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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
July 20, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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July 20, 1962
 

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8--THE PROGRESS Friday, July 20, 1962 Breakfast ' e. Lunches .'::!i Robby's  RESTAURANT & READY ROOM 5303 I st S. * PA. 2.9475 SOCIETY FOR THE at- Father Szeman, Archdiocesan Director 907 Terry Ave., Seattle 4-.-MA. 2-8880 g uJomgn's WORLD J N READING OVER the magazines and letters that we receive weekly, we were very interested in a few facts that were presented to us by Rt. Rev. Msgr. Desmond J. Halton concerning the founding of The Society for the Propagation of the Faith. For the past 140 years Catholic missions all over the world have received large sums of money annually from the Society for the Propagation of the Faith to set up and continue their work for souls. Mrica, South America, the Far East and even European countries, such as Norway, Sweden and Finland have missions maintained by these funds. Every Catholic with zeal for the spread of our .Holy Faith must appreciate and be inter- ested in an organization which has Provided for the material needs of two million missionaries and their missions. The glory of founding this mighty work for God belongs to a Frenehwoman--Pauline Jarieot--who lived during the troubled times after the French Revolution. Pauline was born in Lyons on July 22, 1799, into a wealthy bourgeois family. She grew up into an attractive, vivacious glrl surrounded by every pleasure that wealth could provide. But in her heart she was far from satisfied by this life and, at the age of 17, on the advice of Father Wurtz, an austere and holy priest, she decided to give her life to GOd. With characteristic thoroughness, she discarded the finery and jewels that had hitherto so delighted her and dressed for the rest of her life in the poorest of clothes, so poor, in fact, as to be a cause of great embarrassment to her relatives. Her time was spent in prayer and in countless charitable works. Shortly after, moved by her example, her elder brother, Phileas, to whom she was especially devoted, decided to enter the Seminary of St. Sulpice in Paris to study for the priesthood. His great desire was to be a missionary, At St. Sulpice, Phileas soon came in contact with missionaries from all over the world and his letters told Pauline much about them and their many needs• Pauline gave generously but it was obvious that all she could give of herself and beg from her friends was but a drop in the ocean compared with the need. She prayed and thought about the problem continually, urged on by her brother, who wrote: "All this is something, it is even a great deal in the eyes of Him Who praised the widow's mite, but till you discover the secret of how to make the eontributions universal, the help will be insufficient. If you pray much, if you listen bumbly and lovingly to the voice of the Sacred Heart of Jesus, He will inspire you." He had set her no easy task, but the times favored such an enterprise. Strangely enough the reaction following the horrors of the Revolution caused a great increase in missionary zeal. Vocations for the missions were plentiful and the rich gave gen- erous alms. Pauline stated many years latex how the plan for the Society came to her. "One evening, sitting by the fireside.., the plans of the World's Fair Visitors From Smithers, Be C. TWENTY-NINE GIRLS, ages 12-19, from northern British Columbia made the long trip to Seattle to see the World's Fair. With them is Sister Mary Andrew, C.S.C., who is attending summer school at Seattle University. Sister teaches the ninth and tenth grades at St. Joseph School in Smithers, B.C., which 21 of the girls attend. The others are from Smiflaers Junior-Senior High School and from Terrace, Sahnon Arm and Lejac, B.C. During their two-day visit the girls stayed at Holy Names Academy. The trip from Smith- ors (750 miles north of Vancouver) takes two days each way and few of the girls had been in the United States. They came in their school bus and were accompanied by three mothers. Sister Andrew, who met them in Vancouver, had hats for all the girls with 'Smithers, B.C." written on each and all were proud to display them with the autographs of the Lennon Sisters on the crowns. The girls obtained the signatures at the Lawrence Walk Show. During their stay the girls also viewed the Dale jewel exhibit sponsored by Seattle University.re(Photo by W. C. Heib, It.) Dominicans To Elect Super,or The Rev. Joseph J. Ful- ton, O.P., from Blessed Sacrament Parish, Seat- tle, is accompanying Very Rev. Joseph M. Aguis, O.P., provincial superior of the Western Province, to the meet- ing of Dominican provincial su- periors in Toulouse, France, for the purpose of electing a new superior general of the Order of Preachers. The election takes place at the new Dominican priory in Toulouse Sunday, July 22, when a successor to Michael Cardinal Browne, O.P., will be chosert. Irish-born Cardinal Browne, who had been Dominican Mas- ter General since 1955, relin. quished his post last winter on being elevated to the Sacred College of Cardinals. The general chapter, con- Construction Begins on Seminary MAASTRICT, The Nether. It trains seminarians for lands (NC)--The cornerstone has been laid near here for a new training school for Euro- pean seminarians who have volunteered to work in priest- poor parts of Europe. The school, operating in old quarters, has sent 60 priests to Germany, Austria, France and- Scandinavia since its foundation was announced two years ago. Known as Europe- Seminary, it is "part of the Secretariat for European Priests under Father J. Delle- poort. one year in the culture and history of the country t o which they are assigned. The seminarians generally take their regular studies at sem- inaries in their home countries. The new building is being erected at Rothem Meerssen by members of the Interna- tional Building Order, an or- ganization of volunteers dedi- cated to the construction of buildings wherever they are badly needed. Says Love Wilt Lead to Peace UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., (NC)--"World peace will be gained by love and not by hate," Auxiliary Bishop James H. Griffiths of New York told some 140 foreign students mak- ing a tour of the United Na- tions building. The students are on their way to their native countries after living with American families for a year. Bishop Griffiths is chairman of the Special Committee of the U•S, Bishops to Promote the Pope's Peace Plan. Propagation of the Faith by tens, hundreds and thousands voked by Father Esteban Go- came into my mind so elearly that not to forget it, Iinstantly mez, O.P., former assistant a E SEA HORSE NT ] wrote it down. Once written down the plan seemed so simple general for Spain who is now to me that I could not understand why it had not occurred to Vicar General of the Order, everybody." opens July 21 following a week TH RESTAURA It was indeed simple. The minimum subscription was to be definitors from each province so small that even the very poor would not find it a burden, accompany their provincial. Trustworthy members were to be appointed who would be re- They represent more than 9,800 MUKH, TEO o o : By the Sea ooo sponsible for ten, a hundred and finally, a thousand subscribers. Dominicans throughout t h e Those responsible foa thousand subscriptions would send them world. I • OCEAN FRESH SEAFOOD " I J I tosser of her plan and received the assuring, if humbling, reply: general chapter because it was 'yuu have ever eaten, POLET l "You are too stupid to have invented this plan . . . Evidently it here that St. Dominic founded I • Delicious Prime Rib .,/ I ITALIAN DINNERS I from oo* you *o oo*, o00dor . --.. I Choice Broiled but I earnestly urge you to do so." Steaks I I scheme.With this approbation, Pauline set about establishing the GefsBelm°ntEducationC°llege I "¢a-ta;n's_r.. Table . =...Sm0r-ash0rJ" gJ I Delici°usDeli:;s:::r;;::oksl:?llanhome'cooked italian I bouquets end end prwafe parhes I ..o. ,,, .,. II I (To be concluded next week) Accreditation ]  J [ (OPEN SUNDAY) [ amos SUPPLIES II • --- .... I BELMONT. 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