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Catholic Northwest Progress
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August 16, 1963     Catholic Northwest Progress
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August 16, 1963

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about the missionary work of the Church. This is especially so since we have a brand new Pope Paul VI. He is the first Pontiff to have traveled the length and breadth of Africa. Before becoming Pope, he expressed his admiration, hopes 'and constantly growing intention to help the missions that he had visited. As he said upo his return: "It sometimes makes one won- der whether we really.are capable of teaching them or whether already these people do not provide us with examples and les- sons of superior fidelity." His impressions and memories tell us of great faith, and of a great desire for renewal and of hope concerning the religious and political future of Africa. As Archbishop of Milan, he was instrumental in sending priests and Sisters from his Archdiocese to found two missions in Southern Rhodesia. During this time, also, an International College for Overseas Students was founded in Milan. If we but just look at a few of his talks and sermons and writings we can almost feel the mission pulse of our new Holy Father. At the Second Italian Week of Missionary Studies he said: "The question of the missions should not be treated only on the descriptive and sentimentulplane in order to give the missions publicity, but also scientifically . . . and the purpose of this -Priest00 Takes Pledge To Rebuild i Total Abstinence Union I c :. realist. He's also presi- was the pn.nmpal topic of_dis- Lured as a hard drmkmg coun- lishing much and can build ueLLu Ut all UXO.IAI/aLIUII . . ' '" \\; k,/)"r Father Szemnn ,4 ,, ,, ....... ;;, cussion at the convention. Prin- try, the Pioneer Total Absti- our membership greatly by re- ,.,..,, cipal speaker at the closing ban- hence Association of the Sacred cruxtnng members among boys THE mISSIOnS Vn qt was Msgr Edward ' H"rt""shes tdaY ad has w"' ntl mnn .wr uymg on the vine mr nasa ....... . ...... n...r ......... 1. ......... piengeumit mey arezJLyears , _ ,. l"l.erxll[Gllt/, vice cnaN.utzuJ, uJL some Ouu iJUU llltlllLJ13, JTJ.L/I[ of a e century -- tne Cathouc Total . . ' . . . g. .......... t he Washmgton archdmcese, McAndrew sand. It ]s dnrected 'We :ust can't demand a life /ostlnence union OI Amerma. . . . . .. . . _ _ ..  . . s wno Jauoeu me WOrK at me or- by me Jesuits ana nas some long pledge of total abstinence,' I T is interesting from time to time to make a little The lean, gray-haired, be- ganization which offers virtues "alumni" units in this country I study on what the Holy Fathers say and think spectacled Sulpician is con- to its members, founded by Irish immigrants. Society for The Propagation of the Faith Re,,. Stephen Szeman, Archdiocesan Director 907 Terry Avenue, Seattle 4MA. 2.8880 should not be to make these things more difficult.., but rather to enlighten this great effort of spreading the Gospel . . . Let us glance with great satisfaction on this phenomenon ef the laity becoming apostolic." And then on another occasion at a missionary seminar he said: "We are not Christians for ourselves alone, but also for others, in order to save our brethren. All Christians are in fact called to spread their Faith by helping the missionaries in charge of founding the Church amongst pagan populations. The coming Council will certainly lay the maximum stress on the Church's missionary vocation." After his journey in Africa when he celebrated a Pontifical High Mass on Thanksgiving he:said: "Consider the Epiphany as the first missionary feast and the beginning of the tourneys which bring Christ's messengers to the pagans... In our Diocese mis- sionary work is at present flourishing. We shall give it new impetus... However, the Church today is not satisfied and urg- es every Bishop, and even every DioceSe, to undertake some missionary activity directly. Let no one be afraid, no one in- active, no one indifferent, no one idle, no one a parasite. Rather, let everyone take up service and be active for the Kingdom of God." Finally, when he became Pope Paul vI in his first broad- east to the world he said: "We are also pleased to encourage and bless from the bottom of Our Heart the beloved mission- aries--the apple of Our eye-.who, in every continent, in the Church's advance-pasts, are spreading the Gospel of Christ. Let them always glory in the Cross of the Lord Jesus Christ by accepting out of love the diffieulties and trials that occur, in the certitude that God's help will never fail those who live and work for Him alone." As we can see from these few brief notes taken from the life of the Holy Father he laas:a real deep interest that is a tre- mendous example for all of us in his love for the missions. vinced the 9-year-old union can be revitalized by pumping young blood into it. So he's set his sights on an intensive member- ship campaign among the na- tion's Catholic youth. "We plan to revive samovar the union's once popular fea- tures, 1 i k e the 'Temperance Cadets,' with their colorful uni: forms and c r a c k exhibition drill teams," Father McAndrew said. "We'll employ other in- ducements of a p p e a 1 to the young people and we'll operate on a parochial and inter-paro- chial basis with youth move- ments." The union held its 91st an- nual convention here August 5 to 7. Father McAndrew, profes- sor of Biblical languages at St. M a r y's Seminary, Baltimore, was reelected president. Other reelected 'officers include Mar- garet A. McCaffrey, Hartford, Conn., vice president; Elizabeth M. Campbell, Philadelphia, se- cretary, and James Markham, Torrington, Conn., treasurer. Discuss Youth Recruiting The convention business ses- sions were held in the May- The union was founded Feb- ruary 22, 1872 in Baltimore. It is an offshoot of the great temperance crusades conduct- ed more than a century ago in Ireland, England and the United States by the famed e r u s a d e r, Rev. Theobald Mathew. The union strives to promote temperance by the example of voluntary total ab- stinence among its members. Father McAndrew said the union reached its height around 1895 when it had some 55,000 members. It had strongholds in Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, Il- l i n o.i s, Minnesota and New York. Membership is Small "I'm ashamed to tell you," Father McAndrew replied when asked about the present mem- bership. He said there are some activities in Connecticut, Penn- sylvania and Maryland. But the Sulpician insisted there is a place for the union in this country today, where there are some six million al- coholics and tensions brought on by automation, the nuclear And in Quebec Province, Can- ada, the St. Joan of Arc total abstinence organization has be- tween 150,000 and 200,000 mem- bers, he added. Decline began gnawing at the union in this country some 50 years ago, Father McAndrew said, when other Catholic so- cieties mushroomed w it h in- surance and other benefit fea- tures that topped those offered by the total abstinence union. Ironically, Father MeAn- drew related, the near-death blow for the union came when that "noble experiment" Pro- hibition, went into effect in the country in 1920 and lasted until 1933. The realistic Sulpician ac- knowledged that in a way the union's requirement of a total abstinence pledge has deterred adult membership. In the plans for the youth recruiting cam- paign, Father McAndrew said, the union will have councilors and field directors, priests and laymen, who will not be re- quired to be union membei's. "We want to make it clear," Father MeAndrew said, "that he said. "There are too many persons who are inclined to drink, but in moderation, after they reach 21 and there's noth- ing wrong in that so long as it is in moderation." Want Women Members Father McAndrew emphasized that the union also is interested in women members. He said that the statistics which show there are six million alcoholics in the United States also dis- closed that a million of them are women. Father McAndrew is a na- tive of Archbald, Pa. He was ordained to the priesthood in 1926. Throughout most ef his priestly career, he has been a teacher. He taught at St. Pat- riek's Seminary, Menlo Park, Calif., from 1930 until 1952 when he came to the Balti. more seminary. Most of his priestly life, too, he has been interested in the activities of the Catholic Total Abstinence Union. He's prom- ised himself that the union will be rebuilt to some semblance of its former glory -- and he's the first to admit it's quite a pledge he has taken. Captive Nations Group Fear Pact With Reds "In point of cold logic," he said, "for us to enter into a pact with a party that in re- ality is in constant aggression against all these captive na- tions would mean a shameless acceptance of Russian ag- gression and the new Russian empire." Dobriansky said his commit- tee regards the partial nuclear WASHINGTON, Aug. 13. (NC)The chairman of the National Captive Nations Committee, Inc., said here it opposes a nonaggression pact with Moscow unless the Reds give heavy con- cessions for freedom. Lev E. Dobriansky, a George- town University teacher, com- mented in a statement on re- ports that the Kremlin is press- ing for negotiations for a non- aggression pa c t between the North Atlantic Treaty Organiza- tion and the Warsaw Pact na- tions. LAST 2 DAYS OF SUMMER BOOK CLEARANCE SPOKANE " TACOMA " PORTLAND SEATTLE a FIRST IN CATHOLIC SUPPLIES REGISTER YOUR WEDDING NOW FORMAL WEAR RENTALS 9th & OliveMU 2-S898 4716 University Way N.E.LA 4-4100 In Tacoma: 1302 Tacoma Ave. So.BR 2-8215 Pope's Belongings Moved from r Milan MILAN, Italy. (NC) -- The last ties of the former Arch- bishop of Milan were severed here when two trucks left on the morning of July 24 carry- ing more than 300 pieces mark- ed: "His Holiness, Vatican City." The truckloads of card- board boxes, trunks and wooden crates were the per- sonal effects of Pope Paul VI sorted out by Monsignor Pasquale Macchi, the Pope's private secretary, according to the Pope's own instrue. Dobriansky said preparations Priest.Historian Honored should be made to fight a treaty test ban treaty as "a terrible fleas. that fails to entail heavy con- gamble with our national so- The greater part of the ship- MONSIGNOR PHILIP HUGHES (left) noted British cessions for freedom on the curtly." ment was made up of books. The other items included a crucifix, a small iron bed, a prie-dieu and a small office cupboard containing the per- sonal correspondence of the Pope. historian of the Roman Catholic Church, is congratulated by Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., University of Notre Dam e president, after receiving an honorary degree at the schooPs summer commencement exercises. Msgr. Hughes, who is  retiring from the Notre Dame faculty after eight years, was cited as "a great priest, a great historian and a great personality . . . The depth of his learning and the elegance of his prose style are enduring models for those who would serve the Ch urch through scholarship." part of Moscow, including free elections in the captive nations of Central Europe and the con- stitutional right for secession by the captive non-Russian na- tions of the USSR. Propagation Of Faith Contributions Increase If you haven't been reading 1"he Progress advertisements, you have been losing money. Read and profit. The Atomic City You can't remain in Los Ala- mos, New Mexico, unless work in the town. And there only one industry--scientific research and development as- sociated with nuclear energy. Lake City Area Shop At Your Friendly IGA FOODLINER 145th & Bothell Way 4 . ROME, (NC)Worldwide contributions to Cath- olic missLon work given through the Society for the Propagation of the Faith m 1962 came to a total of Cut out this culum, pin your sacrifice to it and mail it to $22,894,000---an increase of $937,000 over the pre- Father Szeman, Archdiocesan Director of the Society for the vious year. CRAWFORD S  " t Propagation of the Faith, 907 Terry Ave., Seattle 4, Wash. These figures were made public here by the Sacred Con- t'l" A r'/'l- royal maim  Jt][}'t][  tlllT'r q"Nl gregation for' the Propagation of the Faith in connection with r'tad"gJk.,/L,/ I/ALlAN , ,u'r,,. , o,a..r, ur w, the annual general meeting of national directors and members P.L HP'Pt- .J ...... n ." ._r . r. Rpuv BUSIN SS ............ rantIll 1, '* In Relaxlng'eugnqutA.+mosphereUmmg RI of the supreme councils of the pontifical mission aid societies. I./IIMINi-I%) tAHrTTI ,, ,, .1.1 ''|J Illllllll.lVlU IlI L COLLEGE ' Fides, news agency of the congregation said that despite . "the gain of close to one million dollar in' contributions, the For a Deliclous,Dinner ilfilllap Broiled Steaks... Chicken... Seafood Supreme Council of the Society for the Propagation of the Faith , or a annex. . nuu r  vp ,,-portun:t:es was able to grant only 765 out of 936 requests for special mis- Catering fo the family . s ........ / ;n %r2esnc:rn:o:YR::mnnroV7OPS M Business si0n help. COCKTAILS nfld PIL/FI/ia ' ................................ - " It said that even in the eases where aid was given, it In fhe Coral Room u u -.--..un' * .COCKTAIl LOUNGE -- 66th and Roosevelt way N E LA 3 7153 Stenographic Secrearlal averaged only 37.61 per eent'of the, amount requested. Banquet Facilities Specializing in .... IBM Key Punch (The collection of the nearly $22.9 million is a worldwide Am-I" P--'-- FULL COURSE IF It does not include aid given through missionary orders or in- ,---.,.._ ' , eml:K:  . .... I1 ,-":", ,--.--,,,,- Seattle Fifth one Virginia figure which includes the amount received from the United States. r - .ur.m ITALIAN DI ........ ' MAin 4.71 S4 dividual missionaries. The latest available statistics for U.S. I,I:IIIUJqlI:]IP I wlthyourfavoritabeverage B t, ocKra,s El In!He.KrnO.Lee Protestant contributions to foreign mission work show a total J&,,LLL,L I 4"30 p m to 2 a m  and II __ Box- ---" : I  annual contribution of $778 million given through 44 American li I Wednesda; ;hru Sntur'dn, 1 P ..... n]   .L oS -.  :  ..i: tributions are , " e " g" " g . A . . ....... y..,  i IJ[ RIV , z,.,- ,,., espt:,tnhe: :::t mthlt99'2'mUv h g::::dCt:; ::a i    Supreme Council of the Society for the P, opagation of the Spaghefi 14fikPl-Ib//I k II 5KII ILl INS / i " V JF tO / a-I Ilim//I    V I IW -- {  - Faith to give extra help to very important activities. Among V I . I T To Take Our II " the mission activities aided, it said, was the Society of St. " " " . ...... D/3AIA fArr I I - . . l :  i  It also revealed the following specific disbursements: [I  - _ a ' 9824 Bothell Way N.E. "An Old Favorite in 1 1 1001 [ Pine / Peter Apostle for the Native Clergy. A . A. z.,,,o u.m .arc II Broadwav District / $I 851,600 for educat,onal work, or almost $500,000 more 'I;V/)A ,. ,.,,,,,, , I I  , / ! e - , .j ........ New LocaL,on" .. EA 5-_4__ __ ' " than in 1961 il  --  " . ..... Open: 11 a.m. Tues. thru Frl., r '' ''''''''e', -' . --$680,000--'748'000 for manntammg catechmts--mcrease of $100,090to help overseas Chinese--S60,000 more. "  Set 4. p m ,o. ....... .. . .. .-I1.. ,,,.,,, n,,,,,,,......... _....... _--/ --$407,000 for social work--an additional $150,000. ACRES OF CLAMS .vu-""r rwue"'' ran'" " az'"" II 4406pA 3Rainler6144 / --$312.300 for student maintenance -- $150.000 more than --AND-- " " II " i ..1 , ,-,.- ..... ALWAYS ,,,2! 4th South. II West Seattle ! " - - ..... ,i./4LIVl UIUUleA f No rem ueporll "$148,000 contributed toward misszonarms travenng ex-  " " i[ a;+h f, A,,M^. | i glllJl . IIll penses--an increase of $50,000 ROOM h. .J/\\; "I "Y::'---'2"-".'-"" / --$179,500 for press aetivity--a boost of $88,000. I/'.  [ . / --$140,700 for radio work--S20,000 more than in 1961 UNPARA//I:/I:D ,r l 'nl/$ &,,,,,, / ............... :# " ' ...... --'45. for radio work--S20,000 more than in 1961. - ...... .... t'.%) )s V IS I T * il Aurora and Ro S+. i/ , ' FUR GOOD FOOD - AT ] SO00 .. II & ATMOSPHERE  ! fl/tr/J  }1 Bell;vue , il WEEK-END ,oo, o. MADISON STRL|T A' he Fine Ros'aurans ! Ilunp'#lal ;I 210 104fh N.E. W  II .......   _ PiER $4 Roommonded" by Th. Pragres,  {| GL 4-'S,7 | l ' ttSPEt,a.,-, ,,c,,s OF o,00s ,' II nnmumou [] ill   , o . " . : mmnlumHImNmlMlllNmmlNmllHm --AND- il L | J JL | Open HOT CAKES Breakfast "-: CLAM DIGGER  leUNIRAL DnRlCTOmS II At Your Fav0rite... _= 6 am. AND / = oo,  I ,,,=, you P"'I 1684 11th Avenue..' EAst2.7484 II . ' 18 - I1)'" tAIABg/I..,,,q..._..., ann ' =  I,___.._.. ,,.__ ,;__. I I/ u Je |'romourownspllialr.|pe} ,....h.., | UNPARALLELED  |Trn,,= tn=:u T,rml k , ... o,,,oo.., I/ W**ta #Cer,.f .r Cream Sty,. ! a p.m. S.rved ,,, o., "'"'"- -J FI31nnnn--mnn I I listed in the Gour.N II Ill Alwm/s Prlendly Welcomo m*  u vvv. nvvw ,ov.,,o 1 | TOMMYS LUNCH :' $ . n = met Lane, please I DEL MONTE CORN #303 Tins 6/ &"A/OSP met .Lane, please II ,. ". I1=: " = mention The Prog tion The Prog- s.., Market--3rd and Vl'rgiala , PRICES EFFECTIVE FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, AUGUST '6-'' TOMMY *ad PAULIN| KIRK--,mprleem'l FOOT O'uMA21SON STREET .,.  FOOT O MADISON STREET II II i Member. of SL AIphonsul Par|sh t r, a,,  F .a,. . -- -- _ _ _ _ 1