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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
September 14, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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September 14, 1962
 

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8--THE PROGRESS BLANCHET AND PREP POSE PROBLEMS WITH BELLARMINE THE MYSTERY TEAM: Friday, SepL 14, 1962 O? Football forecast gives Dee vets high rating By Fred Cordova What Naish lacks in experience, he has in speed -- and that Its top gun is senior Steve Tarabochia, one of the top tackles second best ball-carrier in school history. Football, besides its tradLtional thrills and frills, is a : factor is one he is banking on to solve problems, in the metropolitan area. Do be sure, though, that Geodwin will be conjuring a few .... Some of the other suppliers of that needed ingredient are His supporting cast are well-known like Jim Hogan, center; startling things before the season is past the quarter mark. -- season of speculation and forecasting/plus hope Ed Olson, Don Ordonia, tackles; Jim Miller, end; Tom Shroers Charles Greene, the century king at halfback; Mike Frahm, He has an excellent quarterback on call, Steve Conklin, who in some quarters, and Gary Donaldson, halfbacks; and Rod Pierce, center. Thus, Catholic high school football is now being happily in- Blanchet, never a cellar-dweller in things athletic or scholas- serted in the conversation piece along with club, convention, tic, for sure will not end in fourth place in the NCA and could political and other selected and debatable subjects, usually conceivably finish higher than second if the line holds up. bandied about by our all-male circles. " ,': Beilarmine The moods of the five teams in question could go like this: .;  _ , ,, ............... ruble :: : ; :,. neaa t;oacn--ormen Diebel (l-year record: 3 wins, 5 losses, BLANCHI -- l-'rODIGmS DU SOl  . , 0 tle. SEATTLE PREP -- Johnny Goodwin has that towel out again. O'DEA -- This could be "The Year" for a championship. BELLARMINE -- The mystery team, even to Norm Diebel. ST. MARTIN'S--Building as in all other aspeets on campus. O'Dea and Bellarmine get the 1962 Northwest:atholic Associ- ation gridiron show on the road September 21st in Tacoma. Defending NCA champion Blanches and Seattle Prep will give the fans a preview of their potential in the Catholic league and in the always-tough Western Conference with a King's X feature this early Friday ,afternoon at 2. St. Martin's, a member of the Central League's West Divi- sion only, will have three games to experiment before their con- ference tussle against Elma October 5th. Here's how the football market stacks up. prior to opening kick-off: Blanches Head Coach -- John (Mickey)Naish, athletic director, (3-year record: I3 wins, 13 losses, I tie). 1961 Record -- 5-3-1 (season), 2-0-1 (NCA ehampienship), 1-3-1 (Western Conference). afe betters tell you to stick with the champ. , But this time the champ enters the ring without the fear- some names of linemen Don Lecher, Jerry Simicich, Denny Schimpf, Dick Ryan, Phil Sweeney, Bob Haber, and halfback Pat Miranda. Yet Blancher still has' stand-out returning senior lettermen who helped the Braves gain the 1961 NCA title: Dave Dillon, quarterback; Dick Johnson, halfback; and Dan Oliver, guard. Athletic Director -- Rev. John G. McDonald, S.J., vice principal. 1961 Record --3-5-0 (season), 1-2-0 (NCA), 1-3-0- (Tacoma City Series). ellarmine will try to improve on its 1961 second-place finish W in the annual Tacoma Grid-Go-Round when the Lions join other Tacoma schools this Friday at Lincoln howl in the prep jamboree. One familiar name, which has given Lion fans consistent performances for the last three seasons, will be missing: Ran Medved, Bellarmine's all-everything man, who was lost through graduation. But three other valuable players are back: Pat Staeheli, tackle; fellow senior Harold Schindler, halfback; and Pat Larkin, a junior halfback. Diebel will have some problems filling in the end spot, once owned by Joe Dargan, and a guard position, carried previously by Jay Reibe. Beliarmine may just be the "sleeper" in the NCA race and could finish better than its sister Jesuit school, Seattle Prep. And that is placing Bellarmine pretty high in the season forecast. O'Dea Head ach--William (Bill) Gilmore, athletic director, (2-year record: 4 wins, 11 losses, 2 ties) 1961 Record -- 2-6-1 (season), 0-2-1 (NCA). he O'Dea Irish will have two teachers this season: Gilmore and experience. Of the three Seattle schools, O'Dea numbers 13 returning veterans, which is six more than Blanchet and four more than P/ep. guard; Rick Dodd, tackle; John Honda, halfback; and Fred Worth- ing, quarterback. They are all seniors. And emerging "from an all-football family is Wayne Ambrose Jr., who played quarterback and center as a sophomore last season. Ambrose, who may have a career in a big-time college line, should he keep on growing both physically and in ability, is now 216 pounds and stands 6-1. OTHERS WHO WILL see a lot of duty are vet Dick Hill and Gary Susak, backs; Bill Droppleman, end; Paul DiDonato and Ed Johnson, guards. The Irish get their first taste of competition this Friday night at 8 when burly Burlington-Edison comes to the West Seattle Stadium. The outcome of this game will give those loyal and hopeful O'Dea alumni and fans a good basis on how to react to this year's Irish edition. The famine should end this year, depending on two things -- desire and confidence. The team has the tested ability. It will be a miracle if the Irish win the NCA this year. And miracles will happen even in O'Dea football. Seattle Prep Head Coach -- John Goodwin, athletic director. 1.961 Record- 4-2-3 (season), 1-0-1 (NCA), 2-1-2 (Western Conference.) mbarking on his 15th season as head of the celebrated Pan- thers of Seattle Prep, Goodwin traditionally began the season with his usual pessimistic lament. He ma); have grounds this year for waving the crying towel. Graduation has hit him hard and these were the men let loose from school: Linemen Ray Sollars, Jim Lanza, John Rohrer, Phil Windell, Joe English and John Van der Wel and backfieldmen Mike O'Connell, Jack Urquhart and Pete Allen. THE BIGGEST LOSS was Steve Koehler, selected last year by The Progress as the Most Outstanding Player and Prep's ably filled O'Connell's role at quarterback when Mike was side- lined with a lingering illness last season. Steve is only a junior. Possibly the split end again will be junior Jim Sheahan, will be spelled off by Lee Meyer. Other lettermen are Bob lini and Marly Hahn at guards; Jim Stone and Bob Polley--fiL tackles; Mark Boulanger, halfback; Jim Hermsen, wingback. Prep still has depth with Larry Cook and Mike Larson,'backs; and Barney Hude, Duane Browning and Bob Geraghty, linemen. THE PANTHER STILL has the snarl but not enough teeth to look for a banner year. And if you can remember O'Dea battling its old arch-aJil rival to a 6-6 tie last season with even Koehler in the lineuPli Irish should have a decided edge in this year's classic, col November 2nd. St. Martin's lead Coach -- Montgomery (Meaty) Walker, athletic director, (2-year record: 7 wins, 9 losses, 1 tie). 1961 Record--3-6-0 (season), 1-4-0 (Central League West Division). ochester will provide the first opposition to the Rangers Friday night with St. Martin's opening the season road. Besides tbe ever-strong Chehalis, Montesano, Raymond and Elma on the schedule, the Rangers have again included Van- couver College on the slate. The Canadian Irish will be in Olym- pia September 22nd for a 2 p.m. game. Walker has 15 returning veterans led by tackle and defensive end John Bell, a senior. Two backs who will do a lot of running are Ken Hordyck, a junior, and Garth Rosamond, a senior. The Rangers have lost through graduation All-Cent Hugh Antonson, a fullback; and guards Ed Drum and Renggli, among others. "If the kids can keep their noses on the grindstone, we'll do all right," said Walker. We look to the Rangers improving their 1961 Central league fifth-place finish. Here are BI Sacrament Teens slate Wh t s '1 recommend football back-to-school a coufing schedules rUJ00tS[.I S;cserio p S Holy Hour iS meant to e Camp Bosco Here are the complete 1962 b football schedules of the Cath- A Holy Hour for CYO olicdiocese.high schools in the Arch- teen members of the cen- By Rev. Joseph M. Marquart Home field for all of the tral deanery will be held ArchdlcvsnScoutChoplain .,,'-- everyone /n the last Saturday serve to remind both man and Blanchet, O'Dea and Seattle at 2:30 p.m. this Sunday in St.  boy of the deeper meaning of ' Prep games is West Seattle Things to come (or ex' aDGES SOUTH James Cathedral. morning of Septem- the present moment. They will Stadium. Home base for BaUer- mine is its Lions' Memorial Field and for St. Martin's, Ste- vens Field in Olympia. Home games are in capital letters: BlancheS Braves Sept. 15---SEATTLE PREP, p.m. Sept. 21--Wenatchee * Sept. 28-.-Cascade * _ Oct. 6--.BELLINGHAM, 8 p.m. * Oct. 12Bellarmlne ** Oct. 19O'DEA, 8 p.m. ** Oct. 27EVERETT, 8 p.m. * Nov. S--Stadium Nov. 9--SEATTLE PREP, 2:30 p.m. ** Western Conference. * Northwest Cathol,c Asses,a- lion. ** NCA- WC. Bellarmine Lions Sept. 14..-Grid-Go-Round Sept, 21--O'Dea  Sept, 29Stadium, 1:30 p.m. ** Oct. 5.--SEATTLE PREP. Oc: p.m. * 12---BLANCHET, 8 p.m. * Oct. ,9--LINCOLN, 8 p.m. ** Oct. 26---East Bremerton Nov. 1--Wilson, 8 p.m. at Lin- coln Bowl ** Nov. 9--MOUNT TAHOMA, .m. " orthwest Cathol,e Associa- tion.  Tacoma City Series. O'Dea Irish Sept. 14BUItLINGTO- EDISON, 8 p.m. Sept. 21--BELLARMINE. 8 p.m. * Sept. 29---King_ 's Garden, $ p.m. Oct. 5Fort vancouver Oct. 12FederaI Wa, y Oct. 19--BLANCHT, 8 p,m. * Oct. 26--Bell,ngham Nov. 2--.SEATTLE PREP, 8 p.m.*  Nov. 9--FERNDA LE, 8 p.m. Northwest Cg;tholle Associa- tion tion Seattle Prep Panthers Sept. 15BLANCHET, 2 p.m. Sept. 21Mount Vernon Sept. 28--EVEB.ETT, 8 p.m. * Oct. 5--Bellarmme ** Oct. 12--Bellingham " Oct. ,9---Cascade * Oct. 26---VENATCHEE, "/:30 p.m. * , ** Nov..---O DEA0 8 p.m. Nov. 9--BLANCMET, 2:30 p m *** 'Vestern Conference * Northwest Catholic Assoeia- * * NCA - WC St. Martin's Rangers Sept. 14Rochester Sept. 22--VANCOUVER COLLEGE, 2 p.m. Sept. 29---WHITE PASS, 8 p.m. Oct. 5--E,ma * Oct. 13--CHEHALIS, 8 p.m. * Oct, 20--MONTESANO. 8 p.m. * Oct. 26Raymond * Nov. 3--EATONVILLE, 8 p.m. Nov. 9Tumwater * pact) on the CYO turf this fall season: Watch out for Blessed Sac- rament in the soccer races. The Knights from the Univer- sity District are mighty potent. They displayed their power Sunday by winning both the midget and cadet soccer jam- boreas. And it was all SOUTH Sat- urday in the flag football jam- bores scene with the "Rebs" swamping the gridders from the north, 20-0, in the midget finale and, 33-0, in the cadet spectacle. The two-.sport jamborees in- itiated a full schedule for CYO flag football apd soccer enthus- iasts which will go on and on every weekend until the tail end of November. Jamboree results follow. For soccer Archie Hamilton's Blessed Saerame midgets beat Bris- cos, 1 goal to 0, in the open- ing jamboree title match Sun- day. Then F r a n k LaRiviere's Blessed Sacrament cadets nick- ixl St. George's, 1 corner to 0, ,in the nightcap. The scores of two days: M/DGETS NORTH St. Joseph 1, Assumption 0 {overth-ne). Blessed Sacrament 2, St. Anne 0. Blessed Sacrament 2, St. Cath- erine 0. Blessed Sacrament I corner. St. Joseph 0. |l HOLY CROSS BROTHERS Central League West Division Serve God Through Farming Trades Teaching uotes b- UillJlillimm Writing Social Work CIsrlcal )v . " - : Work Foreign Missions }  .d  For Ixformation write: Brother  ,A kO, ! Gilbert Burke, .S.C. (q1 F i Notre Dama High School [dl r Jklbl 'q ' 13642 Riverside Dr w"W jw.j Sherman Oaks, Calif. + ] I Rapid Deliver, s,,v,c, ', 1962 AUTOS : an ,'.- +.,-+,, ! SAVl.Sl your children, their trials and) I An; Make or Model #tribulations, while they are in1 [ : a"-,,; ............. ..... gr-:-- ." school. Then they, when you |., r" L "''P" gneed it moa,,,witl have an in+{ | +. L.+PH G, ROSsMAN terest In you + " " +. " +  s+clA" a,,i;m,,a,Anv,, oa ]l JOHNNY McFADDEN $ BUSINESS MEN S )J ..m,,. o., ,d o+ Fotisi ) IIPPIII'A&IE +)l 6th and Slanchard, Denay Regrade ) WHITE HENRY STUART BUILDING])I We Alto Have Used Carl : +Jim DiJulio, Jr. RIACH OLDSMOBILE & RAMBLEI 12th & El' PINE Shorthand... Bookkeeping Burroughs Bookkeeping Machines IBM KEY ,..c. CL,SS,S Day and Niqht GRIFFIN-MURPHY BUSINESS. COLLEGE Choice of NorChwgs Students Since 1910 Fifth and Virginia MA 4.7164 o Lady of Lourdes ~, Edward 0. St. George I, Sacred Heart 0. St. George I, St. Bernadette 0. Brlscoe 2, St. Francis 0. Lady of Lourdes over Sacred Heart, forfeit. Briscoe 2, St. George 0. CADETS NORTH St. Joseph 11 Corner, St. Anne 0. Blessed Sacrament 5, St. Cath- erine 0. Blessed Sacrament 3, Asumptlon 0. Biased Sacrament 1 earner, St. Joseph 0. CADETS SOUTH Lady of Lourdes over St. Ed- ward, forfeit. Cathedral 1, Sacred Heart 0. St. George 1. St. Bernadette 0. St. Francis 1. Briscoe 0. Cathedral 1, Lady of Lourdes 0. St. George over Cathedral for- feit. Other "dark horses" to watch in the soccer cadet race are Cathedral and defending league champion St. George's. St. Joseph's has been tabbed to give Blessed Sacrament a run for its money in the northern division. The soccer leagues have gained additional teams this. season. Seventeen will go after the midget crown and 18 in the cadet race. r-or flag football Smooth-working and offenses and tight defenses were the key to the south's midget and cadet successes Saturday in the dual jamboree at West Seattle stadium. The scores: MJ[DGETS St. Teresa 6, St. John 0. St. Teresa 15, St. Matthew 0. Assumption 0, Lady of the Lake 0. St. Paul 6, St. Plus 0. lt. Paul 6. St. Joseph 0. CADETS Immaculate 0. Lady of the Lake 0. Holy Rosary 0. Lady of the Ike 0. St. Edward 6. St. Joseph O. Holy Rosary 8. Christ the King 0. St. Paul 6. Assumption 0. Mt. Virgin 0, St. John 0, St. Edward 0, St. Matthew 0. Reaffirming the purpose of the devotion, archdiocesan teen president Don Betz said: "The back-to-school Holy Hour is being held for nur guidance in the 1962-63 schol- astic year, to renew our loy- alty to the Pope and offer our prayers for the success of the Ecumenical Council." Rosary will be led by Betz and the four district presidents. Th,--are Steve Cawdrey, north; Patrick McGovern, south; John Siena, east; and Tom Grimm, central, Meditations will be given by Betz, Tom Treben, Dick Burns arid Rick Friedhoff, all of whom are members of the CYO Arch- diocesan Speakers' Bureau. The Ray. Gerald Moffat. CYO archdiocesan director, will give the sermon. The Rev. John Marsh, deanery priest director, will be celebrant of the Bene- diction. Progressive dinner will follow 'Hour' A progressive dinner, spon- sored by the CYO south dis- trict, will be served this Sun- day following the central dean- cry Holy Hour. The first course will be served from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. in Holy Rosary Parish Hall. A spaghetti course is scheduled from 6 to 7 at St. Paul's. Des- sert and a program are planned from 7:30 to 10 at St. Francis of Assisi in Seahurst. Tickets are being sold at $1.25 per person, according to Carol Gordon, district social chair- man. ber the woods around CYO Camp Don Bosco will echo with the happy sounds as hundreds of Catholic Scouts pitch tents and build fire-pits for their annual rally. Boys will be doing what they do best--having fun while they struggle with each other by brain and brawn in the happy combat which matches skill against skill. This is Scouting as it is meant to be. Action! Leader- ship! Learning! This is the annual Catholic Scout Jam- boree. It is five years old now and getting bigger and better all the time. Nearby among the buildings of Camp Don Bosco Scouting fathers and leaders will be gathering in small knots, re- newing old acquaintances, as with more muffled enthusiasm than their young charges, they settle down to two days of in- tensive discussion and demon- stration. For them this is a time of self-criticism, of evaluation; a time to renew their dedica- tion, to gain knowledge and know-how in giving leader- ship to boys. They know that Scouting is a tool and if they are to be competent craftsmen in fash- ioning a boy into a man, the tool must be familiar in their hand. They will engage in a num- ber of demonstrations and man- to- man competitions to improve their knowledge and technique as Scourers. Casting their joint shadow over all that goes on below, the Flag and the Cross will link time with eternity bring- ing home to Scout and Scouter alike the unique character of Catholic Scouting. "Many Come Running . . , how about you? Sign up to- day!  ! Register now for the b/g Scout meeting Advance registrations are now being accepted for the 13th annual Scout Leaders Conference and fifth annual Scouteree to be held Satur- day and Sunday, Sept. 29-30, at CY0 Camp Don Bosco near Carnation. Registration to the confer- enee will be $6 for the week- end or $3.50 per day, includ- ing meals; and 35 cents per Scout for the Seouteree, an- nounced Yic Smith, geairal chairman. Registration f o r m s are available from Scout leaders or at the CYO Office, 500 Aurora Ave. N. Dales for CYO convention The ninth annual CYO arch- diocesan convention, scheduled this year in Tacoma, will high- light the national observance of Catholic Youth Week from October 28 throu.h November 4 in the Archdiocese. The convention will be held Friday through Sunday, Oct. 26-26, in the Winthrop Hotel. Floyd Caldwell, president of the CYO archdiocesan adult ad- visory council, is chairman. Among Tacoma area's CYO teen leaders INSTALLATION ceremonies were held Sunday for offi- 18, Holy Rosary; Terry Hansen, 16, Holy Cross; Bob Car- cars of the CYO Tacoma District and its affiliated teen clubs. Shown in the inset to the left is Paul Bader, 16, a Bellarmine High School junior from St. Frances Cabrini Parish, who was installed district president. Eight of the 11 teen club presidents installed are shown behind William Garrison, 17, of St. Leo's. Others from left are Jim Reval, 15, St. Joseph's; Tony Milasich, 17, Sacred Heart; Gregori Jane Bronson, 16, St. Nicholas, Gig Harbor; Mike Miller, stens, 17, St. Frances Cabrini, and Guy Pitzer, 16, Visitation. The inset to the right shows Bill Vodarski, 18, SS. Peter and Paul's. Other teen presidents in the district are Patricia Thebert, St. Aloysius, Buckley, and John Suzawith, St. Margaret Mary's, McKenna. District adult advisors include Walter Endicott, president: Mrs. Eugene Judy, vice presi- dent; Mrs. Floyd Caldwell, Mrs. R. J. Darts, Mrs. Kenneth Coriell and F. H. Ward. The Rev. Peter Duggan of All Saints Parish, Puyallup, is district priest director. (]i,n Tufts, 14, an eighth grader at Dimmitt Junior High School in Reason, caps his observations about CYO camp life with "I recommend Camp Don Bosco to every- one." The Progress" 1962 CYO Campership Letter Writ- ing Contest boy winner reviews some o/ his experiences at CYO camp. He is the son o/ Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Tufts, 12630 S.E. 169th St., in St. Anthony's Parish, Ren- ton. Like the girl winner, Jeanne Tarabochia o] kawa, Jim was among more than 2,300 boys and girls joying the/ull benefits o/the archdiocesan CYO camping program this summer.) By Jim Tufts S soon as I boarded the bus that unforgettable day on August 16th by the Cathedral, camp life had begun. First I got my instructions and then the staff taught us some songs. When we got to camp, we had to wait for the rest kids to get there so we played soccer and "steal the fb were shown around the camp. After the last bus had come, we got our cabin. I was in Ta- homa. My lodge counselors were Jim Dalton and Dick Houser. The next morning we had a swimming test. The pool is of the best I have ever seen. EVERY MORNING there is Mass. During our free time we built a bridge on the nature trail 'We also built a knot yard. We went on an overnight hike. The next morning the Scouts had a black bear in the camp site. We also went swimming in Denne Creek. The water was about 48 degrees and we froze. When we got back to camp, we went swimming in the pool. The water was much warmer. The chapel is the best I have ever seen in a camp. period I liked the best was the Chaplain's Hour when Father Roman (Rev. Stephen Roman of Our Lady of the Lake Parish, Seattle, who was camp chaplain) talked to us. On Festival Day the camp was divided into two parts: the "Hermits" and the "Mountain men." During the day the "Moun- tain Men" got the most points. ALL THE LODGES had to put on a play. Our cabin got the best play and won 200 ,extra points. That night we had campfire and had a lot of fun new songs. Every day about 1 o'clock we had canteen. We could only spend 15 cents a day. Every day, too, we had inspection. In *10 days we had over 2.,700 points. I feel that the spirit of CYO camping is a feeling that all campers and staff share when they are together at camp or when you meet someone you knew at camp. You remember things that happened at camp after someone spends a period at CYO camp. IN A WAY you want to go (home) and in a way you to stay and not leave. On Saturday night at the final campfire, we had seven pries there and a lot of adults. The flames from the camp fire shot 1 to 15 feet up. We also had about 25 or 3{) girls' staff attending At the last campfire there was a lot of boys that got the Orde of the Cross. All of the meals were very well planned. I recommend this camp to anybody. CYO camp yells At Camp Blanchet, it s "Was- te. Was-te . . Lilli , t l Was-te!" ' , ,, C' At Camp Don Bosco, it s Sno . . Sno Snoqualmie!" C !: At Camp Cabrini, it's "Chi.. e, . Chl . . . 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