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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
September 21, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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September 21, 1962

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g--THE PROGRESS Friday, Sept. 21, 1962 Around he Archdiocese wih the CYO: FOOTBALL OPENERS PRODUCE MILD SHOCKS: Bellarmine invades O'Dea territor The big question many It's the Game of the Week far, the most i:aresting of Blanches and Prep split- BeUarmine will get its first last weekend's menu- that's the yardage departments with Catholic high school football fans posed this weekend seemed to have been: "What happened to O'Dea?" Simple. The Irish lost their season's opener Friday to Burlington- Edison, 20-0, at West Seattle Stadium. THEIR disappointing l o s s, however, overshadowed the fact that Blancht, although purport- ing to have a weak line, barely but definitely beat the gradua- tion-riddled Seattle Prep Pan- thers, 20-13, the following after- noon in the same arena. And it also holds true that O'Dea's falling snatched t h e news of St. Martin's leading Rochester until the last three minutes of play, before sec- cumbing to two quick touch- downs and losing, 12-6. Not to take away any undue credit to the excellent Burling- ton-Edison squad and its equally talented players like Roger Lloyd, Al Fair and Jim Radich, but the Irish still have a chance to prove their cal- iber. The opportunity comes this Friday at West Seattle when the Irish meet the unsung Lions of Bellarmine in a con- test that counts in the North- west Catholic Association. taste of full-game competition. The Lions Friday were elimin- ated in the first round of the Tacoma Grid-Go-Round by Lin- -coin, 7-0. The Abes went on to win the annual Tacoma schools' opening season jamboree by routing de{ending champion Wilson, 21-0, in the 10-minute final. Three players on the Irish are being used to close out Friday's apparent gaping holes: Carl Jacobsen, Steve Taraboch- ia and Jim Hogan. MEANWHILE t h e i r fellow backs are going through exten- sive running and passing ma- neuvers during practices at Broadway Playfield. And if Wayne Ambrose has shaken the "flu bug" that slowed him against Burlington-Edison, the Irish may still come up to expectations. In their opener, they were only able to go as far as their opponent's 30-yard line while Burlington-Edison made touch- downs in the first and third quarters. Bellarmine's probable start- ing lineup includes on the line Dick Tomko and Bill Wyn- keep, e n d s; Jim Hoffman and B r u c e Ring, tackles; Rich Pentimonti and Harold Schindler, guards; and Tim STEVE CARL TARABOCHIA JACOBSEN McCormick at center; and in the backfield Mel Mackey, quarterback, who replaces John Matz, now at fullback, Pat Larkin and Mike Mayer at the halfback slots. Bellarmine's forte will be its backfield aces, who do have considerable experience on the gridiron. WHILE the Lions and the Irish scrap it out, the two Seattle juggernauts hit the road. Blanchet's Braves cross the mountains to meet the Panthers, the Wenatchee va- riety, in a Western Conference tussle. Prep goes north to Mount Vernon for a non-league inter- sectional. The first meeting, dubbed a King's X feature, between Blanchet and Prep was, by if you don't call St. Martin's close 12-6 loss to Rochester interesting. Dave Dillon, one of the heralded backs for Blancheh decided on a fourth quarter QB keeper and swept around his end for nine yards and a need- ed touchdown. The tally was one more than what Pren could muster in their late game rally. A near capacity crowd saw Dillon putting on a passing and ball-handling show, that was almost matched by the Pan- thers, but not quite. THE BRAVES' first score came from Tom Shroers' three- yard smash up the middle in the first quarter. Dillon, mak- ing his first tally, followed with a five-yard end-round sweep in the second period. Prep retaliated w i t h Jim Sheahan's 34-yard run on a double reverse before the first half ended. Then Dillon repeated his end- run from the nine to up Blan- cher's lead to 20-6. Late in the fourth quarter, Mike Larson also went up the middle for the Panthers' last TD. Conversions were made by Dick Johnson and Jack Donald- son for the victors and by Steve Conklin for Prep. the Braves making 49 to 19 yards in passing and P r ep, 192 to 168 yards rushing. Two quick touchdowns in- the last three minutes and 40 seconds of play Friday gave Rochester a 12-fi victory visiling St. Martin's. The Rangers scored on opening kickoff when D,n Sny der as quarterback threw a 1f-yard pass lo Don Eilers. The paydirt climaxed a 59-yard drive. Managing in hold the Ro- chester offense until those aw- ful last moments were Jc Bell, fullback Ken end John Feeney, and who were singled out among St. Martin's stalwarts. Top g a m e for southwest W a s hingtonian parishioners this week comes when the Rangers this Saturday enter- tain the visiting Irish from Vancouver College. The game starts at 2 at Stevens Field with the. Can. adian Irish the slight favorite over the hometown club. Other scores of Catholic clubs in the state: MARQUETTE 44, East Valley (Yak- ima) 0. West Valley (Yakima) 48, CENTRAL CATHOLIC 0. De SALES (Walla Walla) 6, Mac-Hl (Ore.) 0. ly H 6.00. i CYO scoreboard He our s CYO ========%========= {s slated hml {or. SeattleFlag footballscares in Everett convention MIDGETS Lady of the Lake 43, St. Mat. 'family that prays together...' EVERETT-- Six hundred is the top limit st.the"*JohnO'14, St. l'i,s O. CLOSE to 1,000, mostly teen,agars, Sunday attended the CYO Holy Hour at St. James A Holy Hour for CYO teen for the ninth annual CYO arch- st.Christpaulthe28,Kingst. Teresa16' St.8.Luke ISm Cathedral. CYOers from the central deanery and their advlt advisors asked for guidance club members in the Everett diocesan convention, scheduled st. Joseph 32, Assamption 6. in the 1962.63 school year, renewed their loyalty to the Pope and offered prayers for the District will be held at 3 Friday through Sunday, Oct. CADETS !1 iiiii;; .........................  st Matthew 4. t. ,,ko 0 success of the Second Vatican C=uncil. Among those in attendance were the Don Penning- p.m. this Sunda-, in Our Lady 26-28, in Tacoma. ,iiiiii ! St. John 6, St. Plus 0. Christ the King 2g, Assllnlpltolt ton family from St. Philomena"s Parish in Des Metrics. They included Dave, 15; Mr. and of Perpetual Help Church. Only 600 reservations will be Ji! 0. Immaculate 29, St. Moniea 6, Mrs. Pennington, Veretta, 13, and Christine, 12. Another son, Don, 16, was seated behind Father George Rink of St. accepted before October 15 at 1ount Virgin 20, St. Edward 0. his family. Mr. and Mrs. Pennington are adult advisors of the St. Philomena CYO Teen Matthew's Parish, Seattle, the CYO Office, 500 Aurora st. Paul 6, Holy Family 0. Club of which Dave and Don are members. The Penningtons live at 454 S. 206th St. in Soccer Des Moines. (Progress Photo by Charley Heib.) will give the sermon. Father Ave. N. Seattle 99. Total fee MIDGETS Richard Gallagher, district for teens or adults is $22. Blessed Sacrament 3, Assump- tie,) I. priest director, will be cele- The convention will highlight st. John 1, Lady of Fatima ,all brant of the Benediction. the national observance of st. Catherine 1,'St. Benedict I St. George 4, St. Bernadette Catholic Youth W e e k from CADETS Installation of district of- October 28 through November Blessed Sacrament 6, Assump- fleers will be held before the 4 in the Archdiocese. lion o." Great day for St. Mary Magdalen CYO A MEMORABLE day in the five-year history of St. Mary Magdalen's Parish in Everett was observed Sunday with the blessing and formal presentation of the new Shrine of Our Lady, Seat of Wisdom. The Marian. shrine was made possible through the efforts of the parish's CYO members, who sponsored plays, bottle drives, breakfasts and other ingenious fund.raising events. Father William P. Lane, pastor, is shown officiating at the ceremony. He is assisted by Father Harold F. Quigg, parish priest youth director. Also shown are altar boys, CYO members and parishioners attending the dedication. Carved in beautiful White Carrara marble, the statue stands six feet high on a low pedestal above a reflecting pool which is complete with fountain and under-water spot-lighting for night displays. The pedestal is covered in gold-flecked black mosaic. Walls of the pool are in black glazed tile and its floor in finished aqua blue mosaic. The ceremony was held after the 10:30 a.m. Mass and Communion breakfast. CYO members are iustifiably proud of this achievement. And, without a doubt, the clergy and other faithful at St. Mary Magdalen's are, too. (Photo by Zuanich) Western deanery's 'New Look' THE "NEW LOOK" of the CYO Western deanery was completed recently with the dec- tion of new officers and chairmen in Tacoma. They (from left) are (first row) Barbara Antush, St. Joseph's, secretary; Bill Garrison, St. Leo's, president; Kathy Countryman, St. Frances Cabrini, vice president, and Tom Fleming, Holy Cross, treasurer; (second row) Betty Westhoff, Our Lady Star of the Sea in Bremerton, cultural chairman; Mike Miller, Holy Rosary, athletic; Kay Quinlivan, Bremerton's Star of the Sea, spiritual, and Terry Shank, again from Bremerton, social chairman. The elections highlighted the third annual "Western Deanery CYO Little Convention." O I I I I I "Please call Main 2-2322 I need a Mommy and Daddy" (:llllfN'$ COgMIIT[! TOR fllgRO ADOPIION$ Holy Hour. New president is L o u i s Stevenson, a junior at Cas- cade High School. Other of- ficers are John Dawson, vice president; LaVerne Backes, secretary; and Richard Bold, treasurer. New chairmen are Mry Bartholomew, Kathleen Reil- ly, Ann Good and Michael Gidos. --A social hour will follow The Holy Hour in the parish hail. Bob Klug again heads Nesco Club Bob Klug, well-known Seattle University athletic statistician from St. Catherine's Parish, has been reelected president of the Nesco Club. Other officers are Jack Raha, vice president; Judy Hanlon, secretary; and Jerry McCarthy, treasurer- Father Vincent C. McEachen, O.P', is chaplain. The Nesco Club is a city-wide organization for single Catho- lics from 18 to 35 years of age. Meetings are held at 8 p.m. every second and fourth Thurs- days of the month in Blessed Sacrament School. Adenauer tops Cardinal in bowling tilt BONN, Germany (NC)-- Eighty-six-year-old Chancel. loT Konrad Adenaner chal- lenged Gustavo C a r d i n al Testa to a bowling match and won the first of two games-- at least. Cardinal Testa, Secretary 0f the Sacred Congregation for the Oriental Church, was his guest. The Chancellor challenged the churchman to a game of tenpins in the Schaumburg Palace park. He won the first game, 2-I. According to Cardinal Testa --I0 years Adenauer's junior --the second game was a draw. But the Chancellor's son, Monsignor Paul Aden. auer, said the Cardinal won the second game, 1-0. The Chancellor apparently accepted this decision. JERRY ABBOTT Member, St. Anthony's and K of C, Renton. See Jerry for oil your new and used car need,. 24-hour Service Available Now of LEE MORAN CO. EVERm HAY WE SERVE YOU? "Peace of Mind" Serv;ce for all Of your dry loaning end shlrf laundry needs. VALETOR CLEANERS & SHIRT SERVICE AL. 9-6lib Grand & Well I LINCOLN CONTINENTAL COMET METEOR MERCURY 12th AVE. and |. UNION ST. EA. S-3300 Res.: AL. S-532 "J National theme will be "Rev- erent Youth, Loyal Leaders," also selected for the archdio- cesan observance. Convention site will be Tac- oma's Winthrop Hotel, accord- ing to Floyd Caldwell of Tac- oma, convention chairman and president of the archdiocesan adult advisory council. UBC priest will coach Olympics hockey team TORONTO, Ont.--(NC) -- A priest has been picked to select and train a team of college all- stars to represent Canada in the 1964 hockey Olympics. The Canadian Amateur Hoc- key Association turned the job over to Father Dave Bauer of the University of British Colum- bia who coached St. Michael's College of Toronto to the Mem- orial Cup championship 1 a s t year. Father Bauer said he will try to attract outstanding students as well as top hockey players to attend UBC for two years under his coaching. Paine Field, Mukilteo Mass Changes Beginning Sunday, Oct. 7, and thereafter Sunday Mass at St. John's in Mukiltea will be at 8 a.m., rather than 9. As of the same date Mass at Paine Field will be eel- ebrated at 12:15 p.m. rather than 4 p.m. Masses at St. Mary Magdalen will con- tinue as usual. This an- nouncement was made by Rev. William P. Lane, pastor of St. Mary Mag- dalen. Be sure to keep up with the latest in CYO news. Read The Progress each week. IVAN NOVIKOFF SCHOOL OF BALLET FALL ENROLLMENT OPEN for tots, children, teens, boys 'and business girls New Seattle location: 1404 2nd Ave. Bldg., Seattle. Bellevue, Ra;nler Community Club; Brem- orion; Tacoma; Walla Walla; Richland. For Information Call MA. 3-2063 I,, 2021 Waiting for Scouteree TWO BOY Scouts from Seattle's Assumption Parish re- ceive some pointers on the map and compass from Victor F. Smith in anticipation of the fifth annual Scouterce Sat- urday and Sunday, Sept. 29-30, in CYO Camp Don Bosco. The boys (from left) are Frank Smith, 14, and Mike Thyng, 15. They will be among 500 Scouts and Ex- plorers attending the archdiocesan event, being scheduled in conjunction with the 13th annual Scout Couference for adult leaders. Smith, a member of Seattle's Blessed Sacra- ment Parish, is Scouteree chairman. Scout confab will be 'do-it-yourself' meet (Continued from Page 1) skills in the knife and axe, ropework, nature hike, fire building, compass work and signaling. Other panel sub- jects will delve on how to run Scout and troop commit- tee meetings. While the adult leaders are doing these, the boys will par- ticipate in patrol competition. Equipped with the necessary utensils, they will live for two days at designated camp sites. The conference schedule will open at 9 a.m. that Saturday when the men are organized into patrols. The afternoon .program will include a welcome by Raymond G. (Gus) Gustafson, chairman of the Archdiocesan Committee on Scouting; and a program ontline by Ken Eblen of the sponsoring c e n t r a I deanery group of the archdiocesan com- mittee. The evening panel session will be headed by Father Joseph Marquart of St. Luke's Parish, Seattle, archdiocesan S e o u t chaplain; J. Gordon Haoailton, CYO executive director a n d Scout coordinator; Frank Per- ron and Eblen. Reveille that Sunday will be at 6:30 a.m. with the field Mass following at 7. The field Benediction at 1:45 p.m. will close out the conference schedule. Assisting Victor F. Smith, Scoutre chairman, w i 11 be Rev. Mr. James Dunning of Arlington, Roy. Mr. William McKenzie of Friday Island and Roy. Michael Holland of De- troit, all of St. Thomas Seminary. Lady of Fatima 3, St. John 0. St. Anne 6, St. Margaret 0. St. Catherine 1, St. Benedict 0. Nt. Joseph 2. St. L,,ke 0. St. Francis 7, St. Edward 1. St. George 4, St. Bernadette 1. Los Angeles CYC picks 'Popular PralW LOS ANGELES--(NC) -- Out- fielder Frank Howard of the Los Angeles Dodgers was awarded a plaque as "the Most Popular Pro" of 1962 in a com- petition conducted here by the CYO and the Tidings, archdio- cesan newspaper. The 6-7, 250-pound Howard convert to Catholicism, 543 votes, topping pitcher-team- mate Sandy Koufax by 47 bal- lots. In third place came baser stealing D o d g e r shortstop, Maury Wills with 471 votes. 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