Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
August 2, 1963     Catholic Northwest Progress
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 2, 1963
 

Newspaper Archive of Catholic Northwest Progress produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




iOn 'People-To-People' Tour: F,idy, August 2, 1%3 TIlE PRGRES$-r3 f Frs. Plan Of icial Fr. Treacy Leaves For Europe To Att00nuCnger'citurcjicalDeady Week Appomtments The following appointments have been approved by the Most Reverend Archbishop: The Reverend Gaston Denis, S.J., chaplain, St. Joseph Hospital, Tacoma; The Reverend William Joyce, S.J., chaplain, McNeil Island Federal Penitentiary. THE CHANCERY By Order of the Most Reverend Archbishop August 2, 1963. r l Aucj.ust Intention For Family Rosary Catholic Youth and Education "They keep telling me that college is a prepara- tion for life, but I'm alive nowF' was the recent re- mark of a somewhat confused college student. His simple remark points to some problems of education. It indicates the restlessness of youth as it goes through the long years of schooling. It also suggests some solid view about the process of education itself. One is that a student is not a bucket to be filled up with information, but that he is, as he says, a living person who must, by means of instruction in the classroom and by hours of study, educate himself. For it is the nature of the mind that it may be devel. aped as a growing thing. The student then is a person with a mind and will and a per- sonal destiny and he is respon- sible for the fulfillment of all three... By our religion we know and love and serve God . . . Our Faith enters into every- thing we are and do, and edu- cation without it isolates from the inspiration of the Faith a period of life in which deep personal attitudes and ideals are developed. This is a fact and that is why Catholic schools exist... Our religion, then, consists in knowing and loving and serv- ing God and we cannot hesitate in insisting on the fact that re- ligion is an integral part of a student's education. How will the apostolic spirit of sharing their inheritance find expression in action for students of Catholic schools? The first and strongest proof of their mature concern will be the evidence of their Catholic lives--not only as students but throughout life. This will be al- ways a serious challenge to ed- ucated Catholics -- "by their fruits you shall know them." The dominant ideal for Cath- olic students is to love the truth and prepare themselves for a life of action... --Sacred Heart Messenger Message Spanish Laud Vatican OVIEDA, Spain, July 31 (NC)- The 300 delegates here for the 16th national convention of Young Christian Workers strongly applauded a Vatican message which called for a "Christian uplifting of the world of labor." Auxiliary Bishop Laureano Castan Lacoma of Tarragona, episcopal advisor for social movements, read a cable which Amleto Cardinal Cicog- nani, Papal Secretary of State, sent to the convention. Coadjutor Archbishop Segundo Garcia De Sierra y Mendez of Oviedo told the delegates that the movement is striving to bring to reality the social des- tiny of the Church. Msgr. Joseph Cardijn, 80- year-old founder of the YCW, told the delegates: "The hope of Spain, of Europe and of Christ rests in you. Workers need Christ and Christ needs the workers." The Belgian-born priest said that His Holiness Pope Paul VI has been close to the YCW movement. "For the past 30 years, I have been his friend and have worked with him," he said. "Whenever I went anywhere for the first time, Monsignor Montini would write or wire: 'Cardijn is coming; receive him as an ambassador of the Church.' " Monsignor Cardijn announced that 4,000 ycw members will travel through Europe in 1964 to present to governments a code of ethics for working youth. The code is to be drawn up at a 1964 European YCW congress. Mass Offered For Archbishop Edwin V. Byrne SANTA FE, N.M., July 31- Requiem Mass was offered here for Archbishop Edwin V. Byrne of Santa Fe, 71, spiritual leader since 1943 of the.historic San- ta Fe archdiocese. Death came July 25 to the Philadelphia-born prelate in St. Vincent's Hospital here fol- lowing surgery. The requiem Mass was offered July 31 in the venerable Cathedral of St. Francis by Bishop Sidney M. Metzger of El Paso, Tex. Before he became spiritual leader of the !13-year-old arch- diooese's 3OO,0O0 C a t h o 1 i c s, about half of the population, he spent five years in the Philip- pines and 18 years as a Bishop in Puerto Rico. He was the first Bishop of Ponce from 1925 to 1929 and Bishop of San Juan from 1929 until 1943. From the early days of his career, the Archbishop showed great concern over social in- justice and civil liberties. Born in Philadelphia August 9, 1891, the son of Francis C. and Anna (Carroll) Byrne, the future bishop e n t e r e d St. Charles Borromeo Seminary, Overbrook, Pa., at the age of 16. He was ordained May 22, 1915, in Philadelphia. After serving two years as a Navy chaplain in World War I, he became secretary to Bishop James P. McClos- key of Jaro in the Philipines. He remained there until named Bishop of Ponce, P.R., in 1925. He was consecrated in Phila- delphia's Cathedral of SS. Peter and Paul November 30, 1925, in a ceremony at which the late Bishop E d m o n d Fitz- maurice of Wilmington also was consecrated. NOCTURNAL VIGIL Nocturnal vigil for the first Saturday of August will be held in St. James Cathedral, Seattle, and St. Patrick Church, Tacoma, Friday, August 2, and Saturday, August 3. The vigils are kept in response to the request of Our Lady of Fatima for prayerful observance of the first Saturday of each month. SEATTLE AREA 7:45 - 8:45 p.m. -- (Holy Hour) St. James Cathedral, Seattle. 0-10 p.m. -- St. Mary, St. John, Immaculate, St. Mat- thew. 10-11 p.m. -- Christ t h e King, Our Lady of Mt. Virgin, St. Mark. 11-12 p.m.--Sacred Heart, St. Peter, Holy Family, St. Monica. 12-1 a.m. -- Our Lady of the Lake, Our Lady of Fa- tima, St. Edward, St. Paul, Our Lady of Guadalupe. 1-2 a.m. -- Holy Rosary, St. Alphousus, Our Lady of Lourdes, St. Anthony, Ren- ton. 2-3 a.m. -- Blessed Sacra- ment, 3t. Benedict, St. Teresa. 3-4 a.m. -- St. George, St. Margaret, St. Catherine, St. Bernadette. 4-S a.m. -- St. Anne, St. Patrick, St. Thomas, River- ton; St. Philomena, Des Moines. 5-6 a.m.--St. Joseph. 6-7 a.m. -- Assumption, St. Luke, Sacred Heart, Belle- vue. TACOMA AREA 8 p.m.--Holy Hour, St. Patrick. 9-10 p.m. -- St. Leo. 10-11 p.m. -- St. Joseph. 11-12 p.m.--Sacred Heart. 12-1 a.m. -- St. Ann, St. Rita, SS. Peter and Paul. 1-2 a.m. -- St. Martin of Tours, All Saints, St. Theresa Mission. 2-3 a.m. -- St. John of the Woods, Our Lady, Queen of Heaven, St. Andrew. 3-4 a.m.--St. Charles Bar- romeo. 4-5 a.m.--St. Frances Ca. brinL 5-6 a.m. -- Holy Cross. 6-7 a.m. -- Visitation, Im- maculate Conception Mis- sion. 6-7 a.m.--Holy Rosary. A visit in Rome with Augustin Cardinal Bea, head of the Vatican Sec- retariat on Church Unity, a trip to Berlin to talk to Lutheran Bishop Otto Dibelius, a meeting with Israel's presi- dent Zalman Shazar in Tel- Aviv and a stay at the Cal- vinist monastery in Taize, France--all this and more is in the offing for Rev. William Treacy, newly-appointed Arch- diocesan Chairman of the Com- mission on Church Unity, who leaves Monday on a month-long tour of Europe with 30 other Seattleites participating in a "People to People" program tour. The People to People pro- gram, a non-profit organization sponsored by private grants is devoted to furthering interna- tional understanding through personal contact. Rabbi Raphael Levine is the president of the Seattle chapter and will lead the tour. "This isn't a tour to see the sights," Father Treacy Queen Institute Will Honor Grand President Mrs. James M. Jackson, YLI Grand President, will make her first official visit in the Pacific Northwest to Queen Institute Thursday, August 8, at 8:15 p.m. in the Knights of Colum- bus hall. All members of YLI institutes are invited. Mrs. Jackson of Mariette Institute, the first Washing- ton State member to be Grand President in 21 years, was elected at the Grand Convention in Santa Barbara in June. Other honored guests will in- dude Past Grand Presidents Miss Virginia Scanzon and Mrs. Kenneth Warrack; Grand Directors, Mrs. Betty Martin and Mrs. Lowell Young; Grand Marshall, Mrs. Vernon Kretch- mar and Mrs. Mary Zech- el, the honoree's mother, Miss Anne Moschetto, District Dep- uty; Mrs. Henry Przybylinski, Queen Institute President; Miss Cecilia Radman, Queen Insti- tute Deputy and Rev. John Mitchell, Queen Institute Chap lain. Miss Scanzon is general chairman. She will be assisted by Mesdames Ralph H. Amon, Harry T. Ashmore, Helen Biart, A. J. Ebert, Edward P. Kelly, Edward Minch and Misses Es- ther Dolan, Mary Kirkpatrick, Lola Moran and Alice Schnet- ter. Fund-Raising Firm Names Regional Head In a recent reorganization, Community Counselling Ser- vice, Inc., the largest aU-Cath- JOHN B. SULLIVAN olic firm in the United States in the field of public relations and fund raising announced the appointment of John B. Sulli- van as the Regional Executive in charge of its Western Re- gion. In his new capacity, Sullivan will have the responsibility for all phases of his firm's opera- tions in the western third ef the United States and will head the firm's offices in the Balfour Building at 351 California Street in San Francisco. Prior to his new assignment, Sullivan served as executive director for the recently com- pleted and successful St. Mary's Cathedral a n d Archdiocesan Development Fund for the explained, "but to see the people--meet with our own 'counterparts' and discuss our common problems and ideas." The only other Catholic mem- bers of the group will be Dr. and Mrs. Kyran Hynes of St. Teresa P a r i s h. Representing Seattle's Negro community will be Edwin T. Pratt, executive secretary of the Seattle Urban League. Dr. Lynn Carson, who together with Father Treacy and Rabbi Levine, is a panelist on KOMO-TV's "Challenge" program will also participate in the tour. Father Treacy was delighted with the letter he received re- cently from Rev. Thomas Stransky, C.S.P., secretary to Cardinal Boa, assuring Father Treacy of an informal visit with the prelate. "And we're very excited about our stay at the mon- astery of the Calvinist monks in Taize," F a t h e r added. "Their church [s called the Church of Reconciliation and it was just recently built by the 'Suhnezeichen,' a group of Germans who have built many buildings for countries which suffered from Ger- man hands during the war. "The monks, refusing gifts for themselves, consider the church to be not their pro- perty, but that of all men praying for reconciliation of all faiths." Yet another highlight will be a visit with the Dominican monks in Lyon, France, meet- ing with Bishop Dibelius in West Berlin and visiting Israel's president. "We think it will be won- derful for President Shazar to see that a rabbi and a priest, such as Rabbi Levine and I, are such good friends," Father Treacy added. Moscow is also on the itin- erary with part of the group going to Leningrad. F a t h e r Treacy hopes to celebrate Mass in the Church of St. Louis in Moscow which is kept open by treaty to serve the Catholic community of the American Embassy. In Vienna, the "Challenge" panelists will visit Dr. Victor Frankl whose books the three men have discussed on the pop- ular television program. In Denmark the Jewish mem- bers of the group will make a presentation to King Frederick IX in gratitude for the kindness and hospitality the Da n es showed Jewish refugees dur- ing World War II. When the tour concludes September 10, Father Treacy will journey to Dublin for the concilium meeting of the Le- gion of Mary (Father is spirit- ual director for the Legion in the Seattle Archdiocese.) "The Legion has arranged through Harry O'Carroll, see- rotary of the Legion's Con- cilium, for an English-speak- ing group of members to meet me at every stop in Europe," Father said. Following a visit to his home and relatives in Ireland, Father will be back in his new office at 910 Fourth Avenue in early October. Announcing McChord A.F.B. Family Picnic LT. COL. John D. Mattie (left), program chairman and Chaplain (Capt.) Wilfred D. Fournier, assistant Catholic chaplain at McChord Air Force Base, tape the first promo- tion poster to the chapel entrance designating Sunday, August 18, as the date of the annual Catholic Parish Picnic. Based on an attendance of 700 last year, the coming event at the base's Holiday Park is planned for 1,000 beginning with a field Mass at noon. Tickets are $2 for families and $1 for single admission. (OHicial U.S. Air Force Photo) Catholic Broadcasts Seen Wanting By CBA President NEW ORLEANS, La., July 31 (NC)mThe "mar- ket place" is not going to come to the Church rec- torymthe Church must go to the market place through a television screen, the presi- dent of the Catholic Broad- casters Association said. The Rev. Kenny C. Sweeney of Indianapolis said on a visit here that Catholic broadcasting in the United States "has been mediocre for the most part with only flashes of greatness now and then." "The mediocrity has been Fr. Augustine Of St. Martin's Marks Jubilee OLYMPIA--On July 11 Rev. Augustine Osgniach, O.S.B., philosophy professor at St. Martin College marked the Golden Jubilee of his profes- sion as a Benedictine monk. After 50 years in the class- room, Father Augustine is one of the hardest working mem- bers of the faculty. Ordained July 21, 1916, he obtained his M.A. from the University of Washington in 1922 and his doctorate in 1926. From 1933 to 1942 he taught philosophy at St. John College in College- ville, Minn. His other years have all been at St. Martin's. One of Father Augustine's most prized possessions is a letter signed by "J. B. Men- tini" now Pope Paul VI, thanking the Benedictine for a copy of his book "Must It Be Communism" which Father Augustine sent to Pope Pins XII in 1051. Besides his book on the philosophy of Marxism Father Augustine has also written "The Analysis of Objects" and "the Christian State." Lay Retreat Schedule The Palisades Visitation Retreat (Men's Retreat House) (Womea'a Retreat House) August 9-11 Sacred Heart, Battle Ground St. Plus X, Mountlake Terrace Our Lady of Lourdes, Vancouver St. James, Vancouver St. Joseph, Vancouver St. Cecilia, Winslow August 18-18 Cathedral of St. James, Seattle St. Alphonsus, Seattle Immaculate Conception, Seattle Sacred Heart, Lacey St. Gabriel, Port Orchard Star of the Sea, Port Townsend No Retreat due to a lack of technical know-how, finances and lack of recognition of the potential power of the mass media," he said. "It is of divine commission by Christ to 'teach.' Many fail to realize that the mass media (radio, TV and the press) hold great influence as teachers." "When a priest apears on TV he is judged as represent- ing the Church," said Father Sweeney. "The matter that he presents is important, but the manner of presentation and the appearance of the speaker may be equally as important. "He must be trained to ap- pear on TV." The religious program is often times marked by the in- troduction of squeaky organ music, stained glass windows and a church cross, said the 37-year-old priest. "Catholic programs m u s t compete with the best before the eyes and ears will channel 2021 divine love to hearts and minds," he said. The Catholic Broadcasters ASsociation, organized 15 years ago, is dedicated to spreading the word of Christ through professional radio and TV programs and the press, Father Sweeney said. Father Sweeney noted that hundreds of millions of dollars are spent by the Church in the field of parochial education, adding "only a few thousand dollars" are used for radio and television broadcasting. He recalled that Pope Plus XlI told the Church to get di- rectly involved in broadcasting, and Pope John XXlII "felt the importance of this direction and many times reaffirmed the po- sition that the Church must become involved in the mass media." When you patronize our advertisers, tell them you saw their message in The Progress. i MADISON LUMBER CO. Paints, Limber and Hardware E. Madison EAst Z.8080 D0hrco sl 850 nee 1 The FINEST and MOST COMPLETE Selection of Merchandise in the NATION . . @LASSWARE * KITCHEN EQUIPMENT CHINAWARE KITCHEN UTENSILS SILVERWARE FURNITURE Sheet Metal Kitchen Equipment of All Kinds Dohrmann Hotel Supply Co. SPOKANE SEATTLE TACOMA PORTLAND Serving the Entire North End, Queen Anne Hill, Capitol Hill, and Magnolia, Mercer Island and Bellevue 6870 W00DLAWN AVE. LAkeview 3.2000 SEATTLE Two priests from the Seattle Archdiocese will be in Philadelphia August 19 to 22 for the 24th an- nual North American Liturgical Week. The Rev. James Deady, pastor of Our Lady of Lourdes Parish, Vancouver, will conduct the West ! Coast regional meeting and Rev. Donald Conger, pastor of Holy Family Parish, Kirkland, will attend the advisory board meeting. Both priests are mem- bers of the Archdiocesan Com- mission on Liturgy and Sacred Music. Father Conger was gen, eral chairman of last year's Liturgical Week in Seattle with Father Deady first vice chair- man. Giving a major address at the eonvention will be Rev. Paul Purta, S.S., who was re- cently transferred from St. Thomas Seminary to St. Mary Seminary in Baltimore. Fa- ther Purta was chairman of the Liturgical Commission in this archdiocese before his recent appointment. Father Purta's paper will be entitled "The Word of God Forms the Christian." The Sul- pician will also participate in a panel discussion c e n t e r e d around the relationship of the liturgical commission with the diocesan seminary. Father's talk on the panel will be "Har- mony of Purpose and Action Between the Diocesan Liturgi- cal Commission and the Dioces- an Seminary." John B. Mannion, executive secretary of the Liturgical Con- ference w h i c h sponsors the yearly meeting, reported that the 1963 Liturgical Week has had more advance registration than ever before. Mannion pre- dicts that the attendance "will be at least 8000, possibly as high as 10,000." General sessions and Mass- es will be held in Philadel- phia's Convention Hall; addi- tional meetings will take place in the Sheraton and Benjamin Franklin H o t e I s. The program consists of sev- en general sessions, 19 study groups, and 18 regional meet- ings. More than 100 experts in liturgy, scripture and cate- chetics will staff the program. "A 250 voice choir is being or- ganized especially for this meeting. It will be under the direction of the well-known composer and conductor, C. Alexander Peloquin of Provi- dence, R.I. Fr. Carroll To Offer High Mass The Rev. Emmett Ha Carroll, S.J., who was or- dained a year ago in Rome, will offer his first solemn high M a s s Sunday, Stamp Bears Christian Fresco KHARTOUM, Sudan (NC)-- The Sudan's postal department has issued a stamp with a re- production of a well-preserved fresco of the Blessed Virgin. I| n.._l.'L.. Ii__A_ I| The fresco comes from the [I lUQllIy ffle(lI$ I I ruins o a church at Wadi- II ' : ......... II Halfa, 440 miles northwest of | | . "1 I here on the right bank of the [ [ '1 i Nile00 II 00'll UNUSUAL II100 il GUHDERSOn II10000:11 m rmt m ..OA0WAT I I I Meats I I SEATTLE TACOMA I I I REV. EMMETT H. CARROLL,' S.J. August 18, at noon in St. Ed- ward Church, the parish of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ein- met H. Carroll. Officers of the Mass will in- clude a brother, Rev. John A. Carroll, S.J., and Rev, Will- iam Agnew, S.J. A reception honoring Father Carroll will be held at Maryerest Hall of Seattle University from 3 to 5 that afternoon. A graduate of St. Edward's Grade School and Seattle Prep, the Jesuit taught at Gonzaga High School, Spokane as !a scholastic and completed four years of theology at the Greg- orian University in Rome. He was ordained in the Church of the Gesu July 21, 1962, by the Most Reverend Lugig Card- inal Traglia. Father Carroll is presently studying in Paris and has been assigned to the Jesuit High School in Portland. His sister; Mrs. Donal M. Sullivan also resides in Portland. 1001 Types of Brushes for 1001 Uses in the Home, Office and Industry ASK FOR RICHARDS BRUSHES AT YOUR LOCAL PAINT, HARDWARE AND DEPARTMENT STORE RICHARDS BRUSH CO. QUALITY BRUSHES SINCE 1905 1001 DEARBORN, SEATTLE  MA. 3-3720": NEW FOR '63 DAY SLEEPER? Annoyed ob l|gh+ coming in +he sides and Cop your window coverings? BEDROOM TOO BRIGHT for +he children +o nap? NEIGHBORS TOO CLOSE for privacy? "LOOK AT YOUR OWN WINDOWS TONIGHT FROM THE OUTSIDE OF YOUR HOME" LIGHT RETARDING WINDOW SHADES with the NEW privacy control ins+alia+ion for casemen+ windows solves +hose problems. ATTRACTIVE COLORS SENSIBLE PRICES Phone for a demonstration end estimate (no obligation) MA. 2-8290 METROPOLITAN WINDOW BLIND CO. 1112 PIKE STREET