Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
May 28, 1965     Catholic Northwest Progress
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May 28, 1965

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8--THE PROGRESS r PAL Contest Not Over By PATIENCE AMABEL LABELL PAL News IEditoe Letters, outlining more recent developments of The Progress Advertised Labels contest, were sent out this week to PAL parish captains by Father James H. Grandrau, editor of The Progress. These letters contain some instructions which would also benefit all of you PAL workers. The letter reads in part: "The first PAL Contest is rapidly coming to a close. This first campaign has been e great success. We congratulate you for the work you are doing, not only in behalf of your parishes, but for The Progress as well. "We have been requested by one of our accounts, Darigold, to make two minor changes in the contest activities. "In the future, Darigold half-pint cartons will not be ac- cepted for point tabulation. The reason for this being that well meaning parishioners have gone to school beards requesting school officials to save ALL Darigoid half-pint cartons used in the school lunchrooms for their parish, to be turned in for PAL points. "This has caused considerable animosity between Darigold representatives and school officials. "Also, the portion to be saved at the top of the Darigold list, marked ."save home-delivered sales slips" refers only to home- delivered accounts. Going to local or chain grocery stores and asking the manager to save his store's delivery slips of Darigold products can and WILL do irreparable harm to the PAL Con. test. "Please urge your parish members not to use these tactics to garner PAL points. "THE bIJB CONTEST, within the PAL Contest, refers only to the MJB items listed in the Product Shopping List. This means that regular grind coffee proofs-of-purchase will not be accepted. "I understand that you have all been using your parish bulle- tins and flyers to promote PAL within your parish. To date we have received only one copy of these bulletins and flyers. We would like copies to show advertisers who are supporting the PAL campaigning. These bulletins may also be the deciding fac- tor for prospective clients for they can see, visually, the wonder- ful support given by our respective parishes. "All tabulations are close enough that anyone can win. A truly concentrated effort on your part these last three weeks could reap valuable returns. Don't forget that the bulk of the prize fund is still to be won in the Grand Finals." WE'RE ALWAYS for incentives and here is one that might make your parish tabulations more fun and exciting, courtesy of Jim Nichols, Progress advertising manager and PAL co- ordinator. Before the counting, let each tabulator write on a slip of paper what he or she thinks the final parish total will be. The prize goes to the one with the closest estimate. We also know that many parish PAL crews bring sand- wiches and have a coffee break during the counting. Nothing like a little social "gab test" among PAL workers! OF COURSE, the food products in these "gab fasts" are PAL products. Is there any other? e Bi-Monthly Award Standings, according to PAL Multiplican- umeral Tabulations: FIFTH ROUND FINALISTS 1) Visitation, Tacoma, $100 2) Holy Trinity, Bremerton, $50 3) Assumption, Seattle, $40 4) St. Margaret's, Seattle, $30 5) Our Lady of Guadalupo, Seattle, $20 6) St. Paul's, Seattle, $15 7) Christ the King, Seattle, $15 8) St. Moniea's, Mercer Island, $I0 9) Holy Family, Seattle, $I0 10) St. Mary's, Seattle, $10 FOURTH ROUND FINALISTS 1) Holy Trinity, Bremerton, $100 2) St. Men(ca's, Mercer Island, $50 3) St. Benedict's, Seattle, $40 4) Visitation, Tacoma, $30 5) Our Lady of Guadahpe, Seattle, $20. 6) St. Edward's, Seattle, $15 7) Assumption, Seattle, $15 8) St. Mary's, Seattle, $10 9) St. Paul's, Seattle, $10 10) Christ the King, Seattle, $10 THIRD ROUND FINALISTS I) Holy Trinity, Bremerton, $100 2) Visitation, Tacoma, $50 3) Assumption, Seattle, $40 4) St. Mary's, Seattle, $30 5) St. Man(on's, Mercer Island, $20 6) St. Margaret's, Seattle, $15 7) Christ the King, Seattle, $15 8) Our Lady of Guadahpo, Seattle, $I0 9) St. Paul's, Seattle, $I0 10) Immaculate Conception, Everett, $10 SECOND ROUND FINALISTS 1) Holy Family, Seattle. $100 2) Holy Trinity, Bremerton, $50 3) St. Edward's, Seattle, $40 4) St. Men(ca's, Mercer Island, $30 5) Visitation, Tacoma $20 6) St. Benedict's, Seattle, $15 7) Our Lady of Guadalupe, Seattle, $15 8) St. Margaret's, Seattle, $I0 9) Assumption, Seattle, $I0 10) St. Mary's, Seattle, $I0 FIRST ROUND FINALISTS I) Visitation, Tacoma, $I00 2) Holy Trinity, Bremerton, $50 3) Christ the King, Seattle, $40 4) St. Mary's, Seattle, $30 5) Assumption, Seattle $20 6) Our Lady of Guadalupe, Seattle, $15 7) Holy Family, Seattle, $15 8) St. Man(ca's, Mercer Island, $10 9) St. Benedict's, Seattle, $I0 19) St. Paul's, Seattle, $I0 Korean Priests Now Number 343 SEOUL, Korea (NC) --The ordination of five new priests in December has raised the number of Korean priests to 343. Archbishop Paul Re of Seoul also conferred the dia- conate on 35 young Koreans who will be ordained to the priesthood next year. Only 225 Catholic Clergy In Cuba VATICAN CITY (NC) -- Ac- cording to the Annuario Ponti- ficio, official Vatican yearbook, the total number of clergy in Cuba, diocesan and Religious, has diminished from 723 in 1960 to 225 in 1965. Nuns Plan $4 Million Building Project ST. PAUL, Minn. (NC) --The Sisters of the Good Shepherd have announced plans for a - million home for girls on a 88- acre tract on Charles Lake, in North Oaks, Minn., 11 miles north of here. It will replace facilities which the Sisters have occupied in St. Paul since 1882. RioSs Sera Club Affiliates RIO DE JANEIRO (NC)--Rio de Janeiro's Serra Club has af- filiated with the Serra Interna- tional organization of Catholic business and professional men who foster vocations to the priesthood. Visitation PAL's Are All Smiles IT'S ALL smiles at Visitation Parish with the Tacoma parish winning its second bi-monthly award in The Progress Advertised Labels contest. Receiving congratulations from Father Arnold Fox OSB, pastor, is Visitation's PAL crew. They (from left) are: (first row) Mesdames Eugene La- Freniere, Thomas Yerbick, then Father Arnold, Mesdames Mary Blair, Margaret Brown and Tony Renggli; (second row) Mesdames Norman Schultz and Roy Bowles, PAL co- captains; Mesdames Clarence Schreiner and Frank Stumpf. Little "Mr. Sunbeam" (right) is Bobby Schultz, 2, son of Mrs. Schuhz. PAL proceeds at Visitation will be used to purchase school desks for the parish school. --(Progress PAL Photo by Sid Bowles) Redemptorist Club Will Reorgan,ze The Seattle chapter of the Redemptorist Family of the West will reorganize at a meet- ing Friday, June 4. at 8 p.m. in the basement hall of Sacred Heart Church. 205 2nd Ave. North. The organization, formerly known as the Horeco Guild, seeks all past members and anyone interested in work to benefit Redemptorist seminar- ians. Free Piano Workshop Set At Holy Names Dr. Robert Pace of Colum- bia University will conduct a free piano workshop at Holy Names Academy June 3 and 4. Both students and teachers are invited to attend this special event co-sponsored by the Na- tional Piano Foundation and Holy Names Academy. Dr. Pace, composer, con- cert pianist, lecturer and teach- er, has been in charge of piano instruction at Teachers College, Columbia University, s i n c e 1952. He has directed films on music education, acts as con- sultant for studios, schools and colleges, and is piano editor of the Music Journal. The au- thor of a series of piano in- struction books and several col- lege texts, Dr. Pace is the edu- cational director of the Nation- al Piano Foundation. The workshop, which is free of 'charge, begins at 9 a.m. and ends at I p.m. daily. The pro- gram will include: What to teach and how to make it more effective; musicianship through a sequential repertoire and technic; and organizational as- pects in the studio or school. Reservations may be made by writing to Patrick Doyle, 7325 12th Ave. NE, Seattle, 99115. Further information may be obtained by telephoning Sis- ter M. Eileen Clare at H o I y Names. Named to National Labor Panel Father John L. Corrigan S J, Professor Industrial Relations and Personnel Management in the Seattle University School of Commerce and Finance, has been elected a member of the National Labor Panel of the American Arbitration Associa. tion. Members of this panel are appointed to arbitrate in labor disputes. "Who made marriage? Not the State, not Custom, not Health considerations -- but God."--vaa Zeller OSB. PAL Statue A STATUE of the Blessed Mother won out over a soc- cer ball at Seattle's Assump- tion School. The statue was the gift to the fifth grade class by the Assumption Mother's Club after the parish had placed third in the PAL bi.monthly third round awards. The class preferred the statue over the ball--(Progress PAL Photo by W. C. Heib it.) CANNOT LIVE BY BREAD ALONE (Paid Advertlsernenti Ir OAItIGOLD RECIPE ..F THE WEEK "Go cool 'n' carefree with dairy foods" is fho theme for June Dairy Month so Instead of a favor;re Darigold recipe for this first week of Dairy Month, let's fake a look at what milk products offer us in versatility and good nutrition. Whole milk offers nutritive value so concentrated other foods has difficulty coming close to its benefits. This is one of the reasons we never outgrow our need for milk. As a source of calcium, milk ;s superior *o any other food or combination of foods. Most every tissue or organ in the body is dependent in some way on calcium for its proper develop- ment or functioning. Calcium, phosphorus and vltamin D work together in building strong bones and teeth. At all ages the clot- ting power of blood depends on calcium. Nerve stability is pre- served by this mineral. Milk is the only food which can be depended upon as a regular source of calcium in the diet. It's sometimes said fruits and vagetabJes can provide enough calcium. It is impractical *o fry to obtain the day's requirements from these when you consider one quart of milk has as much calcium as 28 oranges or 27 pounds of potatoes or 7 I/4 pounds of carrots. In forms of requirements, four glasses of milk a day can be relied on as a source of calcium for children, three glasses for adults under normal circumstances and a quart or more for adolescents or pregnant or lactating women. Milk else provides protein for growth as well as mainten- ance of the body. Not only do children need protein for build- ing material for body tissue but also for repair of the tissues. Adults need it for the repair of tissues that are worn down by daily activity. One quart of milk furnishes about half the protein needs of an average adult or of a 10 to 12 year old and one-third or more of the needs of an adolescent. Protein is not stored in the body as a reserve so must be provided daily. Any excess protein in food above that which the adult needs for maintenahce and repairs is burned as fuel for heat and energy. Dairy foods such as cottage cheese and cheddar chdese are excellent sources of protein. A serving of 2/3 cup of that favorite dessert of all ages, ice cream, supplies about the same amount of protein as one-half glass of milk. In addition to calcium and protein milk is a dependable source of other food elements includinq phosphorous, vitamin A, riboflavin and thiamine. The fat in milk is easily digested and is unique among food fats in that it has a high natural content of vitamin A. One quart of milk supplies nearly one-third of the vitamin A needed daily, all of the riboflavin and about one-fifth of the thiamine. Milk is a most economic food. Its economy is most ap- parent when considered from the standpoint of the food value received for the money spent. The requirement of three glasses a day for adults and four a day for children is an aconom;c in- vestment in good health as well as a delicious drink that has so much versatility as to fit into every meal or snack of the day. W ! O (from MAJORETTE) Quick-Cooking Cornered Extra Thin Spaghetti (cooks in 5 minutes) OR TRY FETTUCCINE! ,I MAJOR ITALIAN FOODS CO., INC. ig14 5. Corgiat Dr.,SeatUe, WaSlh CYNTHIA SCOTT, | U and I SUGAR HOME ECONOIAISr ILI,,,I e FilI GIkllULATF  PURE FOOD ENERGY FROM OUR LAND t 1 ] POINTS \\;-' l BUY U and I, the I Energy-high : (I [ SUGAR from Our Land. I BONUS POINTS: for showing colorful movie "Saga I I I I In Sugar" -- 25 min. Call MA. 2-8880, ask for I I I "Amabol" for details. I A FINE the Hansen PARADE OF Family. of Favor,tes Sunbeam Batter- Whipped 25 Points Hanson s Hillbilly 25 Points Hansen Sunbeam Baking Co. Seattle, Bellingham, Tacoma, 600- 1st No. Seattle