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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
May 24, 1963     Catholic Northwest Progress
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May 24, 1963

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. 10--THE PROGRESS Friday, Ivlay 24, 1963 1962.-63 school year had its 'high' moments Compiled by Joe Magnano *of Seattle Prep "So many heights yet left to climb, . "So much to do and see, "I'd better not be wasting Time, "For Time is wasting me!" (An O'nea motto, written by Robert G. Peck and chosen for this school year summary by Richard Houser.) ve., summer vacation. Vale, 1962-63 school year. It's been an exciting one for many, attending the 15 hLgh schools in the Archdiocese. These are some of the reasons why. SUCCESS is the key to happiness and that feeling exists at Blanchet, reports Margaret Sullivan. A state basketball tournament championship and a Monsignor are the two greatest prides of the archdiocesan school in ;eattle. This came about when the Braves won the Class AA post-season classic and when Blancher's principal, Father John P. Doogan, was n a m e d a domestic prelate with the title, Rt. Ray. Monsignor, by Pope John xxm. And Blanchet became the first school to present a play at the luxurions Opera House. This it did with the production of "Bye Bye, Birdie," directed by Maury Sheridan. THE VISIT of a mother general of a congregation of Sisters to one of the schools they conduct is a rare occasion. Forest Ridge had one with the arrival from Rome of Mother DeZalon, Mother General of the Religious of the Sacred Heart. Academically, Anne McKinstry, selected one of FR's top students for the Class of 1963, added another honor to her list by winning the French Medal in the Sisters' Pacific Coast Vicariate. DR. PATRICIA SMITH, recent recipient of the papal Pro Ecclesiae et Pontifice Medal and a Holy Angels graduate, has been well remembered by students at her alma mater, reports Theresa Ferguson. Each of HA's clasges have sponsored various projects to aid the famed doctor in giving medical aid to the Montegaard Tribe in the north central Haut Plateau of South Viet Nam. And in debate, HA's junior team tied 'for first with Holy Rosary in the Catholic schools' second round-robin tournament and won with no sharers in the third and final round. TWELVE SENIORS at Holy Names Academy have received scholarships to various colleges and universities from Seattle U to Stanford, says Terri Pagni. In the hectic working days of SU's annual Press Workshop, HNA's Academy Dome won first place in its division with HNA'ers also receiving citations. And whenever there is any Catholic school achievement item or CYO story published, do be sure that a girl from Holy Names was among the front-runners. WHEN YOU mention debate, the conversation almost always turns to Holy Rosary. HR's team, paced by Gall Gordon, Judy Bride, Lyn Tan- gen, Susan Kesling, Peggy Howe, Anne Walsh, Wanda NoviCe and Carol Gordon, won seven first places at three college and two district meets, reports Liz LeMay. The same tradition at HR will continue under the new stu- dent body government, headed by Nancy Boys, president; Mar- garet Kidd, veep; and Kathy Chelminiak, secretary-treasurer. NAMES MAKE news and here are some of the newsmakers at Immaculate as supplied by Patricia Flor. Suzanne McCarthy, annual "Homemakers of Tomorrow" Contest winner; Patsy Sawa, selected "Miss Immaculate;" Theresa Matsudaira, Vicki Alvau, Mary Rica, Sue Suguri, Helen Jackson and Vera MeCormaek, all award winners at the Wash- ington Scholastic Art Contest; and Helen Jackson again, arch- diocesan sweepstakes winner of The Progress 1963 Easter Art Contest. And now the future is assured by the election of new student body officers: Lois Frank, president; Mary Ellen Hemingway, reap; Joy Nakanishi, secretary-treasurer; Pare Steak, Sodality prefect; and Lexie Christopherson, Sodality secretary-treasurer. O'DEA HAD the pleasure of sharing in one of the top Nation- al Catholic news story of the year. It came with the news of 1982 grad, student body leader and athlete Peter Robert Kesling being named the Catholic Youth of the Year. For O'Dea, it was a tribute to the teaching of the Irish Christian Brothers and significant honor for the Archdiocesan CYO program. But there were other items, added Richard Houser, like the building of the Brothers' new residence, the Irish track team being heralded the best of Catholic squads and possibly in the state, and Joan Carter of Holy Rosary being named Queen of the Irish. There's more to come in 1963 next year under the student, alL leadership of Gary Susak, president; Mike Sands, veep; and Bol Marzano, secretary-treasurer. SEATrLE PREP has always been noted for its outstanding dramatic plays. The Prep Harlequins produced two this year: "No Time for Sergeants" and the "Ugly American." The Panthers collected more than $1,800 for the missions, inaugurated the school Loyalty Award, put under Student Council control more than $2,000 and are sending both the tennis and golf teams to state tournaments. Prep also shared in the glory of alumnus Tom Trebon, placed second in the National CYO Oratory Contest. Student government next year falls on Terry Lackie, presi- dent; Mark Boulanger, reap; Gerard LaSalle, secretary; and Joe Alex, treasurer. ST. MARY'S Academy in Winlock also had its share of school drama like its students going through the turmoil and excitement of getting dates for the junior-senior prom. Carol Wood adds that at St. Mary's this is quite an experience especially "when one A lives in a boarding school off the beaten track, miles and miles from home." The SM's Class of 1963 this year is headed by Mary Buen- nagel, valedictory speaker, First General Excellence Award winner, National Merit Scholarship Examination finalist, National Honor Society scholarship candidate and who will be crowned on May 28th, Miss St. Mary's XII. But the pride of SM is that eight seniors have been accepted as postulants in three different Religious communities. There are 26 graduating this year. i iCerdeve. Cereve.: TWOare reservedDays Longview play brings down capacity house yuo vadis,' Workman7 for CYO Track St. Luke's retires spartanette softball crown A FINAL score of 12-4 gave St. Luke's softball team the CYO central deanery spartanette championship Saturday after the title game with Sacred Heart of Bellevue. The victorious team received congratulations from its pastor, Father William E. Gallagher, with plaudits being accepted (from left) by (first row) Cathy Farrow, Karen Horni,ng, Janet Payne, Connie Gietzen, Lorraine Brissette and Patricia Corn; (second row) Mrs. Rosemary Farrow, coach; Patricia Cullen, May Kay Cummings, Cathy Campbell next to Father Gallagher, Jeannie Farrow, Peggy Sneeringer, Linda Brissette and Mrs. Rosemary Sneer- ingcr, coach. Other team tnembers are Diaue Webb and Marlene Koob. (Progress Sports Photo by Charley Heib.) George': Gills 'tDood Ill' Mrs. Barbara Vance's softball team from St. George's had it when it needed it and that's why the CYO central dean- ery cadette crown was won by the George- towners. St. George's swamped St. Catherine's. 25-7, in the all-city finals Saturday at Lower Wood- land. For St. George's, it meant a 10-O won-lost season record. The new cadette champs entered the game without the services of their star patcher, ailing Linda Anderson, who had compiled a 9-0 pitch- mg record and a hitting mark of 11 home runs. Taking her 'place was seventh grader Ellen Hickey, making her first cadette appearance on the mound. St. George's took immediate command by pushing through five runs on three hits in the first inning. The Georgetowners scored in all innings but the third. When it was over, Ellen Contributed one of St. George's four doubles. A pair was made by Natalie Gfiiberson and the double,baser by Cathy Sartain. Charlotte Bast banged out a triple and Janee Bessuyti slammed out a homer. In all, St. George's had 14 singles. The champs last week gained a 14-7 victory over Our Lady of Mount Virgin in the central- south playoffs to enter the finals. CYO pennant progress: Tacoma results st Patrick 7, Holy Rosary 6. Holy Cross 8, Visitation 0. Girl's softball st. Ann 10, st. Leo 3. Sacred Heart 9, All Saints 3. LASSIES Visitation 9, St. Leo 4. St. Patrick 22, St. Leo 4. Sacred Heart 4, St. Frances Cabrlnl 2. st. Charles Borramea 19, Sacred Heart . All Saints 9, St. Patrick 6. 14. Holy Cross 7, St. Charles Barromea 0. Holy Cross 10, St. Frances Cabrlnl & St. Patrick 16, St. Frances Cabrini 7. St. Charles Sorromeo 21, Holy Cross 8. St. Lea 14, St. Ann 10. CADEITES St. Frances Cabrlnl 9, St. Patrlcks Green 4. St. Patrick White 29, Holy Cross 23. Visitation t9, St. Ann 17. Sacred Heart 8, Holy Rosary I. St. Leo 21, All Saints 16. ,St. Frances Cabrlnl 19, All Saints 9. Holy Rosary 16, St. Ann 9. Sacred Heart 18, St. Patrick White 3. Holy Cross 21, Visitation g. Boys' baseball MIDGETS HOLLYWOOD St. Ann 10, St. Charles Borromea 4. St. Frances White 4, St. Leo 2. St. Frances Red 3, Sacred Heart 2. St. Ann 8, St. Frances Red 7. St. Frances White 14, Sacred Heart S. St. Charles Snrrameo 14, St. Lea 0. CADETS St. Frances Cabrinl 12, St. Charles Bar. romeo 4. St. Ann 7, Holy Rosary I. Seattle results Boys' baseball MIDGETS St. Alphonsus 13, St. John 3. St. Luke 10 St. Mark S. St. Benedict 10, St. Catherine & St. George 13, St. Bernadette 3. Holy Rosary 7, Lady of Lourdes 0. St. Paul 7, Sacred Heart 1. Holy Family 9, St. Edward 5. St. George 9, Sacred Heart S. CADETS St. Catherine 12, Lady of the Lake 10. Assumption 6, St. Matthew 2. St. Mark 6, Christ the King 1. St. Luke 12, Sacred Heart Villa S, Assumption 4 St. Mark 1. st. Mark 14, St, Matthew 2. st. Luke 9, St. Catherine 3. Lady of the Lake 13, Sacred Heart Villa 11. Mt. Virgin 7, St. Joseph 3. St. Alphonsus 7, Fatima $. Achievement Award; Mrs. John Whittaker, Mrs. Verle Copeland, league secretary; Mrs. Hauser, Father O'Connell, Mrs. Glen Coming, league president; and Mrs. William Keyes. The league is the first of its kind in Bellingham and consists of 32 members and 10 substitutes. Trophies will be presented at a potluck picnic later this month. ; By Fred Cordova ! I'rom* all speculations, conjectures and hear-says, I" The Workman has narrowed down his choices ; for the university of his labor to Seattle University and Santa Clara. This note brings jubilation to the two camps of both Jesuit institutions. But the cause for celebration is not yet won. Thomas Edwin Workman is keeping mum. '. One of our faithful informers tells us that the University of Washington recruiting tactics slammed into high gear re- ' oontly with an appeal to Catholic Husky students to write letters to the Blanchet super-star about the advantages of at- tending such a venerable school as the U of W. i  i Workman received another high honor by being named to the Catholic High School All-American Basketball Team of Chi- cago's archdiocesan newspaper, The New World. He shares a spot on the first team with Nick Pino, seven- foot giant from St. Michael's in Santa Fe, N.M. The Stick has narrowed his choices down to three: Seattle U, New Mexico and ' Texas Tech. GORDON HARRIS, Tenino High's all-everything, hasn't fared as well. He's still juggling Seattle U, Oregon State, Washington, ,/Washington State and Stanford to decide where to put his basket- hall prowess, a 3.5 grade point average and a liking in chemistry to work, Tom Workman receives his diploma from Blanchet Sunday, :hme 2, in the ninth annual Seattle Catholic high school com- bined commencement ceremony in the Seattle Center Arena. No passes have been issued to college recruiters. There's no need. Maybe by then we mere mortals will know which is the for- tunate school. Naturally, we're pulling for SU. . Chiefs duplicate basketball heroics First in basketball and the same in baseball, As of Thursday, SU's varsity baseball team is sporting a 25-7 won.loss season record. Along the way four records were set. ROB NEUBAUER made one and lost one this week. The New Britain, Conn., senior rightfielder now has 48 runs.batted- in to break Johnny O'Brien's 44 RBI mark, set in 1951. Rich Kayla, centerfielder from St. Mary's in Perth Amboy, NJ., collected his 11th double Tuesday to break Neubauer's 10 two-base record, set in 1961. Kayla, too, is a senior. And Eddie O'Brien's Chiefs set a single game team often- slve record of 25 runs with a 25-7 victory over the University of Portland Satarday in the Rose City. Tuesday the Chiefs pushed in 21 runs in the first two innings  against four pitchers and went on to collect a 23-2 swamping over Se.attte Pacific College. Leave it up to the Chiefs to win in grand style. O Almut the SU.UW baseball series Along the Chieftains' Climb to a 24-7 season was their beating the UW Husky baseballers in three of four games this year. The colorful series, dating back to 1947, is generally re- Battled a fair substitute for the two schools' encouraged varsity meeting on the basketball floor. Thus far, SU owns a 25-20 edge in the series with the Chiefs also leading 271 runs to 237. After a UW win streak in 1947, beth teams did not meet again on an annual basis until 1951. The Chiefs put on two five-game streaks, stretching from 1952 to 1955. One of those SU victories was Eruie Pastornicky's memor- 8blo 1-0 no-hit, no-run classic. The dialogue on the diamond can certainly be stretched over onto the maple flonr. Bellingham femmes bowl for charity A SEASON of bow for charity has been completed in pastor of Assumption. Pictured (from left) are Mrs. John Bellingham by the Catholic Women's Bowling League, corn- Steenmeyer, mother of eight and winner of the league posed of ladies of Assumption Parish and Catholic Daugh- ters of America of Court St. Aloysius. Glenhaven Land : team won the league. Its team memberS' and prize money was presented by Mrs. Peter Hauser, CDA grand regent, to Father John C. O'Connell, , Seattle finals SPARTANETTES NORTH WL WL St. Luke ..... 5 0 St. Matthew ..3 2 St. John : ..... 4 1 Assumption ...2 3 St. Catherine .3 2 Lady of Lake 2 3 St. Benedict ..3 2 St. Mark ..... 0 5 SPARTANETTES CENTRAL-SOUTH Sacred H'rt B 5 0 St. George ...2 3 St. Paul ...... 3 2 St. Margaret .1 4 St. Joseph .... 3 2 Holy Faro. K .1 4 CADETTES NORTH St. Catherine .7 1 St. Matthew ..3 5 Assumption ...6 2 Christ King ...2 6 St. Mark ..... 6 2 Sac. H't. Villa 1 7 Lady at Lake 5 3 St. John ..... 1 7 St. Luke ...... 2 6 CADETrES CENTRAL Mt. Virgin ...8 0 Fatima ....... 5 3 St. Teresa .... 7 I St. Margaret .2 6 St. Benedict ..5 3 St. Anne ..... 2 6 BI. Sacrament 5 3 Cathedral .... I 7 CADETTES SOUTH St. George .... 8 0 St. Edward ...I 3 St. Paul ..... 6 1 St. Bernadeffe I 3 Lourdes ....... 3 2 St. Anthony ..I 3 Sacred H'rt B 3 3 Holy Family ..1 3 St. Francis ...2 3 Nation reads Archdiocesan CYO story It's all about the progress and vitality of the CYO of the Archdiocese of Seattle in the June issue of Catholic Di- gest Magazine. Entitled "CYO: a Progress Report," the story of free- lance w r i t e r Elizabeth M. Giadych measures the im- portance of the CYO national scene with the tempo set by the Archdiocesan youth pro- gram. The lively piece informs the nation that the CYO "is helping teen-agars to realize that what they do--for good or ill--is important. SU saph will visit Europe homes Jeanne Schlimgen, S e a t t l University sophomore f r o m Great Falls, Mont., will spend the summer visiting homes of European families under the student ambassador program of the International University People to People Organization. She will leave New York June 22 for Brussels. Nothing b u t existing records stand in the way of budding track and field participants from nine parish schools in the CYO Track and Field Meet, beginning this Saturday at West Seattle Stadium. The annual Olympic Games a' la CYO for grade school boy and girl athletes will be held two days--Saturday, May 25, and Thursday on Memorial Day, May 30. Prelims on most 140-sched- uled events will be held this Saturday, including the finals in the softball throw, high jump and shot put. The Memorial Day pro- gram will be all finals. Five grade school age groups have been drawn up for both boys and girl. They include teenettes and teenieR, l0 and under for approximately fourth graders; bantamettes and bantams for ll-year-olds and under and fifth graders; LONGVIEW-- A heartwarming and united tribute was paid by 35 teen- agers to their pastor and parish when St. Rose's CYO Teen Club presented its work of art, "Teahouse of the August Moon," Friday and Saturday in the parish school gymnasium. A "smashing hit" was the ex- clamation of capacity crowds who viewed the two-night pro- duction, directed by Father Jerome Dooley and Veronica Schmidt, the latter the student director. The public rarely gets ex- cited about teen-age dramas but here it was top front page news the morning after the opening. And for good reason. It was an important step for Catholic youth and the CYO in Father Patrick MUl- , ligan's pastorate did it with an ambitious, full-length and tastefully-chosen play. Dramatists were a first- string team, which included Richard O'Connell, starring in the lead role of Sakini, and Demers, Mark Steinbeck, McDonough and Eileen Ehr- mantraut. THEN THERE were Minerva the goat and Suki the Peking- ese. The production staff included John Jensen Sr., Bill Moberly, Mrs. Sharon Rich, Mrs. James Donnelly, Mrs. Don Bean, Mrs. Frank Donahue, Mrs. Isadore LeFebvre, Mike Momberg, Mrs. Wesley Hicks, Veronica Schmidt, Mrs. Ray Slyter, Gor- don McLean among others. As Father Gerald Moffat, Archdiocesan CYO director, who watched the play, said: "Thanks, Longview, for sharing with the unity and vitality of your parish- centered youth." The Perfect Gift For The 8th Grade GRADUATE midgettes and midgets, 12 and Bill Koon, Larry LeFebvre, under for sixth graders; Jim and Frank Ball, Pat Car-NOW! spartanettes and spartans for mody, Jim Woolley, John Wen- 13-year-olds and seventh grad- grzynek, Kris Olson, Shirley erR; and cadettes and cadets Lessard, Pat ri c i a Burchaz, for 14-year-olds and eighth graders. Three events will be open to each contestant: one field, one running and one relay event. CYO patches and ribbons will be awarded to the top five finishers of each event. The annual cinder classic starts at 10:30 a.m. both days. Gonzaga wins state debate PULLMAN Gonzaga Prep for the second consecutive year won the State High School Debate Tournament Sat- Urday at Washington State Uni- versity. The championship squad is comprised of Bert Pratt and Dave Plemmons, coached by Mr. Gerald J. Allen, S.J. The defending championship school from Spokane defeated Chehalis in the finals and now advances to the national com- petition in Houston come June. HNA schedules String Demonstration The fourth annual String Demonstration will be held at 8 p.m. next Tuesday in Holy Names Academy. Nelson Tandoc, director of the Seattle Junior Symphony, will conduct HNA's grade school pupils. A six-week summer course in clothing, typing, speech, Washington history and music is scheduled at HNA for sev- enth to 12th grade students. Two subjects will be offered for each student. Registration is open until June 1 with classes requiring a $20 fee. Let's Go FISHING SEKIU Fishing Resort Ackerman's Motel and Boats 52 m;les west o Port Angeles ton highway 9A) heated unffs, off highway, open year around. Phone we 3-2401 Mary McIntee, Carolyn Les- sard, Kelly Krahn, John Jen- sen, Rick Carter, Susan Pur- cell, Carol Stewart, Mary Kay Springer, Mary L'Amie, Cheryl SMC's Bailey new CNCCS prexy SPOKANE-- Les Bailey of St. Martin's College has been elected presi- dent of the Confederation of Northwest Catholic College Stu- dents at its spring congress in Holy Names College. Gene Evans of Carroll Col- lege is the new vice president. O SU Civic Orchestra will perform The Seattle University Civic Orchestra with Francis Aranyi conducting will perform at 8:30 p.m. next Sunday in the SU Pigott Auditorium. Congratulations And Best Wishes to the Graduating Classes 0/ 1963 FRITO-LAY CO. 1405 ELLIOT W. 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