Newspaper Archive of
Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
September 6, 1963     Catholic Northwest Progress
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September 6, 1963

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8--THE PROGRESS Friday, sop+.00, CYO ENDS ANOTHER EXCITING CAMPING SEASON 2.,313 campers set all-fi-me high 0. ed 24 10-day sessions at CYO Camps Blanchet, Don Bosco and The new priest-tribunes are Father James Dunning, Father sinking of the good ship Walrus, the familiar blanchet landing Cabrini and three 10 da hikes at the rovin CYO Cam Nana Michael Holland, Father Bernard Jonientz, Father William crafL But more dramatic and inspiring was the conduct of the makee for older boys Y g P McKenzie and Father Arthur Grandaw, all newly-ordained staff aboard in saving the lives of some 30 campers on their ...... j  . .,.J " _ .... . ,. ......... and former members of the boys' staff; and Father Jarlath way from an overnight excursion. ,ncmoeuTln nls were^asprnKtlng numoer oi youtns oi Heneghan, who served as chaplain at Camp Blanchet this The saving of these campers' lives is the convincing proof ..r.t'JCOLal|C, o:wzll tlU Utllt .latl.ll V "n " " " " ....... " . summer. Father Heneghan is an assistant at St. James Cathe- of the alue of CYO camp, g, 1is rams, Ideals, experiences and. also inemaea in tnis new all-time figure of 2,313 were dral personnel which have been made possible through the patron- 47 children, who had been provided with free camperships by Named Sister-Tribunes were Sister M. Patrina of the Sisters age, encouragement and constant support of the Most Rever- the Arena,ocese. of St Jose h of Newark who is the former Patricia Sanders: end Thomas A. Connolly, Archbishop of Seattle and through the One hundred and sixty others through four other donating and Sister irginia Rose of the Sisters of Charity of Providence, guidance of the CYO program by Father Gerald Moffat, the sources, mcmumg slx youths under the sponsorshlp of The who is the former Joanne O'Brien. Both had served on the archdiocesan CYO director. Progress, were also given free camperships, girls' staff. The wonderful world of CYO camping was dutifully and Out of a sub-total of 1,165 girls, 295 attended Blancher, 575 brightly told every week to The Progress' many camp-conscious at Bosco and 295 at Cabrini. The boys' sub-total of 1,148 saw Two members of the camp crew were also named patrons, readers by camp correspondents, who deserve plaudits for their 285 at Blanchet, 523 at Bunco, 285 at Cabrini and 85 at None- They are AI Hansen, caretaker of Camp Don Bosco for the last efforts. These include Margaret Sullivan, Joan Craig, Mary makee, three years, and Mrs. Gladys O'Reilly head cook at Camp Blan- Denahue, Tom Groener, who also doubles in this week as a ON THE spiritual ledger, 10,00O hosts were ordered for dis- chat for the same amount of years, cartoonist, Bruce Russell and Mike McDermott, Big Scout events split schedule Two separate dates have been set aside for the first time in the scheduling of the Catholic Scouteree and the Seouters' Conference. The sixth annual Scouteree, expected to draw more than 600 Scouts from throughout the Archdiocese. will be held Sat- urday and Sunday, Oct. 5-6. The 13th annual Scouters' Conference, drawing more than 250 adult leaders, is scheduled Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 9-10. The site for both events will be CYO Camp Don Bosco near Carnation. Vic Smith of Seattle will again chairman the Scouteree. Chairman for the conference will be Ray C. Gustafson of Seattle chairman of the Archdiocesan Committee on Scouting. [ MERZ SHEET i I METAL woRKs I I WI do new and repair jobs for ell I I purl:$es where sheet metal is re-I I quired. I | :MAhl ,0242 20a Jackson ,ll'eet | I" , S|ATTL| 4 I --Sketch by Tom Groener CYO een dance daes Yup, 'coed' campfire, SCHOLASTIC RODEO: Tacoma teens SY will install 'Christmas Eve' at Bosco Fr. Royce is p cholocjy leader officers By Tom Groener first) welcomed Camp Cabrini Camp Correspondent (all girls) to Bosco for the first The Rev. James E. Royce, sor of civil engineering, who red Heart, Salem, last year. TACOMA-- CYO CAMP DON BOSCO-- The finale has been vlayed, the curtain has been lowered, and the 1963 version of the --at Immaculate cvo s. m m e r camping sym- phony has come to a close. The Immaculate CYO Teen The conductor (J. Gordon Club will sponsor a dance from 8:30 to 11:30 p. m. this Sat- urday in the Knights of Colum- bus Hall, 722 E. Union St. Admission is $1 stag and $1.50 drag. ---at Lady of Lake "?" is the theme of Our Lady of the Lake CYO Teen Club's dance this Friday in the parish gymnasium, 8900 35th Ave. N.E. Music from 8:30 to I1:30 p.m. will be by the Stags. Ad- mission is $1. e --a $L Edward's A CYO south district dance will be sponsored this Satur- day by St. Edward's Teen Club in the parish hall. Theme will be "Stompede." Music from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. wilt be by the Nomads. Admission is $1 stag and $1.50 drag, according to Cathy Carl- son, club social chairman. Be sure to keep up with the latest in CYO news. Read The Progress each week. Hamilton) has set down his baton, the instruments (boys' and girls' staffs) are silent, and the audience (some 2,400 youngsters) is delighted. On August 27, Camp Don Bosco completed its "sensa- tional sixth" session, and, with it, the 1963 summer camping season for CYO. Frequently t a b b e d as a "dull session" because it comes at the end of a long, weary summer for the staff, the "sensational sixth" never faltered from Gordie's prom- ise for the "most unforget- table session in CYO history, and, the genesis of many new and traditional events. Every day saw new and zany events enlivened by the "Boys" of the Bosco staff. "CHRISTMAS E V E" a n d "Christmas Day" v e r y soon thereafter jingled t h e i r way into camp with carols, a turkey dinner, and a visit by "Santa" to the campfire. But, the best was yet to come. On August 24, Camp Don Bosco (All boys) timidly (at boy-girl program day in CYO history. The day began at Fall City, with the running of the "First Annual Snoqualmie Rebel-Run River Rat Race." It featured one raft, with five Bosco staff as crew, competing against the mighty rapids of the Great Snoqualmie River. The race was thoroughly en- joyed by the fans (some 300 boys and girls sitting on the banks of the river). The great day ended warmly with a gigantic, blazing camp- fire in which the boys' and girls' staffs took turns leading songs. Honor camper of the sixth session was John Magnano, 13, son of Mr. and Mrs. An- gelo Macnano, 457 Wheeler St. in St. Anne's Parish, Se- attle. Other Honor Campers of the sixth session were Paul Cheng, Matt Randles, Nick Reifel, Peter Welch, Arne Romstad, Tom O'Brien, B r y a n Wilder, B ill Whitaker, Warren Tim- mons, Colyn Hearon and Jim Hogan. Named Honor Camper of the Season was Dennis O'Leary, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. M. O'Leary, 6048 33rd Ave. S. in St. Edward's Par- ish, Seattle. New campers in the Order of the Cross are Ric Nelson, Josn Murray and Rick Kelly. S. J., head of the physchology department of Seattle Univer- sity, is president-elect of a new division of the American Psy- chological Association. Division 24 on Philosophical Psychology was formed t h i s year and Father Royce Tues- day became its first president- elect at the annual convention of the association in Philadel- phia. Father Royce is attending with Rev. Louis Gaffney, S. J., director of SU Counselling and Testing Center. Father Gaff- hey read a paper at a symposi- um of Division 5 of the asso- ciation. M o r e new faculty appoint- ments at Seattle University. In the School of Commerce and Finance, t hey are Dr. Frank Bath, assistant profes- sor of economics from Idaho State College; Norton Elliott Marks, assistant professor of b u s i n e s s management from teaching pests at the University of Washington and Denver Uni- versity; and Ronald A. Peter. son, former SU director of ad- missions and now assistant pro- fessor of business law. In the School of Engineering, they are Dr. Richard Turner, associate profess'or of electrical engineering from Drexel Insti- tute of Technology; "and Dr. Robert Okey, assistant profes- was an SU lecturer. O HNA announces faculty changes Eight new teachers joined the faculty in welcoming 750 high school pupils to Holy Names Academy this week. Heading the changes is Sis- ter M. Anne Bernadine, who was recently appointed supe- rior. However, Sister is well known in Seattle as the bursar of .the Academy for the past 21 years. Sister Eileen Mary, former superior, is now librar- ian at Holy Names, Spokane. Two alumnae return as sen- ior c la s s advisors, Sister Flavia Maria and Sister Rose ' Marian. Sister Flavla Maria, a certified psychologist, is di- recting the expansion of the guidance and testing pro- gram. Sister R o s e Marian looks forward to adding Ger- man to the curriculum. A new sophomore advisor is Sister Kathleen Mary, who re- places Mrs. Vanick Galstaun as director of drama and speech. For many years, Sister was a student of Mrs. Alice Garvin Windsor, a noted speech teacher in Spokane, and took further work in drama at Mar- quette University. Three of the five freshmen classes will have new ad- visors: Sister Yolanda Maria, Sister M. Ruth Ellen, and Sis- ter Janet Maureen. Sister Yo- landa Maria taught at Sac- Sister M. Ruth Ellen is "new" to the Academy in one sense only, for she is a mem- ber of the select group called 12 Year Grads. Sister at- 'tended the Academy from first grade to graduation. Sis- ter Janet Maureen is also an alumnae and was Student /Body president in 1956. There are two new subject teachers. S i s t e r M. Elenita, who will have World History classes and Mrs. Graciela Man- gialardi, a secondary teacher for the past 19 years in Argen- tina, will have advanced Span- ish classes. Sister Joanna Mare, also an alumnae, assistant registrar, joins the staff of the Principal's office. Sis'tar will inaugurate a new method of attendance re- cording. O St. Placid's begins third year of classes OLYMPIA -- St. Placid High School, in its third year of op- eration, opened its doors Sep- tember 4, to 95 students . . . 35 freshmen, 33 sophomores and 27 juniors. The school is s'taffed by the S i s t e r s of St. Benedict, St. Placid priory, with Mother Pla- cidia, O.S.B., as prioress. Sis- ter Daniel is principal of the school. Other members of the faculty are: Sister Claude, Sis- ter DeLourdes, Sister Roswitha, Sister Michon, Sister Rita, and Sister Helen. Formal installation will be held for CYO teen clubs in the Tacoma district at 7:30 p.m. this Sunday in SS. Peter and Paul's Church. Dennis Caldwell of St. Jo- seph's will be installed district president. Teen club presidents to be in- stalled along with other district and club officers and advisors include: Pat Czeczok, Holy Cross; Jack Stewart, Holy Rosary; Bob Larson, Our Lady Queen f Heaven; Rick Milasieh, Sacred Heart; Carl Warmenhoven, St. Andrew's, Sumner; PaUl Bader, St. Frances Cabrini's; Jeff Mor- ris, St. John of the W o o ds; Steve Judy, St. Joseph's; Tom Thomashofski, St. Leo's; Jim Reiss, SS. Peter and Paul's; Jim Aquino, St. Rite's; and Tom Beals, Visitation. Other parish officers will in- clude those from St. Nicholas, Gig Harbor; St. Margaret Mary's, McKenna; and St. Aloy- sius, Buckley. COMMUNITY CLUB AWARDS I WILL GIVE AWAY OVER $4,000. O0 CASH To Religious - Fraternal- Social -Charitable Clubs & Guilds Your Club,, Church Group or Sociey can win part of this cash for its reasury or favorie charity just by saving proofs-of-purchase from these fine products and services A&P Food Stores Blue Bell Potato Chips & Nuts Cowman Campbell Paint Co. Darigold Dairy Products Golden Dipt Products Marie's Dressings Pepsi-Cola Rhodes Bake 'N Serve Bread Rogers Candies Royal Desserts Sunny Jim Products U and ! Sugar Learn how your Club, Organization or Church Group can paricipae by calling Mary Henry, Community Club Award Direcor, AT 4-7689. Call NOW and learn how o win cash for your Club this easy way. CCA FALL CAMPAIGN STARTS SEPT. 23 1963 tJrc fessional radio o- e i Ill