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Catholic Northwest Progress
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June 19, 1964     Catholic Northwest Progress
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June 19, 1964
 

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Friday, June 19, 1964 THE PROGRESS.--3 i I Official new,y or00aioo00 Redemptorist priests, Rev. PETER&apos;s PENCE COLLECTION Raymond W. Maiser, and Priests To Sing First Masses To the Clergy, Religious and Laity of the Archdiocese Rev. Hugh R. Elford, will re- ) A of Seattle. turn to Seattle to celebrate their first Masses in Sacred WDearly Beloved in Christ: Heart Church. Father Maiser is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Maiser, 612 1st Ave. W., Seattle. He graduated from Blessed Sacra- ment School and Seattle Prep. Father Maiser went on to grad- uate from Seattle University in 1953 with a B.S. in physics. He earned his M.S. in physics at Notre Dame Uni- versity. Before entering the Redemptorist S e m i n a ry in Oakland, Calif., Father Mas- ter taught physics in the eve- ning division at Seattle Uni- versity and was employed as an engineer at Boeing. He pronounced his vows of poverty, chastity, and obedi- ence Aug. 2, 1959, at the Re- demptorist Novitiate near St. Louis, Mo. For the past five years he has been studying philosophy and theology at the Redemptorist Major Seminary near Milwaukee. Father will celebrate his first Mass at Sacred Heart Sunday, July 12, at 12:00 noon. Seattle Prep will be The annual Peter's Pence Collection for our Holy Father will be taken up Sunday, June 28, in accord- ance with the usual custom. Our Holy Father, Pope Paul VI, has occupied the Chair of Peter for just one year and he has made a tremendous impact on the entire world during his short pontificate. His reign has been marked by a paternal interest in.and a sympathetic understanding of the ills that affect his flock over the face of the earth. The illiteracy, the hunger and abject poverty as well as the persecution, the oppression and acute suffering that are the lot of so many of the world's people, all touch the heart of the Holy Father with b Ik een intensity. He appeals to us today to help him F W'to help those who are crying out to him in their need. It is incumbent on each and every one of us, therefore, to console the heart, of our Holy Father, in the midst of his world-wide trials by a spiritual offering of our prayers for a lasting peace in union with his intentions and in a material way to aid him substantially in responding to the appealing cries for that continue reach him from side. Whelp to every Your generosity will, I am sure bring down upon you and the Archdiocese at large the blessing of a benign Providence. Devotedly yours in Christ, REV. HUGH R. ELFORD, C.SS.R. well represented in the sanc- tuary. The Revs. Maiser, Louis Robinson, O.P., and Emmett Carroll, S.J., were members of the class of 1949. Father Carroll will assist Fa- ther Maiser as deacon and Father Robinson will preach the sermon. REV. RAYMOND W. MAISER, C.SS.R. The Rev. John Andersen, S.J., the sub-deacon, celebrated his first Mass a few weeks ago. F a t h e r Andersen graduated from Seattle Prep in 1950. Also assisting Father Maiser will be the Rev. Raymond Troik, C. SS.R., pastor of Sacred Heart. A receptionwillfollowimme- 125 Couples Expected .a00ey df |st|an Fam|ly Sacred Parish Hall. All n. Chr friends of the newly ordained are invited to attend. Meeting in Richland Father Elford is the son of RICHLAND. m Many couples of the Christian Family Movement and their chaplains are heading for Richland, Wash., this weekend to attend the Eighth Northwest Area CFM Convention. Couples from British Columbia, Idaho, Montana, Oregon and Wash- Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Elford, 3826 31st West, Seattle. He will celebrate his first Mass at Sacred Heart Church Sun- day, July 5, at 12 noon. As- sisting him will be Father Troik, Rev. Emery J. Blan- chard, and Rev. Richard Dolen, C.SS.R. Father Troik will also preach the sermon. John Elford, a brother of the newly ordained, will be master of ceremonies. Father Elford graduated from Sacred Heart Grade School in 1952. That fall he began six years of study at Holy Re- deemer College--the Redemp- torist Minor Seminary in Oak- land. After a year at St. Cle- ment's Novitiate near St. Louis, he pronounced his vows Aug. 2, 1959. In September of 1959 Father Elford entered the Redemptor- ist Major Seminary and has been studying philosophy and theology there for the past five years. He will complete his studies in June, 1905. Spiritual Powerhouse in Vashon J? . . a? Ctnrfirat, er ifs Chr VASHON -- The new Long, pastor of The Immacu- but residing in St. Patrick s in e D nisttYab h 'iSn Archbishop of Seattle St. John Vianney Church late, and Rev. William J. Paw- Tacoma, began construction of ts N.B. The foregoing letter is to be read at all the er, pastor of H,ly Rosary Par- St. Patrick's in 1923, the same 1953, listed this year 127 chil- Masses in all parish and mission churches and all public and semi-public oratories Sunday, June 21. and Confraternity Center here was described Sunday "as a powerhouse of the island that will serve to generate spir- itual energy among the faithful of Vashon" by the Most Rever- end Thomas A. Connolly, Arch- bishop of Seattle. The occasion was the dedica- tion of the new parish plant here. The .Archbishop officiated at the ceremony, delivered the sermon and administered the Sacrament of Confirmation dur- ing a "typical sunny Vashon day" that will be long remem- bered on this commuters' para- dise. St. John Vianney's, estab- lished June 12 by the Arch- bishop as the parish seat of Vashon, succeeded to that status St. Patrick's in Dockton on Maury Island, now a mission of the new parish. The Confirmation ceremony itself in the newly-completed church was another mile- stone in archdiocesan history because the rite had been said in the vernacular to mark the initial use of Eng- lish during Confirmations in the Archdiocese. An overflow congregation of more than 400 attended the solemn high Mass, celebrated by Rev. Victor A. Cloquet, pas- tor. Present in the sanct'mry was the Most Reverend Thomas E. Gill, V.G., Auxiliary Bishop of Seattle. Chaplains to the Arch- bishop were Rev. Edmond ish, both in Seattle. In his sermon, Archbishop Connolly paid tribute to the role played by the Theodore Berry family in the history of church development here. The first parish Mass on Vashon and Maury Islands was said on Labor Day in 1921 in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Ber- ry. Since then the Berrys and other pioneer parishioners have provided volunteer service and financial aid in the growth of the Church here. Confirmed Sunday by the Archbishop were 44 children and six adults. Among those in attendance at this dedication ceremony also were approximately 15 Sisters of the Holy Names from nearby Holy Names Villa in Portage on Maury Island and whose community has provided the educational llnk in the parish. The parish plant, including the new $154,845 church and CCD center, is situated on about a 1O-acre site at llJth Ave. S.W. and 168th St. here. The rectory is about one and a half blocks away. The parish plant's completio n and dedication marks some 43 years since the late Rev. Hu- bert Mertens came to Dockton in 1921 to say Mass for the first time in the Berry home. There were recorded 15 Cath- olic families then. Father Mertens, then pastor of St. Nicholas' in Gig Harbor year of dedication. In 1932 Father Mertens was succeeded by Rev. Robert Kreutz, who served until 1932. Father Kreutz died in 1991. The Jesuit Fathers of Bel- larmine High School in Ta- coma was asked by the late Bishop Edward J. O'Dea to care for St. Patrick's. In 1940 the parish was made a mis- sion of Seattle's Holy Rosary Parish with the administra- tion still under the Jesuits. The list of Jesuits at Dockton is headed by the Most Rever- end Francis Gleason, S.J., now Bishop of the Diocese of Fair- banks, who served Vashon par- ishioners in 1942. Others are Jesuit Fathers Egan Mailman, William Benn, Charles Cough- lin, James Forster, Hugh Geary, Frances E. Burris, How- ard Luger, Joseph P. Logan, Francis Harrington, J o s e p h Grady, Paul Buchanan and John V. Sneeringer. Archbishop Connolly avvoint- ed in 1956 Pev. James Buck, now at St. Mary's of Contralto, as first resident pastor. The Archbishop also raised St. Pat- rick's to a parish level. F a t h e r Cloquet succeeded Father Buck in February of 1960. Today there are 180 fami- lies, numbering about 550, in the parish. Among the lay organizations are the pioneer St. Patrick's Guild, St. Brid- get's Guild, Holy Name So- ciety and the CYO. dren and 47 high school stu- dents. These notes are legacies of devoted members of the parish and of Vashon citizens. Be- sides the Berry's, they include John Martinolich, Mrs. E. J. Adams, Patrick Heney, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Johnson, John Denning, Joseph Huber and sons, Ralph Olson, Donald Cad- man, Charles Welch, James Neal, retired Methodist min- ister Roy. Peter Haugland. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Svoboda and Wallace Ashby. The latter names were among those responsible in providing volunteer labor and services to remodeling the former Massa Mukai house for use as the new parish rectory and to help- ing establish St. John Vianney's on the north part of the prop- erty. In the early history of the parish most of the Catholics lived at Doekton. But with the advent of island roads and a good ferry system to Seattle, the population shifted to the north part of the island. The picturesque fishing fleets of the past were replaced by the suburban families who daily commuted to work in Seattle. The first Mass in the Vashon area was offered in the Scout cabin. Because of limited space, the site was transferred to the Vashon Island Club House. For 15 years, the club house became the Vashon "church" until last Sunday. Senate Cloture Vote 'End of Beginning' (Continued From Page 1) jibe with my concept of the "is essentially moral into the chamber moments be. and frequent finger shaking. But even making necessary al- lowances, his speech was a pe- culiar document. He b e g a n, promisingly enough, by remarking that his- tory's judgment on the Sen- ate's handling of the rights bill would lie "not in the length of time the debate has been before the Senate, not in the number of words spoken on the floor of the Senate, but in the results." Soon, however, he was cit- ing "the long list of Negro citizens who have achieved prominence in so many fields" as an argument against the rights bill. H i s point was that successes by Negroes prove there are no "insuperable" barriers fac- ing them. He went on to define equal rights in the American system as the right of each citizen to acquire property and exercise "total dominion" over it. Since the civil rights bill would put some limits on some dominion over some property, it is a blow to democracy, he said. Next the senator gave voice to the resentment of southern legislators over the support of many churchmen for the rights bill. It was perhaps his closest approach to asperity. "I have observed with pro- found sorrow the role that many religious leaders ha v e played in urging passage of the bill," he said, "because I cannot make their activities proper place of religious lead- ers in our national life. During the course of the debate, we have seen cardinals, bishops, elders, stated clerks, common preachers, priests, and rabbis come to Washington to press for the passage of this bill. They have sought to make its passage a great moral issue. "But I am at a loss to un- derstand why they are 200 years late in discovering that the right of dominion over private property is a great is- sue today. "This is the second time in my life an effort has been made by the clergy to make a motel question out of a po- litical issue," Russell added a little later. "The other was pro- hibition." Senator Humphrey took the floor for two minutes to recall the "Crispin Crispian" speech placed by Shakespeare in the mouth of Henry V before the battle of Agincourt. "I say to my colleagues of the Senate that perhaps in your lives you will be able to tell your children's children that you were here for Amer- ica to make the year 1964 our freedom year," he de- clared. Not to be outdone in literary allusion, Senator Dirksen quot- ed Victor Hugo: "Stronger than all the armies is an idea whose time has come." The civil rights i.ue, Dirk- sen said in easily the day's most e I o q u e n t statement, in character. It must be resolved. It will not go away. Its time has come. Nor is it the first time in our history that an issue with moral connota- tions and implications has swept away the resistance, the fulminations, t h e legalistic speeches, the ardent but dubi- ous arguments, the lamenta- tions and the thought patterns of an earlier generation and pushed forward to fruition." The cloture vote began at t1:08 and was over in just sev- en minutes. Most of the sena- tors spoke their "aye" or fore the voting began. All 10O s e n a t o r s voted, which meant that 67 voes-- two-thirds of those present and voting -- were needed for approval of cloture. A little sigh of relief went up from the spectators when Senator J. Williams of Delaware east his "aye." It was the 67th. Thus for the sixth time in history and the first time in a civil rights debate the senate had invoked cloture. The final tally showed 71 for, 29 opposed. The galleries emp- tied quickly then and the Sen- Lay Retreat Schedule The Palisades Visitation Retreat (Men's Retreat House) (Women's Retreat House) June 26-28 St. Anne, Seattle (Supplemental) Im. Conception, Everett (Supplemental) St. Joseph, Ferndale Queen of Angels, Port Angeles St. Gabriel, Port Orchard Star of the Sea. Port Townsend Ss. Peter and Paul, Tacoma July 3-S No Retreat St. Peter Seattle St. Philomena, Des Moines St. Anthony, Kent Special Retreat Appointments The following summer assignments have been announced by the Most Reverend Archbishop, ef- fective immediately: ASSISTANTS: Anacortes: St. Mary Rev. John F. Resch Everett: Perpetual Help Rev. Lester J. McCloskey Mercer Island: St. Monica Rev. Donald R. Espen ScPECIAL ASSIGNMENTS: amp Blanchet Rev. John M. McLaughlin Camp Cabrini Rev. Gerald Moffat Camp Don Bosco Rev. Richard Gallagher Episcopal Functions And Appointments All requests for episcopal functions and appoint- ments, that is, confirmation, dedications, jubilees, etc., n churches, institutions and for lay organizations uring the period JULY-DECEMBER, 1964, should be made in writing to The Chancery, 907 Terry Avenue, Seattle 98104, before July 1, 1964. THE CHANCERY By Order of the Most Reverend Archbishop June 19, 1964 President Asks Renewed 00aHle On Human Misery WORCESTER, Mass. (NC)President Johnson urged here that Americans fight poverty, disease and the problem of dimLnishing natural resources with the same determination they have brought to the cold War. "These are the problems which will persist be- YOnd the cold war," the President told the graduating lass of Holy Cross College June 10. "They are the inDus obstacles to man's ef- said the U. S. plans to "move ahead with plans to devise a world-wide weather system" using satellites and facilities of "all industrialized countries." The President interrupted his prepared remarks to note that the Senate, at the time he was speaking, invoked clo- ture on the civil rights bill, thereby setting a limit to de- bate and ensuring a vote soon on the measure. "We are going ahead to end pov- erty and racial injustice and we are going ahead on civil rights," he said. In concluding he referred again to President Kennedy and Pope John and said their message "flowed from the mesage that burst upon the world 2,090 years ago  a mes- sage of hope and redemption not for a people or for a na- tion, but for all people and every nation." "We now can join knowledge to faith, science to belief, to realize in our time the ancient hope of a world which is a fit home for man," he said. Prnc, rs ;n Duncan Scott Adds Marshall To Firm Name fort to build a great world so- ciety -- a place where every man can find a life free from hunger and disease -- a life of- fering the chance to seek spir- itual fulfillment unhampered by the degredation of bodily misery." Some 22,000 people jammed le Holy Cross stadium to hear Chief Executive, and an estimated 150,090 to 200,000 others lined the streets of Worcester to see him. In presenting his vision of a world without want and needless suffering, Mr. John- son invoked the memories of "two of the great men of this entury," Pope John XXIII nd President Kennedy. "They beth left a world transformed by their triumphs and lessened by their leaving," he said. "They both handed on a heritage of hope, a vision of the future which will occupy the thought and labors of men for generations to come." Even if peace is achieved, he nid, "we will only have taken first step toward final ful- llment of the hopes of Pope John and President Kennedy." "For just the the cold war has consumed our energies, it has often limited our horizons," he declared. "We have tended to place every challenge in the context of conflict, to regard eve.ry difficulty as part of a tnruggle for domination." Appealing for a global war poverty, Mr. Johnson said the current per capita prod- uct old developed countries is $1,730, compared with $143 in developing countries. "And the gap is widening, not narrow- ing," he added. On disease, the President pointed out that every year three million people die from Ueyberculosis, five million from sentary, 50,000 from meas- s, and that in some coun- 'ies one-sixth of the popula- tion suffers from leprosy.  "Yet we have the knowl- edge to reduce the toll of these diseases and a v e r t these millions of separate ' tragedies of needless death tend suffering," he said. He also pointed to a U. S. rogram which, in the past ear, has resulted in immuniz- ing one-fourth of the suscept- qble population in seven West 'African countries against meas- J . . . Jes, the largest chfld-kflhng disease in the region. And he SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. -- Duncan Scott & Co., publishers' advertising representatives on the Pacific Coast since 1931, has incorporated as Duncan Scott and Marshall, Inc., with Duncan Scott as president and William Marshall, Los Angeles manager, as vice president. Peter Scott and several other employees have also become stockholders in the new firm. "We are experiencing sub- stantial growth and expan- sion," Duncan Scott ex- plained, "and feel that the corporate form of organiza- tion will be more efficient and will insure rite highest pos- sible level of continuing rep- resentation." Marshall has been with Dun- can Scott for more than 12 years. He started with the firm in San Francisco but since 1962 has been manager of the Los 3mgeles office. Duncan Scott and Marshall, Inc. is advertising representa- tive for The Progress. ington will hear national and regional speakers, and discuss the many facets of contempor- ary living affecting married life and family life. Under the theme "The Chris- tian Family -- Call to Action" many of the seminars and workshops will be devoted to the importance of Christian par- ticipation in political action and the concern for racial discrim- ination. Over 125 couples are expected with their chaplains. The Convention is being host- ed by the Christ the King Par- ish CFM Groups, led by Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wirfs, sec- tion leader couple. Registration at 8 a.m. Satur- day, June 19, in Christ the King School Auditorium will precede the opening meeting. The Very Rev. William J. Sweeney, pas- tor of Christ the King Parish, will lead the opening prayer, and John R. Sullivan, mayor of Richland, will welcome the CFM delegates. The keynote address. "The Christian Layman--Seeker of Justice" will be presented by Rev. James F. Halpine, of Chicago, Ill. and Tulsa, Okla. Section No. 1 Saturday morn- ing will include various work- shops and seminars in the gen- eral subject area "CFM Viewed in Depth." At the luncheon, "The Challenge of the Coming Inquiry" will be the topic. The Saturday afternoon program will have strong emphasis on CFM and Political Action. The Convention Banquet will start at 7:00 p.m. in the parish dining room. Nationally known lay leaders, writer and speak- ers, Dan and Rose Lucey of Canoga Park, Calif., will co-ad- dress the assembly on "The Christian Family in Motion." Sunday's program opens with a full dialogue Mass at 8:00 a. m. with the Most Rev. Joseph P. Dougherty, Bishop of Yaki- ma as celebrant. Bishop Dough- erty will also preach. After breakfast the convention will' begin the major sessions of dis- cussion of racial justice called "Commitment to Social Jus- tice" and "Because It's Right." Joseph Erceg of Portland will lead the presentation. The Sunday morning pro- gram will close with seminars and workshops covering sub- jects under "Family Life" and "Call to Action in the Lay Apostolate." Awards will be presented at the Sunday dinner at 2:00 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. James Hunt, re- tiring Area President Couple, will report to the overall Con. vention. Don Wessels, president of the Spokane Council of Holy Name Men, will give the final talk entitled "Ite." Father Halpine and Rev. Ed- win Schwab, Portland Federa- tion Chaplain, will address the clergy at 3:15 p.m. Sunday. Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament at 4:15 p.m. in Christ the King Church will conclude the convention. @ Fr. Stohr, Couples From. Archdiocese To Participate 'The Rev. Richard Stohr, re- cently appointed moderator of the Christian Family Movement in the Archdiocese of Seattle, will attend. A number of couples from the Archdiocese participate in the sessions. Harvard Honors Cardinal Bea AUGUSTIN CARDINAL BEA is seen on the campus of Harvard University in Cambridge, Mas., before cere- monies at which he received the honorary Doctor of Laws degree. The citation hailed the Cardinal for his ecumenical work: "Among the differences of mankind, this revered scholar seeks fraternal dialogue, evoking harmony in Christendom." 56 First "no" without visible emotion, ate turned to business as us- Communicants o00t'art" 00cue The galleries were quiet and pal, debating amendments to tense. One of the dramatic the bill  but with the knowl- moments came when Senator edge that its time was now "-m Auburn " ,u---toniF'h? " --- Clair Engle of California, un- strictly limited to one hour of able to speak following two talk per senator and that a fi- AUBURN--Fifty-six children brain operations, nodded his hal vote would have to come from the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine Classes re- head yes from the wheelchair soon. It was indeed the end of ceived their First Holy Corn- in which he had been brought the begifining. reunion last Sunday at Holy Family Church. Ed0000ar Appointed NCWC children were: RoderJck Ban- chero, Michael Bastrom, Marl<[ Beck, Donlel Oenedett, Gory Brock, William Information Director ,oo. Larry Ellis, Roger Gonzales. Richard Grubenhoff, Patrick Hart, Roger HeberL Jeffrey Lanphere, John Moloney, Gall Mosher, Gary Pierre, will take over his new duties in Paul Pierre, Scott Salisbury; Peter Sand, Michael Seholx, Gor. Washington July 1. con seagrave, Mark Stewart, Fred- '|Ck Thomas, Reginald Grelma, Rod. He replaces Rev. John P. nay Greene, John LaRorm, James La- Donnelly of the Diocese of Rosa, Samuel Mamarll, Dennis Sulll- FATHER YZERMANS WASHINGTON. (NC)  The Rev. Vincent A. Yzermans of St. Cloud, Minn., has been appoint- ed director of the Bureau of Information of the National Catholic Welfare Conference here. Editor of the St. Cloud Vis- itor, diocesan newspaper, and director of the diocesan Bu- reau of Information and Radio and Television apostolate for the past seven years, the priest Spokane, Wash. Bureau di- rector since December, 1962, who has been reassigned as correspondent for N.C.W.C. News Service in Rome. The Bureau of Information functions as a liaison between the Church at the National level and the general press, radio and television, and serv- ices local bureaus in over 100 dioceses throughout the coun- try. A native of St. Paul, Minn.. Father Yzermans was ordained for the St. Cloud diocese in 1951. He was named editor and information director in 1958. He has been a frequent contributor to Catholic publi- cations and is known for his writings and research in the field of papal documents. His two most recent books are "Death and Resurrection," published in 1963, and "A New Pentecost," a report on the Second Vatican Council, pub- lished last December. He is a consultant to the Vatican Council. van, Karen Abraham, Renan Arm. strong, Christina Bruskl, Melody Buckwltz; Kathy Ann Carnlno, Leann Carollo, Jeon Cossldy, Deborah Chandler, An- drea OeCrlstofaro, Barbara Dletzen, Dlanne Dragseth, Kathy Henllne, Nancy Huestls, Ginger Inman, Shannon Jen- kins, Gall Klaaskale, Leann Lanway, Judith Leahy, Debro Meyer, Laura McCIIntock, Gloria Nlckerson, Judann Popp, Patrlcla Rossl, Gall Schwelkl, Pomela Thomas, Barbara Waggoner, and Joyonn Wlchersham, . make it marvelous with KIKKOMAN teriyaki marinade Ask for it at your favorite food store WHY PAY MORE? SAME ./taste BUR00 / smell MOUTH I / effectiveness _Y_:'H.I as the "over-priced" brand FULL PINT AMBER, RED or BLUE Burke Sales Co., Seattle , , ,i