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Catholic Northwest Progress
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October 5, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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October 5, 1962
 

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2THE PROGRESS - Friday, Oct. 5, 1962 NEW LAW SCHOOL BLESSED--San Francisco, Calif.--Archbishop Joseph T. McGucken of San Fran- cisco blessed the new $1.5 million University of San Francisco law school building in a ceremony high- lighting the school's 50th anniversary celebration. GIVES FOOD TO NEEDY Singapore, Oct. 3 (NC)--Pierre Chouard, president general of the inter- national St. Vincent de Paul Society, personally dis- tributed bread and milk to the needy during a brief visLt to Singapore. Chouard took part in distributing the food--U.S. donations received through Catholic Relief Services- National Catholic Welfare Conference--during a visit to Ozanam House, local Vtncentian institution here. NEW CHURCHES IN PARIS--PARIS, Oct. 3 (NC)  Coadjutor Archbishop P i e r r e Veuillot of Paris has blessed September 23 the cornerstones of three new 1,O00-seat churches in Suburbs of this city. A committee appointed by the archdiocese to push along the construction of churches has said that 25 new churches will be started here in the next two years. ASKS PEACE CORPS PROGRAM FOR INDIANS, ESKIMOS--Fairbanks, Alaska,: Oct. 4 (NC)--A vet- eran Alaskan missionary has urged President Ken- edy to extend the same technical assistance to Indians and Eskixnos as the U.S. n o3v gives foreign countries under the Peace Corps program. Father Jules M. Convert, S.J., said in a letter to the President that he "wholeheartedly" supports aid to underdeveloped nations. But he also urged that the same assistance bene- fit "those areas of our ownland that labor under the same handicaps of educatidaal, edon0mic and social underdevelopment." , -/r , .... BURY HATCHETS, PRELATES ASKKampala, Uganda, Oct. 4 (NC)NThe Anglican and Catholic arch- bishops of Uganda have joined in an Independence-eve appeal to their people to bury old rivalries and to work together for the good of the whole nation. They said that with the coming of total free- dom for Uganda October 9 it will be the duty of the new national government to protect the God-given human dignity of all of Uganda's people. "This means," said the 'p re 1 a t e s, "that every human being in the nation-r,African, Asian, European, man or womanuhas the right to freedom of worship, freedom to propagate his beliefs, freedom of speech, freedom from hunger and ignorance, freedom from unjust arrest." , *. * URGES RESTORED NATIONAL UNITY--Buenos Aires, Oct. 3 (NC)--Antonio Cardinal Caggiano has called for the restoration of nati0nar:unity and rec- ognition of workers' rights in this South American nation. The Archbishop of Buenos Aires spoke as ten- sion continued in Argentina following the renewed outbreak of violence between contending military factions for control of the_goyernment. CardinalCaggiano blamdd %'oral disorder for the nation's illness" and said tliat the country's sta- bili,ty must be based on the well-being of its workers. He also called for the speedy return to constitutional government. * - , PLAN NO CHURCH PREFERENCESan Juan, P.R., Oct. 3 (NC)Gov. Luis Munoz Marin has assured Protestants here that the Puerto Rican gov- ernment will not show preference to any particular church. Munoz Marin told reporters tha his govern- ment's policy is "absolute equality for all citizens regardless of religion. ....... He made his comment the-day after a dele- gation of churchmen from the Puerto Rican Protes- tant Council, representing eight Protestant denomi- nations, presented him with a petition asking for clarification of his government' s relations with the Catholic Church. The Protestants had expressed concern on such issues as religious instruction in public schools, the government's attitude toward family planning, di. vorce laws and religiously oriented political parties. You'll USO =NCCS Be Glad Officials Too- Reappointed When You Buy Delicious SUNNY JIM It's still'moving time at the National Catholic Community Service use Club in Seattle with the-latest the appointment of Miss Marguerite Birming- ham as USO-NCCS director in Montana: Assistant director in Seattle for nine and a half years, Miss Birmingham will supervise use clubs in Great Falls and Glas- gow, begirming in November. The new site of the Seattle facility is at 215 Seneca St., former headquarters for Ernie Rose Sports Equipment. USO- NCCS had been located at 1123 5th Ave. since 1948. The old site will be razed for a down- town parking garage, The new facility is hoped to be opened within a few weeks, announced Mrs. M a r g a r e t Clegg, director. Cardinal Sees Press As Second Pulpit AT MUNICH (NC) -- Julius Car- dinal Doepfner said his die- ALL cesan newspaper is "like a BETTER secondpolpit" from which he can speak to all of his archdio- GROCERY case. of Munich and Friesing, He spoke of the need for the STORES Catholic press in a special ._-_-.-,..-,_'-.._-_-. "message for Press Sunday" Computer To Count Vatican Council Votes THE ELECTRONIC COMPUTER see above will be era- Vatican employee, Msgr. Achille Lupe of the Central Pre- played at the Vatican Council to make a rapid tally of paratory Commission and Msgr. Fausto Vallaine of the the votes cast by the more than 2,500 bishops who will Council's press office. attend, The computer is examined here by (from left) a President Tells For Ecumenical WASHINGTON, Oct. 5 (NC)President Kennedy in a special message to His Holiness Pope John XXIII has expressed his hopes for the success of the Second Vatican Council, particularly that Lt will promote world peace. The President told Pope John in a letter made public by the White House today, October 5: "We hope that the council will be able to present in clear and persuasive language effective solutions to the many problems confronting all of us and, more specifically, that its decisions will significantly advance the cause of international peace and understanding." President Kennedy's letter to the Pope was dated'Septem- ber 27, two weeks before the ecumenical council's October 11 opening in Rome. The President said that in the three years since Pope John announced his intention of convoking an ecumenical council, millions of ' Americans -- including many non-Catholics -- have Pope of Hopes Council Success watched "with lively and sympathetic interest" the preparations for "this extraordinarily important council." Americans, he said, have also read "with partieuplar inter- est and wit21 genuine admiration for your all-embracing concern for the welfare of humanity" the Pope's "several inspiring statements" on the baekground and aims of the council. The President said that despite "staggering problems" people all over the world have found "renewed confidence and courage" in the thought that the council will give special attention to the economic and social problems of the world and particularly of underdeveloped nations. After emphasizing his hopes that the council will contribute to world peace, Mr. Kennedy extended personal greetings to the Pope on behalf of himself and Mrs. Kennedy, who had an audi- ence with Pope John last March. He concluded by expressing the hope that the council will fulfill the Pope's "fondest hopes and dreams for a worldwide renewal of fellowship end love and for the establishment of a just and lasting peace." Bells To Peal In Wales And England As Council Opens LONDON, Oct. 3 (NC)--Catholic church bells will ring throughout Eng- land and Wales October 11 for the opening of the Second Vatican Council. They will call the faithful to special Masses being offered in churches and chapels everywhere for the guidance of the Holy Ghost in the council's deliberations. In central London and the business areas of the big provincial cities the ringing bells will draw thousands of workers to Mass during their lunch-time break. London's Westminster Cathedral, like some other churches, began a council novena of Masses and sermons October 1, and plans an evening Mass on the council eve October 10 as well as another the following midday. Britain's two national Catholic newspapers are sending teams of reporters and camera- men to Rome to supplement the regular cover- age they get from the N.C.W.C. News Service. The British Broadcasting Corporation is starting up at half-past eight in the morning to show live the delegates arriving for the opening pontifical high Mass at St. Peter's and will remain in action for one hour showing part of the actual Mass itself. Two and a half hours later it will open up again for another hour's live viewing of the delegates returning to the Vatican. At a peak time in the evening the high- lights of the morning's scenes will be tele- vised again for another half hour throughout the country with a commentary given by Father Agnellus Andrew, O.F.M., Britain's principal radio priest. Radio coverage is also planned, including a series of three advance talks in the next couple of weeks in which speakers will include Father Charles Davis, seminary theologian and editor of the Clergy Review; Msgr. Derek Warlock, secretary to William Cardinal Godfrey, Arch- bishop of Westminster, and Father Hans Kueng, professor of theology at Tuebingen University, Germany. An authority on Christian reunion, he will speak on: "Has the Vatican Council come too soon?" CDA Offer Prayers WASHINGTON -- (NC) -- Members of the Catholic Daughters of America through- out the U.S. have been urged to attend Mass an d receive Communion for the success of the ecumenical council Octo- ber 11, the council's opening day. The CDA's more than 200,- 000 members also were urged to pray for Christian unity. An- nouncement of these plans was made by CDA regent Margaret Buckley. For the UNUSUAL IN GIFTS... GUHIERSOH Original Jewelry ., ,,,t 7..o.wA, IIATTLI TACOMA National Guild Established For Catholic Pharmacists NEW YORK (NC) -- A Na- tional Catholic Pharmacists Guild has been established. Membership in the guild is open to all Catholic registered and graduate pharmacists as well as diocesan guilds of Cath- olic pharmacists. There are at present eight diocesan guilds. Officers of the new group, elected September 19 at an or- ganizational meeting here, are: Timothy P. Keating, New Bedford, Mass., presidmt; Clar- ence H. Winkelmann, St. Louis, vice president; Frank H. Mou- dry, St. Paul, Minn., second vice president; Ursula E. Heyer, Baltimore, secretary; George Mulhauser, North Syracuse, N.Y., treasurer; and Frank Al- bert F. Shovelton, New Bed- ford, spiritual director. Keating said the present headquarters of the national guild are at 415 County Street, New Bedford. CORRECTION Duo to an error in franscribingfhe com- pany name of one of he sponsors of Chris- Hen Culfure Series appeared incorrecfly. The sponsor's name should have appeared as follows: L. G. Massart Plumbing & Heating Co. Mechanical Engineers 4501 Ninth Ave. N.W. SU. 3.6850 Concerning The Gold Standard in Seattle Ernie Hanis The Bon Ton French Bakeries still maintain the gold standard for you. How do we do this? By giving yeu golden values for every dollar you spend when purchasing. Superb pies Dinner rolls True cheese cakes Gen. whipped cream Cakes and pastries Birthday cakes Wedding cakes Coffee cakes Butter cookies Croissants Pound cakes French pastries Our sold standard im guaranteed by master European bakerl. Only pure, fresh butter and eggs--no chemicals or preserva. tives. We bake for you with true love and understanding. In all sincerity, ladies and gentlemen, even if you must travel a great distance, it is worthwhile to shop at the Bon Ton Bakeries. Open Da;ly 9 to 9. Sat. 'til 7 UNIVERSITY VILLAGE AURORA VILLAGE Just before Edmonds cut-elf LA 2-8575 Li. 6.2323 Pope John Leads World In Prayer Visits Shrines (Continued from Page 1) an ancient altar, a Greek cross and the statue of a woman. Th'e parish priest in Terasatto claimed the house was the home of the Holy Family. Built Over Home Tradition states that the governor of Dalmatia then sent a mission to Nazareth which reported that the Holy House had disappeared from there and that the size of the house found in Terasatto corresponds with the foundations beneath the Basilica of the Annunciation in Nazareth, which had been built over the original home of the Holy Family. The house that appeared in Terassato was built of materials common in Palestine but rare in Dalmatia. According to tradition, the Holy House was taken from Terasatto by angels and carried KofC Mass To Ask For Council Success The Mass of the Holy Ghost will be said at 6 p.m. Monday, Oct. 8, in St. James Cathedral for the success of the Second Vatican Council. In attendance will be Knights of Columbus and their guests. Celebrant will be Rev. Wil- liam Treacy, chaplain of the sponsoring Seattle Council. The Mass has been scheduled as part of the national K of C ob- servance, asking for prayers for the success of the ecumeni- cal council. Bells To Herald Council Opening BOSTON --(NC)-- Churches in the Archdiocese of Boston will ring their bells "if feas- ible" at noon on October 11 to mark the opening of the Second Vatican Council. The ringing of the bells will climax a novena of prayers beg;.nning October 3. In a letter to all the church- es of the archdiocese, Richard Cardinal Cushing, Archbishop of Boston, asked the faithful to "storm heaven w i t h prayers that Almighty God will deign to effect that renewal of spir- itual and supernatural li f e which is the basic goal of the forthcoming council." to Italy, where it appeared on its present site in 1294. After that year, the Holy House be- came for centuries the most famous Marian shine in Europe and was taken under the spe- cial protection of the Holy See. Close to 50 popes visited it. Honors St. Francis Assisi, a small town 41 miles north of Rome, is the birthplace and home of St. Francis of As- sisi, who is also buried there. All the places associated with his life have been preserved inj their original state or trans- ! formed into sanctuaries. Foremost among them is the Basilica of Our Lady of the Angels, erected on the model of St. Peter's basilica in Rome, which shelters the famed chapel of the Portiu,cula. Within the basilica is the cell in which St. Francis, the founder of the Franciscan Order, died in 1221 The tomb of St. Francis is in the Basilica of St. Francis, whose'construction was begun in 1228. This church, com- posed of three sanctuaries, built one over the other, is one of the earliest examples of Gothic architecture in Italy. Peace Corps e Experiences Hardships (Continued from Page 1) latter is staying afloat for 45 minutes with either hands or feet tied. Miss Jackson was in a group of eight girls who were sent off on their own on a four-day hike --with two days' supply of food. They were to supplement it by wild fruits and edible roots. Most of the time it rained and thev couldn't make a fire, sol they ate cold food. Two nights they slept in an open field. The other two they found an abandoned shack for shelter. Although it was cold and damp, by contrast, she said, it seemed quite cozy. They also experienced some of the warm hospitality of Puer-. to Rican families they met on{ the way. Often they were in- vited into homes for h * coffee and bananas--sometimes about the only thing the families had. JOHN XXlII: THE PEASANT WHO BECAME A POPE When Giuseppe Roncalli was elected Pope, many Vatican officials sensed a change in the air. And they were right! Unlike his predecessors, Pope John has traveled freely throughout Rome. Struck up chatty conversations with palace workmen. And even discarded the traditional vel- vet slippers--for sturdy leather shoes. In this week's Post, you'll read about the Pope's rise from a humble village to the throne of St. Peter. Learn why he chose to reign under the name of John--instead / of Plus. How his cheerful disregard of red tape and pro- F tOCOI has raised the eyebrows of Italian aristocrats. Why his rambling audiences were the despair of a Vatican newsman. And how his delightful sense of humor has en- deared him to Catholics and non-Catholics alike. ALSO IN THIS ISSUE: Roz Russell Tells of Her Wacky Years In Hollywood Does the Supreme Court Wield Too Much Power? The Child Beaters: A Report on Delinquent Parents Close-Up of Dirksen: Illinois' Sweet-Talking Senator POgT October 6 issue/Now on sale A Curtis Nagazino