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Catholic Northwest Progress
Seattle, Washington
November 9, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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November 9, 1962
 

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8--THE PROGRESS FridaV, Nov. 9, 1962 i St. Martin's finally hits the win column CYO pennant progress: o With erep u ea game done, season can end s+ Johns sreak ends St. Joseph's did what no other Panther on the mark MARK BOULANGER, Seattle Prep's fullback, sidesteps from teammate Barney Hyde (left) to power into the end zone four minutes after the opening whistle of Friday's game with O'Dea at West Seattle Stadium. Boulanger's touchdown was the first of many which blanked the Irish, 33-0. Pursuing him was O'Dea's Bob Parmele.- (Progress Sports Photo by Charley Heib.) Cordovan Caravan: Between the 33 points By Fred Cordova THINGS MORTAL at a football game like the 38th Seattle Prep.O'Dea classic: OU may have to add a few more seasons to Se- attle Prep's now 20-year g r i d i r o n reign over O'Dea. The 33'0 shut-out, administered Friday by the poised and confident Panthers, was done w i t h the help of, at least eight talented juniors. These included high-stepping backs like Larry Cook, Steve Conklin, Mike Larson, Mark Boulanger and Greg Caputo and hard-blocking and tackling linemen like Duane Browning, Hugh Bangasser and Mark Clark. O'Dea could muster up only three juniors and they were used- sparingly in the backfield: Gary Susak, Dick Hill and Wayne Ambrose. Two Irish sophomores showed signs of promise. They were end Rick TerracinG and halfback Art Wheeler. Played, fought and argued over since 1926, the Pacific North- ,,vest's most colorful Catholic high school football series now has Prep winning 28 games and O'Dea six. Four others ended in a tie. The Panthers also lead the unofficial point parade, 524-174-- unofficial because the 1926 score has never been found although Prep did win the opener. The last time O'Dea aficionados had a chance to eelebrate a win over the Panthers was in 1943. That victory was the fourth of the Irish's longest win-streak over the Panthers. Then the famine began, interrupted briefly by three ties. If some think that this 33-0 Prep bombing was one-sided, they could look back to 1929 which had the same score and out- come. There have been other big Panther shut.outs: 35-0 in 1951 and 38-0 in 1955. Prep's biggest score came in 1947 with a devastating 46-7 production. THE IRISH produced a high one themselves--31-26 in 1940. That victory, the first of their four-game streak, is also noted for the contest with the largest aggregate total. TO CHEER THINGS UP on the O'Dea side of West Seattle Stadium, these halftime announcements were heard over the public address system: "O'Dea is sponsoring a sock hop after the game. Admitted will be O'Dea students and their guests. Prep students will not be admitted!" . . . Thereupon followed a rousing cheer, one of the few to come from the Irish rooters. Their team was already behind, 14:7 . . Countered a student after bearing the announcement: "That's how mueh we like PrepI" . . . Continued the voice on the PA: "Also, I would like to remind you that this is Friday night. Do not eat meat!" THE MOST OVERWORKED person on the field was O'Dea's 154-pound senior halfback, John Honda, He was the only Irish able to snake through Prep's line--minus O'Dea interference . . . "There are no friends in a football game," Mike Larson, Prep's wingback, was quoted as saying. In other occasions like Sunday, he may be found with former Immaculate School mate Dick Hill, O'Dea's halfback, either sitting side by side in a pew or serving Mass . . . Sam Donahue, former St. John's CYO coach, had three reasons for banking bn Prep: Steve Conklin, Larry Cook and Mark Boulanger, who once made up some of St. John's cham- pionship teams . . . For what this information is worth, it took the Panthers to complete three plays in the same time that 0'Dee could complete two. A THOUGHT by St. Augustine (354-430) is directed to optimistic Prep and pessimistic O'Dea fans, content- plating the /uture o[ this series: "Men run a double danger--that o/hoping too much and that o/despairing." i i i Catholic high school football makes its final 1962 appearance this Fri- day. For some of the teams, it is just as well. Not so for Seattle Prep (6- 1-1). The Panthers lead the Northwest Catholic Association, 2-0, and are tied for first place, 3-0-1, with Everett's Cascade in the Western Conference. THE PANTHERS tangle (if they are not at this moment) with the Blanchet Braves (3- 5-0) in an early afternoon game at West Seattle Stadium. The game, starting at 2:30, counts in both the NCA and WC. The Braves did open the season with a 20-13 victory over Prep. But Blanchet has since gone the other way while the Panthers have been piling up six wins, marred in the win streak by a tie with Cascade. Prep should reverse that early season decision and gain some recognition in the State Class AA Top Ten poll. O'Dea (4-4-0) still has a chance to make this a "win- ning" season with a victory over visiting Ferndale at 8 p.m. at West Seattle. The Irish, al- though out of the NCA running after Prep's merciless pound- ing last Friday, can make it a 5-4-0 season and with a .556 winning percentage. IF THEY do win, it will be the best O'Dea year since 1959 when the Irish won four and lost five. Bellarmine, hobbling along on a 1-6-0 record, also has an op- portunity to register at least one win in the Tacoma city series. That chance comes against Mount Tahoma at 8 p.m. on the Lions' home field. St. Martin's (2-6-0) has jubilant news this week with a 19-8 achievement over Eat- onville last Friday. It was the first victory for the Rangers in six games and their second for the season. The Rangers try for No. 3 with Tumwater the host. Recaps of last weekend's games: Seattle Prep 33, O'Dea 0 Seattle Prep had been expect- ed to beat O'Dea. But not by 33-0. The Panthers unexpectedly had an easy time of it Friday at West Seattle. Too easy, in fact, for many fans who sat ................ . ,..... .......................... .... ii!  ...... %ii;:i ,: :!: :!. q -. :E:' :::::. "i.. -.::x'!!::::. ':i:  ..'. .. . v: ; out the massacre during the typical Seattle Indian summer evening. Three main factors led to Prep's 28th conquest over its cross-town archrival: 1) The Panthers' hard-rush- ing backfield. 2) Their equally hard block- ing and tackling line. 3) O'Dea's weak line efforts. The first O'Dea casualty came after four minutes of the onening kick-off. The Irish fumbled. Larry Cook one play later brought the ball to the Irish nine where his St. John teammate, M a r k Boulanger zoomed to the end zone. Jim Sheahan in the opening of the second quarter took a pass from Steve Conklin, also from St. John's, on the 20 and broke down the sidelines for the second touchdown. Nineteen more points were to come in the third quarter. Touchdowns came from Cook on a 66-yard sprint after a pass interception, Mike Lar- son from the two after a 52- yard march and from Mark White, second-string fullback, from the six after Sheahan had intercepted a pass for a 34-yard run-back. Prop's k i c k i n g specialist, Larry Blain, made good on three out of five points-after- TD attempts. The closest O'Dea got to the Panther goal line waJ on the 17 in the second quarter. The Irish subsequently lost the ball on downs after two pass at- tempts were broken vp by the alert Pantherdefense. STATISTICALLY, the Irish didn't look too bad. They led the Panthers, 104-77, in yards passing and 15-9 in pass at- tempts. Both teams completed five passes but Prep intercep- ted five of O'Dea's attempts. O'Dea should have passed more and employed its shotgun Northwest Catholic Association football ning TD in the last 34 sec- onds of the game. League Season Five hundred fans saw the W L T Pet. PF PA W L T Pct. GBL* Braves lose the game on an Seattle Prep .......... 2 0 0 1.000 169 86 6 1 1 .857 .. Blanchet ............. 1 t 0 .500 164 163 3 5 0 .375 1 O'Dea ................ 1 2 0 .333 118 104 4 4 0 .500 1 Bellarmine ...... . .... 1 2 0 .333 49 158 1 6 0 .143 1 *Games Behind Leader This week's varsity spectacles November 9--Seattle Prep vs. Blanehet, NCA and Western Con- ference, 2:30 p.m., West Seattle Stadium; O'Dea vs. Ferndale, 8 p.m. at West Seattle; Mount Tahoma at Bellarmine, Tacoma city series, 8 p.m.; St. Martin's at Tumwater, West Central League. offense. The Irish had been getting nowhere on the ground. The Panthers led in yards rushing, 157-90; in first downs, 14-7; and average of punts, 32.6 to 29.6. Both teams fum- bled once and also were penal- ized for 30 yards. St. Martin's 19, Eatonville 6 Six plays after the opening kick-off and St. Martin's had its first touchdown against the Eatonville Cruisers Saturday at Stevens Field in Olympia. Four completed quarters later and St. Martin's had its second victory of the season, 19-6. The Rangers needed that one for morale's sake. Garth Rosamond, Pat Mc- Kenzie and Ken Hordyk each contributed TD's. Rosamond, packing the ball 16 times for 113 yards, tallied the first from 25 yards out. McKenzie, carrying the ball 16 times for 119 yards, made the second on an ll-yard quarterback option. Gaining 81 yards on 10 carries, Hordyk iced the game in the last quart- er by bulling from the four. He had also made the PAT in the first quarter. Other Ranger stand-outs were Don Eilers, snagging three passes for 54 yards; Gus Fant with nine tackles and three assists; John Bell and Louis Braunschweig with seven tackles; Jeff Smith, who ran back a quick kick from his own 48 to the Cruisers' 20 to set up the final TD. Stadium 20, Blanchet 14 In Tacoma, they called Sta- dium's 20-14 edge over Blan- chat Saturday an upset. That could be since the Tigers had to make the win- ................ .` ........ , ....... . . . . : ll-yard pass from Jim Dar- land to Charles Fletcher. Stadium, leading 7-0 at half- time. looked as if it was to be run out of the field in the third quarter. The Braves marched 65 yards in eight plays as Dick Johnson led the charge. Car- rying for 23 yards in three tries, he flipped a 27-yard heave to the Tiger 12, scored on the next play and made the conversion. THE TIGERS came back with another "I'D in the fourth quarter, but the Braves again staged a 60-yard campaign. Tom Schroers climaxed it with a one-yard plunge and John- son made the PAT. The Blanchet rally started with Dave Dillon passing for 15 yards to Jim Miller and Dillon teaming up with John- son for 38 yards of the remain- ing 45. Blanchet, entering this Fri- day's game against Prep, has a 1-3 record in Western Con- ference play. Wilson 27, Bellormine 0 A litany of passes and hard- running produced touchdowns in every quarter for Wilson as the Rams downed Bellarmine, 27-0, Nov. 1 in the November 1st Tacoma city series game at Lincoln Bowl. The Rams bottled up the Bel- larmine's passing attack to al- low the Lions only 29 yards in the air. The Bells accounted for 109 yards on the ground but was way short of Wilson's 275 yards in rushing. The city race now stands with Lincoln (4-0-0) on top, f311owed by Wilson (3-1-0), Stadium (2-2-0), Mount Ta- homa (0-3-0) and Beilarmine (0-3-0). Wilson is currently ranked No. 9 in the state. The loser of the Bellarmine- Mount Tahoma match this Fri- day gets to stay in the league cellar. IN OTHER games in the state, Gonzaga Prep (No. 3 among the Double-A's) was mopped over by Richland, 39-27; Marquette (No. 3 among Class A's) gained its eighth straight with a 14-0 thriller over Naches; and DeSales of Walla Walla (No. 4 behind Mar- quette) steam-rollered over El- gin of Oregon, 60-7. Shorthand Marian Award goes to 61 deserving girls e'" "Bookkeeping Burroughs okkeeping Machines SIXTY-ONE GIRLS, belonging to the Girl Scouts, Camp archdiocesan CYO director; Father Thomas Cox, S.J. (to Fire Girls and the Junior Catholic Daughters of America, the right), St. Joseph's Parish priest youth director who gave Sunday received the coveted Marian Award after extensive the sermon; and reading to the left, Father Joseph Marquart, preparations and examinations. Priests shown with the re- archdiocesan Scout chaplain from St. Luke's; and Father cipients are Father Gerald Moffat (center foreground), John D. Pyne of St. Anthony's, Renton. Four ladies receive St. Anne medal The spotlight Sunday turned to 61 young girls and four women at the fourth annual Marian Award Sunday ceremony in St. James Cathedral. Receiving the Marian Award were 61 Girl Scouts, Camp Fire Girls and Junior Catholic Daughters of America from 14 parishes in Seattle, Oak Har- : FOR YOUR bar, Everett, Bellevue, Ren- NEXT [ ton, Bothell, Olympia and t FORD Comas. I Honored also were Mrs. T. E. Finley of Seattle, Mrs. John SEE ,l W. Kennedy of Tacoma, Mrs. za:..:, I:D | Frank Kiefner of Seattle and gi HEINHART I Mrs. George Webber of Ever- ett, 1962 recipients of the St. I Member I Anne Award. I " I Blessed The Marian Award, a me- , Sacrament I dallion suspended from a rib- Parish | bon, is given to girls by the BILL A;|ERRE I Church as the highest recgni" tion for advancement in the spiritual content of the pre- MOTORS, inc. I viously m e n t i o n e d youth groups. It is authorized by the LAKE CITY FORD DEALER I National Catholic W el f a r e 12531 30th AVE. N.E. I Conference's y o u t h depart- SEATTLE 55 [ mont. The St. Anne Award, also a national citation, is pre- sented to adult leaders of these groups to honor their outstanding services in con- IBM KEY CLASSEs + Day and Night GRIFFIN-MURPHY BUSINESS COLLEGE Choice of Northwest Sudenes Since 1910 Fifth and Virginia MA 4.71S4 .... ' iiii++ " MRS. MRS. MRS. Niii!+iiiiiiiii!iii,.. FINLAY KENNEDY tive in Girl Scouting, Mrs. Fin- lay lives with her family at 933 N. 89th St. in St. John's Parish. State regent of the CDA, Mrs. Kennedy has been active in its junior program for 20 years and is responsible for some 250 new girls as new Junior CDA members. A native of Belleville, Ill., Mrs. Kennedy lives with her family at 7411 S. 12th St. in Tacoma's St. Charles Borromeo Parish. With a record of 10 years in the Girl Scouts, Mrs. Kiefner is a Scout neighborhood or- ganized and has presented sev- en girls from her own unit at St. Joseph's for the Marian Award, She has also served for three years on the Arch- bishop's Marian Award Cam- KIEFNER WEBBER and a past president and mem- ber of the President's Council of the Archdiocesan Council of Catholic Women. A native of Tyler, Minn., and a grand- mother, she lives with her fam- ily at 1028 Walnut St. in Ev- erett's Our Lady of Perpetual Help Parish. Headed by Mrs. Celeste Newman of Seattle, the Mar- ian Award Committee is composed of Mrs. J. H. Christenson, Kent; Mrs. Fin- lay, Mrs. Patrick A. Ger- aghty and Mrs. Kiefner, all of Seattle; Mrs. George J. Hammerschmith, Tacoma; Mrs. A. J. Lesnick, Olympia; and Mrs. Clay Nixon, Belle- vue. The Marian Award recip- ients, including 42 Girl Scouts, tributing to the spiritual de- mittee. The native of Germany seven Camp Fire Girls and 12 velopment of Catholic youth lives with her family at 734 Junior CDA, are: within their respective or- 20th Ave. E. Northern deanery St. Augustine's, Oak Harbor: kinda ganizations. Archdiocesan chairman, of Hiblar, Judy Matpheus, Gtrl ScOuts. Brief sketches of the St. Anne winners follow. A native of Seattle, Mrs. Finley has served on the Arch- btsho.ps Marian Award Com- mittee for three years as rep- resentative of. the central deanery's north district. Ac. the Junior CDA, Mrs. Webber is well-known in the Everett area, having been named Ev- erett's Mother of the Year in 1950. Active in Junior CDA for 25 years, she is also Snohomish County Cancer Drive chair- man, Legion of Mary president Immaculate Conception, E v r t t : Lynn Welch, Peggy Hayes, Linda Marie yelia, Teresa Solga, ManiLa O'Brlen, Jr. CDA. Our Lady at Perpetual Help, Everett: Margo Sieminski, Catherine Callaghan, Jr. CDA. Central deanery SEATTLE Our Lady of Fatima: Kimberly Ellis, Vicki 5crivanich, Camp Fire Girls. St. Joseph's, Seattle; Ann Read, Patty Scallon, Karen McDonald, Coth- erine Freer, Patrlcla Read, Girl Scouts. SI. Benedict's, Candace Mercier, Jac- lyn Walsh, Glrl Scouts. St. Catherine's: Jacquellne Turner, Jonet Turner, Lorraine Rohner, Carol Axley, Pamela Campbell, Diane Oovls, Janls Reid, Rebecca Johnson, Girl Scouts. Holy Rosary: Pare Helen, Dint Erlck- son, Anne Bero, Kathleen Moore, Carol Orth, Camp Fire Girls. Connla Jo Meslch, Mlchele Ryan, Judy $con- trino, Judy Lldnln, Vickl Rebor, Gall Stegllch, Kathy Wleltschnig, Morcello Benkert, Girl Scouts. OTHER CITIES Sacred Heart, Bellevue: Nora Cur- ben, Christine Gandy, Giri Scouts. St. Anthony's, Renton: Judy Lobe, Girl Scout. St. Brendan's, Bethelh Yolando Sef- fernich, Girl Scout. Southern deanery St. Michael's, Olympia: Potricia Ann Fuller, Katherine Bergh, Dee Ann Moreland, Dana Sutherland, Frances Campanile, Judith Cuda, Maureen Hil- lier, Girl Scouts. Barbara Mackenzie, Cynthia Grueafelder, Tracy Alexander, Marlorle Hyaff, Kathleen Zyskl, Jr. CDA. st. Thomas Aquinas, Camas: Barbara Rondeau, Joyce Jaffe, Suzafine Fleisch- man, Patricla Ann Trolson, Anna Marie Boys, Girl Scouts. 4O MILLION LA 5-8900 RENAULT PEU@EUT FIAT ALSO LAR@E SELECTION OF USED IMPORTS 10430 BOTHELL WAY OPEN EVENINGS scoreboard Seattle results Volleyball SPARTANETTES Christ the King 49, Assumption 22. CYO midget flag football team hasn't been able to do against st. Joseph 44, St. John 21. St. Paul 35, St. Luke 29. St. John's in the last two sea- st. John 30, Assumption 24. SI. Joseph 46, St. Motthew 26. SONS. Lady of the Lake 23, St. Catherine 19. St. John 33, Christ lhe King 30. The Loyolans snapped St. st. Joseph 35, Assumption 19. John's 20-game win streak with CADETTES Sacred Heart Villa 45, St. Ann 26. a decisive 28-12 east division St. John 54, St. Margaret . intersectional league victory Lady of Fatima 58, Blessed Sacrament St. Joseph 37, Mount Virgin 31. Saturday over at Broadway st. Teresa 37, Cathedral 21. St. Edward 33, Assumption 29. Playfield. Lady of the Lake 51, St. Plus 29. St. Mm'k 53, St. Matthew 35. St, Catherine 31, St. Plus 15. Flag football MIDGETS Lady of the Lake 6, Assumption O. St. Paul 32, St. Plus 0. Christ the King 16, St. Teresa 14. St. Joseph 28, St. John 12. St. Matthew 33, St. Edward 6. CADETS Three of those winning touchdowns came from Greg Hay, right halfback, on 32, 20 and 15-yard runs. He had another called back from nn the St. John's 30. Joe Dun- can, left halfback, made an- other from 10 yards out. St. Matthew 6, St. Luke 0. Others contributing to the Christ the King 0, Assumption 0. St. Joseph's win were quar- st. John 22, Lady of the Lake 14. Holy Rosary 28, St. Monico 0. terback Pat Stapleton, who Mount Virgin 18, St. Paul 6. St. Joseph 22, Immaculate 12. completed s e v e n out of 12 Soccer passes; and linebacker J o e MIDGETS Sifferman, who intercepted two Blessed Sacrament 6, St. Anne O. of the losers' aerials, st. John 0, Assumption 0. Lady of Fatima 5, St. Benedict 3. "The boys were up for this st. George 3, Briscoe 2. Lady of Lourdes 3, St. Bernadette I. game. We're real proud of st. Joseph 6, St. Catherine 0. them," said St. Joseph's co- st. George 4, St. Louise 0. coaches Miek McHugh and Blessed Sacrament 6, St. Benedict 0. CADETS Sid Clark. St. George 3, Sriscoe 0. Included in St. John's 20- Lady of Lourdes 2, St. Bernadette 1. St. Joseph 7, St. Catherine 1. game skein were two CYO cen- st. Anne 2, Blessed Sacrament 1. tral deanery or all-city chum- Assumption 3, St. John 1. St. Margaret 2, St. Luke 2. pienships. St. Benedict 3, Lady of Fatima 1. High School Highlights An explanation Edited by Joe Magnar DERHAPS a word or two of the functions of CISCOS ! would be appropo. The aim of this association is to cooperate with the Archdiocesan Department of Education and with faculties and student bodies of Seattle Cath- olic High Schools. CISCOS' main purposes are to maintain and to further a spirit of unity and intercooperation among the stu- dents and to promote mutual participation in religious, social, cultural, and athletic activities. HOLY ANGELS--Three juniors, Pauline Lord, Marie Millet, and Elizabeth Mitchell, will be inducted into the National Honor Society . . . Leslie Carter, Theresa Ferguson, and Mary Jo Lien are new members of the Quill and Scroll Society. The school will soon begin its Thanksgiving Basket Drive for the poor. --THERESA FERGUSON HOLY NAMES--HNA will present an all school dance No- vember 16 at the Chamber of Commerce .... The Masqueraders will present a melodrama, "A Fate Worse Than Death" Novem- ber 20-21. Lead "hams" are Kathy Coyne and Gall Methie,;on . . . Feature writers Patti Verseht:eren+ Theresa Pogue and Jane Steinberger won second place for their feature writing at the Gonzaga Press Conference. --TERRI PAGNI HOLY ROSARY- Students will host the visiting debatej teams of various Seattle Catholic high schools November 16. --LIZ LeMAY'" IMMACULATE--The school will sponsor a dance November 23, at the ]e[[erson Field House [or "twisting' students. The Stags will play.--PAT FLOR O'DEA--The school coronation ball to pick the Queen ofl L the Irish is headed by Carl Jaeobson, senior footbaUer and vic president. --PAUL CHEL_MINIAK" SEATTLE PREP--The Harlequin Club's latest production "The Ugly American" is to hit "Broadway" December 8-9... Everything is A-OK for the juhior informal November 23 at the Seattle Tennis Club . . . Jim Rosellini, Paul DiJulio and Mike Tomaso are in charge of the St. Peter Claver's Thanksgiving Food Drive, starting November 7. Was it really Father Fal- setto, S.J., who put the bite in the Prep Panthers for the seat of the O'Dea Irish? --MARK BOULANGER " News from 'round the Sound' ST, MARY'S, Winloek--New officers of the National Heno Society are Carol Gerberding, president; Gloria Gearhart+ vice- president; Marilyn Brown, secretary-treasurer... Under Lourdes Suarez from Bolivia and Elizabeth Peter from Equador, the Spanish Club is busily preparing for the Fiesta November Spanish students from Winlock and Boisfort High School plan attend. --MARGUERITE KAISER and MARY CLEAR .... Just by coincidence? Will there be many "dying grandmothers" and "sick" girls at Forest Ridge and Holy Names the same afternoon [ the Seattle Prep and Blanchet game? JERRY H00m. SCHELL 2:: i:: St. iii i! CatherJne' / J Resldonoa I 0000'331 00gth ,i : I.A. 5-5956 "FLEET" CHEVROLET INC. 117th and Eothell Way SEATTLE EM 3-6110 Blancher grad wins Gonmga honors wrd SPOKANE-- Catherine E. Lafond, Blanchet High School June graduate with a grade point average of 3.68, has been awarded "honors at entrance" to Gonzaga Uni- versity at the school's first academic convocation. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Lafond, 1427 N.W. 60th St. in St. Alphonsus Parish. i REGISTER YOUR WEDDING NOW -- "The Groom's Suit Is Rentol Free." BROCKLIND'S For mlal WeOrsEATTLERentals 9tk and OIIva MU. 2-g8911 4716 Unlverslty Way LA. 4.4100 IN TACOMA: 1216 Soutk Tacoma Way BR. 2-8216 MADISON LUMBER CO. Paints, Lumber and Hardware E. Madison EAst 2.$080 2021