Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
November 8, 1963     Catholic Northwest Progress
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November 8, 1963
 

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8--THE PROGRESS " Fr;day, Nov. 8, Fall Festival Begins     r b Library Plans Revised Tomorrow At Visitation i &apos; TACOMA--The annual Visita- assisted by men of the parish. New Seattle University library will cover a full block. Plans for Seattle Uni,ersity's new library have been revised upward in both size and costs, according to the Very Rev. A. A. Lemieux, S.J., president. The original plans called for a four-story structure with a book capacity of 400,000 volumes and an estimated construction cost of $1,800,000. Instead, the new btiilding will have five storie[, stack space for over 500,000 books and cost an estimated $2,3O0,0OO. Long term economics die- rated the revision, Father Le- mieex said. "Not only is our student population growing but library usage per student is on the increase," he said. "To make sure that the new facility is able to take care of our library needs for the foreseeable future, it was nec- essary to enlarge upon our original plans and provide for the additional book storage a n d student seating capaci- ty°,, . Architect John W. Maloney is preparing detailed drawings of the distinctive contemporary American G o t h i c structure, which will be faced with giant convex panels of white marble. Seating for 1,500 students will be provided for in the bigger building, an increase of 300 over the original version. Al- most 200 feet long, it will oc- cupy the full block bounded by Columbia and Cherry Sts. and Tenth and Eleventh Ayes. The first floor will include the lobby with its graceful curv- ing helical staircase, a large general reading room, p I u s seminar units and an audio- visual auditorium. The second floor has the main service areas, check out stations, cata- log and bibliography facilities a n d librarians' offices. T h e third, fourth and fifth floors will contain stack areas, stu- dent carrels and study accom- modations. A pedestrian bridge over East James Way will connect the library grounds with the new 13-story men's dormitory to be built between James and Jefferson Strets. Funds for the new library will come from three sources: students, alumni and friends of the University• T h e students have pledged $800,000 to be col- lected from a special fee paid quarterly. The Alumni Associa- tion has set a target of $150,- 000. The balance will be sought from the community in a drive that will get underway t hi s fall. S.U. is supported wholly by private funds and tuition. It re- ceives no support f r o m any government agency or religious organization. Existing library facilities are located on the third floor of the Liberal Arts Building, with seat- ing for fewer than 150 students at a time, limited access to the stacks and a book capacity of under 150,000 volumes. Non-Catholics at Meet Lutheran, Mormon and Catho- lic college students met last weekend, Nov. 1-3, at the North- west College Sodality Confer- ence at the University of Port- land. Ten student I e a d e r s from Portland colleges, Concordia and Cascadia Luther Colleges, and Mormon students joined a delegation of 60 sodalists from Cabfini School of Nursing, Fort Wright College of the Holy St. Martin's Mass To Honor Patron OLYMPIA--Rt. Rev. Raphael Holder, O.S.B., abbot, will cele- brate the pontifical Mass Mon- day, Nov. II, in honor of his Abbey's patron, St. Martin of Tours. Father Abbot also will deliver the sermon. .The Rev. James Piotrzkow- ski, O.S.B., will be the assist- ant priest at the 9 a.m. Mass. First and second assistant dea- cons will be Rev. Kenneth Kel- ler, O.S.B., and Rev. Cletus Bradley, O.S.B. Deacon and subdeacon of the Mass are Rev. Martin Ander- son, O.S.B., and Ray. Matthew Naumes, O.S.B. ]ev. Leo Pat- ten, O.S.B., will be first master of ceremonies and Brother Dominic Hahn, O.S.B., will serve as second M.C. The Bene- dictine Brothers and the stu- dents will be minor ministers of the Mass. Sung Vespers and benedic- tion, followed by compline, will be at 4:45 p.m. St. Martin, patron of m a n y churches and schools in France, lived from 316 to 400. He was the Bishop of Tours and much admired by St. Benedict of 1 ' .,'.: :iii;i ..... •..L <k ,• '-. Nursia, founder of the Benedic- tine Order. St. Martin, as a sol- dier, cut his cloak and gave half to a freezing beggar. That night Christ appeared to Mar- tin, wearing the half of t h e dank he had given to the beg- gar. O The student body of St. Mar- fin's High School will have its annual retreat on November 11- 13. All 300 students will be ob- serving the silence rule for the .three-day period. Retreat master will be Rev. Robert Tobin, M.M., presently stationed in Seattle. Museum Schedules Glass Sale Dec. 5 The Women's Museum League will sponsor a Seattle His- torical Society glass sale Thursday, Dec. 5, at the Mu- seum of History and Industry. The sale will benefit the museum's operating fund and friends of the museum are asked to contribute glass items they are no longer" using by November 15. Mrs. Merrill W. MeKinstry is general chairman, assisted by bits. Albert A. Kelly and Mrs. Raymond S. Bark, co-chair- men. Names, St. Martin's and Maryl- hurst Colleges, Gonzaga and Se- attle Universities and the Uni- versity of Portland. The opening talk Friday eve- ning, "History of the Layman's Role in the Church," was given by the president of the Univer- sity of Portland, Rev. Paul E. Walschmidt, C.S.C. Discussion topics, d e a 1 i n g with the laity in the Church, were presented by teams of stu- dents: a Lutheran student and a Gonzaga sodalist; a Lutheran student and an S.U. sodalist; a Mormon student and a Maryl- hurst sodalist. The conference also endorsed a resolution on human fights adopted in 1963 at the National Sodality Convention in Cleve- land, Ohio. They pledged their continued efforts in the support of strong civil rights legisla- tion and in every authentic community action program for the betterment of the economic, SU Variety Revue Tickets Available Seattle University's M u s i c Department will present its an- nual fall revue, "Variety - '63," in Pigott Auditorium November 14 and 15. Thd show is open to public. Curtain time, both evenings, will be 8 p.m. Tickets for adults are $1 and may be reserved by calling the music department at EA 3-9400. Mrs. Mary Egan will direct the song, dance and comedy production. Carl Pitzer will be musical conductor. Editors Appointed For 1964 Yearbook Marianne Kreiling, A e g i s editor, has announced the ap- poinment of section editors and other staff members for the 1964 edition of Seattle Univer- sity's yearbook. The new section editors are: Jackie Benton, club section; Char Pieraeci, spiritual section; Maureen C a s e y, ASSU-AWS Homecoming section; Pare Me- honey, music-drama section; Bill Rowe, ROTC section; Mar- garet Stolp, sports section; Joyee Dugan, living groups see- tion. and Tom Rowe, index. Copy this year will be handled by Elliott Chamizo, copy editor of the '63 edition. Diane Mis- lang is serving as photo-co- ordinator and Marilyn Stewart is in charge of publicity. Symphony Programs Pairs Of Concerts Two pairs of subscription con- certs, a week apart, are pro- grammed by the Seattle Sym- phony Orchestra for the month of November. Both will be per- formed in the Opera House • under the direction of the or- chestra's conductor, Milton Katims. Msistislav Rostropovieh, world-renowned Russian 'cel- list, will be soloist at the con- certs Monday and Tuesday, No- vember 11 and 12. Roberta Peters. glamorous coloratura soprano of the Met- ropolitan Opera, will be soloist the following week at concerts Monday and Tuesday, Novem- ber 18 and 19. Concert tickets are now on sale in the Symphony office, ,508 Orpheum Building. A few good seats are available for all four performances. On concert evenings, tickets are available at the Opera House Box Office at 7 p,m. social and moral status of mi- nority groups. They further em- braced their responsibility both to the Church and the country to give full support by every available means, above all by personal involvement in the • total apostolate on the world level. Attending the conference from Seattle University were Chuck Butler, Ran Kinssies, Rose Ma- rie Lyons, Cathy Maxwell, Sid .Clark,' Carl Maxwell, Mary Kay Woods, Dick Otto, Lucy Denzel, Maureen Gruber, Dan Skeldon, Diane Faudree, Mike Reifel, Joe Robinson and Rex,. Armand M. Nigro, S.J. At Fort Wright: New Commons, Name A new Commons building at Fort Wright College of the Holy Names will be blessed at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10. The building is the first in the de- velopment plan for the second 25 years of the liberal arts col- lege in Spokane. The Rt. Rex,. Msgr. John J. Coleman, Vicar General of the Diocese of Spokane, will bless the new structure. A reception honoring the builders and a coffee hour will follow. Holy Names College in Spo- kane has announced an official change of name. The school will be known as Fort Wright College of the Holy NameS. SU Service Group To Sponsor Tea Gamma Sigma Phi, new women's service organization at Seattle University; will spon- sor a membership tea at 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 17, in Mary. crest Hall. Applicants for the group will be chosen as pledges during the spring quarter of their freshman year and as active members during the winter quarter of their sophomore year. Membership will be open to 60 upperclass women, who will be chosen for their out- standing devotion, through service, to the University. Gamma Sigma Phi also will act as an auxiliary to the S. U. Guild. Presenting Tacoma's Own "THE CLEF DWELLERS" Specializing ;n Broadway show unes, presented in full concert SUNDAY, MOVEHBER 10 8:00 P.M. AQUINAS AUDITORIUM 111'2 North "G" Street Tacoma Sponsored by: THIRD ORDER OF ST. FRANCIS Proceeds for the henefit of our charHable proiects including St. Joachim Mission to Lummi Indians and Tale Leper Colony in The Philippines. Donation: Sl.S0; Students, 75€ tion Parish Fall Festival will be tomorrow, Nov. 9, in the parish hall, S. 50th and Warner St. Bobths will open at 2:30 p.m. Chicken dinner will be served from 5 to 7:30 p.m., at $1.50 for adults and $5 for families. The dinner is under the direction of Mrs. J. W. Harrington. Mrs. Ann Whitley is head of the host- ess committee, The Country Store will open after dinner, with Marvin Jacka and Tony Renggli in charge, Games and entertainment will be handled by Otto Schroeder, Ran Batzlaff and Aldo Federi- ghi. The Rev. Arnold Fox, O.S.B., pastor, is honorary chairman of the event. Miss Saidie Foye is gene'ral chairman of arrange- ments, and Mrs. R. A. Butt is treasurer. The proceeds will go to a fund for a new convent for the Benedictine Sisters teaching at Visitation School. Parish Anniversary Dinner WATCHING Chef Salvatore Benedict carve a three-foot- high ice cornucopia which will be a table centerpiece is Mrs. William F. Hoffman, charman of the St. Thomas More Parsh Fall Harvest Dinner. The dinner will mark the' 50th aniversary of the dedication of the parish's original church, St. Joseph Mission. The event will be from 1- 5 p.m. Sun- day, Nov. 10, in the new parish hall. Mrs. Donald Heintz is arranging decorations. Reservations, at $1.50 for adults and 75c for children, may be made with Mrs. Walter Miles, CH. 2.5755. Luncheon, Hat Show Planned TRYING ON hats for the St. Teresa Mothers Club hmclacon and hat show Thursday, Nov. 14, are, from left, the Mesdames Vincent Bacho, Joseph Hobart and Clifford Carlson, president of the club. The affair, which will benefit the new school library facilities, will begin at 12:30 p.m. Mrs. George Headrick and Mrs. Ben Herz are chairmen of the event, assisted by Mrs. Ross Hadfield and Mrs, Frederick Welsh. Models will be the Mesdames Bacho, Hebert, Dan Newman, Michael Kahn, Jose Elfalan, Fred Dare, George Miyaki and Royal Modica. For The World's Poor: 'Give The Extra Coat, Suit In Your Closet' NEW YORK (N.C.)An "'appeal in the name of the poor" has been made by Francis ,Cardi,nal Spell- man to Catholics for support of the 1963 Thanks- giving Clothing Campaign of the U.S. Bishops. • "Today I appeal in the name of the poor for those extras in your closets--the coat, the suit or dress you will never wear, the shoes you'll never put on again, the hundred and one other serviceable items which for you are only last year's senti- mental discards but for more than half the world are genuine buried treasure," the Archbishop of New York pleaded• The campaign, conducted under auspices of Catholic Relief Services--National Catholic Welfare Conference, is being con- dueled generally throughout the country during November. The Cardinal sent a pastoral letter from Rome, where he is attending the Second Vatican Council. The letter Will be read Nov. 10 in all churches in the New York archdiocese, heralding the opening of the campaign here on Nov. 17. Catholics are asked to contribute used and usable clothing, shoes, bedding and other materials to aid the needy of the world. --(Photo by W. C. Heib ]r.) Three Achieve 4.0 e At St. Martin's I OLMP1A--Three St. Martin's I high school students attained II a 4.0 g.p.a, for the quarter end-,ll ing Octobe/" 25. They were Mikd l Dolan, Paul Klinkosz and Tim 1 Tardiff. Ken Youmans achieved a 3.8. Others on the honor roll in- cluded: SeniorS---Blaine Coppin, Don Godler, Jim Kaufman, Tim Leahy, Hank L, Terry Pellecchio, Pat $chreck and Dun Snyder. al Juniors--Martin Collins, Mike Frenk lin, Mike Hanson, Dour Johnson, P,lql Kelly, Ray Bjork, Tim Corrigon, Jeff Foeney, Jim Franklin, John Gollagher, Lee Hondran, Pot McDade, John Me- Kay, John Meyer, Bill RobertS, Jim Sabrowskl and Paul Twohy. .Sophomores--Mike Cleory, Don Cop pin, Ed Ernsdorff, Mike Johnson, Will Lewis, Jose Torrella, Bill Burns, Don Gilman, Mike MOSt, Mike Mclnnls, MIk Nelson and Mike Yearout. Freshmen--Mike Dziedzlc, David S son, Dour Lewis, Mike Smith Sieve Swanson. O.e ladt/00. anat/00er. . • ALCOHOl. t 11' • TIME8 * GHI Chateau,Ca Sall˘ is delicious/ A LIGHT, GOLDEN, GENTLY-SWEET WINE FROM • 00hri00tian Brothers Primarily devoted to teaching, the Order helps to support its educational mission on the West Coast with winemaking.  L..,__-_