Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
July 27, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
PAGE 6     (6 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 27, 1962
 

Newspaper Archive of Catholic Northwest Progress produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




6--THE PROGRESS Salty stard st bl kets Q City u an ueen No vacation for civlc-minded A salty sprinkling of stardust will blanket Seat- performances by many of the leading stars of radio, television, * * * & Catholics and Seafair By Fred Cordova on't worry! Shipmates on St. Peter's Bark will be taking in Seafair. And more so than others. When the Good Ship Seafair, her sails emblazoned fie--the World's Fair Citymfor 10 fun-packed days when the 13th edition of Seafair moves to center stage this Friday through August 5. Beginning with the arrival of the zany Seafair Pirates, the 13th version of the 10-day maritime fete will open in Ballard on the 27th and end in a blaze of fireworks Sunday night, August 5, at Seward Park. Greater Seattle, Inc., the sponsoring organization, has sets its with Century 21's Space Needle and Skipper Pin in- signia, pulls into the Port of Pleasure this weekend, quite a sails for a World's Fair Year celebration, calculated to top any- number of "right-handers" have made sure that she has a full thing ever offered in the 12-year history of the festival. load of fun. This is no time for vacations for the civic-minded. e Seafair eye-terns TWO ENTRIES in the Grande Seefair Parade wig surely do the papal fold proud when the colorful spectacle unwinds its way Saturday down 2nd Ave. Making a "comeback" after a year's absence is the Chancel- lor Club of Seattle's float, which will be vying for the many parade awards. Further information on Page Seven will clue you in on the latest float developments. THEN THERE is the fast-stepping and snappy St. John's Girls Drill Team, clad in red and white. The 3S-plus grade school unit won a coveted excellence rating two summers ago. They will be competing with the best of them. Virginia Griswold is team captain. O Parade Catholics on parade And since we're on the subject of parades, these are some of the key people behind them all. Grand Marshql for the 10th consecutive summer is Col. Gar- nett H. Wilson, U. S. Army Retired, a member of Our Lady of Fatima Parish and a commerce and finance instructor at Seattle University. His efficient parades staff includes Fred Lorang, a fellow parishioners who is chief of staff; Frank Cola, transportation officer; Ed Milkent, division commander; Bruce Boozer, parade public information officer; and Maj. Frank M, Pats, army liaison. Also on the parade committee, derived from the Catholic War Veterans, are Tony Marina, and Frank MeLauglflin, as- sistant chiefs of staff; division commanders Gordon Banlmry and Dan Oliver; plus Boyd Sempel, Pat Kelly, John McGrath, Bill Maloney, Don DeVos and Joe Llanos. Keeping the "homefires burning" in the parades office at Fort Lawton are the Colonel's wife, Mrs. Durrett Wilson; and their two daughters, who are spending their vacation working for Seafair--Mrs. Jane Cooper of Shreveport, La., and Mrs. Nan allan of West Covina, Calif. Militant military militia If the Wilson camp is working overtime, the USO-NCCS Club staff at 1123 Sth Ave. is doing doubltime to keep up with the influx of visiting servicemen. A full week of activities has been seheduled at the US{), under the direction of Mrs. Mar- garet Clegg, with the assistance of Miss Marguerite Birming. ham. But don't worry, the biggest smiles will be worn by USO- NCCS Queen Alice Lorigan and the senior and junior hostesses. VIP section You can thank the 13 years of successful Seefair celebrations to Greater Seattle Incorporated's managing director, Walter Van Camp, a member of Assumption Parish. And retiring this year as King Neptune XH is restauranteur Walter F. Clark from St. Patrick's Parish. Meanwhile the new Prime Minister of the Sea/air Junior Royalty is a seventh grader from St. Catherine's School, Tim Jordan, 12, son of Don Jordan, 1110 N. E. 80th St. And where does SOME of the money come from in under- writing all these fun-filled days? The sale of Skipper Pins helps and leading the teen task force is Forest Ridge graduate Patti James of Redmond. She is 18, stands 5-2, weighs 92 pounds, and is a blonde. Well.informed nation If you haven't heard o SenfaJr. you must be full.tlme resident on the moon. The nation knows all about the mari. r  celebration because of the dynamic "big push" put on by the Greater Seattle News Bureau and Jack (Flash) Gordon Assumption Parish. The former SU Chieftain publicist and one of this eity's most respected lay lenders numbers among his staff Bill Sears, now the ChieW thletie publicity director who's covering all Seafair sports events; and Mild Sullivan, taking the rio and TV beat. Clowns are on Institution Seafair without the Seafair Clowns is like SU without basket. ball. The Seafair Clowns, now in their seventh year, is the world's most educated group of merrymakers. Sponsored by the SU Grad- notes Club, the lively bunch now numbers 60, including even some University of Washington grads. Court Jester is Timothy Hugh Ham Jr., who, of all things, is a mortician for Wiggen and Sons Funeral Home. He is a member of St. Joseph's Parish. Clown chairman is Roy McClure. Among the SU grads are Nick Grossi, Ray Sideritm, Harold Miller, John Brenner, Dave Duncan, Bob Diemert, Ken Ehlers, Jerry Gribble, Gene Brown, Ed Hunt Jr., John Flanagan, Dr. Tom Moore, AI Small, Frank Sullivan (the deputy prosecuting attorney), John LaRussa, Bob Prevost, Harry Woodiey, Ed Allen- bach. Ed Stitch, 3er Antuch, Jack Mmorty, Gil Martin, Jim Ray, Jack. Sullivan, Ed O'Brien (one half of the famed twins and now SU athletic director), Chuck Titus, Don Willis, Bet Ab- bott, Pat Arbow, Frank Brown, Ran Bissett, Rod Dennison, Pat Donnelly, Dick Dwyer, Pat Fogard, Dr. Huber Grimm, Jim Gus- taveson, Nell Harmon, Jim Hughes, Clint Hattrup, Joe and Bob Kelly, Dick Kord, Tom McAuliffe, John Munnis and Vic Uhrich. Even 'Moslems' get in on the act And now we come to our favorite--the Filipino Youth Activi- ties of Seattle's Princess Drill Team and Cumbanchero Percuss- ioneers. Highlighting the Moslem culture of the Mores in the Philip- pines, this 51-member girls and boys marching unit, ranging in age from 12 to 16, come from various parishes and parochial schools in Seattle. The Sultana of the world's only Filipino American drill team is Roberts Pimentel, a sophomore at Holy Names Academy. The Ranis are Frances Castillano, an Immaculate High sophomore, and Angeles Quintero, from St. Peter's Parish. Soldan is Anthony Ogilvie Jr., an O'Dea senior; and Pasha is Donald Ogilvie, June graduate of Immaculate School. We'll be with the FYA "all the way" during Seafair. We hope you'll be enjoying these l0 days along with other Northwest citizens and World's Fair visiton. Eagle Scous will SEAHURST-- Two Eagle Scouts from St, Francis of Assisi Parish are looking forward to taking part in the Scout Ser,'ce Corps t the Seattle World s Fair from August 16 to 31. Th.ey are Douglas Moreland, 14, and Divid Gill, 16, both re- cipients of the coveted Eagle Scout badge Friday in special ceremonies in the parish school auditorium. Douglas is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Moreland, 151- Maplewild Ave. S. W. He will be a freshman at Seattle Prep. He is senior patrol leader. A sophomore at Highline High School, David is the son of Mr. serve at the Fair ..... .$ !.. ::i.' . .>,: DAVR) DOUGLAS GILL . MORELAND and Mrs. MichaI D, Gill, 15612 12th PI. S. He has been chosen to the Order of the/'row. The pair, both Ad Altare Dei Medal winners, are members of Troop. No. 3S3 in the High- line diVxict. But several changes have been made in the Seefair format because of the expected World's Fair traffic congestion. For one thing, the traditional Grande and Torchlight Parades on 4th Avenue have been moved to 2nd Avenue. And the street dances and band concerts for tourists and the Navy fleet at 4th and Pike are begging for a new location because of the Monorail Terminal operating there. The Capitol Hill Festival of Flags parade has been trans- ferred to Bailard. BUT OTHERWISE, it's business as usual---only bigger and betterl As you can see, Seafair IS a community affair and the smiles of the citizens are never brighter and bigger than during the 10 days of maritime frolic. From one end of the city to the other, Seafair is the dominant spirit, characterized by salmon bakes, street dances, Wild West Days, and myriad tournaments covering a span of athletic competition. The biggest event will come this Saturday morning with the unveiling of the Grande Parade, themed around "Festivals, U.S.A." More than 50 floats, 40 bands and scores of marching units will be staged before an audience of a quarter million. Seafair spectacles: Familiar names grace pro football classic Familiar n a m e s and others new will headline the Seattle Seafair's pro- fessionai game of the World's Fair year when the Minne- sota Vikings and the San Fran- cisco 49ere clash Saturday, Aug. 11, in the University of Washington Stadium. The biggest name, naturally, will be former Husky All- American Hugh McElhenny, "The King." McElhenny, the oldest on the Viking roster at 33 and enter- ing his 12th season on the Na- tional Football League will pace the rushing attack. Products f r o m Catholic schools in the Minnesota list include veteran Grady Aider- man, tackle from Detroit, and rookies Don Krebs, end from Marquette; D e n n i s Penza, halfback from St. Norbert's; Steve Stunebreak- er, end from Detroit; and Tom Wagner, fullback from St. John's in Minnesota. Other "local" Minnesotans are Dean Derby, halfback from UW; Jack Morris, halfback, and George Shaw, quarterback, both from Oregon; and 3in Prestel, tackle from Idaho. *MINNESOTA, m a k i n g its first appearance in the annual pro-season Seafair game, is headed by general manager Bert Rose from LY. His pub- licist is John Thompson, also from UW. It will be the fifth appear- once for the 49ere in the eighth annual pro sp'actacle. The NFL fifth placer has four Catholic sehnol products as veterans, who are Ted Connolly, guard from Santa Clara and Tulsa; Frank Morze, center from Boston College; Bob St. Clair, tackle the University of San Fran- cisco and Tulsa; and Monty Stickles, end from Notre Dame. Thomas Aaron. end from Oregon State. is the only "lo- cal" veteran. The Greater Seattle, Inc., sponsored match will feature on the opposing coaching benches Norm Van Brocklin and Howard W. (Red) Hickey. Van Brocklin, former Uni- versity of Oregon great, was one of pro football's great all- time quarterbacks in his nine years with the Los Angeles Rams and three with the Phila- delphia Eagles. Hickey has produced three top team contenders for the 49ere in the NFL. Youth Day BERLIN, (NC) -- German- speaking young people, includ- ing those in West and East Germany and Austria, made Trinity Sunday a profession-of- faith day w i t h pilgrimages and c o m i n g devotions. The Catholic youth groups chose the theme "So that the world may believe." HOLY CROSS BROTHERS Serve God Through Farming Tredes TecchTnq ee Wr t no Social Work a Clcrlcel Work Fornlqn Millions Far Information writu: Brother Gilbert Burke, C.S.. Notre Dame High School 13642 Riverside Dr. Sherman Oaks, Calif. I Aqua Follies sar swims like dream Lynn Edith Burke is a 19-year-old miss who looks like a dreamland swims like one. And this double Gold Medal winner of the 1960 Ram Olympics will swim her way into the hearts of Seattle fans as the featured attraction of the annual Aqua Follies July 26 to August 15 at the Green Lake Aqua Theatre. Miss Burke's athletic career includes no less than eight world backstroke records even before her sen- sational performance in the Olympics. As early as 1956, still a leggy, freckle-faced competitor, Miss Burke barely missed qualify- ing for the Olympic team by a few precious ticks of the timer's clock. It would have made her the youngest com- petitor ia U.S. Olympic history. THE DAUGHTER of Bob Burke, a swimmer of note him- self, Lynn took to the water at the age of two when she splashed into Long I s 1 a n d Sound near her parents' sum- mer cottage. She won her first race at the age of four, and at eight she was taking great delight in beating girls several years older in Metropolitan Amateur Athletic Union events. Following her near-miss in the '56 Olympic tryouts, Miss Burke's parents sent her to Portland, Ore., where she en- rolled in St. Mary's School. This enabled her to join the St. Mary's swimming team and also to compete for the Multnomah Athletic Club. The big turning point in her career came in 1959 when Lynn met Chris Van Saltza, another youngster destined for Olympic greatness. The girls became fast friends and Miss Burke moved to Los Gates, Califor. nia, in 1959 where she lived with the Van Saltza family. In 1960 the attractive blue- eyed miss reached her peak, winning both the national in- door and outdoor backstroke championships and repeating in the Canadian-American cham- pionships. The Burke name is ;written indelibly into the record book and it takes considerable space to tell the whole story. Still standing in 1962 were: W O R L D RECORDS -- 100-. yard backstroke (1:03.0); 100- meter backstroke (1: 09.0); 200- yard backstroke (2:16.2); 200- meter backstroke (2: 33.5) and backstroke leg of the 400-meter relay (1: 09.0). OLYMPIC RECORDS -- 100- m e t e r backstroke (1:09.0); backstroke leg of 400-meter relay (1:09.0). NATIONAL RECORDS--D0- yard backstroke (1:03.0); 200- yard backstroke leg of 400- meter relay (1:09.0). MERZ SHEET METAL WORKS We do new end repcir lobs for ll purposes where sheet metal is re- quired. MAIn 3-0242 208 Jackson Street SEATTLE 4 Threaded through the festival are other parades of every kind. Here's the complete parade lineup: Grande Seafair Parade, July 26, downtown at l0 a.m. Lake City Western Seafair Parade, July 28, 6 p.m. East Madison--East Union Mardi Gras Parade, July 30, 6:30 p,m. University District Junior Grande Parade, July 31, 9:30 a.m. Ballard Festival of Flags Parade, August 1, 7:30 p.m. Chinese Community Parade, August 2, 8 p.m. Greenwood District Parade, August 3, 7:30 p.m. Seafair Torchlight Parade, August 4, downtown at 8 p.m. ALWAYS A popular part of the celebration's jam-packed calendar are the quaint and colorful Oriental events and parti- cipants. The Japanese Ban Odori is a particularly appealing pageant which brings out thousands of camera fans to shoot the "Old World" customs and costumes this Saturday and Sunday. And the huge Chinese dragon comes out of hiding next Thursday when it wends its way through Seattle's International District as the hit of the Chinese Community Parade. Whatever their tastes--be they in sports, pageantry, music, dancing, art of even begonia raising--visitors will find some- thing of personal interest on the Seafair agenda. The Aqua Theater on Green Lake, has been the scene of stage and screen. Three star-studded stage shows, including names like Bob Hope and Gisele MacKenzie and Bert Parks, preceded Seafair. AI Sheehan's colorful Aqua Follies, opened Thursday and will continue through August 15. The spectacular water show employs the talents of Olympic Games diving and swimming stars plus gay and sparkling costumes, rich and talented voices and dozens of lovely mermaids and dancers. The Seafair capper is the 59th running of the Gold Cup Race Sunday, August 5, on Lake Washington. More than 20 boats will be seeking $35,000 in awards as welt as a claim to unlimited hydroplane racing's most coveted bauble. Then, as post-Seafair attraction, Greater Seattle, "Inc., will present its eighth annual pre-season National Football League game with the San Francisco 49ers meeting the Minnesota Vik- ings Saturday, August 11, in the University of Washington Sta- dium. RULING OVER the 1962 Seafair will be a mythical King Nep- tune who is surrounded by a bevy of pretty girls and a royal court. The new court will replace Neptune Rex XII Walter Clark, Queen Linda Juel and Prime Minister Bob Ladd. Seafair has pirates, clowns and thrills for young and old, which makes this Seattle festival America's outstanding outdoor attraction. The festival had its birth in the minds of a few men who believed that Seattle as a pleasure-boating center should be pointed up. They formed an organization known as Greater Seat- tle, Inc., to direct the Seafair and like most civic-sponsored events, it has as one of its prime aims the attracting of tourists to the city. While it accomplishes that aim, Seafair has the added attraction of really reflecting the city's maritime background and heritage. Mounties maintain championship tradition THERE IS REASON to smile at Seattle's Our Lady of (second row)head coach Joe Faccone, assistant coaches Bob Guadalupe Parish. The Mounties are the CYO's 1962 spar- tan baseball champions. Congratulations were first given to them after iast veek's title playoff game with St. Berna- dette's (the Mounties were victors, 11-3) by their pastor, Rev. Charles Reger, S.J. Featuring a seventh-grade battery and outfield and sixth grade infield, the Mounties (from left) include (first row) Jerry Pagano, assistant coach; Ricky Monroe, Steve Caputo, Marino Micheli, Father Reger, Joe Mastro, John Gordon, Darrell Gray and Joey r Rubino; Mount Virgin The Mounties f r 0 m Mounties' cadets to an 8-1 year. Our Lady of Mount Vir- In his cadet-spartan play (16- I), Tom has struck out 172 gin were whooping it up Thursday. The gala event marked the parish's annual CYO baseball awards banquet. In the limelight were the Mounties' spartan team, which just went through the CYO league for seventh graders in championship fashion. Mount Virgin seven days before beat St. Bernadette's, 11-3, for the title at Broadway Playfield. Receiving at the banquet the leading hitter's trophy was Tom Couples, a 13-year-old right- header. The top pitcher batted .444 but his achievements on the mound were just as sensa- tional. Up to the title playoff match, Tom pitched 40 scoreless in- nings and six shut-outs for Joe Faccone's spartans. Three of them were no-hitters. FINISHING the spartan sea- son with an 8-0 record, Tom had previously p i t c h d the $1RRY ABBOTT Member, St. Anthony's end K of C, Renton. See Jerry far all your new end used car needs. 24.hour Service Available New at LEE MORAN CO. Evans and Henry Genzale, Ron Sacco, Jim DeCaro, Tom Couples, Craig Sand and Steve Eronemo; (third row) Tom Martino, Pete Accetturo, Gary Martino, Larry Pizzuto and Wayne Carlton; (back row) manager Mark Eronemo and Nick Recchia, Bob Gasparetti and managers Dave and Tony D'Ambrosio. Faccone, keeping Mount Virgin's baseball tra- dition in championship form, coached Seattle University l baseball teams in the mid.1950's. LINCOLN CONTINENTAL COMET METEOR MERCURY 12th AVE. and IL UNION ST, hA. S.3300 Res.: AL. S-5322 i Shorthand ... Bookkeeping Burroughs Bookkeeping Machines IBM KEY ,UNC. CLAS.S Day and Night GRIFFIN-MURPHY BUSINESS COLLEGE Choice of Norfhwes Students Since 1910 Fifth end Virginia MA 4.71|4 spartans win cYo pennant came in the third, his second progress batters, 91 of them spartans. Lefffielder Jim DeCaro, 13, received the home-run trophy for the most runs with four for Here's briefly how the title playoff game went: AI Bright's St. Bernadette's scored a run in the top of the first but the Mounties counter- ed with two in the bottom. DeCaro hit the first of his two homers. Couples hit anoth- er in that first tuning. The Faccone-men had two other big innings. Third base- man Larry Pizzuto hit a triple with the bases loaded in the third for two runs-butted-in. Catcher Gary Martino also tripled with two on in the fourth. One other homer by DeCaro time at bat. ST. BERNADETTE'S plugged two more runs in the fifth but it was not enough to overtake the Mounties. Other Mounties who have played good ball during the have been John Gordon at first game and all during the season base, Wayne Carlton at short and heavy-hitting rightfielder Bob Gasuaretti. Coming in second only to state and archdiocesan cadet champ, Sacred Heart of Belle- vue, Faccone's teams this sea- son have enjoyed a good sea- son. In two wears play in cadet and spartan league, the Mount- ies hax, e a 24-2 record. RHE 8t.Bernadette 100 020 0--S S 0 Mount Virgin 203 420 X--11 10 2 Price, Crouse (4) and Ander- non (4); Couples and Martino. Seattle spartans Final Standing Mt. Virgin .... 8 St. Luke ........ 1 St, Bernadette 6 0 St. Catherlnz O St, John ...... 3 4 'Veep' throws left curve WASHINGTON, D. C. (NC)-- Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson burned a high, hard one across against the "Nine Old Men" here at a lunch- eon in connection with the baseball All-Star game. Principal speaker at the luncheon and a baseball fan, he noted the plight of the Washington Senators, mired in last place in the Ameri- can League. Johnson said: "I am among those who have prayed for the Wash- ington Senat0rs--if the Su- preme Court doesn't mind." MOVE Move your money now, before Auej. Ist. You don't have o hire en armored car to switch to s Security Savnsco 5 % Account. Your money, at Security, starts earning a full S% immediately, or, if your account is opened by Aug. 15, starts earning interest as of Aug. lot. It earns FULL S%, compounded or paid to you quarterly. Wn transfer your funds, without cost to you, from enywhere |r the United Stafss. We invite your ;nquiry: in person, by mail, or telephone. You can switch to Security with security. We suggest you dol 00.ccos00o.. oH00OK TO 0,,. 00**O00U.T, 6% P s00No,,oc.0.** 0.0, NAME ........ ........................ ADDRESS .............................. I OH, Tilt CiTY ........................... WASH.,| StmF,=tT!AO0ulrs FOR WASHINGTON RESIDENTS ONLY SECURITY S HOME OFFICE AT SEATTLE 1312 SECOND AVENUE, MA. 4-06Sb 1700 MARKET STREET 19924 AURORA NORTH VANCOUVER, WASHINGTON, 1210 MAIN