Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
February 9, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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February 9, 1962

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Frida 7, Feb. 9, 1%2 THE PROGRESS--7 ill I Ill ELE(T St. Pius X Guild Sets Hat Sale MOUNTLAKE TERRACE- Hats by Hanlon will be fea- tured by the St. Anne Guild of St. Pius X Parish at a tea Saturday, Feb. 17 from 1 to 5 p.m. in the parish hall, 22109 58th W. Howard Hanlon, millinery manufacturer, will have more than 200 hats from his spring collection on display as well as fabric bags and children's hats. All items will be for sale. The public is invited. Ad- mission is 50 cents for adults. There is no charge for child- dren. Tickets may be obtained at the door or by calling the chairman, Mrs. D. E. Helgeson at PR 6-2025 or Mrs. William Rueter, PR 8-5258. Patronize Progress a d v e r- tisers. They are your friends. Immaculate Alumnae Will Serve Dinner The annual late-winter re- union of the Immaculate High School Alumnae Association will be highlighted by an Ital- ian dinner Thursday, Feb. 15, in the School of the Immaculate gymnasium. Serving will begin at 7 p.m. Donation will be $1.75 per person, according to Miss Sally Guinasso and Mrs. Pat Bentler Clemen, co-chairmen. ACC Schedules Valentine Dance A Valentine Dance is planned by Marie L'Ahbe Circle of the Association for Catholic Child- hood Saturday, Feb. 10, from 9 to midnight at the College Club, 6th and Spring St. Mrs. David Olwell and Mrs. Robert J. Lavoie are co-chair- men. Circle chairman is Mrs. Richard Douglas. Holy Angels Student Wins Special Award Barbara Ann Chase, repre- sentative of Holy Angels to the Extension Board, and co-editor the Holy Angels Clarion, is one of 12 high school students in the nation to receive special honor- able mention in the Exten. sion essay con- test. Barbara is t h e daughter of Mr. and BARBARA M r s. Marvin CHASE C. C h a s e, 6219 22nd N.E., and a member of Assumption parish. She is now eligible to win $100 depend- ing on the percentage of stu. dents from Holy Angels who enter the "Teen Talent Con- test" also sponsored by Exten. HIGHEST RATED sion. .. CANDIDATE FOR POSITION 4 i::i:+ ....... i,,:::::::iiii ,..u.IC,PA- L=AOU= R=POaT .. -- -Spaghetti _.Dinner A. L."Lud" Kramer came here 11 years ago on his way to Korea. He loved Seattle and returned to bclteOulel At make It his home. Now he has resigned a fine position as officer of a Seattle bank so that he "v., rua'ialu"e Parish could devote full-time to the Important work of the Seattle City Council. A spaghetti dinner is planned ELECT A. L. ULUD" 00AMER CITY COUNCILMAN Position4 KRAMER FOR COUNCIL COMMITTEE. AL ULBRICKSON, CHAIRMAN {Paid Advertisement) by West Holden Guild of Our Lady of Guadalupe Parish Sun- day, Feb. 18, from 2 to 7 p:m. at Olympic Heights, 7904-35th Ave. S.W. Adults are $1.25, children to 12 years, 50 cents and pre- schoolers are free. Elect: RICHARD RUOFF THE RUOFF FAMILY WE URGE YOUR SUPPORT OF RUOFF John N. Sytvester John McGarry Winfield Fountain Don West Bob Bourgette Jack Baird John Goodwin John Spiller Joe Wilson Frank Feeney John Spellman John Durkan Joseph Kane Joseph C. McCarthy City Council Position No. 4 Only candidate for Posi- tion No. 4 endorsed by King County Central Labor Council. Served four consecutive terms in Stata Legislature Endorsed by business, labor and professional groups Member of St. Patrick Parish, Knlghts'of Colum- bus and Holy Name Society and former CYO coach at Blessed Sacrament Parish. (Paid Advertisement) MiKE RODOSOVICH WILL BE A VIGOROUS, EFFECTIVE SEATTLE CITY COUNCILMAN POSITION NO. S Mike Rodosovlch, 38, is on leave of absence from the Seattle Police Department where he has served as a veteran juvenile investigator and assistant director of the Pal;co Reserves. During the 12 years ha has been associated with Seattle's city government, he has be- come familiar wlth the problems and issues faced by today's Council. He will appreciate your support and your VOTE. a Marrled--one dauqhfer, I0 a Presently a captain In the Wlsh. Air Nehonal Guard Attended University of a Member  State Juvenile Washington Officers Association. 41st 17 years law enforcement Division Association. North- experience qate Pre-School and Ele- mentary P-TAs. American Marine Corps combat vet- Leqion, VFW, Marine Corps aran of World War II. Leaque. JlJlmllssu,.us,mm=m=mamaammw=mmmm,musiiiimnmmmmmmimmJl= Mike's Positive Platform Mike's Practical Platform miniimmnmmmnUnlUnnmllmmMiiHulmlllmimmmmllmllmlllllllmlllMIIIllllllllllJm EORGANIZE Seattle's law enforcement agencies into a more economical, con- trollable single department, with the ultimate result being moreand better police protection. Purse snatchings and assault cases must especially be combatted with a positive, forceful program. BTAIN proper civil legislation to allow for the curbing of the juvenile crime problem, the bad-check racket, traffic violations, etc. Present laws are, in too many cases, weak, out-dated or non-existent. EVELOP a coordinated program between all agencies concerned with the " problems of youth, to achieve greater communication and reduce inter- agency bickering when the time can better be spent on positive action. RGANIZE the city government and its agencies to be prepared to follow , through AFTER the World's Fair--to take the best possible advantage of the facilities left us by the Century 21 Exposition. CHOOLS are a vital and integral part of our services to youth. The City Court. cil--to the limits of its statutory powers--should work with educators in determining policies and programs which are designed to head off prob- lems-instead of waiting till "delinquency" exists. FFER all possible assistance to worthwhile plans to make Seattle a "maior league" city, not only in sports, but in such fields as art, the Symphony, the Theater, etc. rlEW the problems of the outlying districts with particular care since the needs of citizens living in these areas are often "lost in the shuffle." These prob- lems include transportation, sidewalks, road maintenance, parks, etc. NVESTIGATE Seattle city government practices--to determine if the city is in competition with private industry in any business activities. Further, to deter- mine if such practices are justifiable. 0OPERATE fully with other government officials in the speedy construction of the Freeway and other projects vital to the Greater Seattle area. To look to the future in developing utility facilities, rapid-transit needs, parking requirements and traffic engineering. AVE the best attcndance record possible, devote full time to the job (I have no "sideline" interests). Make every effort to be a Do Something councilman. DICK FRANCISCO, PARKER JOHNSON, Co-Chairmen RODOSOVlCH FOR COUNCIL COMMITTEE I Paid Advertisement) Mr. and Mrs. Albert Koob Albert Koobs Celebrate 50 Years Of Marriage Probably no place in Seattle is as familiar to Mr. and Mrs. Albert Koob as St. John Church where they renewed their marriage vows this morning, Feb. 9, on the occasion of their 50th wed- ding anniversary. The Koobs have been mem- bers of the parish 44 years and Mrs. Koob recalls working for the first bazaar held in the church in 1918. ("We closed the sliding doors from the altar and used part of the church for the bazaar. It was a wooden building in those days"). Both Mr. and Mrs. Koob were born in Luxembourg although they didn't meet un- til they came to the Pacific Northwest. Mr. Koob came to Chicago in 1905 and to Seattle in 1908. Mrs. Koob ELECT ROBERT G. WARTELLE ClW Council #S FOR A POSITIVE JUVENILE PROGRAM Prevent liquor to 'teens  enforc, ,trlct d;scipl;napubl;c holds pre- ventive responsibility,l-SUpport pollcel 20 Years City Experience came to Tacoma in 1911 and they met in Seattle and were married February 9, 1912. Albert Koob .was employed 40 years at the King Street Station where he was milk agent when he retired in 1953. The couple has one son, Er- nest, 110 N. 173rd St., and three grandchildren. The Koobs, who live at 107 N.W. 82nd St., will have a turkey dinner for their rela- tives and friends tomorrow, Feb. 10, from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. in St. John School audi- torium, N. 79th near Green- wood Ave. N. Mr. Koob is a member of the Member A$sumpt on ELECT WARTELLE ELECT ROBERT G. WARTELLE Council #S FOR HIGH SPEED MASS TRANSIT Push high speed transit end freeways with tech. 20 Years' City Experience Member, Assumption ELECT WARTELLE for Council Elect M.M.FORDE Comptroller Certified Public Accountant University Graduate Internal Auditor Business Man Native of Seattle Supervisory Ability Abhors Bureaucracy Your Vote Employs ELECT FORDE COMPTROLLER Member ,St. Benedict's Paris/= (Pald Advertisement) Cabrini Group Slates Meeting February 18 The Cabrini Corvettes, a group of Catholic women be- tween the ages of 15 and 30 who are interested in religious vocations, will meet Saturday, Feb: 18, at Cabrini Hospital. The meeting will begin at 2 p.m. with Benediction in the hospital chapel followed by dis- cussion of plans for future meetings and a social hour, One of the activities of the club will be volunteer work among the patients for those interested. Girls attending high schools who are interested in a religi- ous vocation are invited to at- tend as well as those in Catho- lic schools. Those interested in becoming members may write Mother Josephine M.S.C. at Cabrini Hospital or call MU 2-0500. HN Sodality To Sponsor Discussions The Inquiry Committee of the Holy Names Sodality of Holy Names Academy, under the chairmanship of Jeanette Ver- schueren, w i I 1 sponsor its monthly discussion meetings for Catholic teenagers attend- ing public high schools begin- ning February 13. The meeting will start with orientation in the school audi- torium at 7:30 p.m. This month's subject is "The Mass in Your Life." Retreats Scheduled Holy Name Society and Mrs. Koob is still active in the At Holy blames Sanctuary Society. The junior class of Holy Marian Club Plans Party The Marian Social Club will sponsor a Valentine party Wed- nesday, Feb. 14, at 1 p.m., at St. Peter Claver Center Hall, 1810 E. Jefferson. Miss Catherine Jurich is chairman assisted by Mrs. Hazel Giacolino and Mrs. Mary Roccia. All those interested are cordially invited to attend. Names Academy will begin its retreat Monday, Feb. 12. The Rev. John Marsh will conduct the three days of spiritual ex- ercises. The sophomore c I a s s con- cludes today, Feb. 9, its retreat conducted by Rev. Barry Brunsman, O.F,M. The Ray. Gerald Brunet, O.- M.I., will direct the freshmen in retreat February 10 through 21. Senior retreat plans are for March. What About AFTER The World's Fair? Will the World's Fair site be transformed into a eom- p.letely useful and beautiful czvm center right after the fair? The answer is YES, if there is continuity of plan. ning and development. Achieving maximum use and beauty in the Seattle Center after the fair.., at reasonable cost to the city ... is one of the most impor- tant issues we face. From the beginning, Councilman Dorm Bremen has spearheaded the city's interests in developing the Seattle Center and its im- portant part in the World's Fair. He is a member of the State World's Fair Commis. sion and the Century 21 Corporation steering com- mittee and is on the site developing committees of both groups. He also serves on the Seattle Civic Center Commission. The Seattle Center can be one of the finest cultural, sports, entertainment and convention centers in the world . . . something all Seattle can enjoy and profit from for many generations to come. Let's be certain to see this job successfully completed! Councilman Braman is the man best qualified to see it through for you. RE-ELECT COUNCILMAN BRAMAN ( Paid Advertisement) James Keesling, Campaign Chairman Re.elect Remember: Primary-February 13 Final-March 13 (Paid Advertisement) Trophy Winner Congratulated JOHN ALYWARD (center), Seattle Prep freshman, is congratulated by Rev. John Murphy, S.J., rector of Prep and Mrs. Maria Bianchi, president of the Mothers Club, for the trophy he won for interpretive reading at a speech tourney held at Seattle Pacific College. John is attending Prep on a speech scholarship made possible by Mothers Club luncheon.card parties. Seven full tuition and five half- tuition academic scholarships and 20 based upon need are awarded annually. About Your Organizations ST. MARK PARISH, Queen of Rosary Guild, IV'mnday, Feb. 12, 8 p.m. home of Mrs. Donald Sowder, 1832 N.E. 175th. BLANCHET MOTHERS CLUB meeting Monday, Feb. 12, 7:45 p.m., Blanchet High School. Hoge Sullivan, man- ager of the Space Needle Cor- poration, will be the guest. Mrs. J. J. Callaghan and Mrs. W. J. Jordan are co-clmirmon. EDMONDS, HOLY ROSARY PARISH, Queen of Peace Guild meeting, Wednesday, Feb 14, 8 p.m. home of Mrs. Earl Ma- honey, 844 Daley St. Queen of Apostles Guild meeting Wednes- day, Feb. 14, 8 p.m. home of Mrs. John Stefansson, 8426 Olympic View Dr. ST. COLETTA SOCIETY for retarded children m e e t i n g Tuesday, Feb. 13, 12 noon in the U.S.O., N.C.C.S. Club, 5th and Seneca. ST. 3OHN PARISH nctu- ary Society meeting Monday, Feb. 12, 1 p.m. in the school hall. Program will be on "Catholic Press Month." New officers are Mesdames Frank Beattie; Ivan Rosenberry, Otto Henning and Clifford. RE-ELECT ceeJvcz r. Massart "A good man to KEEP on the City Council" Position No. 1 {Paid Advertisement) ST. MARTIN'S MOTHER CLUB meeting Tuesday, Feb. 13, 1:30 p.m. in home of Mrs, John Staffo(d, 1128 21st Ave. E. Chairman is-Mrs. F. J. Verschuereu. YOUNG LADIES INSTI- TUTE, Lorraine Institute meet- ing Tuesday, Feb. 13, 8 p.m., Sacred Heart Church Hall, 2nd N. and Thomas St. DUROCHER CLUB meeting Friday, Feb. 16, 1:30 p.m., Holy Names Academy. THIRD ORDER OF ST. FRANCIS, St, George Fratern- ity meeting for infirmarians Monday, Feb. 12, 1 p.m. in the Franciscan Library, 408 Mar- ion St. Mrs. Elizabeth Matchell will preside and receive reports from parish infirmarians. Plans for coming months will be out- lined. Prep Mothers Plan Luncheon Seattle Prep Mothers Club will sponsor a luncheon-card party Wednesday, Feb. 14, beginning at 12:30 p.m. in St. Joseph Parish hall. Co-chairmen are Mrs. James Cawdrey a n d Mrs. Walter Yonker. i i Li E J'BUD' DRUXMAN  .l f PasS'Ban No. 4 CITY COUNCIL i +-.'] Here is a man with no special interests to serve other than the 4 / \\;lr/\\people of Seattle[ Says what he thinks. Has old-fashioned ideas on ECONOMY in government. Has a practical, working knowledge of the problems of transportation, iuvenile delinquency, many others that face Seattle NOW. You'll be proud to say: "1 voted for DRUXMAN." Itl WILL RtPRI$1NT log| DRUXMAN FOR COUNCIL COMMITTEE 910 Pine St., Smflle I {Paid Advertisement) City Councilman Position No. 3 Mr. Carroll devotes full time o his Council duties and serves on important Your Lucky committees. II Number in [758 he was re-elected by a tre- II mendous majority. For Dependab/e Mount Baker-Ralnier Valley area for many years and are long time members of St. Mary's Parish. Their oldest son, Rev. Michael C. Carroll, was ordained to the priesthood last May and is now in residence at Christ the King Parish. Thek daughter, Patricla Ann, is a graduate in nursing from Seattle University and was recently married to Kenneth J. Berchtold, a gradu- ate of St. Martin's College. They now reside in the Rainier Valley District. The Cattails' youngest son [s a senior at O'Dea High School. Mr. Carroll is a member of the Knights of Columbus and the Carroll Club. FUEL OIL SERVICE: LA. 3-4500 LAURELHURST I:UEL OIL CO. 432 N.E. 4Sth :