Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
September 21, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
PAGE 6     (6 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 6     (6 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 21, 1962

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

6THE PROGRESS Friday, Sep'l. 21, 19'62 Pope John Spells Out Ecumenical Council Rules And Regulations (Continued from Page 1) presence the council Fathers express their vote on the decrees and canons previously discussed and prepared at the general congregations. The general congregation is presided over, in the name and with the authority of the Pope himself, by one of the l0 cardinals Chosen and named by the Holy Father to form the Council of the Presidency. The council commissions amend, and eventually prepare, according to the opinion expressed by the Fathers during the general congregations, the projects of the decrees and canons. There are 10 council commissions and they are composed as follows: --One cardinal president named by the Pope; --One or two vice presidents elected by the president from among the members of the commission; --One secretary chosen by the president from among the theologians or canonists or experts of the council; --Twenty-four members, of whom 16 will be elected by the Fathers of the council and eight named by the Pope. --The 10 council commissions are named according to the subjects they must examine: 1) The Doctrinal Commission for Faith and Morals; 2) Commission for Bishops and the government of dioceses; 3) Commission for the Oriental Churches; 4) Commission for the Discipline of the Sacraments; 5) Commission for the Discipline of the Clergy and the Christ- ian people; 6) Commission for the Religious; 7) Commission for the Missions; 8) Commission for Sacred Liturgy; 9) Commission for Seminaries, Studies and Catholic schools; 10) Commission for the Apostolate of the Laity, for the Press and Entertainment. As one can see, the council commissions follow almost the same outline as the preparatory commissions, with the exception of the 10th, which combines the preparatory Com- mission for the Lay Apostolate with the preparatory Secretariat for Press and Entertainment. To these 10 commissions there are added moreover: a) a Secretariat for Extraordinary Questions of the Council. The duty of this secretariat will be to examine possible new problems of special importance proposed by the Fathers and, if need be, to refer them to the Holy Father. This secretariat is presided over by the Cardinal Secretary of State and is the secretary general of the council. b) The Secretariat for the Union of Christians, c) the Tech- nical-Organizational Commission and d)the Administrative Sec- retariat. The last three bodies continue to exist because they have not finished their task and they keep their characteristic nature and structure of the preparatory period. The fourth chapter establishes the composition and the duties of the Administrative Tribunal. This was constituted with the duty of defining possible disciplinary questions. It consists of l0 members and is presided over by a cardinal. Both members and cardinal are named by the Pope. The fifth chapter illustrates the qualifications and the duties of the council experts, that is, of the theologians, canonists and others. They are designed by the Pope. They take part in the general congregations but without right to speak or to be in- terrogated. They collaborate with the members of the council commissions, on the invitation of the individual presidents of these commissions, for the purpose of compiling and correcting the texts and of preparing reports. The council Fathers can moreover make use not only of the official council experts but also of theologians, canonists and private experts who, though bound by secrecy regarding the questions discussed in the council of which they are informed, cannot however take part in the general congregations or in the meetings of the council commissions. The sixth chapter, subdivided into four long articles, deals with the General Secretariat, directed by the Secretary General who is assisted by two under-secretaries. This secretariat is subdivided into four different offices: 1) The Office of Sacred Ceremonies, to which belong the prefect of ceremonies, the masters of ceremonies and the people in charge of assigning the seats; 2) The Office of Juridic Acts, consisting of notaries, pro- moters and ballot examiners; 3) The Office for recording anti preserving of the council acts, in which work the scribe-archivists, the readers, the in- terpreters, translators and stenographers; 4) The Office formed by all the people responsible for the technical equipment used for recordings, voting, etc. All the members of these different offices depend on the secretary general and are named by the Holy Father. Their individual duties which are easily identified by the definition of their appointments, are subsequently dearly defined in the regulations. The seventh chapter outlines the duties of the two custodians of the council, who are also named by the Holy Father. The eighth chapter of the first part deals with the observers who are sent by the Christian churches separated from the Catholic Church. They (observers) can attend the public sessions and the general congregations, with the exception of special cases in- dicated by the Council of the Presidency; they cannot, however, intervene in the discussions or vote. They cannot take part in the meetings of the council commissions without the permission of the lawful authority. They can report to their communities on the council meetings, but they are bound by secrecy regard- ing any other person. The Secretariat for Union is the official body of the council for the necessary contacts with the observers and it is the duty of the secretariat to make the necessary pro- visions enabling them to follow the work of the council. PART 1%'tO: The Norms Which Must Be Observed at the Council. The second part consists of 12 chapters subdivided into 25 articles. They contain first of all indications regarding the procedure for convoking council meetings, and establish that the public session and the general congregations will be held in St. Peter's, whereas the commissions will meet in premises as close as pos- sible to the basilica. At the public session all the Fathers having episcopal rank, as well as abbots and prelates, will wear a white cope and miter, But at the general congregations the cardinals will wear red or violet cassocks, according to the liturgical seasons, with roehet, short cape and mozetta; patriarchs will dress in violet with rochet, short cape and mozetta; archbishops and bishops will wear violet cassock with only the rochet and short cape; abbots, prelates nullius and the superiors of religious orders will wear their own choir dress. Precedence is established as follows: cardinals, patriarchs, primates, archbishops, bishops, abbots and prelates nullius, abbots primate, abbots superior of monastic congregations, the superiors general of orders and of the exempted religious cleri- cal congregations. Procurators also have their special place according to order of precedence; a special place is also reserv- ed t the council experts. The fourth and fifth chapters establish the norms for the profession of faith and for the oath of secrecy. The sixth and seventh chapters prescribe that Latin is the only language which can be used at public sessions, at the general congregations, at the meetings of the Administrative Tribunal and for the compiling of the acts. The readers, in- terpreters, and translators are held at the disposal of the Fathers to make the use of Latin easier for them. At the meeting of the council commissions modern languages can also be used in addition to Latin, but subject to immediate translation into Latin. The eighth chapter provides indication of how the discuss- ions in the council hall must proceed. a) Every question which is to be discussed must be present- ed and illustrated at the general congregation by a relator who is designated by the president of the commission involved; b) Every Father who intends to intervene in order to ap- prove, reject or amend the text, must present a request to the presidency, through the general secretary, and, when his turn comes, he must clearly outline the. reasons for his intervention, subsequently handling in writing the possible amendments he proposes. The Fathers are requested not to exceed, if possible, 10 minutes when they speak to illustrate their thought. e) The general congregation, after hearing the reply of the relator, will vote on the individual proposals and amendments, deciding on whether, they are to be rejected or included in the project. d) If the amendments are accepted, the relator--once the text has been returned to the council commission for correction-- will have to submit again the new formula for the examination of the general congregation. e) If the amended project is not approved in all its parts by the general congregation, the same routine will have to be follow- ed again for its ultimate perfection. Chapter nine indicates the formulae and the methods which must govern the ballots: plaeet (yes), non placet (no}, at public sessions in the presence of the Holy Father; plaeet, non plaeet, or plaeet iusta modum (yes, but with changes), at the general congregations and at the commissions. Whoever casts a ballot plaeet iusta modum must explain in writing the reasons for his reservations. Ballots are cast with special cards, which will be examined by a new mechanical system unless the president of the assembly decides otherwise case by case. There must be a two-thirds majority in the ballots taken at public sessions, general congregations and at meetings of the council commissions, unless special provisions to the contrary are decided by the Supreme Pontiff. The 10th chapter deals with the possibility of new questions being presented for discussion by the council, In order that these may be examined by the Council of the Presidency, the person submitting them must present them in writing togther with the reasons which justify his act. But they must always be questions concerning problems pertaining to public welfare and of such importance that they demand the attention of the council. The last chapters of the second part forbid the Fathers ex- plicitly-referring to Canon 225 of canon law--from leaving the council before it has ended. In the event that any one of them has to leave Rome for urgent reasons while the Council is still meet- ing, the permission of the president will have to be requested; when one has to be absent from a meeting of the public sessions or of the general congregations, the Council of the Presidency in this case too must be warned through the secretary general. PART THREE: Procedure of the Meetings The third part consists of only three chapters which are divid- ed into 27 articles. This part envisages in all its details the pro- cedure of the meetings of the public sessions, the general con- gregations and the council commissions. Preceded and accompanied by special liturgical ceremonies, the public sessions are presided over by the Holy Father. After reading from a special pulpit the prepared decrees and canons, the secretary general asks for the vote of the Fathers, the re- sult of which is immediately communicated to the Pope. If the Supreme Pontiff approves in his turn these decrees and canons, he pronounces the solemn formula: "The decrees and canons just read are pleasing to the Fathers (without ex- ception, or with the exception of--votes to the contrary.) And We also. with the approval of the sacred council, decree, estab- lish and promulgate them as they have been read." The general congregations are held on e basis of a pre- cise calendar, which is communicated beforehand to the Fathers. Every day work begins with the Holy Mass which is celebrated by a council Father who is designated by the president and with the prayer of the "Adsumus"; it ends with the prayer of the "Agimos". According to the procedure outlined in the second part, every project i s examined and perfected. When the time of its final compilation is reached, the president submits it to the Holy Father, to permit him, if he deems it opportune, to accept it for approval at the public session. In their turn, the council commissions base the procedure of their meetings on the general congregations, with the exception of the special and individual needs of the task entrusted to them: that of preparing the projects which are to be discussed, present- ing them to the general congregations, amending them accord- ing to the proposals expressed by the Fathers during the joint meetings in the council hall. Activities Calendar M aJ o r events sponsored by Catholic organiza- Uons are listed here. The purpose of the calendar is to a i d in a v o i d i n g conflict of dates in scheduling events. Listings should be sent to The Progress in writing. September 28-30, 1962-.-Plant Sale by Blessed Sacrament Mothers Club at the church hall. September 23, 1962--Annual t'rkey dinner, Sacred Heart Parish Hall, Enumclaw, 11:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. September 27, 1962-- Druo-. cher Club no-host luncheon 12:30 p.m. at the Washington Natural Gas Company. September 29, 1962.- Mid- mght buffet presented by St. Mark Parish in the hall. October 2, 1962---Xavier Club luncheon and card party, 12:30 p.m St. J0seoh Social Hall. October 5, 1962 -- Blancher Mothers Club dessert card party, and program 1 p.m. school dining room. Senior mothers will hostess. October 7, 1962--Silver Tea honoring the Sisters of the Holy Names, 2-5 p.m. at Holy Names Academy. October 9, 1962--South Cen- tral Deanery of the Archdio- cesan Council of Catholic Women will be held at the Jeff- erson Park Ladies Club, 2336 15th Ave. S. October 16, 1962 -- 0 ' D e a Mothers Club luncheon and card party, 12:30 p.m., St. Jo- seph hall. Senior mothers hos- tesses. October 17, 1962.-Association for Catholic Childhood, Fan- tasy Fair, 10 a.m. to l0 p.m., Norway Center, 300 3rd W. October 20, 1962 -- Sacred Heart Altar Society will hold a country fair in the Bellevue Shopping Square. October 21, 1962 -- Smorgas- bord dinner sponsored by Blessed Sacrament Mothers Club at the gym. October 24, 1962- Seattle Preparatory S c h o o 1 senior luncheon at 12:30 p.m., St. Joseph Social Hall. October 26, 1962 -- St. Mar- gore. Parish Mothers Club Kid- dies' Karnival, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m., church hal:. October 26-27, 196--St. Luke Paiish bazaai', parish auditor- ium. N. 175th and Dayton N. October 27, 1962---Dance at Fort Lawton sponsored by Queen of Peace Guild, Christ the King Parish. November 2, 1962--Blanchet Mothers Club dessert card party 1, p.m. in the school cafeteria. Junior mothers will hostess. November 3, 1962--Rummage sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., school hall of Christ the King Parish. November 4, 1962 -- Mount Virgin Parish Bazaar. November 4, 1962 -- The sixth annual dinner for the benefit of the Carmelite Nuns will be held at the Seattle Un- iversity Student Union build- ing at 6:30 p. m. November 13, 1962 -- Fall fashion show sponsored by the sodality of Christ the K i n g Parish, 8 p.m., school hall, November 14, 1962 -- O'Dea Mothers Club memorial Mass, 11 a.m. in St. James Cathe- dral. November 14, 1962- Bazaar at the Home of the Good Shep- herd, afternoon end evening, 'Chuck Wagon' Dinner Scheduled At Bellevue Bellevue Sacred Heart Parish -- The Alter Society and the H o l y Name Society will serve a "chuck wagon" buffet dinner Sunday, Sept. 23, from 2 to 6 p.m. in the school auditorium. Assisted by the Mothers Club and members of the parish the ham dinner will he $1.50 for adults and , cents for children. Reservations are not necessary and tickets will be available at the door. Mrs. MPrion Gaunt- lett and Mrs. Edward DePalma are co-chairmen. Black Diamond St. Barbara Parish -- The Altar Society named the fol- lowing as chairmen of the group: Rose Guidetti, Mary- rose Madden, Billie Sizemore and Ann Sterert. The Rev. Charles Crosse, pas- tor, announced the CCD classes for grade school children will be every Saturdav from 10 to 11 a.m. in the parish hall. High school students classes will be every Wednesday from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Adult theology class- es will be each Monday at 7:30 p.m. Carnation St. Anthony Parish -- A ham dinner will be held Sunday, Sept. 23, from 12 to 6 p.m. in the church basement. Tickets are $1.50 for adults, 75 cents for children from 6-12 and children under 6 free. Family tickets may be purchased for $5. Enumclaw Sacred Heart Parish -- The annual turkey dinner will be held Sunday, September 23, I in the Knights of Columbus Hall. It will be potluck pre- pared and served by the offi- cers of the Institute. Tickets are $1.25. For reservations call EA4-8865, LA3-4529 or AT 2-2770 not later than Sept- ember 25. A short business meeting will follow the dinner. St. Mark Parish -- An all- parish dance will be held Sat- urday, Sept. 22, starting at 8:30 p.m. in the parish hall with a buffet dinner at midnight. Sponsored by the Altar Society and the Men's Club, reserva- tions may be secured from Mrs. William Hall, EM 3-6491. Tickets are $5 a couple. Music will be furnished by "Mr. Music." Mrs. John T. Flynn is general chairman. Chancellor Club -- Harvey Wingfield is the newly-elected president at elections held Sep- tember 12. Other officers in- clude Janet Rodgers, Kay Beatty, Douglas Elbert and Les Lorang. Durocher Club -- The first meeting of the year will be today, Sept. 21, at 1:30 p.m. at Holy Names Academy. Plans will be completed for a no- host luncheon Thursday, Sept. 27, at 12:30 p.m. and a silver tea Sunday, Oct. 7, at Holy Names Academy. Xavier Club -- The annual luncheon and card party will be held at St. Joseph social hall Tuesday, Oct. 2, at 12:30 p.m. Mrs. Severn Sprague is chair- man. All proceeds benefit the Jesuit Novitiate in Sheridan, Ore. Third Order of St. Francis-- St. George Fraternity will make a pilgrimage to St. Anne Mis- sion Church in Tulalip Sunday, Sept. 23. The church is located on the Tulalip Inian Reservation, from 11:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. in the parish hall. Tickets are $1.50 for adults and 50 cents for children under 12. The ladies of the parish under chairman, Mrs. B. M. McHugh, extend a cordial in- vitation for all to attend. Mercer Island Sisters of St. Joseph of Newark -- A program on the Ecumenical Council was pre- sented at St. Monica School for almost 100 Sisters of St. Joseph by their junior professed Sis- ters. Twenty participated, giv- ing facts and background of the past 20 councils and prepara- tions, procedure and specula- tions of the Second Yatican General Council to be convened October 11. Olympia St. Michael Parish -- The parish CCD will hold open house Sunday, Sept. 23, from 3 to 5 p.m. in the school aud- itorium. Featured speaker will be Rev. William Treacy, panel- ist on the "Challenge" televi- son program. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Trembly of Portland will show films and slides of Our Lady of Guadalupe shrine. CCD grade and high school teachers will meet with par- ents and answer any questions they might have. Exhibits of different phases of CCD work will be shown. Seattle Association for C a t h o I i e Childhood--Plans for "Fantasy Fair in Glocca Moora" on Oc- tober 17 were made at the quarterly tea. Mrs. Allen Mac- Quarrie, president, welcomed representatives from the 40 senior circles. Special honor was given newly-formed Nellie Booths and Maude Jones Cir- cles. Mrs. Walter Hamilton of Josephine Graham Circle and Mrs. Fred Schmidt of Jose- phine Sheldon Circle showed articles offered by their circles at the bazaar. St. Anne Parish--The Sanc- tuary Society will meet Tues- day, Sept. 25, at 1:30 p.m. Plans for the coming year will be discussed. St. Peter Parish--The Altar Society will meet Friday, Sept. 28. at noon in the parish hall. Young Ladies Institute --. The presidents and deputies of YLI District 15 will meet Sun- day, Sept. 23, at 11 a.m. at the Mayflower Hotel to formu. late plans for, the coming year. Hostess will be District Deputy Lola M. Moran of Queen Institute. Representativ- es from Bremerton, Everett, Richland, Seattle, Tacoma and Yakima will attend. Lorraine Institute will re- sume regular meetings this month on the second and fourth Tuesdays. T h e n e x t meeting will be September 25 at 8 p.m. at St. Alphonsus hall, 15th Ave. N.W. and 59th St. Queen Institute plans its a n n u a I homecoming dinner Thursday, Sept. 27, at 6:30 p.m. seven miles west of Marysville on the Bay of Point Susan. Mass will be at noon. The cel- ebrant will be Rev. Antoine Wishon, O.F.M. ' A ham and turkey dinner will be served in Indian Hall at 1:30 p.m. Price is $2" At 3 p.m. there will be entertain- ment and at 4:30 the Francis- can crown of the seven joys of the Blessed Virgin will be recited. Exercises will close the Benediction. For further information call Richard or Kathleen Silver- nale, WE 2-1119. Transporta- tion will be by private car. Catholic Daughters of Ameri- ca -- Pot Luck supper Tues- day, Sept. 25, at 6:30 p.m. in the American Legion Hall, 620 University St. Members may bring guests. Seattle University Art League --The league will meet at SU Monday, Sept. 24, at 1 p.m. in the conference room of the stu- dent union building. Mrse. John Hill, program chairman, an- nounces there will be a por- trait demonstration by Mrs. : Frank L. Ford. Sumner St. Andrew Parish -- St. Andrew Catholic Women's Guild held their first meeting September 13. Plans were made for the bazaar in December. A talk was given by Rev. Daniel McAllister, pastor. The next meeting will be held Thurs- day, Oct. 11 in the paris h hall. Tacoma Young Ladies Institute--The newly-appointed institute depu- ty to Tahoma Institute, Mrs. Mary Hoffa, will be honored at the meeting Monday, Sept. ,24, at the Wild West Post VFW Hall. Miss Saidie Foye, presi- dent, will preside at the initia- tion of new members and the business meeting. A Holiday Cookery Show will be sponsored by Tahoma Insti- Presiden tute Wednesday, Sept. 26, the McAstocker auditorium Bellarmine High School. The two-hour show will be conducted by Mrs. Betty Nel- son of the Tacoma Vocational School. The afternoon s h o w will begin at 1 p.m. and the evening show at 8 p.m. Pro- ceeds will go to the Tahoma Scholarship Fund. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Clarence Schriener and Mrs. Dee Fauver. Pierce County Chapter, Arch- diocesan Council of Catholic Nurses- Meeting will be Thursday, Sept. 27, at 8 p.m. at St. Joseph School of Nurs- ing. The meeting will be pre- ceded by Benediction in the hospital chapel at 7:30 p.m. Vancouver St. Joseph Hospital Auxiliary --A silver tea will be held Thursday, Sept. 27, from 1 to 4 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Henry Schumacher, 706 Rho- dodendron Drive. All are cord- ially invited to attend. Receiving guests will be Mes- dames Schumacher, Paul My- lan, Charles Watkins, Lester Donald and Henry Carron. Receives Standard Oil Grant SOUTH BEND, Ind., (NC)-- The Standard Oil Foundation, Inc., has awarded the Univer- sity of Notre Dame an un- restricted grant of $10,000 a year for the next three years. Guadalupe Guild Plans Show I GATEWOOD GUILD of Our Lady of Guadalupe Parish plans a luncheon and fashion show Wednesday, Sept. 26, at noon in the High Point Gymnasium, 3000 S.W. Graham St. Admiring a hat to be seen at the show are (from left) / Mrs. John A. Fliton, Mrs. Kenneth M. Bero, guild.presi- 1 dent, and Mrs. Robert Harris, general chairman. For infor- mation call Mrs. Paul Immel, WE 5.0376. SO Alumni SO Orientation Elects Flood Begins Today Seattle University will intro- GEORGE FLOOD George G. Flood, holder of two combat decorations and member of St. Matthew Parish, Saturday was elected president of the Seattle University Alum- ni Association. Serving with him will be Timothy H. Harn, Jr., Fred- eric A. Cordova and Mrs. Frank Brown, all of Seattle, and Jack McMahon of Port- land, vice presidents; and Mrs. John Thorburn, Seattle, sec- retary. Also chosen were 30 mem- bers of the board of gov- ernors. Succeeding J. Arthur Olmer, Flood is a 1949 SU graduate a n d an insurance executive. The Marine Corps vetern of World War II and the Korean War holds the Silver Star and the Bronze Star. A Marine Reserve major, Flood is also president-elect of the Corps' Reserve Officers As- sociation, past commander of the American Legion Seattle Post, officer-in-charge of the Marine Reserve's Mobilization Team in the Greater Seattle area and a member of the Serra Club. Married, he lives with his wife and three children at 826 N.E. 123th St. Named to two-year terms on the alumni association's board of governors were Bruce G. Beezer, Mrs. Michael Dennehy, Lorena Deschamps, Jack Gor- don, Dr. Huber K. Grimm, Nick Grossi, John H. Haberle, Mrs. C. Robert Harmon, Mrs. Clinton H. Hattrup, Michael McEvoy, Thomas J. Pettinger, Mrs. Raymond Siderius, John John Ursino, Dr. Ardon S. Weibel and George S. Zorn- berlin. Elected to one-year terms were Wilbur J. Abbott, Laur- ence R. Byington, Brian J. Ducey, Donald W. Fleck, Rose- mary Grassi, Mrs. Gerald Mc- Carty, Nace McHugh, R. Rich- at ard Manning, Gilbert Martin, at Edward P. Marilley, Jr., Col- leen M. O'Malley. Lawerence E. Sanford, Mauriee Sheridan, Walter E. Webster, Jr. and Donald E. Wood. duce its new students to cam- pus life in a week-long orien- tation program beginning to- day. Academic orientation begins Saturday as the Washington pre-college test is administer- ed in sessions beginning at 8:45 a.m. and 1 p.m. Initial social event on this year's cal- endar will be the "Beanie Ball" at 9 p.m. in the Student Union hrange. On Sunday, from 2 to 4 p.m. in Bellarmine Hall, new men's residence, Very Rev. A. A. Lemieux, S. J., univer- sity president, will welcome the new students and their families at the traditional President's Reception. An a c a d e m i c orientation meeting, featuring Rev. Frank B. Costello, S. J., academi# vice president, deans of the university's six schools and other academic officials, will be held Monday at 9 a.m. in the university's gymnasium. This session will be follow- ed by an ROTC assembly for new men students and tests for vocational interest requir- ed of all entering students. At 1 p.m., the new students will meet with the deans of their schools, following which they will meet with department heads for more specific coun- seling. The Freshman Banquet will be held at 6 p.m. Monday in the Student Union. Guest speaker will be 3". Arthur Olmer, retiring alumni presi- dent. Tuesday's schedule calls for mathematics placement tests at 8 a.m., the freshman orientation Mass in St. James Cathedral at 11 a.m., a lec- ture on grade prediction test- ing at 1:15 p.m. and the As - sociated Students' assembly at 2:15 p.m. Upperclass students will also register on Tuesday in the order in which they have been assign- ed numbers. Freshmen will register by number on Wednesday between 8:30 a.m. and 3 p.m. Fall quarter classes at Seattle Uni- versity will begin at 8 a.m. Thursday. On Friday from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m., an athletic field day will be held at Broadway Playfield. The program will conclude Sat- urday afternoon with a cruise to Sunset Lodge on Bainbridge Island. Cruise ships will leave Fisherman's Terminal at 4 p.m. and return at midnight. Michael McHugh and Bar- bara Petschl, beth sophomores from Seattle, are student chair- men for the orientation pro- gram. Offers 1st Ethiopian Rite Mass In England COVENTRY, England (NC)-- The first Mass in the Ethiopian Rite to be celebrated publicly in England was offered in St. Thomas More's Church here by Father Ghebre Tensai, an Ethiopian priest studying at Cambridge University. Boy Visiting Fatima Cured of Leg Cancer FUNCHEL, Madeira, (NC)A ten-year-old boy who left Lisbon's Cancer Institute in July a hopeless case is back on the island of Madeira playing ball with his pals. Jose Aleixo Gomes was ap- parently cured at Fatima of a leg cancer that doctors ex- pected would take his life. Jose's leg was operated on last January at the Cancer In- stitute..The boy went home three months later, but the ainful cancer got worse day y day. In the beginning of July, his father, a F u n c h a I printer, brought him back to the Can- cer Institute. But the doctors gave up hope. They decided the boy ought to go home to die, Jose begged his father to take him to Fatima. On July 29, ' Jose knelt in the Chapel of the Apparitions for two hours, despite the pain in his leg, praying for a cure. When he finished praying, he got to his feet, drank some Fatima water and said he was hungry. The boS,, who hadn't eaten solid food for weeks, eagerly took a cake and some milk. Back at the Cancer Insti- tute, he was examined August 3 by the specialist who had op- erated on him. The doctor found the change extraordinary, but he wants to examine him again: in six months. Jose is home now, reportedly leading a normal life. Paren+s Classes To Begin Parents classes will resume at St. Frances Cabrini Hospital Wednesday, Oct. 3, from 7:30 to 9:30. There will be a series of six classes given each suc- cessive Wednesday night. All expectant mothers an d fathers are invited to attend. Classes will be conducted by Mrs. Martha Landis, R,N.