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Newspaper Archive of
Ballard News-Tribune
Seattle, WA
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July 4, 1962     Ballard News-Tribune
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July 4, 1962
 

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Vednesday, Jung ‘ You cannot bring about >- weak by You can by ‘10ng for th em what they 3 0. . toiythe first time in the 12-year f air, .Ballard will be 1\e neighborhood dis- the Spectacular It S par“ August 1. 5; e I‘ cewillb ‘_ afalrIQParade featuring iii: ueen and her retinue ill be selected eatre on the night and Commerci I . a1 Clu xalgg‘lesswe leadership Ileggénf1.3131) Barra- si e for th. ' allaid: Bill’s acumeli: ncd in the naming of imafn, Kon Eriks» o the Parade mmander Eriksson OdOI‘e' appal.ent_ , each of “ted materially to u outcome of the pm} e praise of the em . 33’ are. in addi- J0hnny Martin, “31:23 Ballard BIOS- -‘ ~ filer; Mimi an all the 1at View Pagerquist; drmkSOH and .al'ade. wh‘ ,0“ to thlch wrll y DOW undér more than thirty 101 June 21 0. and Mm Einar 6 eonamezssiLh- Ibgit ’ rewiring? lg, gilgégszeigéwed to the -e S and neighbors Occasio ARD n. 'mble.’ 'rhree ', n sleeves- [, L, XL. weakening the strong. You can not further the brotherhood of tour age by taking away man" i ' ' paintings, the Troop keek Park on Sunday, 12:3d attending. also be held at the picnic. "YOU CANNQPT“ prosperity by discouraging thrift. You cannot strengthen the not help the earner by man by encouraging class hatred. You cannot help the . H. W. (Bill) 'BARRAGAR Don Odori Feslival To Be July The enchanting flavor of the Or~ ient will lift Seafair celebrants into another world Saturday and Sunday, July 28-29, at the Japan- ese 'Community’s colorful Bon Odori Festival at South Main St., between 14th Ave. S. and 16th Ave. S. Named after a Japanese f01k (lance, Bon Odori suddenly trans- ports visitors into the Land of Cherry Blossoms as they view a tea garden, displays of flower ar- 1'angeI‘nents, Tokita dolls, Japanese embroidery and Bonsai. or dwarfed trees, and a Buddhist Church shrine. Beautifully costumed girls in their traditional kimonos will serve tea and rice cakes, While trained dancers will perform native dances to the music of flutes and drums. Gourmets have a special treat in store with a variety of dishes being offered —— exotic Japanese styled chicken teri-yaki, so-men noodles, k01"i (a shaved ice smothered with Various fruit syrups), tempura (deep fried prawns) and oclen (a Japanese shishkabob). . For the more conventional appe- tites, hot dogs and coffee will be issuable. , , Thomas Horlke and James De- mise have con named co—chairmen of the event by Dr. Phil Smth, co- chairman of Seafair. . The program will run from 5 to 11 p.m. each night, with dancing to begin at 7 p.m. -——- BUY BALLARD —- . Dislricl Arlisls Have Exhibils al Henry Gallery “Artists of Washington,” a sum- mer invitational exhibition of drawings, prints, and sculpture currently on display at University of Washington Henry Gallery, includes the work of two Ballard residents. Represented in the show are a casein by Hazelle Moritz, 6220 37th N.W.: and a tempera by P. K. Nicholson, 9800 Bayard Ave. The Henry Gallery. located on the University of Washington cam- rpus, is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p,m. Monday through Saturday and 2 t0 6 p.m. Sundays. Wednesday evening hours are 8 to 10 p.m. Ad- mission is complimentary. ~ BUY BALLARD —— Troop 129 Picnic ‘ Slated For July 3 5001118 and families of Boy Scout N0. 129 will picnic at Car- July 8 at , 13m. The troop will furnish Ice cream bars and pop to those A short parents’ meeting will lPll’llDRClli MA% '7930 4 FEDERAL ASSOCIATION SSHTRHCCE U991]? more than you cam. You cannot build character and s initiative and independence. You cannot help men permanently could and should do for themselves. ,July 6 at pulling down the wage payer. ——A bra/Jam Lincoln 1 Ballard Halibaloo To Open Seafair Wilh Bang July. 27 The Ballard Halibaloo, mertime carnival Friday, July 27. George K. Parkhouse once again will be general chairman, accord- ing to Walter A. Van Camp, man- aging director of Greater Seattle, Inc. Parkhouse will be assisted by civic, fraternal and veterans or- ganization officials in Ballard. The full day and night celebra- tion runs from 6 a.m. until mid- night and is filled with entertain- ment for all members of the family. One of the highlights, as usual, will be the arrival of King Nep- tune and his Royal party, which will be escorted through the Bal- lard business district by the Hali- baloo Kiddies Parade. The parade is co-sponsored by the Ballard Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars and Ballard-Cochran Post Ameri- can Legion. , . Other events include a. kiddies’ fishing derby, treasure hunt, hali- but barbecue lunch, band concert, barbecue halibut dinner, entertain- ment and street dancing. On Wednesday, August 1, the Ballard District will hold a Sea- fair Nordic Parade. — BUY BALLARD— Morris Cohen and; Ralph B. Lee Named To Slate Eagle Posls Morris Cohen of Salmon Bay Eagles was installed as state Eagles president and Ralph B. Lee was installed as state Eagles chap- lain from Aerie ‘No. .172 at the State Convention held recently in Yakima. , _-. ‘1 ": Sunday, July ,8 is the Salmon Bay picnic, bein , held atNormfs Resort, Cottage e, Gate No. Stove No. 16, startingpat9 8,411. For any further information re- garding the picnic, call Jerry Mc- Manus or Bill Elliott, picnic chair- man. ' r‘ 1.: .i ' .a‘ .. n’ 1 ~ Don’t forget the dancesheld on Friday and Saturday Jiights with Bob Sather’s Orchestra. a — BUY BALLARD — Senator Fapaj ani Seeks Re-election :Seflrttorflth: _,; j ,f; a; Bal- lard resident for 1 Years has filed for re-election .to ‘h tit-4&1:- district seat ln'the Senator. ,, ' . Papajani‘s' career (if service to his country and community grew out of a humble beginning. Born in Albania 50 years ago, he was brought to America at the age of eight by his parents. His father became a produce vender in Se- attle, conducting his business in the Ballard area. , Papajani automatically became a United States citizen when his industrious parents attained their citizenship six years after they came to the United States. As a boy he attended school in Seattle and at 18 was anall-city football player at Lincoln High School. At the University of Wash- ington, he played center on the ' varsity football team of 1934 and graduated at the age of 22. He served as an undercover agent with the OSS during, World War 11 after he was commissioned in the Navy in 1943 havxnglserved first as an enlistedman for3 years. After prolonged service behind enemy lines, he was injured in a parachute jump and spent'nearly three years in Naval Hospitals. He regained his health enough to serve again in 1949 and 1950 when (Continued on Page Four) Lyle Mercer Appointed Executive Secrelary of Slale Velerinary Group Lyle Mercer, a member of The Ballard News staff for seven years and advertising manager the 1’35t four years, was recently appointed executive secretary of the WQSh' ington State Veterinary Medical Association. Mercer, a 1948 graduate of the University of Washington, was 8:0- tive in the Ballard Commercml Club where he served on‘the board of directors and asiprogram chair- man until his resignation to as- sume his new post. .' , —- BUY BALLARD—-< one of the loudest and most enthusiastic opening barrages of Seafair, will help usher in the 13th annual sum- 1 So 'Mighly a PoWer—How Young a Nalion! Every Fourth of July we celebrate brings us closer to the bicentennial of our independence—in the mileage of history you might say it's just around the corner. Well, and how do we feel at the ripe old age of 186? Old and apathetic? Sleek and fat? Ready to let others, take over for us? Of course we don’t. Our growth to the leadership of the Free World in less than two centuries is a miraculous chapter in the annals of man. Our youth is our triumph, acknowledged by na- tions whose history is as old as civilization. Indeed, our national destiny was apparent to foreign observers when we were still a. newcomer on the world scene. A visiting Frenchman, J. Hector St. John de Crevecoeur, who was a contem- porary of Jefferson, recognized it when he wrote, “Here individuals of all nations are melted into a new race of men, whose labor and posterity will one day cause great changes in the world." A new race of men, yes, and it came into being as free men on July 4, 1776. e'I‘he date is like a shaft of burning light on the calendar” our proudest secular holiday. (AFPS) ChrySlal Francis Named lo Grand Executive Board ‘ Miss Chrystal Francis, daughter of ‘Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Francis of 3535 N.W. 60th St., was award- ed a grand office as a Rainbow member {of the grand executive CHRYSTAL FRANCIS . Order of Rain- ash? board, International bow Girls, for the states of W I ington and Idaho. Her appoint" ment was received at the annual Rainbow Convention held 1“ SP?" kane June 10, 11 and 12- The gills in attendance represented mimic than 14,000 Rainbow g1?” S n Washington, Idaho and A_ h ' Chrystal is a past Wmtly N visor of Occidental Assemby .lo’ of Ballard. During her term 5 “fa was awarded the Grand CF°SS °d Color for outstanding SCYV‘ce 8}." achievement in upholding the p! m" 0113 es of the order. As a member of Trinity Memo" dist Church she presided and-Pres: ident of the Methodist Youtll Fo‘in dation, a tireless worker in the m‘ tei‘est 0f high standards 0f youth" ful and teenage activities, excffll‘mg in leadership wherever her inter- ests have taken her. . She was awarded a SChOlarSh-lp froln the Ballard Hospital Aux“: ial‘y tOWar-d her chosen 081:3“ or nursing, attended Univel'S‘ty of Washington after gerraduatlmfl 39d expects to resume her Stu‘jles m the fall on a schol‘rship renewal. l“ BUY BAL. ARD" Newcomers' Club Meets Local Students.” lull" ll " al Swedish Club Edison Graduates, Honored June Blaine Davis, 3226 42nd W., Dave Nienhuis, 612 N.W. 47th, and James A; Robinson, 1527 N.W. Market St., graduates of the ap- prentice carpenter program of the Seattle Public Schools- Adult and Vocational Education division at Edison Technical, were honored at a graduation'banQuet June in the Carpenters Center. ,r‘ The affair was spousored by the King County Carpenters- and Cab- inet Makers Joint Apprentice com. mittee. ‘ , —- BUY BALLARD -- Terie Viken Lodge Friday Meeling Set Terje Viken Lodge ‘No. 31, Sons of Norwa , will meet on Friday, {Jamie Hall at S p.m. Arboretum Clubhouse. gram will be a talk by Mr. Rip Hoffman on insecticides, their use and limitations. Visitors are wel- come. The Newcomers’ Club of Gl'eat~ 61‘ Seattle will meet Wednesday. July 11 at the Swedish Club. A social hour starting at 11:30 am. will be followed by lunchecln and a filmed program. Mrs. E. J. Casey was recently named decoration chairman for the new 'club year. The Newcomers’ Club welcomes all new residents of the Greater Seattle area. For further infor- mation and reservations please call Mrs. John Curry, LA. 4-1370. BUY BALLARD —- Men'sGarden Club to Hear Talk This Friday The Men’s Garden Club will meet Friday, July 6 at 7:30 p.m.. in the The pro- Floal Commillee Needs Helping- Hand For the first time in 'several years, Ballard will be represented with a float in the big downtown and five suburban Seafair parades. Sponsored by the Ballard Com- mercial. Club and under the com- mittee leadership of Johnny Mar- tin and Kon Eriksson, the Ballard entry will bear the imprint of Roger Ford. Ford, who designed the prize Winning Greater Seattle float in the recent Portland Rose Festival and 'the Washington float -=at the : Pasadena Tournament of Roses, has selected racing hydroplanes as his motif, 3 very appropriate theme in view of the prominence of Miss Bardahl in hydroplane racing. The float will feature replicas of three racing hydros in choppy waters and to produce the effect of raging waters and spectacular “rooster tails” will require place- ment of thousands and thousands of tiny blossoms. In view of the fact that the pro- duction is financed entirely by vol- untary contributions of Ballard businessmen with the boost from the Commercial Club, it is hoped that a number of nimble fingers will volunteer to help with the con- struction to produce the dual ef- fect of keeping the cost down and the prize winning potential of the Product up. .Anyone wishing to have a hand (literally) in this' praiseworthy Project is urged to call Kon Erik- S§0n. SU. 2-2600 or Johnny Mar- tln. SU. 2-4213. —BUY BALLARD— Arnie Bergh Files For Re-election Arnie Bergh, 31 year old repre- sentative from the 44th District has filed for re-election, subject to the will of the Voters in the up- coming primaries. Bergh will campaign on a pro~ gram of economy in government. His advocacy of careful scrutiny of all pressure demands on the public purse and the elimination of all unnecessary government spend- ing is probably largely responsible for his being named to the power- fUI appropriations. committee in his freshman terms as a state leg- Islator. Bergh’s position in the contro- versial “left-right” issue was clear— ly defined in his Loyalty Dav ad- dress before the Ballard VFW. He IS a former jet pilot and served four years as an officer in the U. s_ Air Defense Command. Bergh’s interest in youth activi- ties and his leadership in efforts to combat juvenile delinquency are Well known. As a former ath- lete, both in high school and at the U.W. and coach of boy scout ‘(Continued on Page Two) Sharon Lucille Draper Now Air Line Slewardess Miss Sharon Lucille Draper, daughter of Mr.. and Mrs. Donald S. Draper, 1274314., Greenwood N., has graduated as a United Air Lines stewardess. After complet- ing training at the company’s new stewardess school near Chicago, Illinois, she now serves aboard Mainliners flying from Seattle. Miss Draper is a graduate of Ballard High School and she at- tended Western Washington Uni~ versity, Bellingham and Peterson Business School. Prior to serving aloft, she was a teller, secretary- receptionist for Prudential Mutual Savings Bank. Her hobbies include sewing, swimming, skiing, draw- ing and knitting. ~ Young and two Pel Show Day Sel Al Ross Hayfield Friday Aflernoon A special event day has been scheduled for the youth of the Rosa Playfield area July 6, Friday, from 3 to 4:30 p.m. The day has been designated as “Pet Show Day” and every child is given the oppor- tunity to enter his pet in the show. The pets may be entered in any one of three classifications: dog, cat. and other pets (birds, fish, rabbits, etc.) However, each pet may be entered in only one division. Judging of the pets will begin at 3 o‘clock, July 6. All pets en- tered in the show must be reg- istered with the pet committee before on the day of the Show. The judges of the show will be the youngsters on the pet com- mittee. An award will also be given for the best-dressed pet or pets. Instructor at the Ross Playfield is Ronald West. Contact him for further information regarding the pet show or other activities spon- sored by the Seattle Park Depart- ment. BUY BALLARD -— Daughlers of Norway Conclude Convention The Grand Lodge Daughters of Norway just concluded a success- ful convention in Everett, Wash- ington with Camilla Collett Lodge of Arlington as the hosteSS. Elected as grand lodge president, Mrs. Olive Rod, Arlington; vice president, Mrs. Gunvor Bjerkeseth, Seattle; judge, Dorothy Ann Hon- eychurch, Butte, Montana; secre- tary, Miss Helene Villesvik, Se- attle; treasurer. Mrs. Ruby Soucy, Everett; chaplain, Mrs. Lena Myk- land, Tacoma; t r u st e e s, Mrs. Louise Andress, San Leandro, Cali- fornia for 4 years, Mrs. Helen Bowers, Astoria, 2 years and Mrs. Sofie Ber-wick, San Francisco, Cal- ifornia another 2 years. The Grand Lodge $500 scholar- ,ship award for a worthy graduate student went to Mr. Leonard Allen Oakland, Oakland, California. This is the 'third award the Grand Lodge has given away since it started four years ago. The next convention will be held in Oakland, California, 1964. -— BUY BALLARD— Axel Holman, Ballard Pioneer, Died Sunday The man for whom Holman Road was named is dead at the age of 95. Axel Holman, who was born in Orebo, Sweden March 4, ‘ ‘ 1867, died in a n u r s in g h o m e i n Poulsbo July 1. Coming to S e a t t l e in 1 8 8 6, M r. Holman lived to see the f r o n t i e r to w n rise phoenix - like f r o m t h e i a s h e s o f “M the disas- AXEL HO N trous fire in 1889 to one of the great metrop- olises of America. In fact, he con- tributed a great deal to that met- amorphosis. As a construction en— gineer, he built the Sunset High— way, helped to build the Milwaukee railroad through the Cascades, platted subdivisions, saw the need for a northern outlet from Bal- lard to the north and was respon- sible for Holman Road No. 1 and No. Holman Road No. 2 has long been known as Westminster Way. Mr. Holman celebrated fifty years as a Ballard realtor and builder at his office at Leary Ave. back in 1941. In 1897 Mr. Holman. Was one of the first gold Seekers in the Klon- dike. While he was successful in washing gold near Dawson City at the rate of $200 Worth per pan. with a single nugget netting $63, his talent ifor development proved paramount and he succumbed to it by assisting in the plattmg 0f the townsite of Skagwéiy and engin- eering the construction of a wagon roadbed over White Pass into the Canadian Yukon which was later to become the roadbed of the White Pass Railroad. _ Funeral services W'lll be held at the Bainbridge Funeral Home in Winslow at 11 o'clock Thursday, followed by graveside services at 1 p.m. at Evergreen Memorial Park in Seattle. Mr. Holman is survived by three daughters: Mrs. John Torvanger, Mrs. Edward Bloom, Mrs: Clarence grandchildren. --—- BUY BALLARD ‘— Currenl Century Club To Meet Friday Noon The Current Century Club will meet Friday, July 6 at 12:30 for potluck lunch which will. be held at the home of Isabel Flemming, 6520 6th Ave. N.W. Miss Dunmore will assist. —— BUY BALLARD—- The Tommy D. Goleekes Welcome Sheral Lynn Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Dwight Goleeke of N.W. Esplanade Drive, became the proud parents of a daughter Wednesday, June 27. The baby girl, Who weighed eight pounds, has been named Sheral Lynn. Mrs. Goleeke is the former Ruth Parrett. Proud grandparents of the new young lady are the Rev. and Mrs. 01m E. Parrett. pastor of Trinity Methodist Church, and Mr. and Mrs. William J. Goleeke of Bothell. National and State officer's attend \Vestern Regional Institute of the American Association of Hospital Accoruitants. Left to right: Professor Charles Peck, director of business administration seminars, University of Washington, host of the four-(lay institute; Harry 0. Humbert, New York City, president of the American Association of Hospital Accountants; Robert O. Byrnes; Sister Loretta Marie, treasurer, Sisters of Charity of Providence, Spokane, and Dr. Robert F. Brown, president of Doctors Hospital, Seattle, who is also presi- dent of the “’ashington State Hospital Association. —-Phot-o by W’illiam Eng Elliot Knutson Joins Washington Federal Savings Elliot Knutson, 38, former assis- tant vice president of the Seattle First National Bank in the Bal- lard Branch, has joined Washing— ELLlOT KNUTSON ton Federal Savings and Loan As- sociation as manager of the Main Office at 818 3rd Ave., it was an- nounced this week by Harold C. Kean, president. At a meeting of the Board of Directors of Washington Federal Savings and Loan Association on June 18, Knutson was elected a. vice president of the Association. Knutson has been well known in Ballard business circles since com- ing to Ballard in 1955 as assistant manager of the Ballard Branch of Seattle First. He is past president of the Ballard C o m m e r c ‘1 al Club, a member of the Ballard Lions Club, Swedish Club, and Rainier Club, and has been active in Ballard community activities. Knutson is a graduate of the American Institute of Banking and past president of the Seattle Chap- ter. He is also a graduate of the Pacific Coast Banking School, where he earned the honor of hav- ing his thesis selected for the per- manent library of the school. A native of North Dakota, Knut- son came to Seattle in 1946 after his discharge from the Marine Corps. He is married and has three children. The Knutson family lives in Seattle’s Seward Park District at 5137 Holly St. They belong to the Bethlehem Lutheran Church. Knutson assumed his new duties with Washington Federal Savings and Loan Association on July — BUY BALLARD -— The Torvald Hagens lo Mark Golden Anniversary Wilh Open House Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Torvald Hagen of 26th Ave. N.W., will observe their golden wedding anniversary with an open house Sunday, July 8 at the Nordic Hall, N.W. 60th, to be givan by their two daughters, Mrs. Agnes Pehling and Mrs. Thelma Wingert. Hagen, 78, was born in Namsos, Norway, came to Arlington in 1902 then to Seattle in 1911. Before his retirement in 1952, he had worked for years at Broadmoor Golf Course. He is a member of Sons of Norway and Scandinavian Fra- ternity. His wife, Alice, 75, was born in Telemarken, Norway, came to Wis— consin in 1909 then to Seattle in 1910. The couple were married here July 8, 1912. They have three grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Jelvik of Lake Stevens. who were best man and maid of honor at their wed- ding, will attend the celebration. Bob's Ballard TV Repair Specialists Baa MoFARLANE SERVING BALLARD SINCE 1945 5816 241i: N.W. SU. 3-1020 Midi-Ivor?“ mum“ Wendi". WW Mono.“- Dwighl S“. Hawley Insurance SU. 2-6300 0. s. (Bud) HAWLEY, JR. 2216 N. W. 56th Sl. DWIGHT s. HAWLEY "Everything In Insurance" ‘ Ballard Hospilal Execulive Had Major Role In Meel Robert O. Byrnes, business man- ager of the Ballard General Hos- pital, was co-chairman of the Wes- tern Regional Institute on Hospital Accounting and Finance held ear- lier this month at the Health Sci- ence Building on the campus of the University of Washington. Nearly 100 comptrollers and hospital executives from 17 states attended the four-day meeting. There were registrants from as far away as Boston, Mass, New York City and Birmingham, Ala. A full program of lectures from such nationally recognized hospi- tal accounting authorities as Harry 0. Humbert and Sister Loretta Marie, F.C.S.P. workshop sessions and panel discussions kept the par- ticipants occupied fully for the final three days of the Institute. Mr. Humbert, who is president of the American Association of Hos- pital Accountants, is a lecturer in the College of Public Health and Administrative Medicine at Co— lumbia University. Sister Loretta Marie is past president of the na- tional association. Certificates were awarded at the conclusion of the Institute. ‘ In addition to functioning as oo- chairman of the s e m in a r, Mr. Byrnes presided at several sessions including the graduating cere- monies. ——- BUY BALLARD — Rainbow Team Wins First Place In Competition Rainbow Occidental No. won first place in the Burlington Strawberry Festival Parade Sat- urday, June 23. The next parade is in Kirkland and 'a parade is planned for-July 4, eyery Saturday and all during Seafair week. Bar- bara Tollefson is the new captain of the team. —-— BUY BALLARD — Ballard Townsend Club Meeling lo Be Friday ' The Ballard Townsend Club 'will meet Friday, July 6, in the IOOF Hall, 1726 N.W. Market St. After a short business meeting, Whist and pinochle will be played. Prizes will be awarded and refreshments served. All are invited to attend. -— BUY BALLARD— Ballard Graduale Wins 14,000 Mile Air Trip Kenneth Krueger, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur A. Krueger, N.W. 60th St., and a cadet lieuten- ant in the Seattle Civil Air Patrol, recently won a. 14,- OOO—niile trip to Washington D. C. and the South American Repub- lic of Chile as the outstanding C. A. P. student in the v. state. Ken is one of the 50 cadets, one from each state in the union, chosen for foreign ex- change visits in various nations in the world. He leaves July 14 on the all—expenses paid journey from which he will return in time to matriculate at the University of Washington where he will major in aeronautical engineering. Ken graduated from Ballard High School with the Class of"62., with a grade point average that put him among the top 15 male graduates. Holman Road at 12th N.W. Where “TASTE” is the difference! WITH SAFECO Home Office: m Went.