Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
September 14, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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September 14, 1962

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IO--THE PROGRESS , Friday, THE congo... HAT IS the situation of SIX MILLION CONGO- LESE CATHOLICS?... of 1,400,000 students in elementary schools? The Diocese of Baudouinville gives a representative picture: In the North, the KONGOLA AREA had witnessed tile mas- sacre of the Holy Ghost Fathers last New Year&apos;s Day. Today, only three of the Congo's 450 native priests strive to continue the work of many evacuated missionaries. In the two missions left intact, the school situation is as yet unknown. THE SOUTH is disturbed by the Balubakat, an unruly politico- tribal youth movement. It deported many local natives to Manno and death! Catholic teachers still man two mission schools, and the Catholic spirit is basically satisfactory. Nevertheless, there seems to be no immediate prospect of missionaries returning to this region. At ALBERTVILLE, in the East, priests and Sisters work as before. The Balubakat did frighten away 70 teachdrs, which forced employment of unqualified staffs. Many of the exiled teachers found work in the Soutmast, the seat of the senior and junior seminaries, where all is calm. A Pact . . . To quell any doubts of authorities working on the country's Constitution, the Congo's Bishops issued a statement on Church- State relations. Defining the Church's work as teaching and sanctifying, the Bishops stress she is linked with no social, economic or poltical system. Her only concern with temporal matters is in the moral aspect of human actions. They further urge Christians to share in the work of the com- mtmity, "neither denying their religious convictions, nor their duty towards their country." And A Problem! The growing spirit of independence has wrought havoc with Christian marriages. Young Congolese find "free union" more in keeping with the "new Spirit" than indissoluble Christian mar- Dr. Schroeder Engineering Dean A SU The appointment of Dr. David W. Schroeder, head of Seattle University's chemical engineer- ing department, as dean of the university's School of Engineer- ing was announced by Very Rev. A. A. Lemieux, S. J., university president. Dr. Schroeder will succeed Dr. Edward W. Kimbark, dean of the school since 1955, who has resigned to serve as con- sultant to the Bonneville Power Administration. Dr. Kimbark will continue to serve as a con- sultant to the School of Engi- neering. A member of the faculty since 1958, Dr. Schroeder also holds DR. DAVID SCHROEDER New SU Engineering Dean the rank of associate professor. He received his bachelor's de- gree in chemical engineering from the University of Detroit in 1944, his master's degree in 1949 and his doctorate in 1952, both from Carnegie Institute of Technology. Prior to joining the Seattle University faculty, Dr. Schroeder had taught at the University of Houston end at the Unieersity of Detroit. In Chevalier Advises Student Guild MAURICE CHEVALIER (center), the ageless and famous singer from France, gave advice and encouragement to members of the Northwest Student Actors' Guild during the entertainer's Seattle World's Fair appearance. Students from left are Patty Walker, Nedra Boyle, Mike McBride and Ken Ulrich, all of Seattle University. The guild will present its premiei'e showing of "I Hear America Singing" at 8:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 14, in the Palomar Theater. The musical will form the major portion of a European tour planned by the guild in 1963. The show will feature 40 mixed voices, dancers and instrumentalists, many of them coming from local Catholic colleges and high schools. Director of the two.year.old guild is Maury R. Sheridan, faculty member at Blancher High School aud SU. Tickets to the musical are $1.50 for balcony and $2 for orchestra seats. Seafie U Publications Take Honors Pastors Survey The 1962 edition of Seattle University's student yearbook, The Aegis, has been awarded top honors by the Catholic School Press Association in its annual survey of college and high school publications. The yearbook has been des- ignated as a Publication of Distinction, t h e association's highest rating given only to a few publications each year. It is the first time that the uni- versity's yearbook has won the honor. Seattle University's student newspaper, The Spectator, was also highly rated by the as- sociation for its 1961-62 edi- tions. It was ranked as All- Catholic, highest of the associ- ation's three regular ratings. Judging in the annual com- petition is done at Marquette University, where the associ- ation has its headquarters. Sign Slows Early Mass Leavers REGENSBURG, G e r m a n y, (NC) -- The German highway sign that compels vehicles to stop is adapted to another kind of traffic at St. Cecilia's church here. The familiar shield greets parishioners at the church exits with the message: "Stop! At- tend the Whole Mass!" Participation ST. LOUIS (NC)--Pastors in 167 of 188 parishes answering a survey on congregational par- ticipation in the Mass said they had started programs of "ac- tive vocal participation." Asked by the St. Louis archdiocesan chancery how parishioners had reacted to participation, 75 checked "en- thusiastic"; 79 indifferent," and 13 "negative." Congregational participation in the Mass was called for four years ago in a decree issued by the Sacred Congregation of Rites. It was the last major document signed by Pope Plus XII. Shop at KAUFER'S Open Monday Evenings Till 9 Auto Crucifixes . . . PICTURES We have just received another shipment of new and unusual framed pic- tures priced from 3.50 to 49.95. VISIT OUR BOOKROOM We carry in our stock the most complete selection of Catholic Books on tile Pa- cific Coast. Come in and browse. Tho Kaufer Co. CATHOLIC SUPPLY HOUSE Established 1904 The Old Rellable Cafhollc Book Store SEATTLE: 1904 Fourth Avenue, MAIn 2.4173 TACOMA: 744 Broadway. MArket 7-2702 Stores Also in Spokane and Portland D0hrc0....... Since 1850 The FINEST and MOST COMPLETE Selection of Merchandise in the NATION . . '. GLASSWARE KITCHEN EQUIPMENT CHINAWARE KITCHEN UTENSILS SILVERWARE FURNITURE Sheet Metal Kitchen Equipment of All Kinds Dohrmann Hotel Supply Co. Society [ofThe Propagation of the Faith Rev. Stephen Szeman, Archdiocesan Director 907 Terry Avenue. Seattle 4--:-MA 2-8880 SPOKANE SEATTLE TACOMA PORTLAND addition to teaching he has D  H fi fi,    served as a technologist for the miages. Many married in the Church are now breaking up their Shell chemical Corporation and   41 families, as a consultant to the Detrex Such illicit unions were formerly righted through outside Chemical Company, Detroit, l[ lb ( lla'] 'd/ i authorities, though more for the sake of social respectability than and to Reichhold Chemicals and true moral conviction. But today's Africans, .obsessed with lade- the Martin-Marietta Corpora- pendence, do not even worry about such intervention, tion, Seattle. Even though this may seem to be a very dark picture, we should not be discouraged but instead we should double our efforts Carmelffes Cam#ere __ ' ,: :-:-:-_:_  " and prayers. Thehard times that the Churchis undergoing here -- -,, -out eohmm, pin your to -'----.__._ in the Congo could well be the fire that will purify the gold of a %ong@ q, lOlsTer t n t LULUABOURG, The Congo, dew and grea er moveme t to he truths of Christ. . ............ , rt.; -- ne t!rsl: barmente " Cut this sacrifice to it and mall it o]:,,o:hySaOrsng:f, rCVnmP:V- Father Szeman, Archdiocesan Director of the Society fur the tion, has been dedicated here. I Propagation of the Faith, 907 Terry, Seattle 4, Washington. The Carmelite nuns .came to 1 Ire 0u mlmmlmmimmr---- ...............  the Congo from Belgium in' ............. ", R0yally! --'i:--iiiiii i]iiii 1957 and decided t settle here I )., 5' : iiiiiiiiiiil in Kasai province the next MUKJLTE0, .. By the Sea ... CAFE :.i :!:i i  i: ::i:J:..! :>L : : i!!i .:.!,:, year ,,,,,:,,,:,'  :,:: :.,,,,, OCEAN FRESH SEAFOOD ................................................... !":::::!i : !i:: i!::!:: :.i i!:: .... " ':"# I .-. I" Abtllone'2!"*m:'-ad'-'l'he-f-s'yuunav.--.r..*.n Lobs'or Established 19'0 Jli{ll i/Lt",tt - l" Delicious Prime Rib"  SEATTLE'S OLDEST  1 r(/f,lJf :l:!!!:i!i.!ii! I  [ e Cholce urohed Steaks AND BEST KNOWN _'// .... :iiii00i':00i J A SALUTE j 0000F"CaPt.ui.n's, ./ablegii, .ir.condltionedSm0rgasb0rd" gJ ,C.+HhIIII;Ilii,I'NE" COcKTRESTaUNT __ f'q' i To I :::lYt#!!:Nmi'::: l Hi'9:ii!ht AILIS Rosellini's Restaumnts of Renowr YOUR GUIDE,TO DELICIOUS FOOD AND COURTEOUS SERVICE " in the Congo could well be the fire that will purify the gold of a new and greater movement to the truths of Christ. THESE GOOD SISTERS have more children through SISTERS OpenTDwanWeek 1423-4th AVE. VICTOR'S 610 PINE Rosellini's FOUR-IO charity than they could ever hope to have through birth, for they maintain one of the 2,000 orphanages which the of the Holy Father supports through his Society for the Propaga. "A Bit of Old Seattle" .ou', w,**i..ow Archdiocese! MKI WEst S.0SS3 BROCKLIND'S Formal Wear Reatala 1{ iS a privilege, for 371 st S.w. IN SEATTLE ,i,.. uu. 2.m, 4m,s.v way , those of us who are for- ',COMA, ,=,, um T,,,=, way ="  unate enough, to raise ::.;i,i:,;i::::.%:::.i:i : ::!::i i:!!i:.i:!ii:.:::.!:.?ii:ii:.ii'iiiiiiiii;i!iii!iiii our children under #he :::::.,:i:%::::::::::::;:: tutelage of these won- ::i:: ..............  <: ...........  derful women who have !1  !i i!iiiii iiiiiiii!}ii! CHICKEN " devoted +heir lives o :: - .,: ::::.?. ................  :;, %!::: PRIME RIB i ..... ::J God and spend so much " STEAKS of their time educating SEA FOOD our children. "smdaz Children's Dinner' Wed. Through Sat., 5 to 9 , , We are jusfifiabJy SUNDAY 1 to 8 a tt .C/ffoMeau/i[JCeo ,  proud of'the good work AM PLE PARKI NG i hev do. .::! ::::::: ........ .................. ,,:  . Children and parents . :: :: alike should appreciate the privilege of being PANCAKE LAND !ii:::::i: educated in a parochial "ON LAKE UNION" >:::: sctool. Appreciafe if to 2947 EASTLAKE > fhe poinf of ufmosf co- jiil operation and prayerful PANCA--KE thanks to od for pro- LAND viding the opportunity. ]i :Again" our thanks fo "DOWNTOWN" fhe Sisters. 610 UNION lg U N E R A L D I R E C1" O R S ' For your favorite pancakes. 1634 llth Avenue EASt 2-7484 IJA one block north of pine street .1 vJr'l, Lunch or dinner. FOODLINER "..,n. the family" When you patronize 145th & Bothell Way E E E those firms listed in the Lake CHy Area Gourmet Lane, please mention The Proaress. tion of the Faith. 9th and Olive MU. 3-H90 4716 Ua|vrslty Way LA. 4.4100 IN TACOMA: 121& Sew]it Tacoma Way JR. 2.11215 Breakfast " Lunches Robby's RESTAuRANI & READY ROOM 5303 Ist S. PA, 2.9475 I I I I I I I fiatun chosen by Florentine delSeaeSes from Holiday Magazine az tops he celebrated  of i dining distinctior John ogget$i superbuserviea MlT/dicvon I ,nouhnlgl ltl Best of cocktai lrcult acts nightly In the oulevard Room 1110 PIRE ST. MA 4-235 410 URII/. PtAZA MA 4-M VISIT " " BUDttlCKrS / Budn;ck s is gay and pleasant| eery day! You 2,ioy.)he / ACRES OF CLAMS savory cuisine ot L;let Ies-JIl= AND slerfhe clean decor that CLAM DIGGER master fully combines con- r temporary and French Im-I , ROOM pressionist and of course, | " the hearty cordiality of Dick I UNPARALLELED Sunlck and his capable [ crew of dining room spe-I : FOR GOOD FOOD cati.s So. appet.! t COCKTAILS 1=, g ATMOSPHERE in the ql CHEZ PAREE ROOM I- ' FOOT O MADISON STREET 1245 4th Ave. South / : PIER 54 [ CRAWFORD'S i I SEAFOOD / ! DINNERS I- I For a Delicious Dinner | Catering +o the family I | COCKTAILS I STEAK DINNERS I ! In the Coral Room, S =rid ! ,.ss. I I Banquet Facilities p , |