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Catholic Northwest Progress
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December 12, 1947     Catholic Northwest Progress
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December 12, 1947
 

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" - The CATHOLIC NORTHWEST PROGRESS Page Nine O IP latin, that loves not, the language of love is a strange and a barbarous tongue. Vacation--Experience as a Teacher Christ led a normal life in Nazareth-. He took time out to rest, else why in later life did he encourage his Apostles to "come apart and rest awhile?" The seminarians also intelrupt their training for recreations during the-day. They leave their "hidden life" for three weeks at Christmas and three months in the summer. On vacation they also get an opportunity to practice their newly ac- quired arts of prayer, teaching, etc., in new surroundings. W'hen they return to the "hidden life," they have added ex- perience to their list of teachers. in their recreations the seminarians compete among themselves in sports, work at projects, and visit one another. They form groups to practice organizing Catholic Action; they form Confraterni- ties to practice teaching methods; they form societies to study the mission fields and to aid them with their own contribu- tions. No NewsBut Peace There is a simple but genuine formula that reads: prayer plus obedience equals peace Now since prayer and obedience characterize the seminary, it is only nat- ucal that peace also characterizes the whole of the seminary. The seminary, then, has no news, yet it has peace, some- thing the whole world is looking for, and cannot find. Peace shares the lot of ChrlsL, its Prince. On the first Christmas "He came into the world and the world knew Him not"; today peace would come into the world, but the world knows it not. The faculty and students of St. Ed- ward Seminary extend to all of you their heartfelt Christmas wish, "May the peace of God which surpasses all under- standing guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus." The Small Star's Story By DANIEL E. DORAN MAJOR SEMINARIANS Here are the students studying for the Diocese of Se- attle in the Major Seminary at St. Edward. They are, in "alphabetical order: Edward C. Boyle, Joseph A. Buck, Paul H. Byrne, Vic- tor A. Cloquet, Charles G. Crosse, Benjamin V. Dela-Hunt IN THE MINOR AT ST, EDWARD John J Dermody, Joseph H Doogan, Dermot Foyle, Jamell W. Knelleken, William P. Lane, Philip H. Leder, James E. Mallahan, J. Patrick Mallahan, James J. McGreal, Francis X. Murphy, Thomas J. Phelan, John A. Rice, Eugene W. Rollins, James A. Schwartz, Paul A. Stecher, James ,8,. van Gogh, David E. White, L. M. Willenborg. SEMINARY e FRST STAR: Where wen thou? Where wed thou these lost three nights? Thou smatlesf, lead of our gre constellation By destiny ordained from dawn s creahon To flood the universe with heaven's llghls You fled your post ... neglected, more, your duty From one fixed place to fill the world with beauty. SECOND STAR: Yea, now among our ors the rumors go TI thou wen seen to venture down below, The first of all our band to leave its ken And flaunt Shy brilliance in the eyes of marl SMALL STAR: Nay, brothers, do not chide me: if 'twos so I went because the Master bade me go. FIRST STAR: The Master bade you go? A lioly story/ The Master fixed our stations for His glory, And not till this first instance of disgrace Has any star in heaven left its place. SMALL STAR: He bid me witness to mast wondrous things; I was a guide to three wise ancient ings And led them that they miglrl mFfest the birth Of Jesus Christ, His Son, new born an earth. FIRST STAR: Blasphemer/ Dosf thou dare speol so to me? His Son reigns with Him for eternhqy. SECOND STAR: Nay, sire If Iml been said since Adam fell A woman yet would crush the fiend of hell; And God, to stamp and seal the s.erpent's fate Would send to earth His Son, made incarnate. FIRST STAR: Who then would witness suck an awesome th;nff-- The birth on earth of heaven's Sot; and King? Has God nat angel legions at His llaeecl Befitted, yea, by grace for His Command? SMALL STAR: Angels in hosts there were. ! heard them there With heavenly melodies encbar# ttm air. SECOND STAR: Say on. I believe the words you spea are true ArM God Himself ls hlgkl v rewaked you. Students for the Diocese of Seattle now in the Minor Seminary at St. Edward, are shown grouped before the Seminary entrance. Listed by claesea and in alphabetical order, they include; SOPHOMORE COLLEGE: C. Joseph Clarke, John P. Doherty, Charles H. King, Dennis F. Muehe, Palmer L. Rocket. FRESHMAN COLLEGE: Edward J. Bradley, James F. Cunningham, Robert M. Duly, Wendell F. Finch, James L. Fitts, James E. Harrigan, Richard G. Kaperick, Earl L. La Bergs, Lawrence O. Low, W. James McEachern, Joseph L. Petosa, Stephen T. Roman, John M. Shaw, Wil- liam L. Shilley, William M. Slate, George A. Solga. FOURTH HIGH: Jerome A. Dooley, Melvin L. Farrell, Kenneth J. Hoeschen, Gerald W. Maggot, John C. Pulrang, Gordon R. Snook. THIRD HIGH:Michael E. Barman, Jerome M. Hueffed, Joseph A. Kramis, Michael F. McNamara, Bernard V. Mallahan, Joseph M. M arquart, Robert F. Newman, George O. Rink, James J. Rohrich, J. Reynold Zingmark. SECOND HIGH: Robert M. Clarke, Richard D. Folt James H. Gandrau, Richard J. Marquart, Walter E. O'Keefe, John H. Pearson, Robert W. Perrault, James A. Rogers, John P. Roman, James R. Simon, William J. Sweeney, Robert N. Vujovich, James F. Weber. FIRST HIGH: Maurice J. Boyle, Robert F. Cleppe, John J. Dougal, Norman W. Eisenhardt, Jerome E. Frisch, James R. Gallagher, Duane F. Gerstenberger, William R. Gordon, Donald R. Haight, Richard H. Heinzen, Gerald M. Laigo, Bernard B. Iandeis, Robert H. Lee, Charles M. Lindblom, Leroy H. Macke, Stephen C. Mallahan, James P. Marquart, Gerald L. Mayovsky, Robert E. Nokes, Pat- rick J. O'Hearn, Raymond E. Reding, Graydon L. Robert =on, James H. Rueschenberg, Mickele Snto=o, Donald A. Schneider, Theodore O. Sondergeld, T. Barry Taylorp Thomas G. Thompson, C. Lynn ompkins, Francis P. Wilson. f SMALL STAR: I felt on urge within me to drop down And chart a course until above a town On Juda's plain. The earth and sy betwixt Amazingly I found myself trandixed. The wise men halted. I, as guide for them, Hod led them to a cave by Bethlehem. SECOND STAR: FIRST STAR: Impudent fabricatorl Now we now Thy tale h false. These things could not be so, The Son of Heaven barn on earth a stranger! And wrapped in swaddling clothes, lald in a manged SECOND STAR: Nay. sire. The humble birth was oft foretold By Israel's prophets ere the world was old. Tell ys yet mare. Was Goat's Son born at night? I now discern thud things of heaven are Beyond the nowledge =t tim wisest star. And did He daule all men with His light? SMALL STAR: He darded none. He was t/to humblest ChiM Earth ever newl A maiden undefiled Of Jesse's roof ar Juda?s trlbe--He chose To bring ,Him forth. Wrapped in rude swaddling clothes The Son at Heaven came to earth a s/ranger. ;s bed was straw; His cradla was o monger. FIRST STAR: Then, should we nat the sordid warm afright By flooding it wlth most stupendous light? Such light as would astound the churls on earth And mae them conscious of the Savior's birth? SMALL STAR: Hay, brother. God has not ordained if so. tie rules the heavens and the earth below. Our mission is to fill the world w/tit beauty. Let us but eep our pasts and do our duty. NAT, NOT GNAT ST. COLUMJBANS,- NEBR. -- It was quite a surprise to the Kachin natives of Burma that they were becoming known as insect worshippers. It was also & matter of concern to Father Lawrence McMahon, Columban missioner from Chi- cago, who has been working among the Kachins for the past nine years. Ha finally figured out how this misconcep- tion came about. The Kachins are "nat" worshippers, said Father McMahon in a recent lettee to St. Columban headquarters here. Im the Kachin language "nat'* means spirit. Hence, the Kachins are animists or spirit worshippers. However, an American sol. dier, while writing a pamphlet on the Kachins, informed the public that their were "gnat" worshippers. From there it was an easy step to arrive at the con- clusion that the Kachina were insect worshippers. " - The CATHOLIC NORTHWEST PROGRESS Page Nine O IP latin, that loves not, the language of love is a strange and a barbarous tongue. Vacation--Experience as a Teacher Christ led a normal life in Nazareth-. He took time out to rest, else why in later life did he encourage his Apostles to "come apart and rest awhile?" The seminarians also intelrupt their training for recreations during the-day. They leave their "hidden life" for three weeks at Christmas and three months in the summer. On vacation they also get an opportunity to practice their newly ac- quired arts of prayer, teaching, etc., in new surroundings. W'hen they return to the "hidden life," they have added ex- perience to their list of teachers. in their recreations the seminarians compete among themselves in sports, work at projects, and visit one another. They form groups to practice organizing Catholic Action; they form Confraterni- ties to practice teaching methods; they form societies to study the mission fields and to aid them with their own contribu- tions. No NewsBut Peace There is a simple but genuine formula that reads: prayer plus obedience equals peace Now since prayer and obedience characterize the seminary, it is only nat- ucal that peace also characterizes the whole of the seminary. The seminary, then, has no news, yet it has peace, some- thing the whole world is looking for, and cannot find. Peace shares the lot of ChrlsL, its Prince. On the first Christmas "He came into the world and the world knew Him not"; today peace would come into the world, but the world knows it not. The faculty and students of St. Ed- ward Seminary extend to all of you their heartfelt Christmas wish, "May the peace of God which surpasses all under- standing guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus." The Small Star's Story By DANIEL E. DORAN MAJOR SEMINARIANS Here are the students studying for the Diocese of Se- attle in the Major Seminary at St. Edward. They are, in "alphabetical order: Edward C. Boyle, Joseph A. Buck, Paul H. Byrne, Vic- tor A. Cloquet, Charles G. Crosse, Benjamin V. Dela-Hunt IN THE MINOR AT ST, EDWARD John J Dermody, Joseph H Doogan, Dermot Foyle, Jamell W. Knelleken, William P. Lane, Philip H. Leder, James E. Mallahan, J. Patrick Mallahan, James J. McGreal, Francis X. Murphy, Thomas J. Phelan, John A. Rice, Eugene W. Rollins, James A. Schwartz, Paul A. Stecher, James ,8,. van Gogh, David E. White, L. M. Willenborg. SEMINARY e FRST STAR: Where wen thou? Where wed thou these lost three nights? Thou smatlesf, lead of our gre constellation By destiny ordained from dawn s creahon To flood the universe with heaven's llghls You fled your post ... neglected, more, your duty From one fixed place to fill the world with beauty. SECOND STAR: Yea, now among our ors the rumors go TI thou wen seen to venture down below, The first of all our band to leave its ken And flaunt Shy brilliance in the eyes of marl SMALL STAR: Nay, brothers, do not chide me: if 'twos so I went because the Master bade me go. FIRST STAR: The Master bade you go? A lioly story/ The Master fixed our stations for His glory, And not till this first instance of disgrace Has any star in heaven left its place. SMALL STAR: He bid me witness to mast wondrous things; I was a guide to three wise ancient ings And led them that they miglrl mFfest the birth Of Jesus Christ, His Son, new born an earth. FIRST STAR: Blasphemer/ Dosf thou dare speol so to me? His Son reigns with Him for eternhqy. SECOND STAR: Nay, sire If Iml been said since Adam fell A woman yet would crush the fiend of hell; And God, to stamp and seal the s.erpent's fate Would send to earth His Son, made incarnate. FIRST STAR: Who then would witness suck an awesome th;nff-- The birth on earth of heaven's Sot; and King? Has God nat angel legions at His llaeecl Befitted, yea, by grace for His Command? SMALL STAR: Angels in hosts there were. ! heard them there With heavenly melodies encbar# ttm air. SECOND STAR: Say on. I believe the words you spea are true ArM God Himself ls hlgkl v rewaked you. Students for the Diocese of Seattle now in the Minor Seminary at St. Edward, are shown grouped before the Seminary entrance. Listed by claesea and in alphabetical order, they include; SOPHOMORE COLLEGE: C. Joseph Clarke, John P. Doherty, Charles H. King, Dennis F. Muehe, Palmer L. Rocket. FRESHMAN COLLEGE: Edward J. Bradley, James F. Cunningham, Robert M. Duly, Wendell F. Finch, James L. Fitts, James E. Harrigan, Richard G. Kaperick, Earl L. La Bergs, Lawrence O. Low, W. James McEachern, Joseph L. Petosa, Stephen T. Roman, John M. Shaw, Wil- liam L. Shilley, William M. Slate, George A. Solga. FOURTH HIGH: Jerome A. Dooley, Melvin L. Farrell, Kenneth J. Hoeschen, Gerald W. Maggot, John C. Pulrang, Gordon R. Snook. THIRD HIGH:Michael E. Barman, Jerome M. Hueffed, Joseph A. Kramis, Michael F. McNamara, Bernard V. Mallahan, Joseph M. M arquart, Robert F. Newman, George O. Rink, James J. Rohrich, J. Reynold Zingmark. SECOND HIGH: Robert M. Clarke, Richard D. Folt James H. Gandrau, Richard J. Marquart, Walter E. O'Keefe, John H. Pearson, Robert W. Perrault, James A. Rogers, John P. Roman, James R. Simon, William J. Sweeney, Robert N. Vujovich, James F. Weber. FIRST HIGH: Maurice J. Boyle, Robert F. Cleppe, John J. Dougal, Norman W. Eisenhardt, Jerome E. Frisch, James R. Gallagher, Duane F. Gerstenberger, William R. Gordon, Donald R. Haight, Richard H. Heinzen, Gerald M. Laigo, Bernard B. Iandeis, Robert H. Lee, Charles M. Lindblom, Leroy H. Macke, Stephen C. Mallahan, James P. Marquart, Gerald L. Mayovsky, Robert E. Nokes, Pat- rick J. O'Hearn, Raymond E. Reding, Graydon L. Robert =on, James H. Rueschenberg, Mickele Snto=o, Donald A. Schneider, Theodore O. Sondergeld, T. Barry Taylorp Thomas G. Thompson, C. Lynn ompkins, Francis P. Wilson. f SMALL STAR: I felt on urge within me to drop down And chart a course until above a town On Juda's plain. The earth and sy betwixt Amazingly I found myself trandixed. The wise men halted. I, as guide for them, Hod led them to a cave by Bethlehem. SECOND STAR: FIRST STAR: Impudent fabricatorl Now we now Thy tale h false. These things could not be so, The Son of Heaven barn on earth a stranger! And wrapped in swaddling clothes, lald in a manged SECOND STAR: Nay. sire. The humble birth was oft foretold By Israel's prophets ere the world was old. Tell ys yet mare. Was Goat's Son born at night? I now discern thud things of heaven are Beyond the nowledge =t tim wisest star. And did He daule all men with His light? SMALL STAR: He darded none. He was t/to humblest ChiM Earth ever newl A maiden undefiled Of Jesse's roof ar Juda?s trlbe--He chose To bring ,Him forth. Wrapped in rude swaddling clothes The Son at Heaven came to earth a s/ranger. ;s bed was straw; His cradla was o monger. FIRST STAR: Then, should we nat the sordid warm afright By flooding it wlth most stupendous light? Such light as would astound the churls on earth And mae them conscious of the Savior's birth? SMALL STAR: Hay, brother. God has not ordained if so. tie rules the heavens and the earth below. Our mission is to fill the world w/tit beauty. Let us but eep our pasts and do our duty. NAT, NOT GNAT ST. COLUMJBANS,- NEBR. -- It was quite a surprise to the Kachin natives of Burma that they were becoming known as insect worshippers. It was also & matter of concern to Father Lawrence McMahon, Columban missioner from Chi- cago, who has been working among the Kachins for the past nine years. Ha finally figured out how this misconcep- tion came about. The Kachins are "nat" worshippers, said Father McMahon in a recent lettee to St. Columban headquarters here. Im the Kachin language "nat'* means spirit. Hence, the Kachins are animists or spirit worshippers. However, an American sol. dier, while writing a pamphlet on the Kachins, informed the public that their were "gnat" worshippers. From there it was an easy step to arrive at the con- clusion that the Kachina were insect worshippers.