inland Marine, Ocean Marine, Surety Bonds Representing America's Finest Mutual and Stock Comp,nias including Lloyds. .. ! P