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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
September 7, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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September 7, 1962
 

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10THE PROGRESS ' Friday, Sept. 7, 1962 SOCIETY POR THE @avOn. .7hz Father Szeman, Archdiocesan Director 907 Terry Ave., Seattle 4--MA. 2.8880 THE missiOnER IS mgRRIED "yES, we understand, you work for the church. /But what about this woman?" asked a small knot of men in an interior village along the Amazon River. "That is my wife," answered Ed Campbell, Papal Volunteer who was with Brazil's Archbishop Alberto Ramos on a Confirma- tion tour. "Oh, then you are married! But you said that you were work- ing for the Church?" "Yes, I am a Papal Volunteer. I am working for 'the Church as a layman, and so I can have a wife," the blushing Campbell explained to the doubting faces about him. "The Holy Father in Rome has asked people who ae not priests to work for the Church." "Oh, but not in OUR church. The men in our church who work for the church do not have wives." After 15 minutes of this, a flustered and frustrated Ed Camp- bell, partly beaten by trying to explain a new idea with limited Portuguese, excused himself and went over to continue his work in lining up people and taking names of those about to be con- firmed by the Archbishop. However, he was never at ease that aftenaeon, for the small group of men kept eyeing him as if he had green whiskers. There was definitely something wrong. He was suspect on one of two counts, take your choice: either he was not working for the Church, or he wasn't supposed to have that woman. Pope's Plan Papal Volunteer Campbell was experiencing one of the big- gest difficulties in the Latin American program. Customs have become a religion. Things can be done only in the way they were used to being done. Civic dignitaries, join .a procession, wear a special uniform, sing the hymns devoutly, just because that is the custom. In private life, anyone of them may detest the priest, and scoff at someone who suggests he go to Mass. Why the pro- cession? Because they always used to do it that way. Have the lay people give instructions? Absurd, even blas- phemous enough to report them to the religious superiors; that is the work of the Padre. That Pope John wants the lay missioner in the working struc- ture of the Church is beyond their imagination. Confusion Of Doctrine At the base of the Campbell-Amazonian difficulty is the con. fusion of doctrine and technique. Innate to the heart of every Catholic mad to the Church itself is the unchangeable doctrine of Jesus Christ. This, however, does not mean that methods should not be changed. It would be a shame to insist that the children of the world, businessmen, Communists, ball players should al- ways be seeking for new and better methods, but that the Church, the most vital 'force in all the world, should stay in an old- fashioned rut. It is invigorating'to have an 80.year-old man urge our youth to try a new technique! Cut out this column, pin your sacrifice to it and mail it to Father Szeman, Archdiocesan Director of the Society for the Propagation of the Faith, 907 Terry, Seattle 4, Washington. : :DUBL.N HOU00t, the ultimate in atmosphere and fine dining  Entertainment Nightly Union Neor Fourth MA 3-7340 2021 ii MADISON LUMBER CO. Points, Lumber and Hardware E. Madison EAst 2.8080 i i i Distinctive Continental Broiler Entertainment Nightly 1628 Sth Ave. MA 3-5226 JAMES JOHN DORE JUSTICE OF THE PEACE POSITION NO. 2 (NON-PARTISAN) We, Alumni of Seattle University, are supporting the cendb decy of JAMES J. DORE, for Justice of the Peace, Position No. 2, and urge you to do likewise. James is a 1952 graduate of Seattle University, and later took his law degree from the Unlversi'b/ of Washington. Since 1957, ha has extensively prac- tlced in the Justice and Superior Courts, in both the civil and crlmlnel fields. We Tel that James J. Dora has the intagrlty, ability, end pos- sesses the iudiiel temperament to.make on outstanding eontrl- button to the lower ourt bench of the State of Washington. Jack Pain Pafrick Coyne James Betzler : Jim Nelson Bernard White Richard Ashling Don Byincjton Wallace Flannery Raymond Pembrooke Don Gacjnon Patrick Donnelly Clint Haffrup Earl Frank Angevlne Don Wood Phil McClusky A. Michael Doyle William Chesire Denton Sherry Gerald Shannon Jerry Collier Art Lane Dick Perry dohn Harris Bryan Ducey Ronald Johnson Dean Allard Edward Aamod Bud Gislason John Collins Jerry Gribble Mar+in Grosclose William Beerlocker William Snorsky Robert Hevly Gregory E. Sherman JAMES J. DORE IS A MEMBER OF ST. BENEDICT'S PARISH (PAID ADVERTISEMENT) VOTE SEPT. 11 FOR HUGH McGOUGH "SUPERIOR CANDIDATE"---Municipal League FOR STATE REPRESENTATIVE 36h DISTRICTmREPUBLICAN QUEEN ANNE--MAGNOLIA (PAID ADVERTISEMENT} The Person of Marie Skladovska istry. Pierre was director of research.' The two met and were married, July 26, 1895. A first daughter was born to the scientific couple in 1897. But the birth of Irene did not cause any neglect of Madame Curie for the laboratory. She had become intensely interest- ed in Becquerel's discovery that uranium ore give off mys- (EDITOR'S NOTE: The Church has always been the patron at arts and science. With the modern emphasis on technical science, it is well to recall Catholics who have made significant con- tributions in the field of natural science throughout history. This is the eighth m a series.) By JOHN J. ECKHART tainments of their respective sex the woman can be counted upon to call upon the great name and reputation of Marie Curie. Their choice could hard- ly be of a higher calibre, but Madame Curie is called to stand for the brain in woman to such an extent that we often lose sight of Madame Curie, woman and mother. She was a very warm person, an under- standing person, and a person with a deep feeling for the suf- fering of her fellow human. She was a good mother, and after 1906, a patient widow. When Marie was born in Warsaw, 1867, Poland was un- der the domination of Austria. Whenever man and G woman argue about the relative intellectual at- Her learned father was a school teacher, and it was Dr. Skla- dovska that set the child Marie alelg the paths of scholarship and pursuit of truth. Like her parents, Marie was a devout Catholic. But the life of a school teacher was hardly enough to keep the family in food and clothing. Marie had to put off her higher academic studies while she worked as a governess from 18 until 22. While at Cracow she became involved in student revolution- ary activities, a measure of her concern for the social welfare of her compatriots. However, with some money saved and the atmosphere a bit edgy, she went to Paris to study at the ffimous Sorbonne. In 1893 she graduated with honors in phy- sics, and the following year graduated with honors in math- ematics. Her new life of re- search and honors had started. After graduation Marie Sla- dovska went into research of the magnetic properties of vari- ous types of steel. She began her work in the laboratory at the Sorbonne but crowded con- ditions forced her to move to the laboratory at the Paris School of Physics and Chem- RE - ELECT EDWARD F. (ED) RILEY STATE SENATOR 3Sth DIST. DEMOCRAT PRIMARIES SEPT. 11 (PAID ADVERTISEMENTI i RE- ELECT JOE BEIERLEIN STATE REPRESENTATIVE 30th DIST. Well Oual;fied to represent the 30th District in the State House 41 Years of Business Experience Has served 24 years in the Legislature. Pledged to continue hTs dove- tlon to the princlples of good government. Vote September 11 for JOE BEIERLEIN, DEMOCRAT (Paid Adverti=emnntI what they are, her colleagues were skeptical. They had to put their hands in the wound. Pierre and Marie Curie, through an involved system of fractionation, were able to ex- tract one gram of radium from six tons of uranium. Precious stuff at a value of $4,000,000 an ounce in 1900. Scientists were c o n v i n c e d. The immediate years following were spent in further refinement of the knowl- edge of radium. The years 1904-06 were event- ful for Marie Curie. In 1904 she and her husband shared a No- bel prize with Becquerel. It was only the beginning of world wide honors too numerous to list in this little essay. In 1905 their daughter Eve was born. Tragedy struck down Pierre Curie in the form of a heavy terious rays. Using equipment constructed by her husband and brother-in.law Jacques, she con- cluded that the mGre l:ranium in the ore, the more rays were emitted. In 1898 she could add another element to the alomic chart, polonium, named after her native land. A year later she and her hus- band announced the existence of still another element, ra- dium. However, scientists being dray cart on the streets of Paris. Aftcr only ten years she was a widow. She did not lessen her efforts to uncover knowledge and her studies continued. She was awarded a second Nobel prize in 1911, to my limited knowl- edge the only time that it has been awarded twice to the same person. In 1921 and again in 1929 she visited the United States and each time the women of the United States presented her with a gram of radium. Honors were showered on Marie Curie by the score. She became a symbol of the intel- lectual equality of woman, an honor she never consciously sought. But her years of work with radioactivity, a word she first coined, took their toll. Perhaps her lon years of ex- posure were a contributing fac- tor in the disease, pernicious anemia, hat took her life quietly July 4, 1934. It is difficult to come closer to material reality than the dis- covery of ant of the elemental building blocks of nature, in an area of exact measureable amounts and reactions. For Madame Curie, as for the seven scientists preceeding this study, these realities did not lead away from God and the Church. Contrariwise. MARIAN DAILY MISSAL Completely revised up-to-date Beautiful, full color illustrations Handsome, durable bindings Imitation Leather_..$3.T Gold Edges_ $B.00 Genuine Lea t her __....___ B. 0B Th Kaufer Co. CATHOLIC SUPPLY HOUSE Established 1904 The Old Reliable Catholic Book Store SEATTLE: 1904 Fourth Avenue, MAIn 2-4173 TACOMA: 744 Broadway, MArket 7-2702 Stores Also in Spokane and Portland I I . " ......... . ............................... - ............. - = "A Bit of Old Seattle" "Captain's Table Smorgasbord" '"' SEA HORSE MUKILTE0. .. By the OCEAN FRESH SEAFOOD Choice Broiled Steaks 'O 6 TO 10 P.M. EVERY WEDNESDAY. NO MORE WAITING IN LINE. COCKTAILS . 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