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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
September 14, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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September 14, 1962

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Official D00scuss00on Ember Days Pastors and others concerned are asked to remind the faithful on Sunday, September 16, that Wednes- day, Friday and Saturday, September 19, 21 and 22 are Ember Days, Wednesday and Saturday are days of fast and partial abstinence, i.e., meat may be taken at the principal meal; Friday Ls a day of fast and complete abstinence. Dispensation From Fast and Abstinence A dispensation from the law of fast and absti- nence is hereby granted to all who will be in attend- ance at the Western Washington Fair in Puyallup Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, September 19, 21 and 22, 1962. THE CHANCERY By Order of the Most Reverend Archbishop September 14, 1962 Holy Name Delegates Represent 80 Parishes (Continued from Page 1) proving Our Parish Societies," will be Tom Dean of Belle- vue, Dave Peterson of Seat- tle, Dave Rasmussen of Bremerton and Rev. Aleuin Lawrence, O.S.B., of Port Angeles. Past archdiocesan presidents will be honored at the lunch- con to follow in the SU cafe- teria. These include W. C. Gteeson, 1931-33; N. W. (Nick) Feder- spiel, 1939-41; Louis I. Bris- lawn, 1947-49; Joseph J. Wilson, 1949-51; Dr. George Bammert, 1951-52; John A. Peluso, 1952- "A Laymen's View of the Church." Sunday's schedule will open with the 10:30 a.m. Mass in the Cathedral. Father Mc- Carthy will be celebrant. Father Agius will give the sermon. The national Holy Name award, the Shield of Blessed Gregory X-Crusader, will be presented to the Most Rever- end Thomas A. Connolly, Arch- bishop of Seattle. Installation of officers and remarks by the Archbishop will highlight the closing meeting. The Archbishop will be cele- brant of the pontifical Bene- diction at 1:30 p.m. in the Ca- (EDITOR'S NOTE: The Progress is sponsoring a Christian Cultural Series beginning September 28. The material, which constitutes a ]resh approach to the study o/ theology, will serve as interesting and in/ormative HERE is nothing com- plicated or involved or difficult about belonging to a Discussion Club. The basic requirements are: the ability to read, and the desire to have a practical grasp of Christian truths. But yet there are certain basic routines and procedures which are stimulants to conver- sation and which lend ease to the meeting. Let's suppose that the pre- liminaries are taken care of, the group is gathered, the op- tion of the members has desig- nated a certain time as most convenient for the meetings. The president will act as lead- er for the first meeting. There should yet be general agree- ment about a number of other points. The hour at which each meet- ing is to begin and end: The will of the majority is to be consulted a n d followed. It seems that a maximum time duration of one hour and a half is best and, of course, a baby sitter who is tending the flock at home must be advised as to when the parents will return. Procedure of the meeting: A tentative program of meeting procedures will eliminate awk- wardness and indecision, and will allow the meeting to move on effortlessly. Of course there needn't be any strict adherence to a given order. Here is a sample. A. Opening prayer "Come Holy Spirit . . . " B. The secretary gives a brief Club Format Simple By Rev. John P. Doherty, Ph.D. Archdiocesa. CCD Director reading /or clergy and laity as well as a text /or CDD discussion clubs and other groups throughout the Arch- diocese. This article by Father Doherty is the third of /our to be published be/ore the series begi.ns,) fi4; Tim Sullivan, 1954-55, who is also this year's convention chairman; Lewis Argano of Renton, 1955-57, who is serving as panel chairman; James Divine, 1957-59; and Ralph Cof- fey, 1959-61. Three others will be remem- bered. They are Judge John T. Haman, 1916-31; J. Edgar Green, 1933-39 and 1941-45, and John L. Fitzpatrick, 1945-47, all deceased. Election of new officers will also take place during the luncheon. The second panel discus- sion, entitled "Second Vatican Council," include for panel- isis, Spellman, Mullholland and Gene A. Ford of Seattle. Starting time is 2 p.m. The third panel will follow at 3:45 with the topic, "Public Image of the Church," The Rev. Cornelius Snyder, O.F.M., archdiocesan spiritual director and pastor of St. George Parish, Seattle, will be the celebrant of the 5:30 p.m. Mass in St. James Cathedral. Gene Ford, director of SU Development, will be the ban- quet speaker at 6:30 p.m. in the SU cafeteria. He will talk on thedral. pithy summary of ttie results In welcoming the delegates, of the last meeting and then Oaksmith said: "Tim Sullivan, our general chairman, for this third an- nual convention, and his com- mittee have spent hours and hours of time and effort to make this the outstanding rally till now. "They have lined up .Catholic leaders from throughout the United States who are coming here to help us all be better laymen and Catholics. The rest is up to the individual parish society and each Holy Name man himself as this convention is for you." $1 Million U.S. Loon Give. Colleqe WASHINGTON, (NC) -- The Jesuits' Santa Clara (Calif.) University has been granted a $1,080,000 U.S. college housing loan from the Community Fac- ilities Administration, Commis- sioner Sidney H. Woolner an- nounced here. The college will build four buildings to accomo- date 264 women students. The institution has an en- rollment of 1,584 students. silently takes roll. C. The opening and carrying on of the particular point for the discussion of the meeting. Cf. last week's article. One hour or more. D. The leader gives a sum- Canadian Actor Cites Factors In Stage Success Desire and talent were among those qualities described b y G r a t i, e n Gelinas as needed for success on the stage. Considered one of the world's dramatic actors and French Canada's greatest, Gelinas said Tuesday in Seattle: "There is no success for mediocre talent. They may man and the ruthless dom- ination of the strong over the weak. Among his comments about the play, Gelinas said that he attempted "without trying to put a sermon on the mountain" to portray persons who do not apply their religious principles to modern everyday living. His fellow performers in- clude som of French Canada's top television and dramatic stars, making up the famous mary emphasizing two points: (1) what we have learned (2) what we should do to apply this knowledge in a practical way. Five minutes. E. The president announces the time and place of the next meeting and appoints the leader. Members in turn will be appointed as leaders for one meeting. F. Close with prayer (Official CCD prayer cards may be ob- tained by writing to CCD Office. The social hour: Light re- freshments may be served at the end of the meeting. Indeed, this social gesture by the hos- tess is a most welcome one. But a strict rule should be followed here: refreshments should be limited to cake or cookies and coffee. Refresh- ments should not become a burden time-wise or expense- wise to the hostess. Members and the art of con- versation: Here are a few thoughts which if borne in mind will facilitate conversa- tion. The discussion meeting is yours. It is a chance for you to say what you think. Say it. Advance reading of the as- signed topic will enable you to speak more fluently. Make note of questions and points of value that occur to you dur- ing this preparation and raise them during the discussion. Of course, bring your text to every meeting. Listen thoughtfully to others. Try hard to get the other man's point of view. See what exper- ience and thinking it rests on, Distinguish between fact and opinion, between matters of CCD Discussion Club Meetings Set To aid Priest Directors and Discussion Club chairmen in the CCD Discussion Club program for the coming year, district meeti,ngs have been arranged for various districts of the director of the Archdiocesan Archdiocese. News Bureau. Those who are requested to The meeting in the Seattle attend are Priest Directors, area will be at St. James Cath- Discussion Clubs chairmen, in- edral School Wednesday, Sept. dividual club chairmen, leaders 19. at 7:30 p.m.: in the Ta- and those interested in the Dis- coma area at St. Patrick cussion Club program. School. Thursday, Sept. 20. at These meetings will re- 7:30 p.m.: for northern emphasize the need, nature parishes it will be at Immacu- and organization of diseussion late Conception School. Mount clubs, with particular era- Vernon. Friday, Sept. 21. at hosts given to the Christian 7:30 p.m.: for Olympia and Culture Series. Speakers will Grays H a r b o r area at St. be Rev. John P. Doherty, Michael School in Olympia Archdiocesan director of the Monday, Sept. 24. at 7:30 p.m. CCD, and Rev, James H. and for southern parishes at Grandrau, editor of the Cath- St. Rose School, Longview olic Northwest Progress and Tuesday, Sept. 25, at 7:30 p.m. New Panelist On 'Challenge' REV. WILLIAM TREACY (left), Rabbi Raphael Levine and new panelist Dr. Lynn Corson of the University Methodist Temple prepare to take a sharp look at "The Supreme Court Decision on Prayer" on this Sunday's "Challenge" program seen on KOMO-TV, Channel 4 at 6 pan. Dr. Corson replaces Dr. Martin Goslin who has been transferred to PUYALLUP -- The annual chore of bringing the 46-acre Western Washington Fair As- sociation grounds to life has faith and morals land matters that ai'e no t of faith and morals. If you disagree, say so and tell why. But disagree in a friendly way, The g r a s p of truth is the purpos e for the dis- cussions. G o o d humored dis- cussions can 1 ea d the way. Questions thai cannot be set- tled by the group are to be submitted to the priest director through the secretary. Keep your seat when you speak. Whether you are a group member or a leader stand only for the prayer. A discussion meeting is n o t a place for speeches. Informality is the rule. Don't monopolize the eonver- sation. Don't speak for more than two minutes at a time give others a chance. Make your point in a few words, just loud enough for all members to understand readily. T h e n pass the topic to someone across the circle. If diseussion lags, help the leader put ques- tions that will draw others out. Strike while the idea is hot. Don't wait for the leader to recognize you before speaking. If several want to, speak at once it is his job to grant the floor to one. giving the others a chance later. And lastly and most importantly, unless you adapt the truths to your life the club is "just a lot of talk." Communicate your experience and you will gain ideas for more effective action. Plus XII once said, "I can write ency- clicals. I can speak over the radio but I cannot go into your homes, into the minds and shops. These places are closed to us." Unless laymen and women, who are possessed of a religious literacy, carry the doctrine and moral c o d e of Christ into the spheres of polit- -teal, social, educational, .pro- fessional and secretarial life, the advance of Christ's cause will be seriously impeded. CCD Class For North End Teachers A course in Catholic Doc- trine for CCD teachers of reli- gion in Seattle's north end will begin Tuesday, Sept. 18; at St. Catherine Church, 814 N.E. 85th St.. according to Rev. John Doherty, Archdiocesan CCD di- rector. The class "History of Salva- tion" will be taught by Rev. James McEachern from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Fr day,:, Sep{,.d4, 1962 T-H E PROGR F_.S S--3 ' Major, Minor Orders Will Be Conferred " His Excellency, the Most Reverend Thomas A. Connolly, Archbishop of Seattle, will confer major and mLnor orders on seminarians of St. Thomas the Apostle Seminary in ceremonies scheduled tomorrow, Septem- ber 15, at 8 a.m. in the semi-. nary chapel. Chaplains to the Archbishop will be Rev. John Thirlkel, S. S., and Rev. John Dougherty, S.S. Master of ceremonies will be Rev. Denis Foudy, S.S. Advancing to the diaconate are: Archdiocese of Seattle: James Dunning, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Dunning, : Arlington; John Holland, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Holland, Utica, Mich.; Bernard Jonientz. son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Jonientz, Seattle and William McKenzie, son of Mrs. Mary Gould, Ar- lington. Diocese of Yakima: Stanley Zehm. Diocese of Sepkane: Daniel Wetzler, Joseph Marto. Archdioeese of Portland: Thomas Berg, Jerome Bisch- off, David Brown, Kenneth Hume, Andrew Krall and Alan ACCW Sets Convention In Everett Plans for the 1963 con- vention of the Archdio- cesan Council of Catholic Women were made at the quarterly meeting of A.C. C.W. bored, .'Ic'lday, at the Roo:eve! Hotel in Seattle. The co,- 2ntion will take p%ce April 28 and 29 and will be held in Everett. Women of the Nor- thern Deanery will be hos- tesses. Mrs. William J. Paul of Marysville, president of A.C- C.W., presided at the board meeting. ]-'he Council, organized prac- Miller. tically one hundred percent in Diocese of Great Falls: Rich- the archdiocese, will this year' ard Bielefeld and Robert John- stress development: and efforts son. Diocese of Boise: Thomas Taylor, Donald Wassmuth, Wil- liam Weigand. The one seminarian advanc- ing to the subdiaconate is Irvin Grandaw, son of Mrs. Alice Graodaw. Port Townsend. Those receiving the Holy Order of Tonsure are: Archdiocese of Seattle: John Clark, son of Mrs. Anne Clark, Port Angeles: Alan Marshall. son of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Marshall. Tacoma; Edward M;.ller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Miller. Seattle; Bernard Rinkel, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Rinkel, Sumner. and Wil- liam Shomber. son of Mr. and Mrs. Kerian Shomber. Seattle. Diocese of Yakima: Jose Ybaira. Diocese of Spokane: Thomas Caswell. Diocese of Portland: Brendan Mallon. Scott Vandehey. Diocese of Great Falls: Thomas Maclntyre. Diocese of Helena: Maurice Medina. Diocese of Boise: Lorenzo Driggs, Joseph Schmidt. Seminarians receiving ex- orcist and acolyte orders will be: Arehdiocese of Seattle: Lester McCloskey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester J. McCloskey, Kent. Diocese of Yakima: Robert Shields. Diocese of Spokane: James McGreevy. Archdiocese of Portland: James Vanderplaat and Dale Waddill. will be directed toward strengthening the activities of : the federation. Mrs. Robert Osborne of Seattle is in charge of this program. Also stressed will be the social action depart- ment which has for its main project hospitality toward for- eign visitors and students. Mrs. James Daltcl is chairman of social action. Other mmbers of the board include the Very Rev. Ailbe McGrath. Mesdames H. J. Barry, R. J. Moffat, W. A. Swan. D. J. O'Brien. Theodore Gray, James Jackson, T. J. Carmody and Charles Carroll, all of Seattle; Mesdames Sam Bufalini, James H. Egan, Frank J. Pav,lka, Leo Gallagher and J. W. Kennedy, Tacoma; Mrs. Carl T. Nelson, Aberdeen: Miss Katherine Dorotich. Gig Har- bor: Mesdames Richard Kalb, Georuc Webber, Everett; Mrs. Robert Poier, Snohomish; Mrs. Blanche Hodge, Bellingham; Mrs. Peter Saueressig, L o n e. view; Mrs. J. E. Jenkins. Des Moines: Mrs. William Weyhing, Lake Stevens: Mrs. George Barlow, Olympia and Mrs. Ber- nard Kaiser, WashougaL Give Vacations To 10,000 Children QUITO, Ecuador, (NC) Vacation camps organized by the parishes of the Quito arch- diocese are now caring for 1.000 children from the See's poor families. Food for the children is being provided by Ecuador's Catholic charities organization. the East. This is the third season for the popular program in which a Catholic priest, Jewish rabbi and Protestant minister examine current topics. It is directed under the direction of Arthur Gerbel Sr. and produced by Marty Camp. Puyallup All Aposfleship o, Seo SpareY0ur Budge! on Set for Fair's Convenes In Baltimore Big Openin9 "Renewal of Christian preside at the sesslon on "prob- the Line to the Shrines! lems of the Seamen in the Church Today." and serve as chairman of the closing busi- ness meeting. Prior to arrwing in Balti- more. Father Murphy Sunday was one of many dignitaries attending the opening of the new million-dollar Catholic Sea- men's Club in San Francisco. Another highlight to Father Murphy's eastern itinerary will come Frida-,, Sept. 21, when he gives the invocation at the opening of the day's session in the U. S. Senate. Life at Sea" will be the theme of the t7th annual National Catholic Apostleship of the Sea convention Monday through Thursday, Sept. i%20, in Baltimore. Baltimore's Archbishop Law- rence J, Shehan, convention host, will preside at an evening Masses that Tuesday in the Ba- silica of the Assumotion. Auxiliary Bishop Leb R. Smith of Buffalo. N.Y., epmco- pal moderator of the national conference, will be celebrant. Preaching will be Auxiliary Bishop Edward E. Swanstrom of New York, executive direc- tor of Catholic Relief Services, NCWC. Presiding at the business ses- sions in the Emerson Hc ;1 will be Rev. John J. Murnhy, O.M. I., port chaplain of Seattle. Rounding out his third term as the national conferenee's president, Father Murphy during his administrations has seen the Apostleship in- crease with the addition of 14 port chaplains and with the larger number of seamen attracted by the facilities and services of Catholic seamen's clubs. The chaplain of the Seattle Catholic Seamen's Club will also speak on "The Apostleship of the Sea and Its Social Rela- tions Toward Other Agencies Working for Seamen." He will Cardinal Urges India To Stay Spiritual BOMBAY (NC) -- Religion has an important -art to play in the political life of India, according to Valerian Cardinal Gracias, Archbishop of Bom- bay. The Cardinal urged the peo- ple o,f India "not to lose their moral fiber and their soul" in the process of tremendous economic and material progress the country is now witnessing. He said religion is no mere school of thought or philosophy, but a way of life affecting ev- ery aspect of life, including af- fairs of state. Lay Retreat Schedule been completed here and in a "-,i;i.u.... La Comedie-Canadiene troupe, matter of hours crowds will be The comedie-drama is streaming through the turn- ' ), sponsored locally by the  stiles picking up where they  .. Seattle Symphony Orchestra as a Sustaining Fund benefit, left off last fall when an all- ! In addition to being an actor time attendance record was and playwright, he is Gelinas, set at 438,347. a producer and director. The fair will open Saturday He has five sons and a morning, Sent. 15, and continue daughter. Two of his sons are for nine days, through Septem- now active in the theater. Re- b.r 23. ceiving his college education It's been peaceful and quiet from he on Sulpician Fathers, the grounds this week, but that p i c t u r e will gradually with their crowd-pleasing dis- plays, food concessionaires get ready to send the irresistible aroma of frying hamburgers across the grounds and enter- tainers arrive for the pre-open- ing rehearsals. Then will cme the crowds! The younger set will center on the fairway for rides to the musical accompaniment of the whirling merry-go-round. Mother and Dad will be busy in the exhibit buildings, study- ing the Granges' food displays, inspecting the work of 4-H and FFA ,roups, wondering how one cow can give so much milk and checking on the judg- ing in the art and photo compe- titions. Then the whole family will get together for the twice- daily grandstand show, pre- sented at 1:30 and 7 p.m. each day of the fair. The "special day" schedule inqludes Sen!or Citizens Day, Sept. 15; Armed Forces Day, Sept. 16; Children's Day, Sept. 17; Governor's, Capital and Southwest Washington D a y, Sept. 18; Tacoma Day, Sept. 19; Valley, State Press and Radio Day, Sept. 20; Seattle and Northwest Washington Day, Sept. 21; Derby %v, Sept. 22; and Labor Day, Sept. 23. Catholic community of Oka in change as exhibitors move in lives in the predominantly- Quebec. Conflict 'Greatly Magnified' GRATIEN GELINAS 'Bousille' Sketched as w:ll stay out of the theater." The 52-year-old actor+ who will be observing his 25th year as a professional this month, has been starring all this week in the U.S. premiere of "Bousille and the Just." Gelin- as plays Bousille. The play a tragi-comedy, is one of the highlights during Canada week at the World's Fair. The play will end its seven-day production Septem- ber 15 in the Playhouse. The play tells of a family from a small town in Quebec who come to Montreal to at- tend the trial of their young brother, charged with murder as the result of a brawl. With them is a cousin, "Bousille," a simple man used for odd jobs. He is the key witness, who changes his original evi- dence because of force and cajolery. Written originally in French by Gelinas, the play shows the humor of Quebec with the playwright poking a lot of gentle, delightful fun at the country folk he loves. But the tragic note is univer- sal: m a n' s inhumanity to (Continued from Page 1) "25 per cent" without spending any money. He said: 1) Parents should send their children to school well fed and well rested. 2) Parents should give their children some idea of disci- pline. 3) Parents and children should be instilled with a re- spect for education. Shaffer aid there is a direct connection between the parents' attitude and how much the child learns. Answering the q u e s t i o n "why theRussians are ahead of us in education" Shaffer replied: "They aren't. In fact, they're at least 40 years be- hind us in everything but vo- cational training and read- ing." He explained the Russian method is hard work. "It's not something that we don't know, but something we're in danger ,'* *,wgetting," he said. The Palisades Visitation Retreat (Men's Retreat House) (Women's Retreat House) / / September 21-23 St. Francis of Assist, Seahurst Our Lady of the Lake, Seattle St. Patrick. 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