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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
November 23, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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November 23, 1962
 

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Friday, Nov. 23, 1962 THE PROGRESS'3 Official Catholic University Of America In accordance with the wish of the Holy See and of the Bishops of this country, expressed many years ago, the annual collection in behalf of the Catholic University of America shall be taken up in all paro- chial and mission churches and in all public and semi- public oratories in the Archdiocese Sunday, Decem- ber 2nd. The Catholic University of America has reached into every section of the nation, providing priests, brothers, sisters and laity with educational opportuni- ties. Our Chancery Office, charity organizations, hos- pitals and schools are indebted to the. University for preparing men and women for administration and teaching positions. The University plays an indispen- sable role in our entire educational system. The growth and development of the University have necessitated a major construction program cur- rently under way and the University authorities rely upon the Catholic people of the entire United States to underwrite the cost of the new buildings. We earnestly bespeak on your part a generous response to this worthwhile appeal. N.B. The foregoing shall be read at all Masses in all parochial and mission churches and in all public and semi-public oratories in the Archdiocese on Sunday, November 25, 1962. Thanksgiving Clothing Drive Pastors and others concerned are reminded that the Thanksgiving Clothing Drive should be brought to the attention of the faithful Sunday, November 25. Nocturnal Adoration The Reverend Pastors of King and Pierce Coun- ties are requested to announce at all Masses Sunday, November 25, the hours of adoration suggested for their respective parishes for the "First Saturday" Vigil at St. James Cathedral, Seattle, and St. Pat- rick's Church, Tacoma, during the night of November 30December 1. THE CHANCERY By Order of the Most Reverend Archbishop November 23, 1962. NOCTURNAL VIGIL Nocturnal vigil for the first Saturday of December will be held in St. James Cathedral, Seattle, and St. Patrick Church, Tacoma, Friday, lovember 30., and Saturday, December 1. The vigils are kept in response to the request of Our Lady of Fatima for prayerful observance o the first Saturday of each month. SEATTLE AREA 7:45.8:45 p.m.--St. James Cathedral, Seattle. 9-10 p.m. -- St. Joseph, St. Francis, Seahurst. 10-11 p.m. -- Assumption, St. Luke, Sacred Heart, Bellevue. I1-12 p.m.--St. Mary, St. John, Immaculate, St. Mat- thew. 12-I a.m. -- Christ the King, Our Lady of Mt. Vir- gin, St. Mark. 1-2 a.m. -- Sacred Heart St. Peter, Holy Family, St. Monica. 2-3 a.m. -- Our Lady of the Lake, Our Lady of Fatima, St. Edward, St. Paul, Our Lady of Guada- lupe. 3-4 a.m. -- Holy Rosary, St. Alphonsus, Our Lady of Lourdes, St. Anthony, Ren- ton. 4-5 a.m. -- Blessed Sac- rament, St. Benedict, St. Teresa. 5-6 a.m. -- St. George, St. Margaret, St. Catherine, St. Bernadette. 6-7 a.m. -- St. Anne, St. Patrick, St. Thomas, River- ton; St. Philomena, Des Moines. TACOMA AREA 8 p.m. -- St. Patrick. 9.10 p.m. -- Holy Cross. 10-11 p.m.--Visitation Im- maculate Conception Mis- sion. 11-12 p.m.--Holy Rosary 12-1 a.m.--St. Leo. 1-2 a.m.--St. Joseph. 2-3 a.m. -- Sacred Heart. 3-4 a.m. -- St. Ann, St. Rita, SS. Peter and Paul. 4-5 a.m. -- St. Martin of Tours, All Saints, St. The- rese Mission. 5-6 a.m.--St. John of the Woods, Our Lady, Queen of Heaven, St. Andrew. 6.7 a.m.--St. Charles Bor- romeo. 7-8 a.m.--St. Frances Ca- brini. Lay Retreat Schedule The Palisades Visitation Retreat (Men's Retreat Houe) (Women's Retreat Hoase) November 23 - 25 Thanksgiving Single Women November 30 - December 2 St. Matthew, Seattle Our Lady of Guadalupe, St. John of the Woods St. Francis, Seahurst Tacoma Seattle MARK OWEN MULLALLY, twelfth child of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Mullally, '3838 E. Crockett St., was baptized November 18 in St. Teresa Church by Very Rev. Ailbe McGrath, pastor of Holy Family Church. Father McGrath is the former pastor of the Mullallys who lived in Holy Family Parish for 14 years before they moved into St. Teresa's two years ago. The Most Reverend Archbishop Thomas A. Connolly who began the practice of baptizing twelfth babies born to Catholics in the Archdiocese, is in Rome attending the ecumenical council. The Mullally family includes (front row, from left): Aloysius, 11; Maureen, 7; John, 3; William, 2; Joseph, 8, and Colleen, 9. (Middle row, from left): Vincent, 16; Paul, 15; Margaret, 12, and Therese, 13. (Back row, from left): Mr. and Mrs. Mullally, Mrs. Leonard Ritzenthaler holding Mark, Father McGrath, Mr. Ritzenthaler and Mrs. Edwin MacCamy and Dr. Mac- Camy. The two couples were co-godparents. Mary Louise, 6, was not present. (Photo by W. C. Heib, l.r.) ]2lh Mullaily Baby Bapti ed By Frances Farrell Vitulll him so long. We both feel he Both hail from the Dakotas, part in rearing 12 is the con- Mark Owen Mullally is a very lucky baby, both spiritually and materially. For Mark, twelfth child of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Mutlally of St. Teresa Parish was baptized by Very Rev. Aitbe McGrath, pastor of Holy Family Parish who was the Mullal]ys' pastor for 14 years prior to their move to St. Teresa's. And Father McGrath was taking the place of the Most Reverend Archbishop Thomas A. Connolly who is in Rome for the Second Vatican Council. "We were disappointed that the Archbishop couldn't be here, but Mark arrived No- vember 2, about three weeks early and we just couldn't take a chance with a little thing like him," his mother, Geraldine Mullally explained. "We were thrilled that Father McGrath could perform the baptism because we've known is a great priest and we ad- mire him very much." Materially, little M a r k is moving into a beautiful home in Canterbury, a home with a children's wing of four bed- rooms, one large dormitory and two bathrooms. A home with an office for his dad, A1 Mul- lally, a contractor. A home with plenty of play area including a swimming pool (well-used) and tennis courts (equally well- used). Swimming=age will no doubt arrive far before school-age for Mark what with so many ready-made teachers! His old- est brothers attend Seattle Prep, his oldest sisters go to Forest Ridge and the other school-age Mullallys are at St. Teresa Grade School. The parents of this active group are also active, AI with CCD at St. Teresa's and Ger- aldine with the Mothers Club. woman Without Arms Defends Children Born That Way HILDESHEIM, Germany, Nov. 21 (NC)A 40-year- old woman who was born without arms has defended the right to life of children born crippled. The woman, who has worked in a hospital office for 19 years, said in a letter pub- lished in the Hildesheim dio- cesan newspaper "According to the Belgian decision, they do not want to give us a chance." She was referring to the ac- quittal in a recent trial in Leige, Belgium, of those charged with the murder of a child born deformed. "I am shouting loudly and earnestly to the world," she wrote, "that we people with. out arms also have a right to live and we make a great CBEA Convention Set Saturday At Seattle U "Challenges and Changes of Century 21" will be the theme of the eighth annual Northwest Re- gional Catholic Business Education Association Con- vention to be held Saturday, Nov. 24, at Seattle University. Sister Mary Virginia, O.P., president of the Northwest Unit and a teacher at Yakima Cen- tral High School, will preside over the convention. Sister announced last week the keynote speaker will be Joseph Pendergast, president of the Seattle Chamber of C o m m e r  e. Mr. Pendergast handled the Business Educa- tion Day for the Chamber in 1958. Pendergast, a member of St. Teresa Parish, is the Se- attle Division Manager for Shell Oil Company and has been a prominent member of the business community since 1944. He will stress the need for continuing education in the business field made nec. essary by the technological advances in so many areas. Local chairman for the con- vention will be Prof. J. Allen Suver of Seattle University. The Rev. Phillip H. Duffy, su- perintendent of Schools for the Archdiocese of Seattle, will de- liver the invocation. Robert McCall, Professor of Economics at Yakima Valley College, will conduct a work- shop dealing with "Economics in Business." He has chosen "Debt and the Affluent Soci- ety" for presentation to the convention. Miss Frances Brown, of the University of Washington and president of the Washington Business Education Association, will treat the "Modern Secre- tary" in another workshop. A third workshop will be handled by Carl Salser, Jr., president of Allied Business colleges in Portland, Ore. Sal- ser will discuss Communica- tion Skills with a special sec- tion devoted to the most abused and misused instruments of our VERY REV. C. M. POWER the SU campus, BeHarmine Hall. The Very Rev. Cornelius M. Power, Chancellor of the Archdiocese of Seattle, will address the luncheon. Awards and the CBEA Scholarship will be presented at the luncheon. The public is invited and reg- istration will take place in the Student Union Lounge where various business houses will have exhibits on d i s p 1 a y throughout the day. There will be a nominal registration fee for students and the public. Fund-Raising Campaign At Oak Harbor OAK HARBOR -- The Rev. William F. Dell, pastor of St." Augustine Church, announced at all the Masses last Sunday Requiem Masses Sung for NCCW Vets: Mary Barron Served Catholic Press For 40 Years Father McGowan Was Pioneer Sodal Expert WASHINGTON, Nov. 19 (NC)--Funeral rites Were conducted here for Mary M. Barren, who was esteemed nationwide as "the first lady of the Catholic press" by Catholic editors and journalists. Six of her "boys"--staff members of the N.C.W.C. News Service--bore her casket to a Mount Olivet Cemetery grave after requiem Mass was offered in Annunciation church No- vember 19. Miss Barren was chief secretarial assistant to Frank A. Hall, director of the N.C.W.C. News Service. She died November 16 of a heart attack. She had been in the employ of the Press Department, National Catholic Welfare Con- ference, for 40 years--beginning her service on November 8, 1922. Miss Barron was a lifelong resident of the nation's capital. She attended local schools and a business college. For several years she was employed as secretary by a Washington attorney. Miss Barren came to the NCWC as sec- retary to the late Justin McGrath, organizer and first director of the N.C.W.C. News Ser- vice. After his death she became secretary to Hall and later was made assistant to the Press Department director. In recognition of her service to the agency of the U.S. Bishops, Pope Plus XII in 1954 decorated her with the Benemerenti Medal. BROOKFIELD, M0., Nov. 22 (NC)--Rev. Raymond A. McGowan, 70, expert on Catholic social principles who counseled presidents and prelates was buried in this little Missouri town of his birth. Final tributes to the retired director of the Social Action Department, National Catholic Welfare Conference, were paid the day before November 16 in Kansas City, Mo. with solemn requiem Mass in the Cathedral of the Immacu- late Conception. In the funeral sermon, Father John F. Cronin, S.S., assistant director of the NCWC Social Action Department, saluted Father Mc- Gowan as "a great man and a great priest." Father MeGowan was a foremost expert on labor-management relations, an interpreter of the papal social teachings and an authority on social conditions of Latin America. Death came to Father McGowan, November 13 at Mercy Manor, a home for retired priests in Kansas City, Mo. He was brn Juue 23, 1892 in Brookfield, Mo. At the Catholic University, Father Mc- Gowan was influenced by the teachings of the late Msgr. John A. Ryan, whom he succeeded in 1920. He served in the NCWC post until 1954. While at the NCWC, Father McGowan found- ed two national organizations--the Catholic Con- ference on International Problems and the Catholic Association for International Peace. effort to become valuable hu- man beings." The writer asked of mothers: "Where is your much praised mother-love? Does it simply mean that out of sympathy, the child is put out of the way? Do you have any right at all to extinguish a young life? Is not that reserved unconditionally to Almighty God? "We are all living too well and therefore we think that we can succeed without God," she said. The letter pointed out that excellent institutions for edu- cation and vocational training of the crippled are run by both Protestants and Catholics. Catholic Paper Ups Price LONDON, (NC) -- The Uni- verse, Britain's largest Catholic weekly with a circulation of about 500,000, has announced it will increase its price from eight to 12 cents a copy be- cause of the rise in the number of pages per issue. The in- creased number of pages, it said, is necessitated in part by the need for adequate cover-' age of the coming ecumenical council. One Call is All for Complete Heating Service FUEL SERVICE INSTALLATION Phone PA. 2.0480 Published by: THE CONFRATERNITY OF THE PRECIOUS BLOOD RT, REV MSGR, JOSEPH B. FREY, DIRECTOR 5300 FT. HAMILTON PARKWAY BROOKLYN 19, N. Y. GRIFFIN IFUII L OOMPANY AI from South and Geraldine from North. During World War II, A1 came to Seattle where he worked at first for Todd Pa- cific Shipyards. In May, 1944, Geraldine arrived to work for the U.S. Navy Intelligence of- fice and, meeting AI as soon as she arrived (they lived m the same boarding house) a courtship began and this Sun- day, Nov. 25, the MaUallys will observe t h e i r 18th wedding anniversary. Geraldine Mullally admits she is a fortunate mother of 12 in having so lovely a home with outside help to do many of the chores. "For me the most difficult flsion," she laughed. "Try- ing to organize everyone and get things done is a full-time job." S u m m e r vacations usually mean water-skiing at L a k e C h e I a n although Geraldine laughed "I don't ski at all." Through the rest of the year, the young parents encourage their children to bring friends home. This wa tabs can be kept on all Mullallys. "Our one goal is to raise good, wholesome kids," Geral- dine said. And no matter how great a family's material ad- vantages, such a goal is a full- time job, the Mullallys both agree. time, the telephone. A convention luncheon will be held in the dining room of the new men's residence on Speaker Lets Pope Tune In On Debates, VATICAN CITY, (NC)-- His Holiness Pope John XXIII can listen to council debates by turning on a speaker located right on his desk. The Pope revealed the exis- tence of the speaker, but told a recent visitor that he wasn't making much use of it. Pointing to a stack of pa. pars on his desk, the Pope said: "How can I keep track of all these reports they want me to read?" plans for a fund raising cam. paign to reduce the parish in- debtedness. The campaign goal has been set at a minimum of $75,ooo. Father Dell issued a call for the men of the parish to vol- unteer as campaign workers, and 75 men to date have sign- ed up as workers. The campaign will reduce the parish indebtedness brought about by the building of a new church, hall and rectory last year. Pledges will be sought from parishioners payable over a period of three years. 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