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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
September 28, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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September 28, 1962

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12THE PROGRESS Friday, Sept. 28, 1962 sHinToism In JAPAn? issionaries in this land of Japan where East meets West with furious impact view recent attempts to revive the cult of Shinto by political and financial leaders with some misgivings. This past March newly-established Kogakkan University opened for the first time since being closed by General Douglas MacArthur after the war in 1945. Jingu Kogakkan became most famous during the war when it served as the center of "Misogi Training" (the center of Japanese Shintoism). Governmental and non-governmental leaders, advocating "service to the state through industry" went through such training. It was also the basic training course for the now famous Japanese Kamikaze pilots of World War II. In the days previous to the war, Shintoism nearly stifled missionary activity because the Church was foreign. The Jap- anese people, who live on islands, are very nationalistic. Shin- toism is bad for the work of the Church in Japan. In 1959 Shigeru Yoshida, former Prime Minister, and Hayato Ikeda, present Prime Minister, at the request of Toyoo Hase, Society for The Propagation of the Faith Ray. Stephen Szeman. Archdiocesan Director 907 Terry Avenue, Seattle --MA. 2-8880 chief priest at the Ise Shrine, became the leaders of the new school. 'Eighty-two-year-old Hase says: "We wish to educate the students to become persons who lead our society well, serving ,as a kind of waterbreak for the nation and the people." Some .... feel Hase is not interested in democracy or Communism, but wants to see Shintoism revivedto its former splendor. The dean of the school, Hirata, still believes that the em- peror is his personal god. "The emperor, who has inherited the blood and throne of Amaterasu Omikami (Sun Goddess), is a human being but at the same time a god in spirit. Anyway, we want to send our graduates with backbone into governmental and civilian organizations--especially into the field of journal- ism.'" Even though the new school is backed by top governmental SU Leadership Conference Scheduled Seattle University's Associ- ated Students will hold their sixth annual Leadership Con- ference October 5 to 7 at Camp Waskowitz near North Bend. Margaret Raney and Dan Re- gis, both senior students from Seattle, are chairmen and the theme of the three-day session will be "Enlightenment." For the first time this year, 10 members of the freshmen class will be invited to attend. More than 100 student leaders at the university will take part in the program designed to set guide lines for student activi- ties during the year. The conference program will include sessions on student gov- ernment, intellectual develop- ment, s t u d e n t publications, spiritual life and university de- velopment. S t u d e n t seminar leaders will include John Cod- ling, Patrick Connolly, Mary Elaine Grady, Kathleen Kelly, Judith King, Randy Lumpp, R. Leo Penne, Robert Turner and Charles Verharen. Grossi New SU Graduates' Presiden .... Air Force Families Plan Own School OMAHA, Neb., (NC) -- Cath- olic personnel of Offutt Air Force Base here have banded together to build their own Catholic school because area parish schools cannot absorb their children. A group of Catholic fan- lies at the base, where there are more than 500 Catholic children, formed the "Catholic Education Association" to raise funds for their school. The association has raised if:: enough to s t a r t an initial four-classroom unit. T h e y are naming the school in honor of Francis Cardinal Spellman, Archbisop of New York and head of the Mili- tary Ordinariate which has spiritual jurisdiction over Catholics in the armed forces.. Sisters of Charity from Du- buque, Iowa, will hold title to St. Paul's Style Show the school and be respon;ible for its operation. "AROUND THE 4ORLD" is the theme of the luncheon The parents' group plans style show slated by St. Paul 4omen's Club V'ednesday, erection of t h r e e units of Oct.. 10, at the new Elks Club, 2040 Westlake N. Social four classrooms each and a fourth unit with a cafeteria hour is at 11:30 a.m. with lunch at 12:30 p.m. Tickets are and adminstrative offices. $2.50 and there are only 450 available. Planning the show Father John J. Ruef, Catho- are (from left) Mesdames B. R. Pepka, Joseph Zimmer and lic chaplain at the big Strategic Vernon eitzel. Fashions will be furnished by the Renton Air Command base, is adviser Mercantile. to the parents' group. Priest Is Directing Science Mission To USSR NEW DELHI, (Radio, NC)-- September 19 that'he was look- mentioned that he had been An Indian priest is heading a ing forward to visiting Moscow impressed by young Russian scientists who visited India last six-memberteam on a missionbtanicalto theSUrVeYsoviet during this first mission to the year. Union. Soviet Union. Father Santapau, a former Spanish-born Father H. San- The team will visit labora- rector of Xavier College in tapap, S.J.', who became an In- tories and botanical gardens in Bombay, is the first Catholic dian citizen almost 20 years Leningrad, Moscow, Tashkent priest from India to be grant- ago, is the first Catholic priest and other cities in connection ed a three-month visa to Rus- to serve as chief botanist of the with a cultural agreement that sia. He Will be allowed to Botanical Survey of India. He India entered with the Soviet celebrate Mass privately dur- said at Delhi's Palam airport Union in 1961. Father Santapau ing the mission. Shop at KAUFER'S Open Monday Evenings Till 9 THE HOLY BIBLE... Every member of your study club group should have a Bible. We carry in stock the Bible suggested in this week's Progress for use with the book that will be published over the next 40 weeks in this paper. The Kaufer Co. CATHOLIC SUPPLY HOUSE Established 1904 The Old Reliable Catholic Book Store SEATTLE: 1904 Fourth Avenue, MAin 2-4173 TACOMA: 744 Broadwoy, MArket 7-272 Stores Also in Spokane and Portland Olqr4CE SUPPLIIS PRINTIN@ STATIONERY OlqqCI PURNITURE 11S Staten  MAin 2-1440 TRICK g MURRAY tAkeview 4-0666 Seattle NICK GROSSI Nick Grossi has been elected president , of the Graduates' and financial leaders some observers feel it is doomed to failure. Club, off-campus organization  k ( Some Japanese see the revival of Shintoism as a revival of the of Seattle University graduates. I "  r A iJ t n t r' ] CRAWFORD'S rich,Other fficers are: Clintn [ tHFtreasurer, and Roy Mc- RESTAURAN ! EAFOOD ,.. OUR PLEASURE " ! things which led t the last war and mst Japanese d nt Hattrup' vice president; Jhnthe of the Church big HUKb k.X , S "'" . ...,oseeyoo .... want another war to destroy their country again. In the mean- Flanigan, secretary; Victor Uh- time, this new spirit is slowing down progress ,. INNERS Clure, sergeant-at-arms. I MUKILTEO... By the Sea... For aDelicious Dinner  ')l  R0yally! in this country. In the engineering-customer service department of Boeing Company, Grossi is a 1950 SU ] O OCEAN FRESH SEAFOOD "1 era Snack _ , *'.N. ] -',, infantryman.boardHe ':: of I. a Choice Steaks  " I Cafer,ng ,o the fam,lYBanquet Fac,ht,es""  i '" graduate: " i Ab.,o.,. Cl.m. 'rid ,h. f.,. Lobs*er  'fiF. I x Duiing:,Wddd Wa II,' Giossi | * you have over ca*an. a, I COCKTAILS In the Coral Room served iri Europe as a combat iSoa __mb^: i Delicious Prime Rib --''--J I the Seattle University Alumni . 00tllf I AmpleParklng .rlt..j.%--'/ ' Association. , I "Captain's Table Smorgasborti" ---re  . Clowns are comprised of Graduate Club members. "'"\\;\--|'.7" "'z' Grossi and his wife, Virginia. | ' " fullya|r, eondJtioned I live at 2800 Franklin Ave. in I Family Sunday Dinners I Hi-Way 99 North to I. St. Patrick Parish. I 12 'o 9 p.m. I Mukiiteo Sign I I  I -.- ... _'seUm'* ..restaurants j.,,,er,nowr ., Mission Sunday Reminder Rhoady Lee, Jr., outgoing I "SPECIAL CHILDREN'S RATES" I FA 6-4883 I I " " I I WAS a rich man until I heard about the Society for club president, annOunced that OpanIDwa. Week tAMPLE,REEeARKIN, '1001' !,,0 , the Propagation of the Faith! But, WE can still help on the 10th anniversary of the I VICTOR' Mission Sunday, October 21/' club's founding will be cele- I., I I brated next month at a banquet PINE Roselli IflblO Cut out this column, pin your saerifiee to it and mail it to Club. ,K I l dm:gge'tilsperb=eice] Father Szeman, Archdiocesan Director of the Society for the iedk.'.mh, , .e,o.,o.,v...,o.o,...,. , ....o, ooo.,.,,o,=,,.o,. , Propagation O' the Faith, 907 Terry, Seattle 4, Washington. Irish-American  ell0-  '' " "" I theStOco,ktaillouna. ! n,....,ot.eou,.....oo. I Convention To Club Plans --... i LrlALI:/ I I ,,0,,,,,T .,,,,,,, ,,00,,,,,., .,,,,., ] Hear Labor Official -inqer-liinqxdf '] WASHINGTON (NC)- Mrs. Dance I s,, and I II;i Esther. Peterson, assistantsec- Irish-AmerieanClub--Adance 11.t INS _  i PANCAKE HOUSE Sept. 20, at the Knight of Co- of Labor, will be the banquet lumbus Hall. It will honor the DALLY 6 AM TO q fouuwuy ...... I,/1:)1[1I I s- -- and I "!IT i speaker November 7 at the con- San Francisco All-Star Gaelic , 1001, P,oo I 1 2619 w. MonHoke Piece I li] i[ vention of the National Council football team, in town to play I I EAr ' S O C CKTAILS II of Catholic Women in Detroit a Seattle Irish team. (See Page EA S-3450 ...., I (Across from Univ. Vdlage) I I i from.November 3:7. 910 for gamewill featureStry') traditional ':' I Breakfastnhh," Lunches 1 I I :  Rainier District Robb 's LA. 2-5100 !:!iiiiii:!i!i::::i!::!i::!iiiiiii!iiiiiiiii!iii::i!iii!ii!iiii!ii h'ish dancers from the Erin :::.,: ........... : ::::::, O'Daly Academy of Vancouver, " ' PA 3.6144 I RESTAURANT g READY ROOM! " , ......  .............  ......... ' 15303 Ist S PA, 2.94t51 i::. ;::::!! B.C. tickets are available at the ,>%;iili::i% ,;l:::::::::iiiiii::!i;i::i:iii KC hall, 722 E. Union. I_  "A Bit o Old Seattle" :;,,,, ....... , West Seattle ilTl/'l" , .... s,h & Avaton .. .us, WEst S.0383 .. L ,]e_. __,x .,-=. e.c.,enf =sne In an t r h- (,.a.a,* '*i,* .m.; ' Monday thr- Friday INVITATION TO NEW LOCATION light atmosphere, Prime Rib, Sea .......... Foods, Chicken, Steaks from our dis- upen X.L a.m., LUncheon tie Breakfast " Lunches ' Robby's RESTAURANT & READY ROOM 5303 Is! S, PA, 2.9475 Dinners to 10 C'eatt[e'C/ffMeauti[u[ev'a]m 0U 1010 AURORA breakfast, lunch or dinner 2717 61st S.W. play broiler. Private banquet facilities, Fri. &Sat. 'Ell 12 p.m. y 19260 Aurora Ave. N. ' Li 6-|52S revrvatlono AT 3-5000 serving all faiths central/y /ocated FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1634 11th Avenue  EAst 2,7484 one block north of pine street WE WOULD LIKE TO INVITE YOU to shop our sore and enjoy When you pa- tronize these firms listed in the Gour- personally he ruly friendly amosphere and he genuine clean- liness. We are proud met Lane, please of our so re and we mention The Prog- would be proud o ress. have you for a cus- omer. We also feaure every d a y low prices fhaf save you money. Rudy & Arn|e Lutovsky, Co-owners IGA FOODLIHER 145th & Bothell Way Lake City Area ,4 select one o/ our ]ine restaurants u CHICKEN PRIME RIB STEAKS SEA FOOD "Special Children's Dinner" Wed. Through Sot,, 5 to 9 SUNDAY 1 to 8 AMPLE PARKING Desirez Vous un Dinner Great? TRY OUR PRIME RIB (S.perbe!) or our STEAK BORDELAISE (Magnifique!) cOCKTAILS IN THE PAREE ROOM UDNIOE'g 1245-4th So. MAin 3-3140 OLD SEATTLE IS DELIGHTFUL Dedicated to IVAR'S te gooa tast, FIFTH AVENUE and good times MAI. 2-7608 oJ old Seattle. 1429-$th Ave. I III