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Catholic Northwest Progress
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November 30, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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November 30, 1962
 

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Official Vigil of the Feast of The Immaculate Conception Friday, December 7, the Vigil of the Feast of the Immaculate Conception is a day of fast and com- plete abstinence for all. Catholic University Collection Pastors and others concerned are reminded that the Collection for the Catholic University of America is to be taken up on Sunday, December 2nd, in ac- cordance with the Official which appeared in the Catholic Northwest Progress of November 23rd. The proceeds should be forwarded to The Chancery with- out delay. THE CHANCERY By Order of the Most Reverend Archbishop November 30, 1962 December Intention For The Family Rosary Success of the Council Already more than a month in progress is that Ecumenical Council which is the largest, most sig- nificant Catholic event we of the Faith shall witness in the course of our lives. Since last January, that is, for an entire calendar year, the Apestleship of Prayer, togeth- er with the whole Christian world, has been faithfully pray- ing for the success of the Council. In this month of De- cember we now beg God Our Lord that the Council may bear witness to the truth, unity and charity of the Church. This intention is uncommon- ly rich in meaning. And it is urgent. If we make a single over- ture to our separated broth- ers, it must be with genuine interior respeet. We are ask- ing brothers for understand- and cooperation, we are not demanding of an enemy his unconditional surrender. Next, Mother Church's sin- cere respect for those not of her fold will be accompanied by the most courageous and honest self-criticism. The Fa- thers of the Council will not fail to tell us all how and where we must mend our own ways before we ask anyone else to adopt them. Finally, no matter what is or is not immediately achieved in the way of Christian reun- ion, the Council will make it clear that we have entered al- ready upon an era of new and bright hope as far as religious relationships are concerned. The Vatican Council may not be able to give us a new reli- gious world in an hour or a day; but it will not turn back the clock. The world will be the better for this mighty Council. Indeed, it is better already. Schedule Set For 40 Hours The schedule for Forty Hours Adoration in honor of the Blessed Sacrament during the month of December is as fol- lows: First Sunday- Holy Rosary, Edmonds: St. Joseph, Tacoma. Second Sunday--St. Andrew, Sumner. Third Sunday -- Mount St. Mary, Bellingham. Fourth Sunday--Mount Car- mel Juniorate, Seattle; Provi- dence Juniorate, Issaquah. Fifth Sunday -- Marymount, Tacoma. Lay Retreat Schedule The Palisades Visitation Retreat (Men's Retreat House) (Women's Retreat House) St. Matthew, Seattle St. John of the Woods Tacoma St. Joseph, Seattle November 30 - December 2 Our Lady of Guadalupe, St. Francis, Seahurst Seattle December 7-9 St. Leo, Tacoma St. Patrick, Seattle Holy Cross, Tacoma NOCTURNAL VIGIL Nocturnal vigil for the first Saturday of December will be held in St. James Cathedral, Seattle, and St. Patrick Church, Tacoma, Friday, November 30., and Saturday, December 1. The vigils are kept in response to the request of Our Lady of Fatima for prayerful observance of the first Saturday of each month. SEATTLE AREA 9-10 p.m. -- St. Joseph, St. James Cathedral.. 10-11 p.m. -- Assumption, St. Luke, Sacred Heart, Bellevue. 11-12 p.m.--St. Mary, St. John, Immaculate, St. Mat- thew. 12-1 a.m. -- Christ the King, Our Lady of Mt. Vir- gill, 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. 5-4 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. 1O-ll 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. 34 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. Bolivians Prefer U.S. Space Films Over Russian Cosmonaut Picture GUAYARAMERIN, Bolivia, (NC)--The Communist propa- ganda machine suffered a min- or setback in this jungle area through the showing of U.S. films of the space flight of Col. John Glenn. "Local Communists w e r e having a field day showing films of the Russian cosmo- nauts in space flight" Father James R. Dyer, M.M., of Os- sining, N,Y,, reported, "until I managed to obtain a United States Information A g e n c y film on Col. John Glenn's flight plus two other films on the space projects in the U.S, "We invited a seleet group of people, including public of- ficials, professional men and members of the Communist party to a preview of the U.S. films. They were all very much impressed. Then we showed the entire film in the school yard to a stand- ing-room-only crowd. "Next we loaned the films to the local movie house which showed them to a large audi- ence. The general comment of the people after comparing the Russian and the U.S. films was that the American effort was much more honest and showed everything, while the Russian films showed very little of the actual blastoff and the ride through space." Red Takeover Of Havana U Is Described SANTIAGO, Chile, Nov. 26 (NC) -- A Cuban Catholic student leader in exile has told how Communists t o o k over University of Havana. Luis Boza Dominguez, vice predent of the student sec- tion of Pax Romana, inter- national movement of Catholic students and intellectuals, said in a 200-page report, entitled "The University Situation in Cuba," that the Cuban Univer- sity Students' Federation con- trolled t h e university. Th e Reds took over the University by winning control of the Fed- eration. Boza, 25-year-01d neohew of exiled Auxiliary B i s h o p Ed- uardo Boza Masvidal of Ha- vana, fought against Fulgencio Nov. 30, 1962 THE PROGRESS---3 P/eta To Be Remounted In St. Peter's Basilica VATICAN CITY (NC)mThe famed Pieta sculpture, : { iii::il ! scheduled to be on exhibit at the New York World's Fair in 1964, will have a new look here when it is re- mounted in St. Peter's basilica. Michelangelo's masterpiece, which depicts a sor- Ousted Haitian Clergymen Enroute To Rome BISHOP Paul Robert of Gonaives, Haita, and three priests are shown at New York's Idle- wilde Airport after their expulsion by the Haitian government. After reaching Paris, the Bishop will continue on to Rome where he will report to Pope John on the latest anti- Catholic moves by the government of President Duvalier. With Bishop Robert are (from the left) Roy. Pierre Robin, secretary general of the Gonaives diocese; Rev. George Martin, administrator of the Cathedral in Port-au-Prince, and Rev. Herve Saliou, assistant pastor of a Poteau church. Batista's dictatorship and was an earlysupporterofPremier Investigation Starts Fidel Castro. He resumed his interrupted studies at the Uni- versity of Havana after the In Edith Stein Cause success of the Castro rebellion COLOGNE, Germany (NC) Joseph Cardinal Frings, Archbishop of Cologne, announced the start of an investigation looking toward sainthood for Edith Stein, Jewish-born philosopher who became a Car- melite nun and was murdered by the Nazis in the gas in 1959 and he was for a time organizational secretary f o r the Cuban University Students' Federation. Boza turned against the Castro regime when its Com- munist leanings became evident. H e w a s detained briefly in January, 1961, without charge. A f t e r the Bay of Pigs invasion in April, 1961, he took refuge in the Brazilian embassy. He even- tually came here where Ed- itorial del Pacified publish- ed his report. The author reports that the student federation's executive committee, w h i c h tile Com- munists had take over, elim- inated opposition at the uni- versity by expelling those who opposed the Castro regime. In 1960, he says, anti-Communists were still almost a majority at the univers'ity. The executive committee "set up a regime o f repression, denunciation and denial of fair trial." "What followed," he adds, "was the strongest attack on university democracy by a student federation in Latin America." The university is now "an organ of the state," Boza writes. Academic freedom no longer exists there. chamber at Auschwitz. The Cardinal issued a call to those possessing letters, diaries or other writings of the nun to submit them for study by the archdiocesan commission charged with studying the pos- sibility of her beatification and canonization. Edith Stein was born into a well-to-do ?ewish family in Breslau, Silesia--the present Wroclaw, Poland- in 1891. She became an atheist in her childhood. She studied at the Universities of Goettingen and Frieburg and became a leading exponent of the philo- sophlcal school of Edmund Husserl. In 1922, at the age of 31, Edith Stei was baptized--ac- cording to some reports after becoming convinced of the truth of the Catholic Faith on read- ing the autobiography of St. Teresa of Avila. Miss Stein continued h e r teaching and her philosophical writing--interpreting Husserl's phenomenology in the light of St. Thomas Aquinas--for over a decade. Then in 1933 she en- tered the Carmel at Echt, in the Netherlands. She took as her religious name Sister Tere- sa Benedicta a Cruce. She remained at the Eeht cloister when the Nazis con- quered the Netherlands. In 1942 Hitler ordered the arrest of all priests and Religious of Jewish extraction, and storm troopers seized Sister Teresa Benedicta at her Carmel on August 2 of that year. She followed Edith into the Church. Many of Edith Stein's writ- ings and several biographies of her have been published here and abroad since the war. In June of 1958, the 1,000 delegates to the convention of the Ger- man Catholic Women Teachers ' League voted to petition Pope Pins XII to beatify her. Head of St. Joseph Sisters Visits Seminary Alumni Elect The faculty and student body of St. Thomas the Apostle Seminary were host November 21, to some 85 priest-alumni and other guests from all parts of the Northwest. November 21. the feast of the Presentation of the Blessed Virgin Mary, is the annual and traditional date in all Sulpician seminaries for the celebration of Alumni Day. The day began with solemn Mass at 10:30 a.m. with Very Rev. Cornelius Power, Chan- cellor of the Seattle Archdio- cese and last year's president of the seminary alumni, as celebrant. Other officers of the Mass were Rev. Morton Park, Portland, Class of 1952, dea- con; Rev. Leland DeJardin, Portland, Class of 1942, sub- deacon. The Rev. Charles Skok, Spokane, Class of 1952, delivered the sermon. The assembled priests took the opportunity to renew their clerical promises publicly at the end of Mass. A luncheon at noon enabled all to renew old acquaintances. At an alumni banquet the evening prior at the Seminary 54 priests were present and, at the business meeting fol- lowing, the new alumni officers wer elected. They are: Rev. Raymond Paplinski, B o i s e, Class of 1942, president; Rev. Fred O'Hearn, Yakima, Class of 1946, vice president; Rev. William Lane, Seattle, Class of 1950, secretary and Rev. Joseph Gerharz, Great Falls, Class of 1943, treasurer. Honor Founder IN HONOR OF the 100th anniversary of the death of Pauline Jarico, a founder of the Society of the Propaga- tion of the Faith, the Vati- can has issued a new series of stamps seen above. Born in Lyons, France, in 1799, she also founded the Asso- ciation for the Living Rosary. rowful Mary holding the dead Christ in her lap, has been re- moved from the pedestal where it had been placed in 1749 for cleaning and examination in the Vatican M u s e u m restoration laboratories. Redig de Campus, inspector for medieval and modec"n art and director of the laboratories, said examination showed that the statue had been mounted contrary to the concept of Michelangelo. The b a s e had been tipped so that the figure of Mary was also vertical while the figure of Christ was hori- zontal. When it is remounted, said De Campos, the base will stand on its original angle, a differ- ence of about three and a half inches in inclination, so that Mary will appear as slightly lifting the figure of her Son in- stead of merely holding His body inertly. When the sculpture is re- mounted in the chapel it will again be fixed above the altar on the rear wall. However, it will be about four feet lower than before and it will be in- dined slightly forward so that viewers may have a bet- ter view of the face of Christ. Previously the mounting of the statue on the wall made it impossible to see the features of the face which are among the most beautiful aspects of the statue. Michelangelo carved the Pieta from 1496 to 1501. It was his first major work and was exe- cuted for the tomb of the French Cardinal Jean de Bilheres. In the following' 400 years it has been moved six times. Fr. McCluskey Observer To African Meet SPOKANE -- The Rev. Nell G. McClusky, S.J., director of Gonzaga University's Honors Program has been named an observer to the All Africa Churches Conference, sched- uled in Salisbury, Southern Rhodesia from December 29 to-January 10. The appointment of Father McCluskey was made today in Washington, D.C., by William G. Carr, secretary general of the World Confederation of Or- ganizations of the Teaching Profession. The former dean of Gen- zaga's school of Education re- cently returned from an eight- month fact finding assignment in Northern Rhodesia. New Museums For Vatican City In View VATICAN CITY, (NC) Two new museum buildings are planned for Vatican City to house the valuable collections now preserved in the Lateran Palace which is soon to be re- modeled for offices of the Rome diocese. The two buildings, to be erected in the Vatican gardens, will accommodate the collec- tions of pro-Christian Roman antiquities, of early Christian monuments and the ethnolog- ical museum which is compos- ed of items collectcd from all over the world illustrating the culture and life of many na: tions. One of the buildings will be 300 feet long, 45 feet wide and 35 feet high and will house the ethnological missionary c o 1- lection which was brought to- gether by Msgr. Angelo Ron- calli, now His Holiness Pope John XXI:I. The other building will have two stories and a semi-base- ment and will be 140 feet long, 40 feet wide and 31 feet high. Change Made By Providence Sisters S e v e r a I administrative changes have been annotmced by the Sisters of Charity of Providence. Sister Genevieve of Manterre has been named assistant pro- vincial of Sacred Heart Prov- ince wit h headquarters at Providence Heights, Issaquah. Sister, who was at one time superior at Providence Hospi- tal, Seattle, replaces Sister Barbara Ellen who is the new superior of Providence Hospi- tal, Anchorage, Alaska. Sister Elizabeth Clare whom Sister Barbara Ellen replaces has been assigned to the Provi- dence Heights Novitiate. Mother Flora Mary, former provincial superior of St. Ig- natius Province in Spokane, has been named assistant su- perior at St. Joseph Hospital, Burbank, Calif. I I I III I 7 was gassed at Auschwitz a week later. Killed with her was her sEter, Rosa, who had TV Show On Vatican City The stamps are issued in de- nominations of 15, 50 and. Preaared 150 lire. NEW YORK, (NC) -- A one- hour tlevision documentary on the Vatican City is being pre- pared by the American Broad- casting Company for showing on Easter, April 14. The program wi'll tell the Vatican's story through the lives of people who live and work there. It will be shown as part of ABC's "Bell and Howell Archeologist Believes: 'Holy Thursday' Might Become 'Holy Tuesday' OKLAHOMA C I T Y, of Judaeo-Christian tradition NOV. 27 (NC)--A priest- on contemporary problems. Prior to his assignment at Gonzaga in 1960 Father Mc- Clusky was the associate edi- tor of America, the national Jesuit weekly. He is the author of two books, "Public Schools and Moral Education" and "Catholic Patterns in Catholic Education." A native of Seattle, Father McClusky taught philosophy and education at Gonzaga and Seattle universities. He re- ceived his doctorate f r om For the UNUSUAL IN GIFTS... GUIIIEISBn Original Jewelry s=7 r,s= ,. UOA,WAT SEATTLE TACOMA :;;;; : archeologist said h e r e :;??i:!:;:; :::::: that the discovery Of a MOTHER PATRICIA Mother M. Patricia, C.S.J., superior general of the Sisters of St. Joseph of Newark, is currently in the Pacific North- west making her triennial visit- ation to houses of the Con- gregation in Our Lady's Pro- vince. Mother Patricia is from Mount St. Joseph Generalate in Spring Lake, N. J., head- quarters of the entire congre- gation which consists of this province, St. Joseph's in the East, Sacred Heart in England and the missions in The Phihppines. Mother's visit takes her to schools, hospitals, residences and community institutions in Washington. Ore?on, California, Alaska and British Columbia Accompanying her is her scc- retary, Sister M. Con,tance. different calendar ob- served by the Dead Sea com- munity, known as Essenes. could result in a change of day for commemoration of the Last Supper. Father Robert North, S.J., professor of archeology at Marquette University Milwau- kee, said that the chronology of the Last Supper. according to the Gospel narratives, makes it appear that Christ celebrated Passover two days before of- ficial Judaism actually cele- brated its sacred holiday meal. "If this should he estab- lished as a certainty," he stated, "the Church may well shift the commemoration of the Last Supper from Holy Thursday to a 'Holy Tuesday'." The Jesuit priest gave a lec- ture sponsored bv the Forum, a group stressing the relevance In reply to questions, Father Close-Up" series. Columbia University in 1967. "North discussed the work of .................................................................................................................................... the international team of schol- ars who jointly deciphered and prepared the Dead Sea c .hrolls for publication. The team con- sisted of scholars f r o m dif- ferent countries and religious denominations. "Protestants and Catholics have worked harmoniously," Father North said, "and with the exception of a British professor, who declared him- self an official representative of agnostics and free-think- ers, confessional views have never int-rfere with schol- arly pursuits." In the summer of 1961. Father North lectured at Gon- zaga University, Spokane. and later, lectured at Seattle Uni- versity. His mother, Mrs. Grenville North, and two sis- ters Mrs. Ronald Peterson and Mrs. Alfred Elston, are residents of Seattle. Trial Ordered On Charges Of Anti.Catholic Bias Mullalley of the philosophy department--who maintained that they were denied promo- tions because of anti-Catholic bias. Justice Luplano. in his rul- ing ordering a trial on the bias charges, said such action was needed to settle the question of the "asserted pollution of the academic atmosphere of Queens College." "Careers and reputations are at stake here." he said. "If the infection exists, it will be ap- propriately treated. If it does not exist, the cloud of suspicion and doubt over the integrity of the college administration can be dispelled." The case will be tried in the Supreme Court. No date has yet been set. NEW YORK, Nov. 28 (NC) -- State Supreme Court Justice Vincent A. Lupiano has ordered a court trial on charges of anti-Catholic bias in the pro- motion policies of Queens Col- lege. Justice Lupiano held Novem- ber 26 that findings of the State Commission for Human Rights (formerly the State Commission against Discrimination) indi- cate that the matter is a "seri- ous affair" deserving a court trial. Charges of anti- Catholie bias at Queens College, a city institution, were first raised publicly in 1958. A two-year investigation of the charges was conducted by the human rights commission. In 1960 it issued a report stat- ing that Queens College offi- cials were guilty of "resist- ance" to hiring and promoting Catholics. However, the city Board of Higher Education sought to block the human rights com- mission from taking any action in regard to complaints of dis- crimination at the college, and in 1961 a ruling by Supreme Court Justice Arthur Marke- witz sided with the board against the commission. The request for a court trial on the merits of the charges was made before the Supreme Court by two Catho- lic associate professors -- Josef V. 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