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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
November 15, 1963     Catholic Northwest Progress
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November 15, 1963
 

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SmTHE PROGRESS Friday, Nov. 15, 1%3 X.laI.R., N.Y.C. ACCW Plans St. Martin's Has CD Course Library ..... Workshop The Archdiocesan Council of Catholic Women will conduct a Libraries and Literature workshop Wednesday, Nov. 20, in the Blessed Sacrament par- ish library located in the old school building, 5041 9th Ave. N.E. The workshop will begin at 10:30 a.m. and continue until 2:30 p.m. Lunch will be served at 12:30 p.m. The primary purpose of the Libraries and Literature group is to promote the reading of good literature (Catholic and other), and to combat the dis- tributions of salacious litera- ture, especially where avail- able to children. Speakers will be Miss Ellen Walsh, superintendent of the adult education division of the Seattle Public Library, and Mrs. E. B. Gregory, President of the Seattle Catholic Library Association. Members of the Archdiocesan Council who will present some of the interesting topics will be the Mesdames Harold Barry, National Chair- man of the Libraries and OLYMPIA--St. Martin's Col- lege is presently conducting eve- ning classes in a course on Fall- out Shelter Analysis. Forty Engineers and architects from Pierce, Thurs- ton, Mason and Lewis counties are enrolled in the course taught by ReD. Richard Ce- bula, O.S.B., head of the Civil Engineer- REV. RICHARD ing department CEBULA, O.S.B. at the college. Father Richard, the only priest in the American Society of Civil Engineers, is one of a handful of engineering in- structors trained by the Depart- ment of Defense in Nuclear De- fense Engineering Protective Construction. The 13-week course will de- scribe the characteristics of nu- clear explosions, the effects of nuclear weapons, radioactivity, attenuation of nuclear radia- Literature Committee for the Canadian llb __ __ NCCW, Willard Swan, John .ompany Durkin and Jack Walsh. To Present Opera Mrs. William J. Paul of The Canadian Opera Company, Marysville, President of the Archdiocesan Council of Cath- olic Women, will attend. Li- braries and Literature Chair- man of the five Archdiocesan Deaneries who will be in at- tendance are the Mesdames Durkin, Seattle; S. J. Bab- cock, Bremerton; Les Mc- Closkey, Kent; Kenneth Wiley, Centralia and Doris Lyming, Snohomish. Mrs. Swan, Chairman of Li- braries and Literature Com- mittee of the Seattle Archdio- cesan Council, is in charge of the arrangements being made for the workshop. Reservations for the luncheon should be made with her, 827 N.E. 59th, LA 3-9903, by Sunday, Nov. 17. O'Dea Mothers Club Plans Hat Show "TOP HAT" IS the theme chosen for the O'Dea Mothers Club hat style show Tues- day, Nov. 19. The show, sponsored by mothers of junior class students, will begin at 12:30 p.m. in St. Joseph's hall, 19th Ave. E. and E. Aloha St. Mrs. James Murphy and Mrs. Evelyn Sara are chairmen for the event. Tickets may be purchased at the door and reservations may he made with Mrs. Vernon 'eitzel (PA 5-4268) or Mrs. Murphy (AT 3.5843). Mrs. Patrick Gut W is president of the club. --(Photo by W. C. Heib ]r.) s3 A, s.. Three Named Winners One of the best-k.own labor Make Honor Roll ' At Sacred Heart School Xavier Institute of Industrial OLYMPIA- Fifty-three stu- dents at St. Martins College Relations of New York City. earned 3.00 or better grade The formal course runs two point averages to make the years, but students pay only a honor roll for the first six nominal $5 tuition, weeks. Of this number, 15 earned averages of 3.50 or better. Students on the honor roll are: Barry Blork, Kenneth erunton, Rod Carruthers Ormond Dodge, Charles Elhar, Gordon Enslgn, Richard Hun- ter, Richard Jenkins, Dan Keerln, Marvin Kopp, Thomas Kresok, Kennefh Mlchel, Doug Nlelson, Lloyd Pernela, JOhn Sellln, and Russell Taylor, Other honor students and their home towns are Richard euccholz, Richard, Evans, Jeffrey Flint, Paul Flint, and MARY LAURA SUSAN Dave Jordan, all of Tacoma; Kim- McGUIRE JAEGER OAKSMITH ball Dixon, Frank Feeney, and Gary Tobln of Seattle; John Gilman, Span- away," De Wayne Grenacki, Turawat- Three Sacred Heart School Susan Oaksmith, who placed in er; Denys Klrsch end Michael KIrsch, students were announced this the project category. Wenatchee; Jim Klnkel, Ardenvolr, Wash; Richard Lonborg, Oakville; week as winners in the Educa- Parents of the girls are Mr. Wash.; D. J. McDonald, Chehalis; tional ABC's National Contest and Mrs. Patrick McGuire of Dan Montgomery, Benton Elf'/, Wash.; Dick Rlehl, Poulsbo, Wash.; Joe St. conducted last spring. The win- 2609 Broadway E.; Mr. and Edmonds.Hllalre' K{mnvIck; Thomas Walker, ners, inthree categories were: Mrs. R. B. Jaeger, 503 E. Honor roll students from out-of-state Mary McGuire, who received Thomas, and Mr. and M r s. Include Donald Etzel, Mt. Angel,Ore.; $6 for a first place in the essay Gerald Oaksmith, 1154 Federal Charles Lefts, Reedsport, Ore.; Ivan LuI Kwan, HIIo, Hawaii; Ral Narang, division; Laura 3 a e g e r and E. Only they know ,, Delhi, India; Gary Peasley, An- chorage, Alaska; Pot Roche, Coeur Mary's essay was a fantasy the secret d'Alene,N.y., andldah;ArtJhnweeks,Scff'Vancouver,Syracuse' Debate Round Robin on the bottling process used in Only four monks of the Carthu- s.c. Religious on the honor roll Include At Holy Angels today's carbonated drink in- sian Order know the secret of Praters Patrick Graham and Gnr. Catholic high schools in So- dustry. Laura's project co n- making Chartreuse, a secret; maine White and Brother Klllon Mal- vey, oil of St. Martin's Abbey; and attle competed in the first cerned the steel industry, while preserved for more than 350 sister Joan Hem, O.S.B., Sister L.y- District 10A Debate round rob- Susan fictionized the story of years. Their dedication is re- bad, O.S.B., 'Sister Marie McDonald, O.S.B., anti Sister Lucy Wynkoop, in November 12 at Holy Angels cereal products. warded by your enjoyment of o.s.s., ,u of st. Placid Priory, Olym. High School. The purpose of the program this superb liqueur. Before or plci. after dinner, Chartreuse is en- In the senior divison, Holy An- is to give students an oppor- gels led with four wins and no tunity to gain insight into the joyable ,in t variety of ways. MERZ SHEET lossds: Blanchet, seattle Prep, way in which different indus- For illustrated booklet write METAL WORKS Holy Rosary and O'Dea high tries operate. Some of the in- Schieffelin & Co., 30 Cooper Sq., We do new nnd repnlr lobs for e, schools followed, in that order, dustry stories included a r e : New York, Dept, R purposes where sheet rental is r quircd. Seattle Prep swept the Junior steel, rubber, grain, fruit and CHARTREUSE MA,. '!1 Sm Joeksea Strut division with four straight wins, vegetable processing. The pro- SKArn.I 4 and Blanchet followed closely gram fits mainly into the area Yellow 86 Proof Green 110 Proof , with three. Holy Rosary and of social studies and one manu- I THE SIGN OF GOOD FOOD . . O'Deatonk two and onerespec- facturer from each product tively, classification sponsors the story of his product or industry Further competition to deter- ' " mine rths at the state tour- Sacred Heart is a parochial nament is scheduled in Jan- elementary school conducted by uary and Marc h. the Sisters of the Holy Names. I BB'S WASHER SERVICE AND APPLIANCES J 38th and G, TACOMA GR. 4-9409 J LARGEST PARTS STOCK IN TACOMA |__ 70 Stores In Eastarn & Western Washington To Servo You I J : NEW AND USED APPLIANCES GRIFFIN-GALBRAITH AND THE GREAT PLAY OF OUR TIMEI WINNER OF NEW YORK DRAMA CRITICS' PRIZE AND S ANTOINETTE PERRY AWARDS FOR BEST PLAY OF THE YEAR! FUEL OIL SERVICE COMPANY [ rH,SSrASESHOW I 00,s,Musr: , 1910 COMMERCE STa, TACOMA OROrR r.cx00rs Now!J MA. 7-3151 Heating Oils, Furnaces and Burner Service ROBERT HARRIS M00.k Dam.... P..sia00..t MaX ran ALL SEASONS which won highest critical ac- claim on a previous visit to Seattle, will present Mozart's "Cosi fan tutte" in a new Eng- lish version in Seattle Univer- sity's Pigott Auditorium, No- vember 21. The famed Toronto-based en- semble is making its fifth an- nual tour of Canadian and United States cities. "Cosi fan tutte," retitled "Women Are Like That" by the translators, Ruth and Thomas Martin, is the most recent addition to the company's repertoire. Taking leading roles in the opera are some of Canada's best singers, Jan Rubes, Ar- lene Meadows, Dodi Protero, Alexander Gray, and John Arab. The musical director is Dr. George Brough and the production is staged by the company's general director, Herman Geiger-Torel. The or- iginal sets for the opera were designed by Les Lawrence and the costumes by Suzanne Mess. "Cvsi fan tutte" is one of Mozart's most popular and musical operas owing to its beautiful songs and gay plot. An elderly bachelor declares to his two young friends that no woman can be trusted, in- cluding their respective sweet- hearts. The young men accept a wager to put the girls to a test. The results are delightful comedy and some of Mozart's most memorable music. The single 8 p.m. perform- ance on November 21 is open to the public, and tickets, priced at $2.75, may be re. served by calling the Univer- sity, EA 3-9400. Institute Days For Teachers Announced Elementary e I a s s r o o m teachers from parochial ;chools will meet for fall reachers' Institutes November 0, 21, and 22, aecording to the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Philip H. Duffy, superintendent of edu- cation for the Archdiocese of Seattle. The schedule for meetings is as follows: NOVEMBER 20: In Pigatt Auditorium, Seattle Univer- sity -- Schools in Seattle, King and Kitsap Counties. NOVEMBER 21: In the Lit- fie Theater, St. Martin's College, Olympia -- Schools in Pierce County and the area south of Pierce County, induding P o r t Angeles. NOVEMBER 22: In Immaeu- late Conception P a r i s h hall, Everett--Schools in Snohomish, S k a g i t and Whateom Counties, includ- ing St. Luke Parish. Institutes meet from 9:45 a.m. to 3 p.m. School will be dismissed in each area on In- stitute day. in BREMERTON 3 fine stores to serve yea FARRELL'S Eastwood Pharmacy ES 3-0711 Across from the new hospitel Westgate Pharmacy ES 7-2110 On the road to the old Hospltel Farrell's Prescription Pharmacy SJ0 Sth St ......... ES 7-37S1 free parking & prescription delivery tion, shielding methodology, space and environmental engi- neering, shelter criteria and shelter improvement methods. Major emphasis will be on radi- ation shielding methodology and the evaluation of protective capability of conventional type buildings. There will be a mid-course and a final examination. Upon satisfactory completion of the course, a certificate will be sent to the applicant from the Office of Civil Defense, Department of Defense, and his name will be added to the list of qualified shelter analysts. This is the first time this course has been offered in this southwest area; previously, it has been offered only in the Se- attle area by the University of 12-Story SU Dorm Put Out for Bids Seattle University put its new 12-story dormitory out to bid November 11, according to ReD. Edmund McNulty, S.J., vice president for finances. The bids are to be opened in the office of the president, De- cember 11. Awarding of a con- tract and the beginning of con- struction will follow in a week, Father McNulty estimated. The building, a rectangular tower with a two-story wing housing chapel, dining hall, and recreation facilities, has a 13th floor partly below ground. It will accommodate 718 men stu- dents and 12 prefects. Father McNulty said it will be known as the Edmund Cam- pion Hall in honor of the 16th century Jesuit martyr. Campion was banged, drawn and quar- tered in England in 1581 for al- legedly preaching rebellion. 120 Confirmed At Sacred Heart TACOMA--The Most Rever- end Thomas E. Gill, V.G., Auxiliary Bishop of Seattle, ad- ministered Confirmation to 120 sixth and seventh grade stu- dents and the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine class Novem- ber 9 at Sacred Heart Church. The Bishop was escorted by an honor guard of men of the Holy Names Society and the Knights of Columbus. Washington. The Office of Civil modifications for greater pro- Defense, however, wishes to acquaint as many engineers and architects as possible with the methods of shielding people against radioactive fallout from nuclear weapons, so that exist- ing buildings can incorporate modifications for greater pro- Provincial Visits Ft. Wright College SPOKANE--Mother M. Kath- leen Clare, provincial superior of the Washington province, Sisters of the Holy Names of Jesus and Mary, recently made her annual official visit to Fort Wright College of the Holy Names in Spokane. Mother Pro- vincial spent four days at The Fort, the only women's college in the State of Washington. Highlight of her visit was the dedication Sunday, Nov. I0, of the new $500,000 college Com- mons. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. John J. Coleman, J.C,D., vicar general of the Spokane diocese, offici- ated at dedication ceremonies. Several hundred visitors, par. ants and friends of the college, joined students and faculty for the occasion. Following the for- mal program, a reception was held in the 8000 square-foot din- ing area. Guests then toured the 80-acre college campus, the site of a pioneer Northwest U. S. Army post. Although several new buildings have been con- structed. The Fort has restored and uses the many handsome red brick buildings built early in the century for miliary use. According t0 Sister Mar- ian Raphael, The Fort's presi- dent, every effort is being made to retain the historic signifi- cance of the Fort George Wright property to which the former Holy Names College, of Spokane, moved three years ago. SU Senior Elected To National Post Mary Lou May, a senior at Seattle University, has been elected national affairs vice president for the Collegiate Council for the United Nations. The council has 420 chap- ters devoted to building in- formed student support for the U.N. tection of occupation and so' that projected buildings may in- clude protective features with- out any great additional ex- pense. Tacoma Girl Electe At Marylhurst Judy Medved, daughter Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Medved,; of Tacoma, recently was elect-- ed president of Marylhurst College's freshman class. A graduate of St. Leo High: School in Tacoma, Judy iS majoring in secondary educe-: tion at the Oregon college women. Tarrie Johnson, daughter Mr. and Mrs, James M. John- son of Olympia, was named secretary- treasurer. Afresh-; man, she is majoring in mathe- matics. R. J. Cross Named: Associate Librariad Robert J. Cross has been el:EL pointed associate librarian l Seattle University, accordin m" to Rev. Vincent M. Conway, S.J., University librarian. Cross is former assistant li- brarian at the Boeing Scientific Research laboratories. He is a graduate of Carleton C o l - lege and holds a master of brary degree f r o the University of Washington. He also served on the library staff and fac, ulty of Oregcii State Univer -'" ROBERT J. sity. CROSS His appoint- ment, the ex- pansion of the library staff and a stepped up acquisition rate for new books are all in anticipation of the building of S. U.'s new five-story, 500,000 volume library, according Father Conway. Two members of the facult spent the summer in Europe buying special books for their departments. The ReD. Robert J. Carmody, S.J., was the emissary of the English De- partment and ReD. Edmund Morton, S. J., dean of the graduate school, added to school's philosophy St. Mark's Busy With Bazaar Plans THREE BUSY people in St. Mark Parish are, from left, Mrs. W. N. Hall, president of  the Altar Sodety; T. J. Brennan, Men's Club president, and Diane Stackpool, Teen Clu bazaar chairman. The three are among those preparing for the parish bazaar Now;mbdlll 22-23 in the parish hall. Hours for the bazaar, which will feature food, booths and I games, are 7-11 p.m. both nights. The Rev. Theodore Sullivan is pastor of the parish. --(Photo by W. C. Heib ]r.) Eighth Grader Wins Prize For Essay Samuel Patterson, an eightth grader at Sacred Heart School, 232 Warren Ave., has been awarded a $30 prize by Ca- tholic Boy magazine f o r an essay on the Peace Corps. The award was announced in the Novem- ii bar issue of the maga- zine. PATTERSON Samuel, son SAMUEL of Mr. S. F. Patterson of 301{3 First Ave.,. wrote of Peace Youth Symphony Orchestra To Play Nov. 23 in Opera House The Seattle Youth Symphony Orchestra will present its sec- ond concert of the season at 8:30 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 23, in the Seattle Opera House. Vilem Sokol is conductor and musical director. The program will include: Brandenburg Concert No. 3 for Strings (Bach); Finale of Con- certo in B Flat for Cello and Orchestra (Boccherini), w i t h Julie Lehwalder as soloist; Symphony in E Minor from "The New World" (Dvorak), and "The Planets" (Hoist), as- sisted by the Ingraham High School Girls Choir, conducted Holiday Decoration Program Planned The Seattle Creative Activi- by Wallace Goleeke. The Seattle Youth Sympboq played its first concert in 19@!' under the sponsorship of the Music and Art Foundnation. Francis Aranyi was the group's first conductor. In the past four years, the organization has doubled in size, and now has some 230 playing members, in three di- visions. The Little Symphony is conducted by Ray Thompso the Junior Symphony by Nelsol Tandoc, and the Youth Sym- phony, with 125 members rang- ing in age from 13 to 21 years, is directed by Mr. Sok01, who became musical director in 1959. He is first violist with the Seattle Symphony Orches- tra and on the faculty of the University of Washington. 1,, Robert Bolt alse tarring ROBERT DONLEY DICK O'NEILL [:IEFF MORROW l , Thomas Cromwelll NOV. 28'29-30 Thur. FrL Sat. 8:30 Mat. Sat,, Nov. 30, 2:30 MOORE THEATRE SEATS NOW EVENINGS 2.S0, 3.S0, 4.S0, S.00 MATINEE 2.00, 2.7S, 3.SO, 4.00, % SMASHING Hff! A TITANIC Hff! A MASTERPIECE!  '"AN INSPIRATION FOR ALL TIMEI" ....r:...-.,..,__.  ,-- I'HE GLARE IS DIALING! THE EXPERIENCE EXHILARATING!" W  N. r. H4 Ttlbw TICKETS: BON MARCHE STORES k WALTERS U-DIST 'R BELL, BOOK & CANDLE 4r FARMER MUSIC  MAIL ORDERS: Ben Maroho, 4th & Pine. Enlosa self.addressed envelope & 2Sc for mailing & handling. MU 2.6755. THE MORE THE MERRIER Save for a merrier Christmas next year with N B of C Christmas Club. Imagine Christmas without January bills! The more members of your family who ) NB have Christmas Club accounts, the merrier Christmas will be, Join N B of C Christmas Club now. WbeeFDIC NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE Corps workers in the light of Christ's statement, "If anyone giveth a cup of water in My name he giveth it to Me." EVERETT HAY WE SERVE YOU? "Peace of Mind" Service for all of your dry cleaning and skirt laundry needs. VALETOR CLEANERS & SHIRT SERVICE AL 9-6116 Grand & Wall ties Center will sponsor "Holi- day Splendor on a Budget," a demonstration of making holi- day decorations, T h u r s d a y, Nov. 21, at the Pacific Science Center Little Theatre. The class from 8 to 10 p.m. will be preceded by a coffee service at 7:30 and will be taught by Mrs. James Hyde. The program will be $1.50 per person to the public and offered free to members of the Seattle Creative Activities Cen- ter. Since seating is limited to 180, reservations should be made immediately. Send checks to the Seattle Creative Activities Center, 234 14th Ave. F.. The orchestra, a non-profi Organization, is supported b dues of players and contribu- tions from interested persons. The orchestra's final conCert of the season is scheduled May 23. NCEA Proceedings Published WASHINGTON (NC) -- The National Catholic Educationa Association has published proceedings of its St. Louis con- vention of last April. The 560- page paperback volume, "Cath- olic Education: Progress and Prospects," contains the re- ports and addresses of the 60th annual convention.