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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
January 29, 1965     Catholic Northwest Progress
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January 29, 1965

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14---THE PROGRESS i Frida 7, Jan. 29, " :.:::.'" "' '"'::i: : ii:!iii?,ii . '-::::i:: .j - i, i \\;  Father Szeman The Idle Worker Unemployment in mission countries plagues both Church and State. Recent statistics show that less than one per cent of Africa's population is employed (Ghana has the best record . . 15 per cent); others fall into the category of peasants, un- employed or inadequately employed. Because of extremely low productivity and incomes, able-bodied male workers are leaving the land to seek wage-earning jobs in the cities. This exodus has caused not only urban unemployment but deterioration in agricultural production and disintegration of the traditional rural society. The existence of such problems was well known by the heads of States, even on the eve of Independence, but their promised improvement of social com- forts, reconstruction and industrialization has not materialized In India, 10 miUion are totally unemployed, 15 to 18 million are underemployed. Thirty-eight per cent of the rural and 52 per cent of the urban unemployed are between 18 and 26 years , . all wasting their productive years in embittered idleness. Latin America has both the land end the demand to increase employment for agricultural production. But the concentration Society for The Propagation of the Faith Ray. Stephen Szeman, ArchdioCesan Director 907 Terry Avenue Seattle 4--MA. 2.8880 of land in the hands of the few has caused many agricultural workers to live on tiny plots of inferior land while large, tracts YLI Grand President Visits Institutes Mrs. William K. Scott Jr. of Antioch, California, grand presi- dent of the Young Ladies Institute, will make official visits to six Seattle area Institutes in February. Carmelita Institute wilt hon- ::: ...... or Mrs. Scott with a buffet i .... dinner Sunday, Feb. 7 at 4 p.m. at Holy Family School :: auditorium, 9615 20th Avenue SW. Dinner will be $1 and res- ervations must be made by February 3 with Mrs. Mark Ruljancich, CH 4-0661 or Mrs. Francis Denton, CH 3-7367. Mrs. Henry Jacobson, presi- dent of Carmelita, will pre- , side at the business meeting il .... following the dinner at 6 p.m. : in the auditorium. Mrs. Ruljancich and Mrs. :. Denton are co-chairmen of the event, assisted by Mrs. Ray i Dalbec and Mrs. Tom Scott. i Mrs. Scott will be honored by Marie,re Institute with a buffet d i n n e r Wednesday, Feb. 10, at 6:30 p.m. at the Jefferson Park Ladies Im- provement Hall, 2336 15th Avenue South. Tickets will be : MRS. WILLIAM SCOTT $1.50 and reservations are to be made by February 8 with Mrs. Charles M. Carroll, EA 4-6195, Mrs. Leo Zechel, EA 4-6695 or Mrs. James M. Jackson, PA 5-9405. Mrs. Zechd, Marietta president, will preside at the business meeting following at 8 p.m. Mrs. ackson is general chairman for the dinner and meeting. A reception will conclude the eve- ning. Queen Institute will begin a day of honor for Mrs. Scott Feb- ruary 11 with breakfast at the Space Needle at 7:30 a.m. at which time they will view the weekly television program, "Telescope." Breakfast will be $4, including elevator fee, and reservations must be made not later than February 1 with Mrs. Harry Ash- more, MA 3-1310. A limited number of tickets is awilable. Additional plans i.nelude a no-host dinner at 6:15 p.m. that evening at the Swedish Club, 1920 Dexter Avenue North. Honored Attending will be past grand presidents, Miss Virginia Scan- zon, Queen Inistitute; Mrs. Kenneth Warrack, Dolores Institute; and Mrs. Charles Bras, St. Cecilia Institute, as well as members of other Institutes. Dinner will be $3.50 and reservations are to be made no later than February 8 with Mrs. Albena Carriveau, AT 2-27.70 or Mrs. Paul J. Bauer, AT 4-3134. Mrs. Ralph A. Am, president Queen Institute, will preside at the meeting to follow at 8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall, 6th and University. Mrs. Harry T. Ashmore is chairman, assisted by Mrs. G. G. Blauth and Mrs. Leslie Melvin. Reception and tea will follow the meeting with Mesdames Margaret Kellen, Florence Barry, Ray J. Moffat and Roy Storm in charge. Out of town Institutes honoring Mrs. Scott will include Ta- homa Institute which will fete Mrs. Scott Monday, February 8, with a dinner at 6:30 p.m. at VFW Wild West Post Hall, 2000 South Union. Reservations, $2.25 must be made by February 4 with Mrs. R. G. Peluso, GR 4-8501. Mrs. Dee Fauver and Mrs. Martin Gerard are co-chairmen, assisted by Mrs. Vincent Bruzas and past presidents of Tahoma Institute. Mrs. Katherine Grass will preside at the 8 p.m, meeting fol- lowing the dinner. Camerman Institute, Bremerton, will have as its theme "St. Therese of the Roses" at a dinner honoring Mrs. Scott February 9 at 6:30 p.m. at Cliff's Steak House. Tickets, $2.25, may be reserved until February 5 with Mrs. O. H. Jundl, MY 2-9674. Formal meeting and installation will follow the dinner at 8 p.m. at Star of the Sea Parish Hall with Mrs. Stanton Cleary presiding. The program will include Mrs. Lorin Miller singing "St. Theresa of the Roses." Mrs. Stanley Napora is chairman, assisted by Mesdames John Morgan, Fritz Jappe and Claude Colton. Preceding the dinner meeting a tea will be given for Mrs. Scott et the home of Mrs. Lowell Young, 3071 Timber Lane. Ever,,re Institute will have a dinner for Mrs. Scott Friday, Feb. 12 at 6:30 p.m. at the Everett Elks Club, 27th and Rucker. Tickets will be $3.50 and reservations should be made by Feb- ruary 8 with Mrs. David Duffy, AL 2-3235, or Mrs. William Paul, eL 9-3298. The business meeting, also atthe Elks Club, will be at 8 p.m. f KAUFER'S TRACKI URGES MEETI YOU SAT/FEB 6/e P M SEATTLE COLISEUM TO-ATTEND THIS BENEFIT FOR CYO Washington Owned and Operated Stores i Ildl[[I,l:]l)'.| AU. mERVED SEATS .tllkl AUDREY HEPBURN, exeuleee eN 11 ' . -,,e, T,CKeTS NOW BY MALL! MATINEES (wed.) ... M,n,.h, to. S 00... Or, h,sr, SLTS | Iket I MATINEES (S.I., Sun. & Hol;day, ... MeztaMna Loqe $2.50... Orchesfra $2.2 i I laL I EVENINGS (Fri.. Sat.. HoTidays & HoL Eves .... Mezz. Log, $3.00 . . etch. $2.' I I iff I EVENINGS [Sun..thtu Thu. i ... Mezzan;ne Lag. $250 , . Orchestra $2.25 I I Pedorminee Tim.t: EVES 8.30 (Sunday 7;30]i Matinees 2 P.M. I I of good land are n cultivated. In Argentina 500 owners control 18 per cent of the farm land. In Chile one per cent own 43 per cent. In Paraguay 5.2 per cent control 93.8 per cent. In Guatemala one-fifteenth of one per cent " hold 40.8 per cent. In Latin America the population increases at the rate of two and one-half per cent a year; economic development, one per cent. Only five per cent of the total acreage is being used, as compared to 24 per cent in the United States. Desperately seeking social economic miracles, leaders in many of i;hese countries are now investigating the socialism of Tito and Nehru and weighing the boasts of Russia and Chinese Cam- mtmists. The Church must step in to show that the main aim of developing countries must not be to adapt the population to the potential of economy but to develop the economy to meet the demands and needs of the population. And then, to do something about it. Next time we go to work we should say a speeia! prayer of thanksgiving that we are able to have this opportunity and offer up our inconveniences and troubles that God will help our brethren in other parts of the world. God bless you. It Hurts To Be Hungry TOO TIRED to move, too hungry to cry, too little to fight or fend for himself, this child is only one of the starving two-thirds of the world. Today, more than any time in history, they depend on your help to survive. In India alone, 50 million children will die of malnutrition in the next 10 years. If you saw this child sitting on your doorstep, wouldn't you be moved to do something for him? "He Is Sitting on the Doorstep of Your World." Do some- thing by sending your contribution to The Society for the Propagation of the Faith, 907 Terry Ave., Seattle 98104. Cut out this column, pin your sacrifice to it and mail it to Rev. Stephen Szeman' ArchdioceSan Director of the Society [or the Propagation of the Faith, 907 Terry Awe., Seattle 98104. serving all fatthe centra/ly located FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1634 llth Avenue EAst $.7484 one block north of pi/t# lceet guests in addition to Mrs. Scott will be Father John Mitchell, chaplain and Institute Deputy, Mrs. James M. Jackson. with Mrs. Paul presiding. |  ............ ; ..................................................................... | Mrs. Duffy is in charge of the dinner and meeting. | ,o.. s.,, ............. , ............ u.,. t ,. t ,,. .q,,,a .................. | S I Iteut I;t 3 eltem*l, O e / ........ . ......... 2 .................. 3 ..... ...........*, II ! est. anti,so cech or Mo.y order payeble t0 Music Box Theatre I For Wrigh , ..d Se[[-Addr.,|e', S ..... d E.velo,e tar P R ...... ' Tic'eli I ot Group .ed Special Th.alm P=dy Intermations, Call Dorothy MM;., MU 2.140r. I CII--o"ecje Adds ............................................ Anoher Unff SPOKANE, Wash. -- Fort Wright College has been noti- I Paint ,,,,,,,, . .. ,s Lumber adn /-/ardwa[: .% .... I ::%:::::::::i!::::!i;ii fled of favorable action on its 2021 E. Madison EAst 2-8080 request for a two-story, 31,400 sq. ft. building and the 1.2 acre ii::::i::: site on Randolph Road, recent- :inlilnnnnllnlnllnini I 'IIgIIIIlPPl ir i ly vacated by the U. S. Air a COMPLETE "1 :ei000000if; b l i:::ii:, Force Recovery Group. I _m ,'" Announcement was made  m January6 in Washington, D.C. i REMODELIH6 SERVICE .:l I I iir iii by Sen. Henry M. Jackson who :::,: ', :: advised that the General Ser- Interior, Exterior 1| /, -.'1" ' I I vices Adminstration is turning m_ Insured  I i-_.. I I over the biulding and property  References  I "q= I J to the Department of Health, Zaro down, S year, to PW I  I I PA 2 4463 I OFFICE FURNITURE I I Education and Welfare. The m.. " : I,,s Seneo Street MAin 2-14401 I latter agency will convey it  i HFFFy C0STRUCTI0 C0. ;I TRICK & MURRAY Tacoma St. Ann's Parents Plan Event FWCfor educational purposes. l| The property will then be con- liiIlllililiIllielliti I SWEETHEART SUPPER Dance to be given by Tacoma St. Ann's Parents Club Feb- ruary 6 from 9 p.m. to midnight at the Knights of Columbus Hall on 6th Avenue is planned by (from left) Mrs. Mario Pereira, Mrs. John Evans, Mrs. John Vitzthum, Mrs. John Carpenter, Mrs. Larry Reese and Mrs. Howard Lee. Crowning of a King and Queen will highlight the evening. Midnight supper with a "Sweetheart" doll at each table will follow the dancing with music by Herb Erickson's 4.piece combo. Reservations may be made with Mrs. Evans or Mrs. Carpenter. Tickets may also be purchased at the door. veyed to the Spokane women's college without cost, the re- port says. FWC officials plan immediate renovation of the building, cca- sidered to be only in "fair" condition. RADIO DISPATCHED YELLOW CABS MAin 2-6500 24-HOUR SERVICE i Gongaza U Courses Abroad Set SPOKANE -- Two Gonzaga University professors and a dean will be on campuses af- filiated with the university in widdy separated parts of the world during the coming sum- mer session. Contingents of Gonzaga stu- dents are planning to spend the summer session at Jesuit universities i n Guadalahara, Mexico, in Tokyo and at Gon- zaga-in-Florence, Dr. William Barber, director of thesession on the parent campus, announc- ed yesterday. The Rev. John H. Taylor S.J: dean of the college of arts and sciences at Gonzaga, will head the contingent scheduled for the Italian campus at Flor- ence. The Florence program will run from June 19 to August 19 with a nine-day interrup- tion midway in the session to permit a tour of the Rome and Naples areas. Kenneth Baugh, associate pro- fessor of Spanish on the Boone Avenue Campus, will accomp- any the contingent to study at the Institute of Technology at Guadalahara. Except for ele- mentary courses in Spanish all classes will be conducted in English. The session opens July 5 and closes August 13. The group headed for Sophia university, located in the cen- ter of Tokyo, will be headed by the Rev. Leo J. Yeats, S.J., of the speech department. The Tokyo-bound group will leave San Francisco by jet July 3 and return August 2. The course at Sophia, Doctor Barber said, will center around Asian studies, with emphasis o n contemporary Japan, China and India. Further information on the summer programs may be secured by writing or calling Do,tar Barber at Gonzaga. 'ln*erfaffh Day' Proposed WASHINGTON (NC) -- Rep. Leonard Farbstein of New York has introduced a resolution (H. . Res. 9) to designate the fourth Sundays in September each year "Interfaith Day." It was referred to the House Judiciary Committee. R. J. Fagan Appointed To State Post Ronald J. Fagan, 4141 40th SW, Holy Rosary Parish, has been appointed head of the al- coholism section, Washington State Department of Health. A Seattle University graduate, where he majored in sociology, Fagan is special consultant on medical-social problems at Fir- land Sanatorium. He is a native Washingtonian and was coun- selor at the Seattle Police Re- habilitation Farm from its founding in 1948 to its closing in 1961 when he accepted his present position at Firland. He was a founder of the Se- attle Committee on Alcoholism and is vice president and on the board of directors of Pioneer Fellowship House, an alcoholic rehabilitation facility for men. He is married and has a son, 12, and is a life long resident of Seattle. Fagan!s service work also in- dudes core instructor on alco- holism in the school of medi- cine, advisor and thesis consult- ant and graduate of the school of social work, all at the Uni- versity of Washington; and lec- turer on alc.oholism rehabilita- tion at Seattle University. He is the a.uthor or co-author of a number of papers and ar- ticles on alcoholism which have been published in the Quarter- ly Journal of Studies on Alco" hal, Inventory, T h e Nursing Forum and publications of the US Department of'Health, Edu- cation and Welfare, the Nation- al Council on Alcoholism, and the International Universities Press. Priest's WorkGets Soldiers Busy NEW DELHI (NC)- At the suggestion of a Catholic priest, the Indian soldiers guarding their country's northeast border against attacks from Chinese communists are collecting bo- tanical specimens. The Indian government an- nounced it was establishing a botanical garden in the Him- alayan foothills to catalogue rare plants there and to keep the soldiers occupied. The proj- ect was suggested several years ago by Father Henry Santapau, S.J., director of the Botanical Survey of India. M ukilteo.B-The.Sea 1 OCEAN _.. .ESH .A00OODS .,M..,. -2NI CHO,C00 BROILED STEAKS FRIED CHICKEN Dinner Dancing Fri. & Sat. Cocktails Seahorse Combo Our famous Captain's Table Smorgasbord Every Wed., 6 to 10 p.m. Sunday Family Dinners 12 to 9 p.m. "Special Plates for Children" Breakfasts . Luncheons Banquets FA 6.4883N. on Hiwoy 99 to Mukilteo Turnoff Open 7 Days A Week AT ONE OF THE FINE RESTAURANTS RECOMMENDED BY THE PROGRESS st.OO OPEN SUNDAY 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Rjuler Hours 7 a.m. to II p.m. TheDUNBAR SORRENTO HOTEL TERRY at MADISON MA. 2-6400 CATERING -- BANQUETS -- RECEPTIONS -- PARTIES -- COCKTAILS Dine Out At One of These Fine Restaurants the COPPER KITCHEN "Overlookinq the Monorail" 1641 Was,lake  MA. 4-5880 Patronize PROGRESS Advertisers "A Bit o[ Old Seattle" ALKI WEst 5-0583 HOMESTEAD 2717 61sf S.W. CHICKEN... PRIME RIB STEAKS... SEAFOOD open S p.m. to 9 p.m. Wed. thr- Sat. 1 p.m.-8 p.m. Sunday Banquets. Group Luncheons Receptions (Speclai Plafes for Children AMPLE PARKING AL'S DINER 107 Maln St. |Nexf to the Ferry Dock) EDMONDS, WASH. B. LANGVOLD Your Host formerly of Simpsons Dining Room PR 8.6550 Beautiful View Overlooking The Water Open 7 Days A Week Monday thru Thursday 6 A.M. ta 7 P.M. Friday, Saturday & Sunday to 9 P.M. Feafurlng Dally Bslness Men's Luncheon .... 96 Always---Our Home Made Tarts and Desserts