Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
September 28, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
PAGE 8     (8 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 8     (8 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 28, 1962
 

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




8--THE PROGRESS Fr;day, Sept. 28, Around the Archdiocese: Galileo Galilei: ,, , i i L 'Will (EDITOR'S NOTE: The Church has always been the patron of arts and science. With the modern emphaJis on technical science, it is well to recall Catholics who have made significant con- tributions in the field of natural science throughout history. This is the ninth in a series.) By JOHN J. ECKHART That this is the glor- i,ous age of science, is a fact known to all, with the possible exception of a goatherd in Patagonia and a potato farmer on the Cork-- Kerry border I once met. But for better or for worse, a later historical judgement, we live and struggle for salvation in a milieu that seems to have taken the lid off of possibil- ities, what with plunging into the heart of matter and per- haps life itself. Extravagant promises are made, and some will be kept, but gone forever is the simple life when man had the sure knowledge that "if God had meant man to fly he would have given him wings." The areas of science are as in- finite as the variety of God's magnificent creation. Prior to the Protestant re- bellion it is safe to assume that all of the scientists of the western world were Cath- olics. The enemies of the Church dismiss this possibility with the hurried assumption that there were no scientists prior to the age that sprang Luther, Calvin and Zwingli on the stage of the theology. True, there were not many that we would address as pure scientists in the light of contemporary understand- ing, but there were many men of incisive intellect and inquiring curiosity that laid, little by little, the ground to be walked upon by the "real" scientists of yester- day and today. For too many years the long finger of The World seam and depreciation has been pointed at the Church and some misguided 18th Century historian's idea of Catholicism's supposed hat- red of science. The Church has never hated science. This is a self-evident truism based on the most cur- sory study. She has always fostered science as well as the arts. I would hope this series will make that clear. Holy Mother the Church has loved learning from the beginning, as Our Lord told us, "The Truth shall set you free." Where less attention was paid to science it was merely a reflection of the age Not all periods have been blessed with our own brand of mania. Then, asks the clouded declaimer, if the Catholic Church has al- ways been for learning and science , . . How about Gal- ileo? Galileo Galilei (1584 - 1642) was born the son of noble but impoverished Florentine faro- Ever Forget?' University of Pisa, where he established the first principles of dynamics by supposedly tossing a weight over the edge of the leaning tower. (In ac- tuality, this probably never took place,) Later (1592) he was ap- pointed to fill the chair of mathematics at Padua, en- joying both monetary and professional s u c c e s s. The rumor concerning the inven- tion of a telescope was enough to set Galileo off on his own and he rapidly de- veloped a three power, and then with improvements, a 32 power telescope. With his telescope he rapidly confirm- ed his suspicions that the Copernican theory was sub. stantiaily correct. Galileo went on to greater success at Florence. He was a brilliant mathematician, formidable research enthusiast, and possessed a redoubtable dialectic and great zeal. This combination led him to take iI fly destined for the study of medicine at the University of Pisa. His love of mathematics led him from medicine and in- to immediate discoveries of a physical nature, i. e., while watching a lamp set swinging in the cathedral of Pisa he ob- served that, whatever the range of its oscillations, they were invariably executed in equal times. The experimental verification of this fact led him to the important discovery of the isochronism of the pen- dulum. He pursued a career as pro- fessor of mathematics at the McDonnells Father Kane To Conduct Novena Celebrate 50 Years MR. AND MRS. E, N. McDONNELL TACOMA N Mr. a n d Mrs. E. N. McDonnell ob- served their 50th wed- ding an iversary with a jubilee Mass at St. Leo Church Septem- ber 20. The celebrant was Rev. Gerald Morin. The couple was married Sept. 20, 1912, in St. Paul, Minn. They had met in Marshfield, Ore., now named Coos Bay, and re- turned to Marshfield following the wedding. After a year they moved to Tacoma where they have re- sided ever since. The McDon- nells have been members of St. Leo Parish 49 years. Mr. McDonnell is a charter member of Council No. 1492, Knights of Columbus, Luding- ton, Mich.; past Grand Knight of Tacoma Council No. 809, a past District Dep- uty and past Faithful Navi- gator of Bisho p McGrath Gen- eral Assembly, Fourth Degree and is a member of the St. Leo's Holy Name Society. Mrs. McDonnell is a charter member of Court T a c o m a, Catholic Daughters of America, a charter member of St. Anne Guild and a member of St. Leo's Altar Society. Classes in The Arts Slated Children, adults and senior citizens may register for 35 classes in the arts at the Se- attle Creative Activities Center, 234 14th Ave. E. today and to- morrow, Sept. 28 and 29 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Fall quarter opens Monday, Oct. I. Creative drama, dance art, puppetry, woodcarving and sculpture are open to children four through fourteen. Monday afternoons junior high school students may enroll in writing, drama and painting workshops. Dollmaking and arts and crafts for adults who work with chil- dren are offered and there is a ,senior citizen's program for holiday decorations, painting and sketching. Scholarships a r e available and there is special registra- tion fees for families. , i; a more positive position with regard to the Copernican the- ory. He had no desire to start theological debate over the position of the sun relative to the earth, but once the question had been raised by the Holy Office, Galileo threw himself into a Coper- nican defense to the extent of trying to find justification in Holy Scripture for the Copernican theory (which by the way had been approved by Clement VII over 50 years before). However these were touchy The Rev. Patrick D. Kane, O. P. will conduct the annual Rosary Novena at Blessed Sac- rament Church beginning Sat- urday, Sept. 29 at 7:30 p.m. Services will be at 7:30 each evening a n d morning s e r- vice will begin with Mass at 8 a.m. follow- ed by a ser- mon. Confess- ions will be heard after all t h e services. T h e novena will end Sun- day, Oct. 7, FATHER with an out- KANE door procession, distribution of blessed roses and Benediction beginning at 2:30 p.m. Father Kane was recently awarded the highest honor the Dominican Order can bestow on a priest-preacher, namely, the title d Preacher General. All are invited to attend the novena and pray for the suc- cess of the Vatican's Ecumen- ical Council. Serrans Cite Two Archbishops VANCOUVER, B.C. -- Arch- bishop Edward D. Howard of Portland and Archbishop Wil- liam M. Duke d Vancouver Saturday were honored here for their long terms of service in the hierarchy by Serrans. The two prelates, visibly moved at the honor, were presented w i t h scrolls and medals at the District One convention of Serra Interna- tional, a layman's organization which promotes vocations to the priesthood. The medals were two ster- ling gifts from Pope John XXIII and emblematic of his pontificate. T h e beautiful hand-drawn scrolls were pre- pared by Carmelite nuns of St. Joseph Monastery in Seattle. Both archbishops were also cited for their long period of "devoted friendship to Serra International," according to District Governor Igantius E. Morrison of Seattle. Among those delegates in at- tendance f r o m Washington,- Oregon and. Vancouver were more than 100 from the Arch- diocese of Seattle. Archbishop Howard w a s consecrated a bishop April 8, 1924. Archbishop Duke was consecrated a titular arch- bishop October 18, 1928. Arboreum Sale Sef The annual Arboretum Foun- dation plant sale will be held Wednesday, Oct. 3, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on the grounds near the University of Washington Arboretum office: Prqceeds will go to the Ark retum. times and if it will make quiet the critics the Church must admit that through the Holy Office it made a scientific error when it held that the sun revolved around the earth. Galileo promised at that time that he would say, teach or print no more about this mat- ter, and everybody was re- latively happy. Recall that neither proposition was a known, proven and established fact at the time. The Church erred, but not to the monstr- ous affect as is sometimes written. Galileo kept his promise for over 15 years. His astronom- ical treatises on comets and other subjects were heralded with great approval by ec- clesiastical as well as scienti- fic circles. However in 1632 he had printed his famous by ill-starred "Dialogo dei due massimi sistemi del monde." This was another outright justification of the Copernican theory and the Holy Office act- ed promptly. Galileo was brought to Rome, treated exceptionally well, held "prisoner" for three entire days. In obed- ience he recanted his scienti- fic theories. The times, in the opinion of the Holy Of- fice, did not justify any kind of tampering with the mean- ing of scripture, and the sun could not stand still at Josue's command if it did not rotate about the earth. But in spite of this eccles- iastical set-back, Galileo ted out the rest of his life immers- ed in scientific accomplish- ments and honors that neither age nor blindness could dim. He continued the favorite of ranking churchmen and intel- lectuals throughout Europe. He was working on the theory of impact when he was taken with fever which resulted in his death on January 8, 1642. The Church had not turned its back on knowledge or on the scientist, it had judged wrong- ly on one subjcct, not yet prov- en. Will the world ever forget? S. Leo Sfudens Honored TACOMA--Thirty-six students of St. Leo High School received certificates for their outstand- ing performance on the Nation- al Educational Development Tests administered last March, Sister Marie Andrea, principal, announces. The certificates were award- ed by the Science Research As- sooiates, a Chicago-based firm serving education, industry and government through behavioral sciences. The awards will be distributed at a student body assembly October 4. Recipients are: Diane Bye, Mary Carson, Ruth Christey, Joan Craig, Dorothy Cressey, Mary Davis, Louise Forbes, Kathleen Fread, Maryann Gibson, Mary Hidaka, _ Faye Honvlez, Linda Kerr, Marityn Maiiey, Vicki Osby, Sally Schindler, Christine Sob- ba, Maureen Thompson, Linda Zander, Judy Bather, Judy Bergstrom, Judy B o s w o r t h, Kathleen Chase, Gad Geiger, Joanne Hamblin, Arlene Han- nero, Margaret Harringten, Hil- da Herbstter, Ronna Johnsen, Marianne Laba, Linda Marz, Peggy McCarthy, Mary Schnu- riger, Joanne Strong, Barbara Teterud, Christina Trad, Fran- ces Williams. Newman Club Schedules Open House An open house for Cathol!c stu'ents attendin the Univer- sity of Washington will be held this Sunday, Sept. 30, from 2 to 5 p.m. in the Newman Center, 4504 16th Ave. N.E. The recemion will give'fresh- men and new students a chance to meet Newman officers and get acquainted with the many opportunities the Newman Club gives Catholic students in fur- thering their religious educa. tion. Thursday, Oct. 4, there will be a high Mass at 4:30 p.m., for students in the Newman Center with a buffet supper fol- lowing. Saturday, Oct. 6, a get-ac- quainted mixer with games and dancing will be on the agenda at 8: 30, also at the Center. Bob Julian is club president and Rev. Ambrose Teem,% O.P., is the spiritual advisor. Catholic students are remind- ed of their obligation to asso- ciate themselves with the l,w - man Club to take advantage of religious instruction on the college level which is offered through this organization. Dis- cussion groups are held Mon- day t h r o u g h Thursday and there is daily Mass at 4:30 in the Newman Center. Legion Of Mary Marks 25 Years Belllnqham Queen of Snows, Oct. 1, 8:30 Legion of Mary--Our Lady of p.m., home of Mrs. F. E. Rohde, 20156 6th Ave. N.E.; the Assumption Praesidium will Queen of Rosary, Oct. 1, 8 p.m., celebrate the 25th anniversary home of Mrs. E. L. Remanick, of their establishment Sunday, 1920 Ballinger Way; Queen of Sept. 30, at 2 p.m. in the school Universe, Oct. 2, 8 p.m., home hall. of Mrs. Philip S. Woods, 18305 The rally will bring together 57th Ave. N.E.; 200 active and auxiliary mem- Queen of Martyrs, Oct. 2, 8 bers of the praesidlum, accord- ing to president Mrs. Robert p.m., home of Mrs. E. R. Shay. Johnson, 622 N.E. 152nd; Queen of All Saints, Oct. 2, 8:30 p.m., Special guests wiU include home of Mrs. Michael J. Mc- Rev. William Treacy, director Dermott, 16284 37th N.E.; of the Catholic Information Queen of Heaven, Oct. 3, 11 Center who will give the alla- a.m., luncheon meeting at ratio and Wade Thompson, home of Mrs. Dorothy McCool, president of the Seattle coral- 2555 N.E. 204th; tium. Rev. John O'Connell is Queen of Wisdom, Oct. 4, 8 pastor of Assumption Parish. p.m. home of Mrs. Edward J. McCormack, 1217 N.E. 184th; Edmonds Queen of Peace, Oct. 11, 8:30 Holy Rosary Parish--The an- p.m., home of Mrs. Eugene A. nual children's carnival will be Wood, 16706 3rd N.E.; Queen held tomcrrow, Sept. 29, from of Prophets, Oct. 11, 11 a.m., 1 to 5 p.m. in the parish hall. luncheon meeting at home of Pony rides, hot rod rides and Mrs. John Fischer, 14556 38th train rides will be featured. Hot N.E. dogs and refreshments will be Seattle University CCD -- A provided by the altar society get-acquainted party will be and Holy Name organizations, held for deaf children, their Mrs. James G. Murphy is chair- parents and friends Saturday, man. Sept. 29, at noon in the Student Union Building on the SU Everett campus. The SU Confraternity group Our Lady of Perpetual Help will resume their catechism Parish -- A turkey dinner is classes Saturday, Oct. 6, at 10 slated for this Sunday, Sept. a.m. in the Liberal Arts Build- 30, from 12:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. ing on campus. For information in the parish hall. The public call Linda Lowe, MU 2-5700 or is cordially invited. Tickets are Pat Martin, LA 3-3634. $1.75 for adults and children under 12, 75 cents. St. Rita Study Club-Meeting will be Wednesday, Oct. 3, at noon in the home of Mrs. R. Montesano R. Headman with Mrs. Charles St. John Parish -- The altar Jergens co-hostess. society will hold a rummage St. Mark Parish--An all- sale today and tomorrow, Sept. parish dance wiU be held Sat- 28-29 in the Eagles Building. urday, Sept. 29, Starting at 8:30 Mrs. J. E. Conney is general p.m. in the paris hall with a chairman, buffet dinner at midnight. Sponsored by the Altar Society Olympia and the Men's Club, reserva- St. Placid Benedictine Boost- tions may be secured from era--The group will meet every Mrs. William Hall, EM 3-6491. third Wednesday of the month Tickets are $5 a couple. Music with a potluck supper at 6:30 will be furnished by "Mr. pany. p.m. in St. Placid High School. Music." Mrs. John T. Flynn is The business meeting will be- general chairman. gin at 7:30 p.m. Tacoma The purpose of the club is to assist the Sisters in any way Sacred Heart Parish -- The possible with projects the Sis- altar society and mothers club ters feel necessary. Mrs. A.J. will have a tea and pantry Lesnick is the president, shower for the Sisters of Char- , ity of Providence who staff Seattle Sacred Heart School Saturday, Oct. 6. Filipino Columbian Club, All parishioners and friends Knights of Columbus--The Co- are invited to attend between lumbians and auxiliary, the 1 and 3 p.m. Chairman is Mrs. Columbianas will sponsor their Glen Madson. annual semi - formal dinner- Sacred Heart Parish--The dance at 7:30 p.m., Saturday, Mothers Club will hold a rum- Oct. 6, in Colonial Manor, 7th mage sale Monday, Tuesday Ave. and Blanchard St. and Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2, 3 Dancing to live music will from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 1111 be until 12:30 a.m. Donation is S. Tacoma Ave. $4 per person, according to St. Charles Borromeo Par- Dominador M. (Danny) Augus- ish -- The Mothers Club will tine, chairman, hold its first meeting Monday, St. George Parish -- A tea Oct. 1, at 8 p.m. Mrs. Howard honoring the Sisters of Charity Johnson will preside. of the Blessed Virgin Mary will SS. Peter and Paul Parish-- A bazaar and turkey dinner will be held Saturday, Sept. 29, at 1:30 p.m. in the school hall. be held Saturday, Oct. 6, in the The mothers club has invited parish hall, E. 35th and Port- land Ave. friends, parishioners and par- ents to come with food and The dinner will be served linen gifts, from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Booths will be filled with home made Junior Catholic Daughters of cakes, breads, pastries and America -- ":'he Jamboree will fancy handiwork. There will be held in Wenatchee October also be a country store and 6 and 7 with girls from Yaki- games. Dinner chairman is ma, Spokane and the Seattle Gene Stemp. Mrs. Frank Sor- Archdiocese attending, kowski is dining room chair- Registration will start at 11 man and Mrs. Joe Dobriski is a.m. in St. Joseph Grade chairman of the booths. School in Wenatchee. Guest speakers will include Rev. Ger- ald Moffat, archdiocesan di- REGISTER YOUR WEDDING NOW "The Groom's Suit Is Rental Free." rector of the CYO who will speak on the "Importance of BROCKLIND'S Youth Work" in the Catholic Formal Wear Rentels Church. 9th ond Olive MU. 24890 IN SEATTLE University LA. 4-4100 North Central Deanery, AC IN TACOMA: 1216 Soefll 1'oeem:16Woy WOjFR. 2-0215 CW- the fall general meeting will be held Thursday, Oct. 11, at 1 p.m. in St. Margaret Parish hall, 3221 14th Ave. W. Order of Martha -- Meeting will be Wednesday, Oct. 3, at 12:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. S. F. Campbell, 202 Hayes. Liturgical Study Clubs -- All interested in joining these clubs are invited to attend the first round table of the clubs Wednesday, Oct. 3, at 10 a.m. in the gym of the St. Peter Claver Interracial Center, 17th and E. Jefferson. This year the third year of the six-year course in liturgy by Mary E. McDermott will be studied. All clubs are asked to send a delegate to this meet- hag. For information call Mrs. Frank T. Craine, SU 3-0163. Archdiocesan Council of Cath- olic Women--The city chapter will meet for breakfast at the home of Mrs. Richard Kalb, MOVE YOUR Court Tacoma Presents Check MRS. J. V. McGUIRE, Grand Regent of Court Tacoma, Catholic Daughters of America, presents a check for $750 to Rev. Andrew Prouty, state and court chaplain, for the seminary burse fund. Father Prouty represented the Most Reverend Archbishop Thomas A. Connolly at the annual banquet of Court Tacoma Monday evening marking the 37th birthday of the Court.re(Photo by Robert Trelevan.) Blanchet Mothers Fur Fashions BLANCHET MOTHERS CLUB will have a dessert card party and fur fashion show Friday, Oct. 5, at 1 p.m. in lihe school cafeteria. Proceeds will aid the library fund. Com- mittee chairmen pictured above are (from left) Mesdames James Kraft, James Johnson and Ainar Johnson, general chairman. Furs will be supplied by the Northgate Fur Com- Box Seats Available For Symphony 6533 Beverly Lane, Friday, Oct. 5, at 9:15 a.m. Projects for the coming year will be discussed. All Catholic women of affiliated parishes Bellarmine Father-Son Night theare ACcWaUtmaticallYand aremembersinvited Ofto FATHERS AND SONS night at the Tuesday, Oct. 2, meeting of the Bellarmine Boosters Club, Tacoma, will feature TV personality Stan Johnson (above) proprietor of Stan's Country Store on Channel 13 every afternoon. Uncle Stan will bring along his St. Bernard puppy and there will be dozens of World's Fair souvenirs to be award- ed. All youngsters will receive a prize with their refresh- ments. All boys must be under 13. A paid up member- ship card is necessary for admittance. Dues may be paid before the meeting to secretary Vic Kaperick. Ray Pulitano is president. attend these meetings. Ladies of Charity of St. Peter Claver Interracial Center -- A rummage sale will be held Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Oct. 4, 5 and 6 at the Center. St. Mark Parish Guilds--The following meetings will be held in October: Queen of Angels, Oct. 1, 8 p.m., home of Mrs. R.-K. Ferguson, 2610 N.E. 145th; Box seats are available for the first time for those who have season tickets to the sub- scription concerts of the Seattle Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Milton Katims. Though many parties have made their box and main floor seat. reservations for the sea- son, both types of seating in the new Opera House are available for both Monday and Tuesday concerts. Entire boxes need not be tak- en. Individual seats may be purchased in partially-filled boxes. Main floor tickets are $42 with box seats $48 and $00 for the season. For the UNUSUAL IN GIFTS... GUHDERSOfl Original Jewelry $27 PINE 764 BROADWAY SEATTLE TACOMA Move your money now, before October 10. You don't have to hire an armored car to switch your funds to Security 5% Account, or to bY, One Year Certificate Account. Your money starts earning the full interest rate immediately, or on October I ;f your account is opened by the 10. We transfer your funds, without cost to you, from anywhere in the United States. We invite your inquiry: in person, by telephone, or mail. You switch toSecurity with security. We suggest you do. ASSETS IN EXCESS OF $3,S25,956.81 (Photo by W. C. Heib Ir.) Toble t" syruP" REMEMBERt "SUNNY JIM" famous Peanut 8utter, Jams and Preserv0s HOME OFFICE AT SEATTLE 1312 SECOND AVENUE, MA. 4-0/56 1700 MARKET STREET 19924 AURORA NORTH VANCOUVER, WASHINGTON, 1210 MAIN SECURITY ` SAVoESoCO You can buy it in All : Better Grocery Stores [] ENCLOSED MY CHECK TO OPEN MY ACCOUNT i I 6 % [] PLEASE SEND BROCHURE AT ONCE NAME ........ ........... . ............ ADDRESS .............................. OH TEAS CITY.. .... ..................... WASH. OERTIFIOAT|AoOOUNT$ FOR WASHINGTON RESIDENTS ONLY