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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
July 27, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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July 27, 1962
 

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Official Nocturnal Devotions The Reverend Pastors of King and Pierce Coun- ties are requested to announce at all Masses on Sun- day, July 29, 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 August 3-4. THE CHANCERY By Order of the Most Reverend Archbishop August Intention For Family Rosary Success of the Second Vatican Council For the fifth time this year our Holy Father has asked us to pray for the success of the Council• Each month the particular aspect of the request Ls changed. For August it comes in the form of an appeal that all Christians may help the work of the Council by fervent prayer and voluntary bodily penance. First, prayer. The over-all goal of the Council is two-fold. Christ and his Bride, the Church, working ever to apply the fruits of his death to men, are anxious to adjust the visi- ble workings of the Church to the brand-new worlds in which we live. They want, too, to bring the Church into union with other Christians (and religions) who are trying to make the same adjustment. These are difficult goals especially in view of the fact that they must be reached with- out sacrificing a particle of the Revelation given to us by the Saviour. The millions of hearts which love Jesus will speak out for success of the council. This is prayer at its best. It is a sure sign of our apostolie-mindedness, of our desire to see the work of Jesus prosper, of our glad- ness to furnish the support that love demands in all it Apostlship to pray this month that all Christians will get be- hind the Council with their prayers. He asks, too, that we do some penance. It is not a coincidence that the Council sits at a time when the Church is suffering the greatest prosecution in all his- tory. It is hard for some of us to realize this, but it is so. Think of what has happened in Rus- sia and China. The Church is living out the life of Christ, not only in his offering, but also in his suffering. The Pope asks for a volun- tary sharing in this suffering: a kind of a self-imposed Lent, with its giving up of candy, of sugar in coffee, of des- serts, of smokes, and. things like that. Penance is a measure of our love, of our union with Jesus The Pope does well to ask it of us for the success of the Council. does. So the Pope asks the .--Sacred Heart Messenger OWorkshop Slated For Deaf Instruction SOUTH ORANGE, N. J. -- The International Catholic Deaf Association and Seton Hall University  are co-sponsoring a summer Workshop for Teaching /Religion-to the Deaf on the ......... . . , waters m me American nn- UmversWy s South Orange, New rials of the Deaf; Sister Rose Jersey campus from August 13 Alice, C. S. J., and Sister M. through 24. This announcement Pauline, C. S. J., both of St. has been made by Rev. David Mary s School for the Deaf, Walsh, C. Ss. R., Director of Workshops for the Internation- al Catholic Deaf Association. The purpose of the workshop is to enable trained teachers the deaf to develop methods of religious instruction and to serve as an orientation course for part time chaplains and for instructors in religion at schools for the deaf. The workshop is therefore open to professional educators Buffalo, N. Y. Joseph P. Youngs, superintendent of the Maine State School for the Deaf, will be coordinator. The lack of Catholic schools for the deaf in many parts of the United States and Canada and the increase in the number of deaf consonant with the gen- eral population growth make the Workshop a vital need. Workshop information may be obtained by writing to i Detain can Sisters Return To School After nine months of pommeling knowledge zn- to the heads of boisterous youngsters, one would think the good Sisters of our Catholic schools would welcome a re- spite during the summer. Such is not the case. No sooner does Sister Mary Agnes wish her own pupils a happy vacation than she turns around and enrolls herself in summer school. For the Dominican Sisters, Congregation of the Holy Cross, summer classes became an en- joyable and fruitful experience when they gather,ed from schools in California, Montana and Washington for a July In- Service Workshop at St. Bene- dict School. Seattle. Hosted by Sister Marie, O. P., principal of St. Benedict's with the cooperation of the pastor, Rev. Henry Conrad, O.M.I., the Sisters took over classrooms, cafeteria, convent and, at times, the church it- self. Classes were given by Sis- ters qualified in their fields. Walking down the school hall, one could poke one's head in a classroom and find Sister M. Augusta, O.P., conducting an institute in French for ele- mentary school teachers. Sis- ters, sitting in a small group,. were singing a French folksong as Sister Augusta pointed out the words on the blackboard. Farther down the hall, Sister M. Lucille, O.P., was instruct- ing several Sisters in methods of teaching phonics using little Mary Basom as a "guinea pig." Mary, who will be a first-grader at St. Benedict's in September seemed to enjoy her part in "teaching the Sisters." Music drifted from the class Sister Jeanette, O.P., was teaching• Sister gave a two- week session in elementary school art methods and dis- play techniques and employed background music d u r i n g classes. "It covers the constant little rustle in an art room and it's also relaxing," Sister said. Sister M. Jean Dorcy, O.P., DOMINICAN SISTERS, Congregation of the Holy Cross, from schools in California, Montana and Washington gath. ered at St. Benedict School, Seattle, for their July In-Service Workshop. Over 70 Sisters were present for classes like the one above in elementary art methods and display techniques. Sister M. Jean Dorcy, O•P., noted silhouettist, from St. from Pittsburg, Calif., taught a class in creative writing and a session in school art. Sister, whois a noted silhou- ettist and author, was surround- ed by her own art work--mo- biles, huge multi-colored paper butterflies, and example of stained-glass window design. In other classrooms instruc- tion was being given in reading techniques, and principles of writing as well as a Great Books discussion. Peter Martyr Convent in Pittsburg, Calif., was a special lec- turer at the month.long workship. Sister taught two classes ---one in creative writing and a two.week session in elemen- tary school art. Classes were also given in teaching elemen 2 tary French, phonics, reading, writing, along with a discus- sion group of the Great Books. To accommodate the Sis- ters, the Dominican convents of Seattle, Everett and the Motherhouse in E d m o n d s were made available with Sis- ters from Everett traveling the greatest distance. Ill cjh i i SMC Art Two Be n am Parish ' : i ÷s Are Comple÷ed V an orkshop Lnsts Courses OLYMPIA--The St. Martin's College Summer Art Workshop is set for JULY 30 to August 10 inclusive. The two-week program ar- ranged especially for art teach- ers will have four parts: de. sign, primary school art and materials, intermediate school courses and calligraphy. • Calligraphy students will have Rev. Nicholas Rausch, O.S.B., of St. Martin's to help them achieve proficiency in manu- script writing and the Chan- cery hand. The intermediate group in school art and materials will be directed by Sister Johanna, For Activities At Assumption COMPLETION of the new $228,000 parish utilized for droners, for 650 hnd as an audi. center building in Bellingham's Assumption torium. The structure has a brick veneer ex- Parish will make it possible to provide facili- terior on the lower part and in the upper ties for numerous parish activities. The one- story multi-purpose building was erected east of the church (shown to the right) on Kentucky St. In addition to serving as a 1,000-seat gymnasium, the building may be part architecturally-finished concrete mason- ry. The Rev. John C. O'Connell is pastor. Architects were Johnston and Campanella, A.I.A., of Renton, with Norman G. Liver. more of Bcllingham, associate architect. H. G. Walker of Bellingham was the contractor. Classes were held daily from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. The Sisters ate their lunch in the school cafeteria and recited their Ros- ary, the Litany of the Blessed Virgin Mary and made their daily examen in St. Benedict Church. Belloc Memorial LONDON (NO--The Church of Our Lady of Consolation. West Grinstead, Horsham, Sus- sex, will build a spire in mem- ory of author Hilaire BeUoc, who is buried nearby. Father Herbert Fincham, pas- tor, announcing an appeal for funds, said that for nearly 50 years Belloc lived within the parish. THE PROGRESS--3 Friday, July 27, 1962 Ukrainians To Hear Progress Edffor The Ray. James H. Gandrau, editor of The Progress and di- rector of the Archdiocesan News Bureau, will be among the principal speakers at a brief Captive Nations ober- vance program, to be sponsor- ed Sunday, July 29, by Ukrain- ian Catholics in Cathedral Hall. Other speakers on the pro- gram will be Ben Basaraba of Renton and Kornelis Purgalis of Seattle. The program will follow the Byzantine Rite Mass to be sung at 5 p.m. in Our Lady Chapel in St. James Cathedral. Coffee and cake will be served at the end of the program, an- nounced John Hiebichuk of Puyallup, chairman. Sea÷fleffes Par÷icipa÷e In NATO Exercise Col. Joseph H. Harrison and • PFC Ronald M. Percival, both of Seattle, recently participated in Grand Siam I, a five-day Central Army Group (CEN- TAG) exercise in Germany. Grand Slam I involved head- quarters units from the Ger- man, French and U. S. Armed Forces which are assigned to CENTAG, and was designed to test operational plans and pro- cedures of these forces. CEN- TAG is a major element of NATO in Europe. PFC Percival, the son of Mr. and Mrs, Robert . Percival, 7732 16th Ave. N. E., is a 1956 graduate of O'Dea High School and attended Seattle University. He is a personnel administra- tive specialist in the Fourth Armor Group's Headquarters Company in Frankfurt, Gea'. many. Colonel Harrison, the son of Max Harrison, 310 30th Ave., S., is an artille W officer in V Corps Artillery in Darmstadt, Germany. ::..Planning a Pilgrimage " L"n T t' ''T e • . 00ave on Luw • .' • :. • • GR OUP FARE S i of the deaf and to priests, Sis- Father Walsh, Department of O.S.B., from St. Benedict's • - . ters, major seminarians and lay Special Education, Seton Hall College, Minn., and who has• _o-n IFIlIT-'s1- J [Te's; :: teachers who are active or po- University, South Orange, New devoted 15 years to art educa- • __ tential workers in the area of Jersey, or telephoning Depart. tion. • deafness. Seaton Hall is grant- merit of Special Education at Primary art will be ar-  : !e ing three semester hours of South Orange 2-9000, Ext. 171 undergraduate credit in special (area code 201). i::::::i: iii!:i:!ii!ii!!i!!iiii:::i:::;i rangedmany newbY Sister M. Aquinata, •e• ,:" ' Marylhurst education, served as director of the Art • A combination of the lee- Workshop the past two sum- • ture course method and the Recelves Grant mars. Sister Aquinata offers • " ii!i workshop technique will be ideas for teachers ." utilized to obtain maximum MARYLHURST, Ore., (NC)-- in art. • practical knowledge. A staff The W. K. Kellog Foundation ' .... Design will be under the de-  • of some of the nation's out- has given a $10,00 grant to rection of Sister M. Thomasita, • standing educators of the deaf Maryhurst College. a women's O.S.F., from Milwaukee, Wis., • will lecture and lead the dis- institution here administered by i:i: • cussions: Powrie V. Doctor, the Sisters of the Holy Names :: who returns to the Art Work- •• Ph. D. and Robert Frisina, of Jesus and Mary. shop for the third successive • rh. D. of Gallaudet College, The grant, which is to be For CCD Classes At Sacred Heart year. • @ tO Washington D. C.; Dorothea used for the purchase of If- ,, • MeCarthy, Ph.D. ofFordham brarybooksoverathree-year A NEW parish center with classrooms for classes  ill be conducted in four classrooms. Poffery " • a ! • University; Ann M, Mulhol- period, is part of the founda- Confraternity of Christian Doctrine classes, The large hall on the main floor may ac. • • rra land, M. Ed., M. A., of North- teen's program to aid 250 U.S. has been erected in Sacred Heart Parish in comodate seating for 350. Exterior is brick Techniques • ings for their members, As few as 25 qualifiedl western University; Florence - private liberal arts colleges.. Bellingham. The $133,856 two.level structure and wood. Johnston and Campanclla, A.I.A., TO Be Shown • members making the round-hip together can flYi is located across the street from the parish of Renton are architects with Norman G. • • at any time of the year (except weekends in peak  NOCTURNAL VIGIL church and rectory at 14th St. and Knox Livermore of Bellingham the associate archi- OLYM,,,PIA -- "Pottery Tech- • • travel seasons) and still save at least $167 apiece, : Ave. The building also features a large hall tect. Contractor was Erickson Construction niques, will be open free to • • that can be used as a gymnasium, plus Co. of Bellingham. The Ray. Thomas R. art students and the general  compared to regular economy fares. • Nocturnal vigil for the first Saturday of August will be kitchen, heating and storage facilities. CCD Hanley is pastor, public, August 3-4, when St. • Your group will fly Silver Shamrock Economy : Martins College sponsors a • held in St. James Cathedral, Seattle, and St. Patrick workshop with award-winning • Service, relax in warm Irish hospitality and at- • • Pope John Hauled " " Lecture On " potter Robert Sperry. • rive in Irelaad after less than six serene hours • Church, Tacoma, Friday, August 3, and Saturday, August 4. Voted "Craftsman of the • • aloft. Linger awhile in Ireland. Your stopover Holy Hour will precede the vigil in each church. The vigils Cotholic Year" and winner of first prize • are kept in response to the request of Our Lady of Fatima • ,S b4" 00,,mmor V'II the I • in the ceramics division of the e* carries you to Paris, Lourdes, Fatima or Rome. for prayerful observance of first turday of each month Athtude$ et 1061 Northwest Arts and Crafts . costs no extra fare, before the Line to the Shrines ** Seattle University s political r-tg   g g II g g i  / w | | | u Fair in Bellevue, Sperry will • Talk to your Travel Agent or ask Irish abou(; C • SEATTLE AREA thew. s "ence department will present . begin demonstrations at 1 p.m. • the Shamrock Thriftair Plan, the low-east way • a lecture on' CASTEL GANDOLFO, Italy, July 25 (Radm, NC) 7:45-8:45 p.m. -- (Holy 6-7 a.m.--Christ the King, 'Catholic Attitudes day_ • • • and Current Issues: ,Th, e Power Three thousand townspeople jammed the courtyard at FriThe potte shop on ,cnpus, Hour), St. James Cathedrai Our Lady of Mr. Virgin St.  to fly now, pay low  -----interest later. where the Tectmiques' pro- • // .iBP " •/m/T Seattle. Mark. OfKaymonaNegat!ve.Thi.nking,'Lerng, b jby, wea-'Rev" the papal villa here. to welcome. His Holiness Pope gram will take place, is under  10-11 p.m.--Sacred Heart, TACOMA AREA nesday, August 1 " " John XXIII, and toe Pope especmlly asked the mothers the direction of Brother Bruno • St. Peter, Holy Family, St. The program, offered as a and children of the village to pray for him. Laverdiere, O.S.B., originator . Monica, Our Lady of the 8 p.m.- Holy Hour. public service in conjunction Pope John made the 17-mile trip here from the Vatican late of hand-thrown Abbey Ware . with the University s summer .. • Lake, Our Lady of Fatima, 9-10 p. m.-- St. Joseph. institue on Current Issues in Sunday afternoon, July 15. Shortly after arrzwng, he stepped out pottery. • • St. Edward, St. Paul, Our 10-11 p,m.--Sacred Heart. • • Lady of Guadalupe. 11-12 p.m.--Holy Rosary, St. Alphonsus, Our Lady of Lourdes, St. Anthony, Ran- ton. 12-1 a.m.- Blessed Sac- rament, St. Benedict, St. Teresa. 1-2 a.m. -- St. George St. Margaret, St. Catherine, St. Bernadette. 2-3 a.m. -- St. Anne, St. Patrick, St. Thomas, River. ton; St. Philomena, Des Moines. 34 a.m. -- St. Joseph St. Francis, Seahurst. 4-,5 a.m. -- Assumption, St. Luke, Sacred Heart, Bellevue. 5-6 a.m. -- St. Mary, St. John, Immaculate, St. Mat- 11-12 p.m.--SS. Peter and Paul, St. Rita, St. Ann. 12-1 a.m.--St. Martin of Tours, All Saints, St. Theresa Mission. 1-2 a.m. -- St. John of Queen of Heaven, St. An- drew. 2-3 a.m. -- St. Charles Borromeo. 3.4 a.m. -- St. Frances Cabrini. 4-5 a.m. -- Holy Cross. 54 a.m, -- Visitation, Im- maculate Conception Mis- sion. 6-7 a.m. -- Holy Rosary. 7-8 a.m. -- St. Leo, St. Patrick. American Government, will be held at 8 p. m. in the William Pigott auditorium on campus. Father Derrig is an assistant professor of political science at St. Louis University and direc- tor of the College Sodality Union for the Archdiocese of St. Louis. Schedule Set For 40 Hours The schedule for Forty Hours Adoration in honor of the Blessed Sacrament during the month of August is as /ollows: First Sunday -- St, Cecilia, Winslow. Third Sunday--Sis. Peter and Paul, Tacoma. Fourth Sunday--St. John of the Woods, Tacoma. on the balcony overlooking the interior courtyard of his villa to receive the welcome of the Castel Gandolfo residents who were on hand. The Pontiff spoke briefly, saying that his presence disproved the rumors spread in some sections of the press to the effect that he did not intend to come to Castet Gandolfo this year but planned to spend the summer in the newly prepared apartment in a tower in the Vatican gardens. Then he appealed to the mothers and children of Castel Gandolfo to pray for him. As the papal motorcade of three cars left the Vatican through the Arch of Bells to come here to the Alban hills, some 2,(}00 people were on hand in St. Peter's square to bid him good- bye. His route in Rome was often lined with cheering people. At the catacombs of St. Callistus, the crowds along the side of the Appia Antica highway were so dense that the Pope's car had to slow down to a tortoise pace. Pope John acknowledged the cheers and well-wishes, bless- ing the people as he passed. He is expected to remain in resi- dence at Castel Gandolfo until early September. • - ' 'A • Indulgence ." AElt l, IN@g,g ." Privilege ." u,,,,., .- • EXbrook 7-S863 * Is Renewed •. • • THE LINE TO THE SHRINES O MT. ANGEL, Ore.. July 23 • Knook, Fatlma, LaRueDuBnc, Llsleux, Lourdos, Mmlseml, Rome : (NC)--His Holiness Pope John • • XXIII has renewed for seven oeeee•oee•eeeeeee.oe•eoeoeeeeeeeeeeeeeeoee • Miss M. Bronnsn • years the plenary indulgence •  • privilege for Marian Pilgrim- • Irish International Airlines t_____J • • 572 Fifth Avenue, New York :36, N, Y. • ages held at Holy Rosary Cha- • • pel. Crooked Finger. Ore. • Please send me a brochure on your low-cost Group Fare Plan. • The Vatican announcement • • was received here by Abbot • Name .. • Damian Jentges, O.S.B., of Mt. • • Angel Abbey. • Addres¢ • The initial grant of seven • • years of indulgences for pil- • City Zon........State • • • grimages to Holy Rosary • • Chapel, a mission of Mt. Angel, eeeeeeeeeoeeaeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeoeoeoeeeeeeo ended June 6.