Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1962 volume:
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The Students of
Archbishop Hoban High School
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Day breaks over Akron, and light spills into the
pacific corridor of the school on the hill, illuminating
the setting that will witness the moments of activity
duringl the school day. This light produces the images
by W ich we see ourselves in our surroundings -
in our classes, our activities, our social and athletic
events, and with our friends. As each integral part of
high school life reflects our presence as a whole, we
sense the feeling of truly belonging to that familiar
academic society here at Hoban. In a year's time, we
have made our impressions clearly upon our surround-
ings, just as our surroundings have impressed us,
and we can see our image engraved into t e very life
of the school. These imagles are many and fleeting in
a single year, but we, t e editors, hope to capture
Hoban life in its various moods in the '62 WAY
TO GOD'S ARCHITECT
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THE MOST REVEREND EDWARD F. HOBAN
DEDICATING THE HIGH SCHOOL IN 1955
Forty years a bishop.
During a man's single lifetime we can measure his
achievement by the legacies he leaves to posterity.
Here at Hoban High we enjoy, in the school we
attend, such a legacy of Archbishop Edward F. Hoban,
Bishop of Cleveland. Our school is not only a tribute
to a great man of God, but a diamond of many carats
which will have far-reaching effects in our own lives.
A new high school.
In 1955 Archbishop Hoban came to Akron to
dedicate and bless the large new school on the hill.
Today, this school stands high above our city as a
symbol of the growing Catholic education in the
Although His Excellency has many schools to his
credit in his long years as bishop, we at Hoban will
be ever grateful for this singular privilege in our lives:
BEING MEN FROM HOBAN HIGH.
STUDENTS MEET THE CHALLENGE
During late August and early September of '61, the
doors 0 Hoban High swung open, admitting the
students who were destined to work, cooperate, and
socialize together during the coming nine months.
The halls and classrooms once more became
populated, and an energetic din replaced the solitary
quiet which was prevalent over the summer months.
Long lines of students waiting for books and
schedules were reflected in the mirror-smooth waxed
floors. Befuddled freshmen replaced the familiar faces
of last yearis lgraduates. The opening Mass set off the
new year wit a religious mood, an important aspect
of Hoban life.
By September 6, everyone was in class and slowly
but surely becoming adjusted to the school routine.
That first week reflected briefly what was to follow
rapidly in the many coming weeks.
Surveying their fates, incoming Hobamtes
pour over the prospects of high school glory
Brother Donan directs bewildered freshies in the hall.
OF A NEW YEAR
Class cards, statistics cards, etc., are checked off by
Brothers John Benesh and John Aubry.
Even our mothers joined in our quest for new or
When all is said and done-back to the old grind of
the classroom disciplines.
A NEW YEAR OE
Throughout the school year our work and varied
activities blended into sturdy Hoban lives. We gained
in classes the knowledge, at activities the cooperation
and experience, in athletics the physical fitness and
spirit, and at social events the friendships necessary
for a successful life. The aims of a good Catholic edu-
cation we fulfilled with a spirit that gained us prestige
academically, socially, athletically, and, we hope,
At one of the frequent assemblies students burst forth with a
section cheer in support of the team.
The leads in the school production of "Stardust" receive ap-
plause at the finale.
Memories of days long past run throuh parents' minds as they
attend the annual Parents' Night program.
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AC ADEMIC S
D M CS
Because many areas of varied and interesting
material are readily available to the student, he may
tend to slight the most important aspect of the school's
reason for existence - the development ofthe student's
mind. Here at Hoban, academics play the major role
in the school's life. By cultivating and stimulating the
mind, the school will develop a healthy mental and
social attitude that is most needed for today's world
of progressive education and far-reaching social,
scientific, and economic development. Through the
academic array, including our Language, Science,
Mathematics, and Religion Departments, and es-
pecially the practical and fine arts program, our
previously uncharted mental areas are tapped.
Attesting to the effectiveness of the academic vigor
are the increased number of scholarship winners,
surviving national competition for academic recog-
nition. It is this vigor that is reflected in and
exemplified by all the Hoban men,
The school chapel is the hub of spiritual growth in all our activities.
At Hoban High our Catholic faith is developed
through learning and actively participating in the
practices and liturgy of the Catholic Church. Three
times a year, every Hobanite makes a day of recol-
lection, during which time he has a chance to look
back over his life to make firm decisions to better his
life. Mass is celebrated in the school auditorium every
First Friday of the month during the school year.
VVeekly periods of adoration for help in deciding our
vocations in life is coupled with the daily opportunities
we have for receiving Holy Communion and the
Sacrament of Penance. Daily classes in the study of
our faith, the publishing of the Religious Bulletin, and
the example of Catholic virtues in our instructors foster
the processes of learning and living our faith.
Father Leon Boarman distributes Holy Com-
munion each First Friday in the school
LIVING OUR FAITH
Seniors observe weekly periods of adoration for vocations.
Father Bilstein, SJ., delivers one of the many conferences
during the days of recollection.
John LaCause distributes the Hoban Re-
ligious Bulletin during the 4A Religion
Roman legionnaires come to life in Latin III with original
Tom Pinto tapes passages from Chaucer with help from Mike costumes designed by Il-rj Clayton Samels, Denis Hughes,
Mitchen and Mark Pouliot. Charles Zodrow, and Tom Tulenko.
Frequent publication of KNIGHT LIFE evoked much group
activity in Brother john Aubry's journalism class.
EFFECTIVELY WITH OTHERS
Expressing one's own ideas and studyin the ex-
pression of other's ideas is a major factor in tge Hoban
curriculum. Ioumalism and speech classes deal with
self-expression, while the Latin and French classes
pertain to the study of both classical and modem
civilizations. English is a much more complicated
language than we may realize. Every year we delve
a little further into the realm of its complexity. The
entire language department contributes to the well-
rounded personality, besides enrichening the scl1ool's
Research work presents problems to students
in the various English classes. Invadmg the
card catalog are Il-rj Vic Rogers, Tom Babb
jerry Broadhurst, Bob Kelly and N1ckTholt
DELVING INTO THE PROBLEMS
Readily lendinlg itself to the Hoban student, mathe-
matics is one of t e most familiar and most interesting
subjects found at Hoban. In this day and age, because
of new inventions and discoveries, a thorough and
intensive study of mathematics is necessary. Learning
the intricacies of algebra, plane geometry, analytical
geometry, trigonometry, and even calculus, while
seeming an almost impossible task, well proves its
worth in this scientific age. Besides offering the re-
quired, ample mathematics course, Hoban High also
offers a math program of a more difficult nature -
a student, if capable, may take five years of mathe-
matics, a study which ma lead to a further career in
mathematics or science, besides making the student
realize the full depth of his ability.
Proving a theorem in trigonometry has always been a long and difficult task Here Jerry
Leyden undertakes the difficult assignment and ends up well
Brother Richard Johnson instructs hls geometry class on
the use of the compass, a bfnsxc lnstrument m geometry
Denny Hoskins, Tim Scanlan
the school's king-sized slide,
Intriguccl by the magic of pulleys, Ralph Tucker, Dan Conroy,
Dave Martin, and jim Lisic watch closely as Brother Donard
explains the system.
In this Atomic Age of satellites and space travel,
science is being stressed more than at any previous
time. At the same time, students here at Hoban
realize the importance of a basic understanding of
the sciences. Our science program is designed to keep
up with and cope with the increasing number of
problems around us. Excellent laboratory facilities
provide the student with the opportunity to handle
the practical and theoretical aspects of science.
Through the study of these sciences-biology, physical
science, chemistry, and physics, - the student is surely
more capable of understanding and comprehending
the physical world around him.
CH ALLENGING THE FRONTIERS
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Previewing the day's classes calls for serious study from these arrivals long before
morning classes get underway.
Lab periods in biology class brings hustle and bustle preparing and observing specimens and
cleaning up afterwards. Brother Marius gives directions from the sidelines and assists
OE THE WORLD OE SCIENCE
Under the direction of Brother Robert Leamnson juniors Jim
Michalec, Denny Hoskins, and Larry Herman, run through a
lab experiment in chemistry.
Mike Harvey and Louis Mahony experiment with pendulums
as Bill Thomson works calculations for the experiment.
Dave Cooper and Paul Testa direct Bill Prem in tracing de Gama's sailing route on a shaky
world, steadied by the hand of Brother Eugene.
Clayton Samels, with help from Tim
Garrett, adds more states to the Union
under the critical eye of Brother
UNDERSTANDING OUR HERITAGE
Our ever increasing scope of world knowled e is
developed in the social sciences. WVithout a Easic
concept of what our fellow man has done and what
he is doing is a definite hindrance to our educational
system. The histories not only show us what man has
learned, but how he has gone about it. A quick
glimpse of history shows not only man's faults but the
solutions as well. If a civilization is to prosper, then
a definite understanding of the past is necessary.
Government is not primarily tau ht to show us how
our country has prospered but to slliow us the problems
they faced and how we can help in democracy.
Sociology and economics bring the principles of man's
mind to light and show us what one man would do,
another would not. They also show us why his ideas
of govemment, religion, and society are different from
that of his neighbors.
Staggering world problems are frequently solved in Mr.
Weigand's sociology class.
Walter Lippmann's Public Philosophy plagues the studious
minds of seniors fl-rj Larry Hornacek, Bill Riley, and Joe
Henretta for Brother James Sullivan's government class.
The need for a more solidified program of physical
education is the talk of many educators. Although
there is an ever-increasing number of participants in
the athletic program offered by Hoban, it is still not
the majority of the students. The main program is
directed to the freshmen, with participation in the
major and minor sports open to all students. The
intramural program provides an opportunity for a
good percentage of students to play basketball. The
teaching of health also plays an important role in the
physical education program. It carefully sets down
a set of plans which will, if followed, lead to a healthy
body in the years to come.
Gym classes have their "ups" and "downs"-not always to-
gether at times.
Jim Urban shoots for the top.
Brother William explains the functions of the alimentary Mr. Killian directs john Lischak in carrying out a roll on the
canal to sophomores in the first period health class. parallel bars.
"Follow-the-leader" procedures are used by these freshmen to acquire skill on the gym
horses and bucks.
Mafgms tabs and keys can for solid concentration from Brother John Lahlffs typing class
BETTERING OUR UNDERSTANDING OF THE
The commerce department's program was in-
augurated at Hoban primarily for the benefit of the
student that plans to terminate his education at Hoban.
In this department are tau ht such subjects as book-
keeping, business law, ang general business. These
subjects give the student solutions to problems he may
run across in the world of business. They teach him
basic skills he will need and the proper Way to apply
them. Typing, also in the Commerce Department, is
taken by those students who want to increase their
efficiency and accuracy in this subject. Typing is an
invaluable tool for all those contemplating college or
a course in business.
Looking up from his books, Angelo Cur-
sio gives us that businessman's viewpoint:
Lookout World, here I come!"
Mr. Schubert explains the fine points of the business world
to his first period General Business group.
The distribution of test booklets in Business Law by Brother
Fergus is an anticipated procedure each week.
Jim Bedell is stymied by the problems that face future public
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Watching the sparks fly from behind protective glasses, Gene
Cnim and Dick Heisser observe Angelo Cursio make a clean
Tom Bialy steadies his compass for an intricate construction
in Brother Thomas' mechanical drawing class,
ACQUIRING PRACTICAL SKILLS
Perfection in the education of an individual is only
achieved through the induction of practical ex-
periences, along with intellectual endeavors. All sub-
jects, in one way or another, carry with them some
practicalities which the student must master in order
to be a success. However, some classes possess greater
opportunity for acquiring practical experiences. At
Hoban these classes are typing, wood shop, metal
shop, and mechanical drawing. When the students
have acquired this adeptness, they are able to use
with great proficiency their hands and the thousands
of instruments and implements that are available for
utility within all fields of human endeavor. Only when
the student has acquired the ability to use his hands
and practical instruments can be adapt them to the
attainment of intellectual endeavors and, at the same
time, increase the capacities of his mind.
Dave Violette watches John Williams and Bob Lachowski
line up a tray end for a joint cutting on the table saw.
On Honor Night proud parents assemble in the auditorium to watch their sons receive
RECOGNIZING AND REWARDING
The two main events that culminate a year of
academic discipline and that give due recognition
for achievement are Awards Night and graduation,
each a fitting tribute to those who have strived for
On the evening of May 21, 1961, parents proudly
accompanied their sons to the annual Awards Night.
Students were reco nized for accomplishments in the
field of academics, feadership, school spirit, and active
participation in the schoolis many activities.
Graduating seniors came to the full realization of
their goal in high school by being graduated from the
stage of the school auditorium on Sunday aftemoon
of Iune fourth. Dr. Lawrence Baldinger of the Notre
Dame School of Science delivered the commencement
address. After receiving their coveted diplomas, the
seniors made their way out into the ever-challenging,
changing world, representing a product of Christian
Iunior Stuart Clary receives his award from
Brother Pedro for outstanding scholastic
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Complementing the rigorous courses of study here
at Hoban are the numerous activities and clubs that
develo a working, practical knowledtie of the sub-
'ects themselves, besides affording e students a
beneficial, enjoyable pastime. The science clubs, Art
Club, Mission Club, the school publications, band,
and Glee Club are but a few of the activities ,available
to the interested student. It is this realm of activity
that breaks up the monotony of the school day and
contributes to a realization of the student's personality.
It is also this realm of activity - clubs, organizations,
and publications - that endeavors to deve op manual
skills that may later be of much use to the individual.
Displays, movies, tournaments, and projects all reflect
fostered attitudes of interest and enjoyment.
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STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS: Cleft to rightl Emil Lutz, Treasurergr Tim Garrett
Secretary, Ed Riegler, Vice-President, Steve Sitko, President.
STUDENT COUNCIL ENJOYS SUCCESSES
When there is some school activity that calls for
organization and leadership, the Student Council of
Hoban High is called upon to carry it out. Under the
leadership of Student Council Moderator Brother
john Benesh and Student Council President Steve
Sitko, the group successfully launched and saw
completion of The Wor1d's Finest Chocolate drive,
and a canned food drive for the poor of the Akron
area. The group's agenda was filled with numerous
other activities, including post-game dances and
seasonal semi-formal socials. This year, as in the past,
the Student Council has led the school in progress
toward an enriched program of student leadership.
Brother john Benesh, Student Council mod-
erator, sizes up the situation prior to the
launching of the WVorld's Finest Chocolate
Many Hobanites not only collected food for the needy of the
Akron area but also helped with its distribution.
Santa and his Stow helpers proudly show
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Student Council President Steve Sitko, assisted 'hy Bill Clcrkin
and Al Holland, sort the cvcr-growing mound ot cannc-cl goodx.
their contribution of 1,200 cans of food during the height of the Student Council Drivc.
X 5 xei
COUNCIL DRIVES BOOST SCHOOL PIRIT
Greg Collins conducts the Area Student
Council meeting held in the Hoban High
Student Council members Greg Collins, Kerry Ahern, Steve
Sitko, and jim Mungo help with the Christmas Dance decora-
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STUDENT COUNCIL HOMEROOM REPRESENTATIVES: FRONT ROXV fluff 10 rigfztj: .lim VVitt, 101' Fasig, John L1lj.Illill'4llll
Richard Toth, Kerry Ahern, XVilliam Prem, Mike Bedell. SECOND ROXV: John Lappin, Cerold Cafarelli, joe Sutter, Carl Gasperak
Michael Beaven, Tom Tulenko, joe Henretta, THIRD ROXV: David XValter, Richard Dannemiller Dennis Selriffer Ptit McDonald An
gelo Cursio, Tom Hull, Greg Collins. FOURTH ROXV: Joe Biasella, Mark Berner, Dan Howard, jim llllunplo, Robert l'raral, hliktl
Urbano, Tim Tulenko. FIFTH ROIV: Joe Lionetti, Ed Grinder, Leonard Nalenez, Ken Darmemiller, jim Mong, Emil Lutz, jim Yareff
Twenty-four bars of thc NVOrld's Finest Chocolate were given
to each student to sell at the end of the great Chocolate
Careful accounting of the number f
of bars taken to bc sold began at I g
- L, the Assembly. ',
, .W H- H W ' ' " A X 1
YEARBOOK STAFF MEMBERS for the ,622 Way include Ueft to riglztj SEATED: Ed Riegler, Ken
Steve Csipke, Bob Johnson. STANDING: Denis Hughes, jim Urbauie, Gary Smith, Ed Grinder, and
al I , so
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Styles, Tim Tulcnko, Tom Tulenko,
Yearbook editors Jerry Leyden
and Terry Goddard work on
page layout for future multiples.
GETS NEW FACE
Starting early in the spring of '61, the co-editors,
Terry Goddard and jerry Leyden, and moderator
Brother Harold Ruplinger, set to work organizing the
staff and format for the '62 YVAY. In mid-autumn, the
entire staff was functioning and laying the ground-
work for a type of yearbook entirely new to the
Each week brought more pictures, identifications,
and Writeups, and each deadline marked a step closer
to the finished product. By the first of the year the
staff was busy filling in the body of the already
shaped publication. The middle of March saw the
finishing touches being put on the WAY, which was
ready for printing.
This edition of the '62 WAY represents much de-
voted time, many late hours, and a lot of hard work
by the editors, moderator, and staff.
Underclassmen Dave Sinar, Art Wisniew-
ski ffronti, John O'Breza, Clayton Sam-
els, and Chuck Zodrow back hcl t e
I I p yp
copy in the yearbook room.
Brent Reed and Brother Donard print one of the many year-
book pictures for the 1962 WAY.
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TRUTH editors for the 1961 62 school year are Kseatedl Creg Collins Editor-in-Chiefg fsfllfldiflg, left to rightj Terry Goddard, jim
Keeping the student body up to date on what hap-
pened during the '61-62 school year was the TRUTH,
the school newspaper. For the first time in the
school's history, the paper was sent out for process-
ing, enabling the staff and moderator to devote more
time to its content. Several journalism clinics held
throughout the year greatly helped to improve the
quality of the paper. Gregory Collins headed the staff,
assisted by jim Fryer. Brother John Aubry supervised
the publication as moderator.
This publication was distributed to the students
in their respective homerooms, and- it provided an
insight into a number of problems concerning school
life, besides providing informative feature, news, and
sport stories throughout the year.
TRUTH reporter Steve Csiplce interviews
Brother Pedro during his regular round of
Assisting Brother John Aubry are Ken Styles, Jim Urbfinic
and Tim Tulenko.
The TRUTH totem pole of roving iepoitus
are Cbottmn to top! Richard Robert Dennis
Hoskins, Denis Hughes, Ch irlts Lodrovs
and Tom Tulenko.
Doing layout work on an issue of the newspaper
Smith and John O'Breza.
VARSITY BAND MEMBERS: FRONT ROVV fleft to rightl: james Falanga, David Cruccio, Mark Berner, James Urbanic, Stanley
Akers. SECOND ROW: XVilliam Dohner, Stephen Bettcs, Frank Alexander, Vincent Pianalto, Lawrence McVan, David Violettc, Louis
Basile, Dennis McFarland, Stephen Kalafus. THIRD ROXV: Paul Adams, Charles Leary, VValter O'Connor, Allan Beck, Thomas ,lack-
son, john XVillmott, Rudy Rickcrt, XVilliam Thompson, Michael Crookston, Lawrence Heard, Michael Patnode, Edward Corvington,
John Martine, XVilliam Cassie, Dennis Klein, George Mikan. FOURTH ROXV: james Dohner, Thomas Yamokoski, Robert Rizzo, James
Clark, James Cavin, John Kasarda, Gary Howieson, Carl Nitz, David Dettling, Leonard Nalcncz, Thomas Hanley, Robert Avery, Law-
rence Rittman, C. Richard Mercer, Thomas Schmitt, Bernard VViesemann, Daniel Hibinger, Terrence Hamilton, George Caracciolo, Ray-
mond Hartz, joseph Nagy, Richard Carske, Robert Hamilton. FIFTH ROW: Brother Stephen Davis, C.S.C., Frank Kaluza, Thomas
Barnes, Roger Hermann, Bernard Lustritz. ABSENT: Phillip Abood, john Harvey, David Hottensmith.
NEW DIRECTOR COMES TO HOBAN BAND
True Hoban Spirit can best be seen through the
eyes of the band. Its appearance at every major
school event is a Hoban tradition. Playing for all
football and most home basketball games, for con-
certs, dances, parents meetings, and assemblies, the
band is an essential part of the school spirit. Under
the leadership of their new band director, Brother
Stephen Davis, the band performed precision drills
and picturesque formations for every football half-
time show. The band participated in a program of
exchange concerts with Cleveland St. Edwardis, and
in conjunction with the glee club, presented a fine
Christmas assembly program.
In addition to a fine spring concert, the band and
glee club members combined with girls from the
Elms and St. Mary's to perform a new musical com-
edy, CHECK YOUR WORRIES.
An important component of the Music Department,
the Bluejackets, provided danceable music for all
after-game dances, parents' dances, and several out-
side groups. The Bluejackets also served as the pit
band for CHECK YOUR WORRIES, and for MR.
CRANE OF SLEEPY HOLLOW, which was present-
ed by the music and dramatic departments of Our
Lady of the Elms Academy.
The Marching Band was under the field direction
of Band Captain and Drum Major Iames Falanga.
jim, along with the other officers-Ted Dohner, john
Willmott, jim Urbanic, and Leonard Nalencz, helped
Brother Stephen become acquainted with and adjust-
ed to the habits and traditions at Hoban.
Seventeen strong, the Swing Band, or by
name, the Bluejackcts provide top-notch
music for post-game dances, class parties,
and the new musical, CHECK YOUR XVOR-
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Brother Stephen inspects marching techniques at the Band Day in Kent.
Sophomore Trumpeteers Cleft to rightj Charles Mercer, Leonard Nalvncz, and
john Kasarcla give their interpretation of "Buglcr's Holidayv at the Clmistmas
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Brother Stephen Davis assumed direction of the Hoban music
makers for thc '61-62 school year.
FHESHMAN BAND: FIRST HOVV flrff f0 rightj: John Cur-
tis, Gregory Fr-rrcll, Ricliarcl Stalnakvr, Thomas Beers, Frank
Cay. SECOND ROXV: Frank Stvfan, Paul Darby, Timothy
Vllalsh, Brian Kellogg, Horst Lcipolcl, Philip Arway, Frank
Dolinar. TIIIRD ROXV: Thomas AVL-rill, Robert Pfister, YVil-
liam Bennett, llilyllillllll Mcllonncll, Michael Onclcckvr, XVilliam
Orton, llicharcl Fnrnian, Donald NVcil. FOURTH RONV: Br.
Stvphcn, C.S.C., Crm-gory Ray, john XVilstcnnan, Michacl
Lott, Thomas Konich, Bruce Parkorg ABSENT FROM PIC-
TURE: Edward Pfcillcr, Charles Shook.
CLEE CLUB MEMBERS: FRONT ROVV Ileft to riglztl: Richard Terrell Kenneth Blflsdel luncs Donovan Edu ard Ricprlcr Bcr
nard Shocklee, Patrick Lab, Frank VVarninsky, George Cherpaw Ed Machak Jim Flowers Don Esker SECOND HOWV Raymond
XVclsh, Ed Dannemillcr, Tom DcFrange, Thomas Pinto. Paul Buehler Gerald Ollrtt Joseph Bilstlll Richard Dllllltllllllll IHIRD
ROW: Philip Howard, John Zcno, Kenneth Dannemiller, Thom IS Sullivan David Hlrrison
GLEE CLUB ENHANCES MUSICAL LIFE
Under the direction of Brother Sigismund, this
year's Glee Club has done much to further musical
appreciation in the school. The club had twenty-four
members, which was not quite as many as in pre-
vious years. Despite their small number, their ac-
complishments were many.
During the Christmas season, they answered some
of their many requests from civic and local organi-
zations asking for carols. This spring they again
served as the backbone of the vocal portion of the
school musical. The rest of the year was spent pre-
paring a varied repertoire ranging from Palestrina to
Hindsmith. The club officers are President, Kenneth
Dannemillerg Vice-President, Thomas Sullivang Secre-
tary, john Zenog Treasurer, Philip Howardg and Li-
brarian, Edward Biegler.
Conducting the members in a stirrmf.,
melody, Br. Sigismund calls for enuncm
u ,td ,
The Glee Club ofhcers, Ed Riegler, Phil Howard, Kcn Dunne-
miller, Tom Sullivan, and Jack Zeno, assist Brother Sigismund
Frequent rehearsals prior to a public
appearance demand diligence, constant
attention, and close harmony on the part
of the Glee Club.
Sharing the spotlight with the band, the Glee Club entertains the student body at the Christmas Concert.
HSTARDUSTU CAST MEMBERS: SEATED fleft to riglltl: Marianne Marzlno Greg Colhns Martha Durbalc B1llThompson Piggy
Forman, Tim Palmer. STANDING: Jim Urbanic, Judy Lee, Carol Brill Carol Marshall Pat Lemke jack Zeno Carol King., M uk Bc mu
Sue Dieringer, Esther Ruff, John Kozak. MISSING FROM PICTURE Sharon Berg
"STARDUST" SWEEPS HOBAN SCENE
Early in December the curtain rolled back for the
first performance of "Stardust,', the 1961 presentation
of the Hoban Student Theatre. The production con-
cerned a college dramatics school whose students are
taught to live all the parts they portray on the stage.
A hilarious situation ensued when a Broadway actress
visited the school and found the students practicing
to be tadpoles, keyholes and sliced oranges.
"Marriage is vulgar! Society is vulgarlv shouted
the devoted professor of dramatics, played by Jack
Zeno. Martha Durbak brought to life the part of
Prudence Mason, the Broadway actress. Marianne
Marzano was Janet Ross, a student at the school,
where marriage and a career didn't mix. Phil Ford,
an art student in love with janet, was played by
Greg Collins. Tim Palmer portrayed the Hollywood
agent, Ierry Flanagan. The play was written by VVal-
ter Kerr and directed by Brother Leonardo, C.S.C.
Professor Bach asks his students when his guest
Prudence Mason, will arrive.
pleasantly surprises the students.
Stagemanagers jim Lisic and Tom Pinto go
over last-minute preparations before opening
The play's director, Brother Leonardo, shows exactly what
action he desires during the performance, while promptcrs
Bob Lapadot and jim Semonin listen intently.
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"Aw, Janet, you just don't understand," says
Greg Collins to Marianne Marzano.
Professor Bach explains the
drama to his attentive students.
Backstage fears are alleviated as Bill
Thompson relates a humorous anec-
dote before going on.
BEHIND THE SCENES
It was with the help of those behind the scenes that
STARDUST was a smashing hit. Mrs. joseph Tulenko,
in charge of make-up, did an excellent job of con-
trasting facial tones with the lighting. The set con-
structions of Brothers Thomas and Vincent made the
stage into a true office of a drama school. Decor,
handled by Brother Harold, added the finishing
touches to the production. Also adding their talents
to the production were the prompters, Bob Lapadot
and lim Semonin, and Ed Riegler, who handled the
The Dean of Women, portrayed by Sharon Berg, informs Phil
Ford of her decision to close the forth-coming production.
Professor Bach has endless production problems
from the beginning of the play to the final
Professor Bach, played by John Zcno,
vents his feelings on a group of
striving dramatic artists.
PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB MEMBERS: FIRST ROXV Cleft to rightj: Richard Smith, Art Romito, Andrew Kasarda, and club president,
Brent Recd. SECOND ROW: Vince Pianalto, Mike Salamon, Phil Rice. Dave Pulizzi, John Vassel, Bert Smith, and Brother
YVorking with and contributing much to the dif-
ferent school publications, the Archbishop Hoban
Photography Club provides students with a practical
education in the use of the camera and techniques of
processing pictures. Its members have access to the
best equipment, share the interest, and gain exper-
ience through group activity under the direction of
their moderator, Brother Donard. The officers of the
club arc: President, Brent Reedg Secretary, Terry
Adams, and Publicity Director, Iohn Vassel.
Brother Donard instructs club officers fleft
to rightl Dave Pullizi, Brent Reed, and john
Vassel in darkroom procedures.
Avid shutterbugs examine the results of pic-
ture slides by the light of the stairwell win-
AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB MEMBERS: FIRST
ROW Cleft to riglztj: Alan DiFiore, Brother
Richard Foley, Moderator: Richard DiFi0re,
jim Korenz. SECOND ROXV: Tom Ciovinozzo,
Dan Howard, Robert Hunter, Tom Pinto
THIRD ROXV: Charles Pinto, John Pinto,
Richard Lach. FOURTH ROXV: George
Richard, Constantine Kubilus, Tom Hull.
CHESS CLUB MOVES TO THIRD YEAR
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CLUB MEMBERS: SEATED Kleft to rightl: Philip Herbst, Anthony Ridle, Phil Arwuy, joe Brett. STANDING:
Tom Kearns, Dennis Lammlein, Mike Rippey, Thomas Burkhardt, Jim Truman, Brother Vincent, Club Moderrztor
MISSION CLUB MEMBERS: Klgff to rightj: FRONT ROW: Jim Patch, Gus Stuhldreher, joe Henrettzl, Fred Hincbaugh. BACK
ROW: Charles Pinto, jerry Pecko, John O'Breza, Tom Pinto, Rick Lach.
MISSION CLUB AIDS
HOLY CROSS AROUND
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1 Mission Club President Tom Hull and Moderator Brother
' john of the Cross check mission contributions.
Mission Club members attentively
' listen to a guest missionary
Moderator Brother Harold instructs Ra VVelsh on the fine XXI
points of method and media. Y 0 R K
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Stroking, moistening, and dipping their brushes in paint,
Kleft to right! Tom Davidson, John Schadl, and Bill Montavon
prepare compositions during the after school art session.
ART CLUB BOASTS
ART CLUB MEMBERS: fleft to rightj Frank Alexander, Ray Welsh, Richard Robert,
Phil Rice, and Paul Darby.
Mike Ross, Mike Kelley, and Tom John Spalding examines a slide while Dennis
Yamokowski search in the shrub- Testa helps identify the specimen.
bery for specimens.
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John Pinto checks the condition of
specimens being treated in the incu-
BIOLOGY CLUB MEETS CHALLENGES
BIOLOGY CLUB MEMBERS: SITTING Ueft to rightj: David Sinar, George Jacobs, Joe
Stollar, Joe Bark, Larry Ganns. STANDING: Brother Marius, Tom Campbell, Dennis
Lnmmlein, Ray Hcrdinn, John F asig, John Pinto, Ed Machak, Don Oppihle.
Representing the activities of the Library
Staff are Cleft to nghtj Eugene Schulman,
Terry Adams and Ray Habyan.
SNACK BAR OPEN TO 970 STUDENTS
Workini in the snack bar before and after school are fleft to rightj Brother Richard John-
sonidMi e Pozonitz, Dan Hibinger, David Pulizzi, Brother Lawrence, and Brother Brian
MEMBERS OF FORENSICS: BACK ROW
Ibottom to topl: Tom Keams, Jim Armstrong,
Jim Martin, Dennis Glynn, Tim Tulenko, Tom
Tulenko, Leonard Ianchar, Ed Grinder, john
O,Breza. FRONT ROW: Randall Hemming,
Emil Lutz, Jim Fryer, Tim Palmer, Clayton
Samels, Gregory Collins.
EORENSICS AND DEBATE TEAM
Hoban's Debate Team completed its first season of
full-time debate this year. The group grew quickly
from its modest beginnings to a membership of
twelve students participating in interchangeable var-
sity and reserve teams throughout the season. Many
of these members, working with the Forensics Team,
exhibited their skill in individual-events competition.
The Debate Team was initiated, trained, and guid-
ed this year by moderators, Brother Ioseph Chvala
and Mr. William Semonin. These men led the group
through its series of weekly contests in both Akron
The debate season culminated in the Akron District
Debate Tournament at Akron University on February
17. In its four months of regular competition, three
of the team's members attained over 150 N.F.L.
CNational Forensics League? competition points, while
five others earned 75 N.F.L. points, a substantial re-
cord for the first season of competition.
Ed Grinder and Jim Fryer discuss Debate
Team plans with Brother joseph Chvala,
A N-ef i,i e, ,. e
lim OYBTCZH f-Ylwflkfilll DOHSIWS NN imDl'0mDf1l fl1'liW'l'Y Piles of magazines provide fleft to righfj Greg Collins, Tom
while Clayton Same-ls and Randall llennning chuck lroni his Tulenkoy and Jim Lim-tin yvith plenty of 1-Xtcmpomm-mls
original copy. study material.
I AUGURATED AT HOBA
Debate Moderator Mr. William Semonin explains debate tactics to Klef-t to riglztl Leonard
janchar, Tim Tulenko, Jim Armstrong, and Ed Grinder.
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Y V E
WORK CRENV MEMBERS: KNEELING fleft to rightj: Richard Heisser, Bill Henry, Mike Luthe, Joe Biasella, john Martine,
John Wheately. STANDING: Mr. joseph Seaduto, Jim Kennedy, Mike Crookston, David Siegferth, Bob Prexta, Lee Fisher, Mike
Mitchen, Joe Nagy, Paul VVagner, Jim Murray, Anthony Bimuller, John Kozak, Tom Barnes, Dave Deger, Mr. Clauss.
WORK CREW KEEP
BUSY SCHED LE
Steve Hendl, with the help of the carry-all equipment cart,
goes through his daily cleaning chores.
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The summer work crew helps ready the parking lot for
another year of punishment from student drivers.
With a fresh coat of paint, Ed Riegler covers up last year's
wear and tear.
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aware of their assignments.
Mr. Clauss checks in David Siegferth.
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The '61-'62 school year abounded with activity on
the social scene. A dull moment was hard to find,
because the social calendar was stretched from Sep-
tember to june to include a variety of dances, get-
togethers, and social activities for all. As an integral
part of Hoban life, social activities helped round out
the personalities being produced by the many other
facets of student life. The art of meeting and convers-
ing with other people is important in our quest for
sociabilityg this year, we have had many chances to
mix with and meet new friends. The Christmas Dance,
victory dances after the games, the Valentine and
Easter Dances, and especially the junior Prom and
Senior Ball will always linger in our memory as high-
lights of the social year. These events are surely an
indication of Hoban spirit. But the real spirit of
Hoban goes deeper, penetrating into the many fam-
ily gatherings, and at length into everyday life.
In this, the Social Section of the WAY, we reflect
upon the vivid and contrasting social activities spread
over the entire year.
Post-game dances following basketball and football games seem to please John Muren
Mark Berner, and their dates.
Stepping into the Hoban social world are
frfshman Chuck Shook and his date, Agnes
Bill Quine and Sharon Armour enjoy their
first excursion into the Hoban social life.
The main events in the social life at Hoban are the
dances, some of which are sponsored by the Student
Council as well as the various classes.
The first big dance of the year was the Halloween
Dance on October 14. The students had a fun-filled
evening as they danced to the music of Lou Ciriano.
The freshmen, however, formally entered the social
scene at Hoban on November 24, at the Freshman
Party. The night was touched off with music by the
Football and basketball fans also had relaxing eve-
nings at the post-game dances after most of the home
The Student Council and the Alumni Christmas
dances added gaity to the festive season. The atmos-
phere of a "VVinter XVonderland', greeted the Hoban
Hobanites and their dates danced to the music of
Don Taylor on February 10, at the Valentine Dance.
This yearjs dance was sponsored by the junior class
in conjunction with the Student Council. The Easter
season was also brought alive by the annual Easter
Dance held on April 22.
To complete the social events for the sophomores,
juniors, and seniors were the Cotillion, junior Prom
and Senior Ball held in the school auditorium in May.
ERESHMAN MIXER .
Denny Mariola helps Bob Johnson decorate
the cafeteria entrance in preparation for the
HALLOWEEN DANCE .
Could Bob Prexta and Mike
Kelley be reading inscriptions
on the tombstones that graced
the Halloween Dance decora-
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The winding line of the Bunny Hop adds infonnality to
the swank Christmas Dance.
Fred Luecke, Dan Howard and Stuart Clary lu-lp
to string the crepe paper used in thc Christmas
A sparkling Christmas tree provides a delightful
background for john Vasscl and his date.
Students take time out to chat at the Valentine Dance.
JUNIOR PRGM AND SENIOR BALL
Beneath the soft glow of the lights, enchanting music sets
the mood for dancing couples.
Phil Howard, Angelo Cursio, and Dave
Harrison paint scales on the multi-color-
ed dragon for the Junior Prom.
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Foot weary, Mary Kay Frost and Jim Bedcll take time out
to enyoy the music of Don Taylor at the annual Valentino
While Phil Howard looks on, Stcvo Sitko crowns
Lynn Murphy as Queen of the Junior Prom for
On February 20, 1962, the American people became
fully aware of the ideal goal of physical fitness, as
Col. john Glenn, USMC, was shot skyward in the
first American attempt to orbit a man. He was a sym-
bol of what every American-every Hobanite-hopes
to be. For john Glenn is a model of a sound man.
Through rigorous exercise day by day he kept himself
in top physical shape.
It can be readily seen, that if America is to keep up
with its well-founded rate of progress, more men like
Glenn must be produced, and physical education and
development on the secondary school level are neces-
sary to attain this. In order to obtain physical and
mental excellence, we must be provided with suffi-
cient activities and facilities. The student at Hoban
has a great number of sports from which to choose.
Varsity sports, such as football, basketball, track, and
many others are supplemented by an adequate intra-
As the underclassmen will certainly admit, their
gym classes are strenuous and at times very difficult
and physically trying. However, the ideal goal of
the athletic program would be to produce men as
physically fit and mentally alert as john Glenn. With
this ir1 mind, in this section we present a few reflec-
tions on athletic education and competition during
the '61-,62 year.
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VARSITY AND JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM MEMBERS: FRONT ROXV Cleft to rightj: Karl Wilhelm, Mike Patchen, Ray Carr,
Emil Lutz, Pat Smith, Tom Reder, Gary Howieson. SECOND ROW: Marty Lappin, jerry Obarski, Andy Roman, jerry Klein,
John Mueller, Tom Moore, Dick Mungo, Ronny Orndorf, Angelo Fortunato, Bill DeLuca. THIRD RONV: Manager Iim Rolland,
jim Mungo, Pete Baldacci, Frank Alexander, joe Kerr, Mike Harvey, john Neidert, William Bause, Don Zwislcr, Al Rolland,
Mike Miller, Manager Art Romito. FOURTH ROW: lim Ruhlin, Dave Slick, Ed Lieberth, Mike Urbano, Gary Smith, Stevc
Francis, Jerry Savoy, Jess Lightner, jerry Ionke, Jerry Broadhurst, Steve Englehart, Tom Buzzi, Dick BoDahely, Dan Grill, Paul
HOBAN ELEVEN DISPLAY UNDYING SPIRIT
Playing the roughest schedule the Hoban Knights
have ever faced, the 1961 rendition of the Hoban
football team posted a 2-7 season, recording the first
losing season in their short five-year football history.
In the opening game of the season, the Knights de-
feated Saint Edward. Drawing first blood, the Eagles
scored in the first 29 seconds of play on a 50-yard
pass-play from Tom Coughlen to Frank Bonza. The
charging Hoban line, however, was able to smother
the conversion attempt. Undaunted by first period
-results, the Knights drove back in the second period
to score. The tally was set up on a 35-yard pass-play
from Marty Lappin to Mike Harvey. The actual score
was made by Lappin on a 1-yard plunge. Dick Bo-
Dahely then kicked the conversion which gave the
Knights the margin of victory. After the tally by the
Knights, both teams were hampered by intercepted
passes. The final score was Hoban 7, Saint Edward 6.
In a hotly contested game, the Knights lost to a
traditional rival, Barberton. It was a heartbreaking
7-6 loss. As in our previous game, the opposition
scored first, after a Magic had recovered a fumble
on the Hoban 24 yard line. After Barberton's Patter-
son scored on a pass from Molleric, john Biggs kicked
what was to be the winning point, and made the score
The coaching staff of the '61 Knights-Don Schubert, Bob
Zupke, Mike Killian, and Don Halverson.
Mike Harvey races toward the sidelines, searching out a
receiver for a halfback pass.
7-0. The Knights finally scored in the second period
when Mike Urbano capped a 74-yard drive with a
6-yard dash, only to have the conversion fail. The rest
of the game was scoreless, but the Knights put up a
terrific fight controlling the ball the majority of the
time and barely missing on two field goal attempts.
Lacking the ability to score consistently, the
Knights dropped their third game to Canton Timken
in a 14-6 upset, giving the Knights a 1-2 record.
Timken scored in the first and fourth periods on a
75-yard run and an 80-yard drive by Cary Lyons and
Iohn Duncan respectively. Hoban's only score came
in the third period on a run by Mike Urbano. The
drive itself was touched off by a 47-yard punt return.
Finding no end to the touchdown drought, the
Hoban Eleven dropped the fourth game to Canton
Lincoln at St. Mary's Stadium by a score of 12-0.
Denny McFadden set up and scored the first Lincoln
touchdown in the second period. George Slackford
added the insurance, breaking through the Hoban line
and running 70 yards for the tally. This was the
Knight's third consecutive loss.
Finally finding the long-awaited T.D. punch, the
Knights rolled over state-rated and very powerful
Salem by the score of 28-8. Mike Urbano led the scor-
Halfback Mike Urbano smashes through a host of St. Edward's
defenders in the '61 opener.
IC MOMENTS YIELD
ing with 14 points and was followed by Marty Lap-
pin and Mike Harvey with each six, and finally, by
Dick BoDahley with 2. The record was then 2-3.
In the next game, Hoban lost to arch-rival St. Vin-
cent in a game at the Rubber Bowl by the score 55-18.
The Knights were unable to compete with the strong
Irish attack, but were finally able to break the scor-
ing ice with two touchdowns by Tom Moore, and
one by Pete Baldacci.
Iourneying to Canton, the Knights lost another
game to a state-rated team, Canton Central Catholic
by a score of 38-6. The sole Hoban tally was made
by Mike Urbano.
Having lost all possibilities of a winning season
and depending heavily upon juniors, the Knights
dropped their sixth game of the year as they lost to
Cuyahoga Falls in a 25-12 contest. The only Hoban
scores came on a run by Tom Moore and a pass from
Ed Lieberth to Ierry Savoy.
Disappointment filled the entire Hoban scene as
the Knights closed the season with a 14-8 loss to
Akron South. The Cavaliers won the game on an in-
tercepted pass by Ray Moore. The Knights scored
through Mike Harvey with the team of jerry Savoy
and Ed Lieberth making the conversion.
51 si ,J
Jerry Savoy follows Tom Moore on the grid as a Salem de-
fender makes a shoestring tackle.
Mike Urbano cuts toward shrinking daylight as the Barberton
defense closes in.
BOASTS 6 AND 1
22 ....,..,,....,.. NORTH .....
34 .,........ CUYAHOCA FALLS
12 ..... ..l.,. S T. EDWARD S ...... ,.,.. 1 4
26 ..... ...... H OWER ..4.., ,.,.. 0
46 ................ ELLET .,... ,,........ 0
8 .,,,..,....,.., CARFIELD ....,...,...,.. 0
3 AND 1 SEASON
0 ..... .ll... S T. EDWARDS .,,..,......, 42
36 ..... ......, E LLET . , ..... 4...4 1 6
12 ..... .,....., S ILL ....,... ....4 0
20 ..... ,.,.. K ENMORE .l.,. .,,.4 0
Co-Captains Steve Sitko and Mike Urbano
win the toss in the game with Canton Lincoln.
Hoban's cheerleaders and mascot "Spirit" inspire fans
during the St. Edward clash. BACK RONV: fleft to
rightj Tom Dunn, YValter Rowan, John lVilliams.
FRONT ROVV: Jeff Van Oss, Terry Leading, Mikc
Pozonitz. MISSING FROM PICTURE: Frank Davey,
and Tom Hura.
-11... .--' -wr-f
.Sl ,'w,v,',,1, j
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F :Q 145' Af 'P ffviirirsf
FRESHMAN TEAM MEMBERS: FRONT ROW Kleft to riglitl: Kerry O'Brien, David Cross, Mike Baranek, Tom Dorraugh, Jeff
Burrell, Chuck Sekcrcs, Denny Kirtland, Joe Natoli, John Lainpasonc, Jack Tramontc, Richard Sandoli, Dick Toth. SECOND
ROXV: Jacob Toinaz, Ed Flanagan, Jack Pierson, Randy Hemming, Brian Kellogg, John Laguardia, Joe DiNapoli, Boh Dm-l.anrn,
Dick Gomez, Dick Stalnakcr, Jim Ayres, Joe Sutter, Rick Hankins, Francis Clark, John Shea, Bob Pilliticrc, Bob XVood, John Reed.
THIRD ROVV: Coach Don Halverson, Mike MacBride, Lou Natoli, Jim Collins, Andy- Emanuele, Bob Petroski, Dave XValter,
Bob Reiling, John Hcinzen, Jerry Moore, Jerry Nardell, Mike Lconino, Pete Caporalctti, Mike Beavcn, Toni Brodhcck, Denny
Schaffer, Tim Dile, Bill Harris, Steve Naltsa, Coach Mike Killian.
Mike Urbano sweeps around a Buchtel defense to drive in
under the basket.
Hoban's Tom Moore maneuvers a pass amidst
a Buchtel press.
HOBAN KNIGHTS HAVE TRYING SEASON
The 1961362 Hoban Knights basketball team in the
course of the season compiled an overall record of
three wins and fifteen losses.
The Knights opened the season with a 57-44 loss
to the perennial power, Akron South. The Cavaliers
led all the way, as evidenced by the half-time score
of 26-19. Mike Urbano tumed in a beautiful per-
formance for the losers, tallying 20 points.
For their second game the Knights traveled to
Canton, but lost to the powerful Canton Central
Catholic Crusaders by a score of 58-29. The night was
marked by a particularly poor shooting average,
which partly accounted for the low score.
Even the Christmas season brought no wins for
the Knights as they lost to Tallmadge on Dec. 22, by
a margin of 66-55. Hoban led for the first and sec-
ond periods, but was unable to control the Blue
Devils as they tallied for 26 points in the third period.
Hoban next played Akron Central and lost. The
Wildcat 67-50 victory was ignited by Bruce Moore,
who scored 28 points.
Misfortune continued to rain upon the Knights as
they lost a heated 57-55 game to Mansfield Madison.
It appeared the Knights would win as they led
through most of the game, but they were able to
score only two points in the last period.
The Knights reversed their losing streak on Ian. 6
when they met and defeated the Coventry Comets.
The two high scorers for Hoban in their first victory
were Ed Lieberth and Mike Urbano. This was the
first Hoban win in six starts.
Hoban dropped the next game to the Barberton
Magics in a virtual 65-46 route. The Knights were
led all the way. This put the season record at 1 and 6.
Mike Urbano was high man for both teams with 24
points. Beating Akron St. Mary,s on Ian. 12, Hoban
picked up its second win of the year. The Knights
jumped to an early lead and had no trouble pulling
out a 62-47 victory.
But winning was not to be the forte of the Knights
this season, for in the next game they met the unde-
feated St. Vincent Irish, who rolled over them. The
Knight's were no match for the Irish, who amassed
82 points to Hoban's 47.
Canton Timken defeated the Knights by a score of
62-54 although they only held a one point lead at
On the following night the Knights lost to Ken-
more. They were unable to stop the Cardinals even
after they had been able to contain Kenmoreis scor-
ing threat, Gary Bishop.
After their first loss of the season, St. Vincent came
roaring back and meted out vengeance on Hoban
with an 81-61 romp over the Knights. This was the
second time of the year that the Irish had beaten
Hoban next lost to Mansfield St. Peter by the
score of 106-59. The Knights were far outclassed and
the outcome of the game was never in doubt.
Hoban dropped her next two games to Akron
Buchtel and Lakewood St. Edward's by the respec-
tive scores of 80-66 and 60-51. It was against Buchtel
VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD: fcentcrl Coach Don Schubert. Cleft to righfl: Denny Kraus, Mike Urbano, Tom Moore, Stow
Sitko, Bill Hankins, Tim Garrett, jim Yareff, John Rudy, George Gracan, Tom Podobnik, Ed Lieberth, Pctc Baldacci.
OFF THE BOARDS
that john Rudy of Hoban exploded for the season
high of 27 points.
Winning their third game of the year proved to
be easy as the Knights easily handed Hower a 69-59
defeat. Led by Tim Garrettis 21 points, the Knights
jumped to an early lead and were able to maintain
it with ease.
The Knights next met the ever powerful Cuyahoga
Falls and fell to them by the score of 72-49. Falls was
led by Gary Miller who tallied for 28 points against
The Knights dropped the last game of their regular
season to Canton Lincoln who far outclassed our
cagers. The game was highlighted by Bill Gribble
who got 42 points against Hoban and accounted large-
ly for the Lions 86-62 victory. Mike Urbano of the
Knights also showed spirit as he tallied for 24 points
for the Knights.
The last game of the season was a 81-34 loss to
Cuyahoga Falls in tournament play.
The Knights showed great improvement this year
under Mr. Schubert, our head Coach. Although they
compiled a 3-15 record for the season, the record is
deceiving, for the Knights played a rough schedule.
Mr. Schubert has high hopes for the future for he is
losing only three seniors, Captain Mike Urbano, Steve
Sitko and Denny Kraus, while next year he will have
such standout juniors as Tim Garrett, Ed Lieberth,
jim Yareff and john Rudy and many more returning.
Hectic game moments have Buchtel's Bill Downey and Ho-
ban's Mike Urbano searching confusedly for the ball.
si Q. S
. -.xv .p
The Hoban-St. Mary's clash has Tom Podobnik, Tom Moore, A
and Iim Yareff straining for possession of the ball. W X
John Rudy gets ready to put one up in the face of Buchtel
FILLED WITH BREATH-TAKING ACTION
Mike Urbano scares off another St. Vincent defender.
Agxd I W
I A I
jim Yareff waits to take the rebound
from 1 Buclxtvl scoring
Bob Prarat keeps his eye on the ball, and
prepares to pounce hungrily upon it.
Managers Jim Collins and John Neidert record the team
scores as well as individual scoring.
Ed Corvington out-jumps his Irish oiponent
to score another two points as his rother,
Wally, closes in for security measures.
TALLIES 9-8 RECORD
A 6-5 SEASON
JUNIOR-VARSITY TEAM MEMBERS: KNEELINC flvfl tn
rightj: Mike Markwald, Bob Mittiga, Ed Corvington, Ralph
DcLis:1, Denny Testa. STANDING: jim Martell, Holm l,l'1ll'ill,
Tom Schmitt, Gabor Gajdatsy, Wally Corvington, Dun Baker,
Coach Don Halverson.
4 ,I4 ae
W4 1 ll .1
. -e mm
FRESHMAN TEAM MEMBERS: KNEELINC Clvft tn rigliil:
Vince Ange, Tom Fox, Bill Considinv, Dun Krmncr, Dim
Kane, Dennis Schaffer, Carl Rutlicr, Bill Snyclvr, mlm- Nzltoli,
Rick Hankins. STANDING: Conch jim lluinvs, jim Valnglm,
Francis Clark, Miko Lconino, Nick Mille-r, jvrry Monro,
Pete Caporalctti, jerry Nurclcll, Stn-vc Nalstn, Dawo llurlis.
Attracting the largest number of participants, the
intramural program, under the direction of Brother
William ffirst semesterl and Brother Ierome fsecond
semesterl, provided feverish activity in the gymnasi-
um during the winter season. Ten teams in each of
the two leagues that were formed came on Saturday
mornings to battle midst fouls and missed shots. After
the regular season of play, an elimination tournament
was held to decide the champs. The SPEARCHUCK-
ERS defeated the BEATNIKS for the League I title,
and in League II the GROUP II toppled the RAID-
ERS, the only undefeated team in season play,
Seniors vs. seniors, seniors vs. faculty-these were
the two arrangements of games in the Sunday league.
The faculty proved itself better, however, by com-
piling the best season record of the team combina-
Coaches Baldacci and .Iebber organized an intra-
mural wrestling team early in the second semester
and presented the final match to an enthusiastic
Hoban assembly on March 14.
s f - 'Si:A't I i S
,fs rlsry A g
B i it 1 we - Q' N
LEAGUE I CHAMPIONS: FIRST ROW K left to rightl: Dennis
O'Neil, Don Markwell, Steve Brodbeck. SECOND ROW:
Ron 'Sabolesky, Dick Ruegg, Fred Hinebaugh, Paul Casen-
hiser. THIRD ROW: Jim Patch, Ierry Pecko, Don Zwisler.
Larry Timpe performs ballet-like maneuvers as thc CANDIES
and REBELS battle it out.
Sports fans support their favorite teams during an intramural
I N .
si' N ,J
lf? 5 ,gy 5
Mr. Jebber places a jump ball in the course of a STONE LEAGUE II CHAMPIONS: FIRST ROW Ucft to riglzfl: Bob
ACE FIVE-CAMEL IOCKEYS battle. Rizzo, Ron Migclen, John Howard. SECOND ROXV: Angelo
Fortunato, Joe Lionetti. THIRD ROXV: Don Lcpkowski,
Steve Englehart, jess Lightncr.
I wfi"f .
N i -.l. I A A,
INTRAMURAL WRESTLING TEAM: DOXVN Jim Oliver being llolcl by Dave Slick. SITTING Uvfl fo rigllzfl: llc-rniv Slmocklvv,
Karl XVill10lm, Alder Cikra, jim Mungo, Riclmrd Fugarino, john Luguarclia, Jun Canning, Dc-nnis Vvzzani, jim Robinson, l.urry
Hcisscr. KNEELINC: Dick lviungo, jim Truman, joe Urbano, jeff Van Oss, Al Rollancl, joe DiNapoli, Frank St. Ccorgc, linnil
Lutz, Larry Pribonic, Bob Yamokoski, Tom Ingersoll, Nick XValtcr, Mike Kelley. STANDING: Paul Darby, Miko Mille-r, Nlillurrl
Ochs, Iohn Stolfo, Henry Troup, Art Romito, MISSING FROM PICTURE: Louis Aloisi.
ff lf ,W s
VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM: FIRST RONV Klef-t to riglztj: john Willmott, Tom Sutter, Ron Morris, Vincent Pianalto, john Parker,
Steve Tillotson, Tim Robb, Mike Baranck. SECOND ROXV: Tom Bialy, George Massad, Pat McDonald, 'jim VVarner, Dennis
Hoskins, Gus Stuhldrcher, George Morgan, Mike Eckcl. THIRD ROW: Ray Hartz, Dick Hackathorn, Fred Fisher, Iolin Wade,
Jim Dougherty, Walt Rowan, Tom Jackson, Tom Spellman, Ed Steinmetz, Manager Jim Lisic.
TANKMEN BOAST ENVIABLE RECORD
Record-breaking Pat McDonald shows his Winning form in
Brother Fergus, assisted by Brother Donan, coached
the Hoban Swim Team to another successful season
in the pool. Captain Pat McDonald, the only Hoban
tanker to make the finals in a state meet, placed sixth
in the state in the Individual Medley C200 yardsl. Ed
Steinmetz finished eighth in the state in the Individ-
ual Medley of the preliminaries.
During the regular season, the team edged Coven-
try by a close 39-38, passed a determined Kenmore
team by 40-36, defeated North with an easy 48-29,
and won over South, 55-22, Garfield, 60-17, and Cen-
tral, 57-20. In the Winning column, the Knights top-
pled Gilmour Academy by a technical with the score
The only losses encountered were from East with a
score of 42-35, Buchtel with a 50-27 trounce, and the
Falls by a close 54-32.
In a post-season four-Way meet at Gilmour Acad-
emy, Hoban placed third, Kiski Prep taking first
place, Gilmour second, and Cleveland Hawkins fin-
Competition was keen this season, but the Hoban
Knights broke records, gained prestige, and again
represented Hoban High in another successful season.
Qin Q Ir'
The water boils madly as Hoban freestylers try to better TOP: Brother Donan checks times for those to qualify in thc
their Winning times. district meets. BOTTOM: Swimmers listen attentivclv to
pointers given by Brother Fergus. '
Showrng their startmg form before the brg splash are senrors Iolm Willmott Mrke Eckel
Fred Frsher George Morgan and Walt Rowan
BOWLING GROUP I: FRONT ROW Cleft to
rightj: Ed Machak, Mike Ross, Art Wisniewski,
Mike Harvey, jim Semonin, Jim Patch, Fred Hine-
baugh, Rod Ajamie. BACK RONV: John Fox, John
Seman, Bill Harvey, Marty Lappin, Ron Prexta,
Angelo Cursio, Charles Zodrow, Clayton Samels,
Mike Olenick, Dan Peteya, Stephen Ondas.
BOWLING GROUP II: FRONT ROW fleft to
rightj: Dave Richards, Fred Luecke, Jeff Sullivan,
Donald Ball, Bill Riley, Mike Raccuia, Jim
Tawney, Tony Ridle. BACK ROW: Chuck Von
Spiegel, Dennis Antonino, John Lucas, Steve
Francis, Jack Mehok, Bill Murawski, Dave Pulizzi,
Bob Williams, Pat MacBride, John Campbell.
BOWLING GROUP III: FRONT ROW ileft to
rightl: Henry Baumgarten, Tom Novisky, Ray
McDonnell, jim Remick. BACK ROW: David
Del Pozzo, jeff Coyle, Hugh Rice, Bill Qume,
Ed Davison, Andrew Toth, Jack Taylor, Larry
Every Thursday afternoon at 2:50, a bus-load of
avid Hoban Kegglers makes its way to the Midway
Bowling Lanes on Tallmadge Road. This started in
late fall and continued into early May. Twenty-four
teams were formed under the direction of Brother
Jerome Meyer and led by President Mike Harvey.
These teams were composed of all classes, freshmen
to seniors. Several teams vied for first place position
in order to gain the coveted top-team trophy on May
10. Other trophies awarded at that time were for
top-man and top three-game-average man positions.
Jim Patch fires the ball in hopes of gaining ano-
ther strike to boost the team average.
KEGGLERS M KE DEB T
Jack Taylor, Anthony Ridle, David Del Pozzo, and Larry
McVan watch hopefully as lim Bcmick tallies the scores.
BOWLING TEAM OFFICERS: SEATED fleft to rightj: Bro-
ther Ierome Meyer, Mocleratorg Mike Harvey, President
STANDING: George Freiss, Dennis Antonino, Joe Lionctti
BASEBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW Ileft to rightj: Earl Johnson, Dennis Testa, Lewis Cottrill, Thomas Anders, Peter Baldacci, Dennis
Kraus, Angelo Cursio. SECOND ROW: Mike Guistino, Mgr., William Delegrange, Paul Haas, William Phelps, Marty Lappin, Davc
Richards, Thomas Jackson, Coach Zupke. THIRD ROW: Phillip Nasrallah, John Neidert, Robert Dadik, Gary Smith, Tim Garrett,
John Rudy, Martin Wiesheier, Carl Spataro. MISSING: John Inama, Dan Hammontree, Jerry Savoy, John Shannon, John Lepkowski.
DIAMONDMEN TRIUMPH IN A
With only three returning lettermen, seniors John ' 'r' '
Lepkowski and John Shannon ,and junior Marty Lap-
pin, the 1961 Hoban baseball team repeated an ex-
cellent performance, placing second, behind Central,
in the Akron City League. Under Coach Zupke, the
team fought its way to an 8-7 season.
Starting the season with a superlative pitching job
by Marty Lappin, who struck out 13 batters, the Ho-
ban nine paced a 6-3 Win over South.
In the second game Central revealed the strong
pinch-hitting of Ron Aaron.
Then South tried for revenge. In the last inning the
tying and winning runs were scored by All-City
catcher Dave Richards and Bob Dadik on a double
steal and an error.
In the North game, Won by Hoban 14-2, Denny
Kraus led the hitting department with a homer and
two triples, while Marty Lappin finished with a 4-
hitter. Denny Kraus and Bob Dadik were the leading
hitters on the team.
Losing only five seniors through graduation, Coach
Zupke has high hopes for reaching the number one
position in the Akron area during the 1962 season.
The crucial moment-a view through the wires.
WINN N EASO
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Garrett contacts! A homer in the
Dave Richards fastens his shin guard prior to the initial game
of the season.
All eyes are on the batter in one moment of
me., ,,.. ,.,,.u...,,,,w.,... W7 .Y
3 ' " 5
J, W NEW SCHOOL
. + RECORDS
, . . L4 4 5 4 - A ..
R A A Em . . x .W The Hoban Knights, sparked by the record-break-
M. , f' 1' if 'Q l 15,154 Q "': ing feats of jim Maurer and john Darmstadt, com-
fy f .. 3' Wm ?" ,Ha l 54 . tg . Q T 't pleted a highly successful 1961 track season.
Qf' A xv ' .. it' MTL 'WT ,b . Senior john Darmstadt collected 142 points in his
'A ' -ate, , N .fgf.flQm it V. d tt' ' tl 100, 220, . d 440 d' h.
Hgolalsdehgrlgs lflflfleelnlntlei'-City confgl-,nee recdlfds
0 2 and has set four Hoban records.
- A 3 1 Jim Maurer, who stands a diminutive five-feet-
' -eight, amazed Hobanites with his excellent jumping.
t f He holds Hobanls high jump record at 6 ft.-2 in., the
- Inter-City Conference mark at 6 ft.-1 in., and placed
f 't , , fifth among the finest jumpers in the state.
jx . ,x Mike Urbano has placed his name in the Hoban
in N . " 1. I A' , , .. T High track record book with a 10 ft.-10 in. pole vault
. 3 ,F 'gwfgz fj 1 j f ' during the season. Mike was third in scoring behind
7514" "F 3 A john Darmstadt and Ray Welsh respectively, with
r ssrs . . ..s ri s' 79.5 points-
.T . 4 . Q: . 5 With eight returning lettermen for the 1962 season,
gifgwgw 3 ,y A 'fi ,.'., 153 the year is expected to be one of wins and record-
at , ' 'M .7 f breakings.
E . 'dais S ,, yfia R
-fwfr-rs, Q. ,-
A . A A A 2 TRACK SEASON RECORD FOR 1961
A 'iiii I 6434 ............. BARBERTON .,,........,. 5335
64... ...MOGADOREHH ....54
64... .... STOW.. ....54
3 64 ................. ELLET ....... ...,...., 5 4
63 ..............,. HOWER ........,....... 55
Q . 67 KENT STATE- HUDSON 5334 4149, 25:4 an
- ' 723-E ...........,... REVERE .......,....... 4534
Q 4534 .........,.,,. covENTRY ..... ....,... 7 235
' 52 .... . . CARFIELD .,... .... 66
' 3434 ..., ..... B UCHTEL .... . , . 8336
" 56... .... KENMORE... ....62
' - ffgftr- f.-'
VARSITY TRACK TEAM: FIRST Row fleft to Tight!! John
Spalding, George Caracciolo, Bob Prarat, Ron Orndorf, joe
Johann, Bob Osborne, Jim Maurer, NVilliam Duve, Ed Lieberth,
Walter Drugan, Al Smith, Ray Welsh, Art Wisniewski, Dave
Slick, Joe Henretta. SECOND ROW: Mike Urbano, Jerry
Obarski, Bill Henry, Walter O'Connor, Jim Wagner, Dave
Deger, jim Strausser, Hank Merlitti, Charles Nash, Bill Bause,
Ron Prexta, Alder Cikra, John Wade, jim Martell, Allen Beck,
Kerry Ahern. THIRD ROW: Coach Barry Carlin, Coach Don
Schubert, Bill DeLuca, Tom Dunn, Tom Saal, Dan Howard,
Dick Biasella, Dave Hottensmith, Richard Skoff, Gary Howie-
son, Ed jendrisak, George Iacobs, Bob Mittiga, Thomas Spell-
man, George Morgan, James Rolland, Coach Don Halverson.
FOURTH ROW: Joe Lionetti, Walt Rowan, john Murray,
Steve Sitko, Joe Kalmar, Millard Ochs, Reynold Desman,
Gerard Jonke, Tom Moore, john Seman, John Darmstadt,
Bernard Zaucha, john Clark, Tom McMenemy, Dick Ferrell,
an "r" '
.. , X 5 L , 5 L L ' r
'fbi-f is-L, 5, . sjzi' . 1 rf,-:yizghmraii
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Leading the distance runners, Ray VVelsh rounds the far end
of the track.
fvh J ,..1,...Jq-..-u-u.iL
Jim Maurer, who set a 6' 1" record in the '61 season
for a head first landing.
Hfgban distance runners crouch for the blast
4 U ..- .au-.-..g..4
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HOBAN GOLF TEAM
UP TC PAR IN '61
Firestone Park Golf Course, Hoban's home links,
was the scene of action for the 1961 golf team,
coached by Brother Clarence, C.S.C. With only one
returning letterman, captain Bud McAnallen, the golf
team showed a very exciting season.
The Knights opened the season with a 5-4 victory
over Hower, the team then won a 6-3 decision over
North. The season continued with a 7-2 romp over St.
Vincent, an arch-rival in every sport, a 9-0 shut-out
over Kenmore, and a 7-2 win over East.
Fate then changed, as Garfield squeaked past Ho-
ban with a 5-4 score. Then came losses to Buchtel, the
leading team in the league, Cuyahoga Falls and Bar-
berton. The Knights finished third in the City League
with a 7-2 victory over Central.
Captain Bud McAnallen showed fine golfing in
leading his team to six victories with 10 points, fol-
lowed by Stan Sever with 85 points, and Tom Podoh-
nick with 652 points. jim Mong, the golfer with the
best over-all average, was close behind with 6 points.
ti h If
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ag ' 3
'M J .Q
VARSITY GOLF TEAM: fleft to rightj Jim Mong, Thomas Podobnik, Stan Sever, Bud
McAnallen, Brother Clarence, C.S.C., Team Coach.
jim Mong prepares to send the ball
down the fairway.
HOBAN TENNIS TEAM: FRONT ROW Cleft to rightl: Angelo Fortunato, Emil Callay, VVilliam McKeever, Steve Tillotson, Dennis
Testa, Dan Riley, Leonard Nalencz, George Spencer, Joseph Kovalcik, Dick Mungo, Dan Baker, Ray Habyan, Ed Grinder. BACK
ROW: john Quine, Rory O,Neil, John Sahyada, Horst Oswald, William Rottmayer, Charles Sear, Guenter Posjcna, Gene Schulman,
Greg Collins, Brother Cletus, C.S.C., Team Coach for 1961.
NETMEN SET SIGHTS ON CITY CROWN
Thirty boys under the direction of Brother Cletus
paced Hobanis 1961 tennis team to a 7-3 season. Two
of the losses were enough to prevent the team from
winning the Akron Tennis League title, on which they
placed second in 1960. These losses were at the hands
of East, 4-1, and Buchtel, 3-2. The only other blemish
was a non-league game with Massillon, 4-2.
In the Inter-City Conference Tournament, Hobanis
talented tennis team was paced by seniors Rory
O'Neil and Horst Oswald, who copped sliver medals
in the doubles. Cuyahoga Falls won the tournament
with Hoban finishing in second place.
Six members of the regular team finished in the
District Play-Offs on May 19 and 20.
Under the direction of Brother Paul Kelly, the 1962
tennis team with twenty returning veterans should
place high in both the Akron and the Inter-City
Brother Paul Kelly gives instructions on fast
play for doubles to Leonard Nalencz and CIC!!
Throughout his four years at Hoban, a student ac-
quires a great deal of knowledge, experience, and de-
velopment through associations with his teachers and
classmates. These memories of the school, its teachers,
the many school activities, and personal experiences
make a profound impression that will linger in the
mind for many years to come. The friendships he
makes are lasting ones, as are the memories of the
work he has done and the fun that he has had here at
Hoban. In this, the album section of the '62 WAY, we
present the many faces that we can associate with
that way of life which is lived here on the Hoban
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N M MORY
While our high school was in its infancy at St. Ber-
nard's parish school, Archbishop Hoban was in need
of many leaders, both lay and religious, to see the
need for increasing the spiritual and intellectual op-
portunities of young students in the Akron area. Such
a leader was the late Monsignor Clement Boeke,
pastor of St. Paul's Parish. From the initial stages of
planning, to the formal dedication by Archbisoph Ho-
ban, Monsignor Boeke was a source of encouragement
and devotedness which eventually brought about the
realization of another Catholic high school for the
youth of Akron. The students and faculty of Arch-
bishop Hoban High School will endeavor to maintain
and exemplify the spirit with which Monsignor Boeke
played his role in helping to make Hoban High the
great school that it is. May he rest in peace.
BROTHER FABIAN LEIMEISTER, C.S.C.
FIFTY YEARS A BROTHER OF HOLY CROSS
School Maintenance and Grounds
ONE HUNDRED YEARS
DEDICATED TO GOD
The extent of the effect that an exemplary religious,
a good teacher and a Hrm friend can produce in the
life and character of a student under his care, is
beyond measure. When multiplied by twenty-five, and
as much as fifty, the prospect becomes staggering.
Yet, this is the case for three members of thc Hoban
faculty who have collectively reached one hundrccl
years of service to Catholic education as members of
the Congregation of Holy Cross. To these jubilarians,
our sincerest congratulations and prayerful best
wishes on the anniversary of their religious profession
in Holy Cross. A
FATHER LEON BOARMAN, C.S.C.
TVVENTY-FIVE YEARS A PRIEST
BROTHER DONARD STEFFES, C.S.C.
TYVENTY-FIVE YEARS A BROTHER OF HOLY CROSS
Chairman of the Science Department,
Physics, Physical Science, Religion 34,
Photography Club Moderator 99
BROTHER PEDRO HAERING, C.S.C.
Chairman of the Guidance Department
BROTHER SICISMUND DANIELSKI, C.S.C.
Director of Studies, English 78-x, Religion 78, Glcc
Club Director, Mothers' Club Moderator.
Perhaps one of the most important criterion
by which a school is judged is its administra-
tion and faculty. A good faculty will endeavor
to instill in the students a desire for the all-
important academic excellence that is an inte-
gral part of their education. There are many
functions and activities that involve a great
deal of time on the part of these teachers
and moderators within the school. Through
retreats, drama productions, the Musicale, the
school yearbook and newspaper, varied sports,
and school social events, We have learned
from them how to strive for and reach our
high goals. We express our thanks for the
help, guidance, and advice that has been
given us throughout the year, and reflecting
upon this thought, we present our school's
administration and faculty.
I M-.. Q
i 'RYA' Y
BROTHER ROBERT WOODWARD, C.S.C. MR. PAUL BALDACCI
SCHOOL TREASURER ATHLETIC DIRECTOR
Fathers' Club Moderator Biology, Physical Education
HOLDING THE FUTURE IN THEIR HANDS
BROTHER RICHARD FOLEY, C.S.C. BROTHER JOHN LAHIFF, C.S.C. BROTHER IAMES SULLIVAN, C.S.C.
SCHOOL SECRETARY PREFECT OF DISCIPLINE ASSISTANT PREFECT OF
Audio-Visual Director, School Sacrzlstan Typing DISCIPLINE
Attendance, Scholastic Testing Program,
U. S. Government.
BROTHER ANTHONY HOUSER,
BROTHER CHARLES McBRIDE,
U. S. History, Religion 34, Intra-
murals Program Assistant.
BROTHER ELICIUS RUSCIK,
English 34 and '78, Religion 56.
BROTHER BRIAN LYON, C.S.C.
lFirst Semesterj English 12, Religion
56, Intramurals Program Assistant.
BROTHER CLARENCE LeMIRE,
Religion 12, Printing Department,
Head of Duplicating Department.
BROTHER EUGENE PHILLIPP,
World History, Religion 56, Bookstore
Agstant, Co-Sponsor of Sophomore
BROTHER BRIAN WALDRON,
World History, English 12, Religion
34, Snack Bar Assistant.
BROTHER DONAN IOHNROE,
Chairman of the French Department,
French 12 and 34, Religion 12, Co-
Sponsor of Freshman Class, Assistant
MR. JOSEPH FELTY
English 34, English 56, Co-Sponsor
of Sophomore Class.
BROTHER FERGUS BURNS, C.S.C.
Chairman of the Commercial Depart-
ment, Business Law, Economics,
Religion 78, Swimming Coach.
BROTHER HAROLD RUPLINCER,
Co-Chairman of the English Depart-
ment, English 56-x and 78, Religion
56, Art Club Moderator, Yearbook
Student counseling by members of the fa-
culty has made it possible for many stu-
dents to make wise decisions in working
out their academic program. Senior George
Morgan meets with Brother Charles to
discuss college application possibilities.
MR. IAMES HAINES
Geogar rhr P h 1 s i c al Education
I J, .I ' ,
Freshman Basketball Coach, Assistant
BROTHER HUGH KALAUGHER,
MR. DONALD HALVERSON
General Mathematics, PllilSlf'Ill lid-
ucation, Head Track Coach, Assistant
Football and Basketball Coach.
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MR. EDXVARD IEBBER
Geometry, Algebra 12, Intramurals
BROTHER JEROME MEYER,
Religion 34, Algebra 12, Bowling
Team Moderator, Intramurals Pro-
BROTHER JOHN of thc CROSS
School Librarian, Algebra 12, Mission
MR. MICHAEL KILLIAN
World History, Physical Education,
Freshman Football Coach.
BROTHER JOHN AUBRY, C.S.C.
Algebra 34, Journalism, Religion 34,
School Paper Adviser.
BROTHER JOSEPH CHVALA,
Chairman of the Religion Depart-
ment, English 341, French 12, Religion
34, Forensics, Young Christian Stu-
dents, Religious Bulletin.
BROTHER LAWRENCE UNFRIED,
CSecond Semesterj Health, Religion.
12, Snack Bar Assistant.
BROTHER JOHN BENESH, C.S.C.
Algebra 12, Trigonometry, Analytic
Geometry, Religion 78, Student Coun-
cil Moderator, Alumni Association
BROTHER JOSEPH FELLMAN,
fFirst Semesterj Latin 12, Religion
12, Snack Bar Assistant, Alumni As-
MR. JAMES LEONARD
fFirst Semesterl Chairman of the
Latin Department, Latin 34, 56, and
78, Repeat Religion, Speech.
FATHER LAWRENCE BAYER of St. Paul's
Parish conducts a round of oral testing in
his Sophomore Religion class. Father wus
also available for student confessions every
Thursday during the school year in the
BROTHER LEONARD BEBETU,
English 56, Religion 34, Speech, Dra-
BROTHER OWEN LYNCH, C.S.C.
Latin 12, Bookstore Manager.
. ,,,-,..gw,m T?
BROTHER LIGUORI DENIER,
Chairman of the English Depnrlmeni,
English 12, Religion 56, Publicity.
BROTHER PAUL KELLY, C.S.C.
fSeeoncl Semesterj English 12, Re-
ligion 12, Typing, Tennis Coach.
BROTHER MARIUS VVITTNER,
Biology, Career and College Infor-
mation, Biolo y Club Moderator, Co-
Sponsor of tlle Senior Class.
BROTHER RAYMOND KELLY,
Assistant School Treasurer, School
BROTHER RICHARD IOHNSON,
Geometry, Constructional Geometry,
Religion 12, Snack Bar Manager,
MR. DONALD SCHUBERT
General Business, Bookkeeping, Re-
ligibn 78, Head Basketball Coach,
Assistant Football and Track Coach.
THE MOST REV. JOHN F. WHEALON,
Auxiliary Bishop of the Cleveland Diocese,
celebrated Holy Mass for the student body
on the First Friday of February. His Ex-
BROTHER ROBERT LEAMNSON,
Chemistry, Religion 78, Chemistry
Club Moderator, Co-Sponsor of the
MR. WILLIAM SEMONIN
Latin 12, 34, 56, 78, Religion 12,
Debate Team Moderator, Co-Sponsor
of the junior Class.
cellency also addressed the students in the
importance of properly preparing for il A
life's vocation in the world today. - f
MR. HENRY SCHMIDT
Brblogy, English 34, Religion 12,
Co-Sponsor of the Freshman Class.
BROTHER STEPHEN DAVIS,
Chairman of the Music Department,
Algebra 12, Religion 56, Varsit and
Freshman Bands, Dance Band! Di-
rector of the Spring Musical.
FATHER DONALD ABEL of St. Paul's
Parish arrives at Hoban for another after-
noon of Junior Religion class and confes-
KSecond Semesterj Latin 12 and 34,
Religion 56, Alumni Association As-
MR. JAMES WEIGAND
Chairman of the Social Science De-
partment, American History, Socio-
logy, Religion 12.
BROTHER THOMAS DILLMAN,
Wooclshop, Mechanical Drawing,
Metal Shop, Geometry 12, Main-
tenance, Stage Manager, Vocations
BROTHER WILLIAM SHEEHAN,
fFirst Semesterj Health, Typing, Re-
ligion 12, Intramurals Program Di-
rector, Tennis Coach.
BROTHER VINCENT CROSS,
MR. ROBERT ZUPKE
U. S. Government, Physical Edu-
cation, Head Football Coach, Head
MR. JOSEPH SCADUTO
Building Maintenance Superintendent
MR. RECINALD HARTLINE
School Grounds Patrol
Yjfli sri '--"' A
.1 ., K
CAFETERIA STAFF lleft tv fightl: Mrs. Therese Cor- CAFETERIA STAFF fleft to rightj: Mrs. Helen Gehm
villi, Mrs. Anna Wise, Mrs. Myrtle La Belle, and Mrs. Cafeteria Managerg Mrs. Betty Fanner, Mrs Helen
Emma Roberts. Breiling, and Mrs. Helen Kense.
usda c.TfS 1 ' .Rd if '
Senior Class OH-lcers Klcft to riglzti Ed R' l - '
. reg cr, President, Ken Danuemillcr, Secretary, Mik
Seniors at last! Those three years of looking up to
e upperclassmen were finally rewarded. During our
final year, though, we didn't have much time to relax
in that coveted position. The year was spent plowing
through books, filling out college applications or pre-
paring to make a living, and rounding out our per-
sonalities with activites, sports, and social life. As time
moves on, these luminescent days and their reflections
will end, but the reflections they have made upon our
minds will never fade. XVe've made our mark, and it
is this mark that will make its impression upon those
who will follow us as men of Hoban High.
Senior Class Moderator Brother Marius
meets with Ed Ri l
eg er to clear up the
det .1 f . . . ..
al S or coming senior activities.
e Urhano, Vice-Pwxirlcrifg Crcg Collins
S O T H E F UT UR E
THOMAS j. ABDOO
Prom Committee 35 Intra-
murals 45 Football 15 Stage
Crew 3,45 Squires 4.
STANLEY W. AKERS
Band 1,2,3,45 Musicale l,2,
3,45 Intramurals 45 Mission
Club 25 Chess Club 2.
GERALD R. ARISON
Prefect 45 Intramurals 45
Stage Crew 4.
PHILIP S. ABOOD IOSEPH L. ACCURSO
Hgnor 45 Band 1,2,3,4: PI'8fCCt 25 P10111 COIHIDIUBG
Musicale 1,2545 Squires 2,4. ESEUEEUZUTHIS 1,2,3,4s B359-
a , 5 .
Seniors were the school leaders. Whether it be in
sports or academics, the seniors were always in there
fighting to uphold the good name of Archbishop
Hoban High. Victories did not come easily in ,61 and
'62, but the spirit displayed by these upperclassmen
was certainly worthy of much praise.
Glee Club 1,25 Musicale 2.
JOHN 1. APSEGA
Honor Roll 1,25 Intramurals
3,45 Football 1,25 Tennis 45
Baseball 35 Stage Crew 3,45
Rifle Club 3.
GEORGE M. ARWAY AUSTIN E.
Glee Club 15 Intramurals 45 AUMILLER
Lighting Crew 3,4- Musicale 3,45 Squires 4.
DONALD J. BALL
Musicale 3,45 Intramurals 2,
3,45 Mission Club 45 Bowl-
ing 45 Golf 45 Stage Craw 45
EDWARD C. BANKER
Band 25 Track 4.
RALPH L. BERNARD
Prefcct 45 Prom Committee
35 Stage Crew 45 Yearbook
K-I , ":
RR"' 5 ... N
IOHN L. BURG
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Glee
Club 15 Track 45 News-
THOMAS M. BAUER
Student Council 23 Prom
Committee 35 Intramurals 1,
2,35 Football 1,25 Baseball
1,2,35 Golf 4.
Intramurals 1,2,3,45 Football
1,2,3,45 Basketball 15 Track
l,2,45 Bowling 4.
Student Council 15 Prcfcct
3,45 Intramurals 2,3,45 Foot-
ball 1,2,35 Basketball 15
JAMES 11. BEDELL
Intramurals 3,45 Football 15
Basketball 1,25 Baseball 4:
Stage Crew 3,-4.
ROBERT A. BROVVN
Cleo Club lg Prcfcct 45
Intramurals 45 Science Club
The lunch table is a good place for seniors to discuss the current events of the clay.
IAMES S. BURNETT
Honor Roll 1,25 Speech Con-
test 15 Glee Club 15 Prefect
45 Musicale 1,2,3,45 Swim-
ming 15 Squires 1,2,3,45
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Prom
Committee 35 Newspaper 3,
4. I ,fig
Musicale 45 Intramurals 35
Football 15 Track 45 Stage
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Class
Officer 45 Student Council
3,45 Student Theater 3,45
Glee Club 1,2,35 Forensics
45 Prom Committee 35 Ten-
nis 1,2,3,45 Newspaper 3,45
Science Club 2,3.
Band l,2,3,4g Musicale 2,
3,45 Intramurals 25 Basket-
ball 15 Track 3,45 Yearbook
35 Mission Club 4.
DANIEL P. CONROY
Band 1,25 Musicale I,2,35
Intramurals 1,25 Squires 45
Glee Club 35 Prom Commit-
tee 35 Musicalc 35 Intramur-
als 45 Football 35 Track 45
Stage Crew 4.
LEWIS E, COTTRILL
Honor Roll 1,35 Cleo Club
15 Baseball 2,3,4.
Seniors take advantage of the
newly installed paperback
books in the school library.
.IAMES C. CROSIER
Band 15 Mission Club 4.
Clee Club 1.
CENE K. CHUM
Library Staff 3.
STEVE L. CSIPKE
Honor Roll 2,3,4g Prom
Committee 85 Yearbook 3,43
Newspaper 3,45 Science
ANCELO M. CURSIO
Honor Roll 1,2g Student
Council 44 Clee Club 1,2,3g
Prefect 49 Football 1,2,3,g
Basketball lg Baseball 3,4g
Bowling 45 Stage Crew 4.
Class Officer 2,3,4g Student
Council 1,2,3,4g Clee Club
1,2,3,4g Prom Committee 3g
Intramurals 35 Musicale 1,
Senior Ioe, Nagy feeds the unsolved problems of the day to
the schools chief problem solver.
EUGENE R. DAVIS
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4g Clee
Club 34 Prom Committee 3g
Musiealc 39 Intramurals 3g
Art Club 35 Newspaper 4.
Student Council lg Prefcct
3,45 Prom Committee 3g
Intramurals 2,4g Football 1,
2,3,4g Track 2,35 Basketball
2,3,4g Mission Club 4g Bas- 15 Stage Crew 4,
i r www we ...mu-an-snaaq..r.
Senior jerry Savoy towers over freshman Robert Daus, proving
that a freshman has a long way to go till he catches up with
a Hoban senior.
IOHN A. DEMKO
Honor Roll 45 Glee Club 35
Musicale 35 Intramurals 45
KENNETH W. DIES
Prefect 35 Prom Committee
35 Intramurals 3,45 Mission
Club 45 Stage Crew 4.
IAMES T. DONOVAN
Honor Roll 1,25 Glee Club
153,45 Musicale 3,45 Foot-
ball 25 Track 1,4.
Band 25 Musicale 3,45 Track
3,45 Squires 3,4.
IAMES E. DOHNER
Band 1,2,3,45 Musicale 2,35
Transfer Student 45 Honor
Roll 1,25 Prom Committee
35 Football 2,35 Basketball
2,35 Bowling lg Photography
Club 35 Baseball 1,2,3,45
Honor Roll 43 Glec Club
45 Prom Committee 3, Musi-
cale 3,4g Track 2,3,4g Rifle
Club lg Stage Crew 3.
Father D'Rozario, a native Pak- ' '
istanian of the Congregation of L
Holy Cross, relates some of his W
experiences in the mission field.
MICHAEL VV. ECKEL
Clee Club 1,23 Musicale I,2,
4g Swimming 1,2,3,4.
FEDRICK L. FISHER
Band 1,23 Prom Committee
3g Musicale I,2,3,4g Track
15 Swimming 1,2,4g Tennis
1,2g Yearbook 1,25 Squires
THOMAS E. EMERY
Rifle Club 2.
GEORGE T. FRIESS
Honor Roll 35 Musicalc 44
Intramurals 4g Mission Club
4g Baseball 45 Bowling 4.
IAMES V. FALANCA
Honor Roll 4, Student
Council 1,2,3,4g Band l,2,
3,45 Prefect 3,43 Musicale
1,2,3,4g Intramurals 3,4.
VINCENT P. CALENIS
Glcc Club lg Intrumurzlls
3,45 Football 2,35 Truck 4,
IAMES R. GARDNER
Glee Club 15 Art Club 3.
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Speech
Contest 1,2,3,45 Glee Club
15 Prom Committee 35
Swimming 1,25 Tennis 1,25
Yearbook 1,2,3,45 Newspap-
er 3,45 Science Club 253.
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Student
Council 45 Student Theater
35 Debate 45 Speech Con-
test 1,2,3,45 Forensics 45
Prom Committee 35 Tennis
1,2535 Squires 2,3545 Year-
book 3,45 Newspaper 3,45
Science Club 2,3.
.IOSEPH C. CASPER
Glee Club 25 Parking Crew
35 Intramurals 4.
THOMAS A. CERACI
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Glee
Club 15 Prefect 45 Intra-
murals 3,45 Basketball 15
Stage Crew 4.
The year was not all toil. During the course of each
day, we milled about the halls, "slammed" our friends
at the lunch table, or endurd a few stale jokes in class.
At assemblies and games we raised the roof, and at
dances We enjoyed the strum and beat of the latest
hits, To reflect a sense of humor at the right time and
in the right place made for many "happy daysv during
reign as seniors at Hoban High.
..s, .,.. - A -str :
.IOHN R. GROW
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Student
Council 15 Speech Contest
1,2,45 Glee Club 1,25 Prom
Committee 35 Musicale 2,3,
45 Baseball 254.
DAVID J. GRUCCIO
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Band 1,
2,3,45 Prom Committee 35
Musicale 253,45 Intramurals
45 Yearbook 45 Newspaper
Glee Club 25 Prom Com-
mittee 35 Musicale 25 Intra-
murals 1,25 Football 1,25
Basketball 3,45 Golf 35 Base-
ball 2,45 Stage Crew 45
JOHN F. GREEN
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Glee
Club 15 Musicale 45 Intr-
murals 3,45 Swimming 15
Rifle Club 35 Science Club
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Band 1,
2,35 Musicale 2,35 Art Club
2,45 Yearbook 15 Science
Band l,2,3,45 Swing Band
2,3,45 Prefect 35 Prom Coin-
mittee 35 Musicale 2,3,45
Intramurals 45 Football 15
Band 1,2,3,45 Musicale 2,35
45 Intramurals 35 Rifle Club
2,35 Squires 2,3,4.
Student Council 45 Glee
Club 15 Musicale 45 Intra-
murals 2,3,45 Mission Club
45 Basketball 15 Track 2,
3,45 Stage Crew 25 News-
THOMAS W. HANLEY
Band 1,2,3,45 Musiczile 1,
Rifle Club 25 Stage Crew
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Glee
Club 1,3,4g Prom Committee
35 Musicale 2,3,4.
THOMAS E. HEINL
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Prom
Committee 35 Intramurals 2,
3,45 Basketball 15 Tennis 4.
-IOHN M. HARVEY
Honor Roll 1,25 Band 1,2,
3,45 Musicale 2,-3,45 Intru-
murals 3,45 Football 1,2,
3,45 Basketball 15 Bowling
Musicule 45 lntrzunuruls 3,
Brother Brian Waldron sets up the cokes for seniors crowding the Snack Bar before the first
n-any ww- 1'-mg
imager N .av Nw
+' "'Wa.Mi "4 has Y
1 -f hun..
Seniors jim Falanga and Jim Mong spur Hoban spirit in an
outdoor rally before thc Canton Central Catholic clash.
ERWARD A. HURA
Honor Roll 2,35 Glee Club
2,35 Musicale 2,45 Intra-
murals 35 Swimming 15 Rifle
Honor Roll 1,45 Baseball
THOMAS I. HICCINS
Honor Roll I,2,3,45 Glce
Club 1,2,35 Prom Committee
35 Musicale 2,3,45 Science
Honor Roll 2,3,45 Student
Council 45 Student Theater
35 Glee Club 1,2,3,45 Prom
Committee 35 Musicale 2,
3,45 Intramurals 3,45 Foot-
ball 2,35 Science Club 3.
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Band 1,
2,35 Prom Committee 35
Musicale 2,35 Intramurals 45
Swimming 15 Science Club
Honor Roll 2,35 Musicale 45
IOSEPH 1. HUBER
Intramurals 3,45 Stage Crew
IAMES G. KAISER
Prefect 35 Musicale 45 Rifle
Club 35 Stage Crew 4.
Band 1,2,3,45 Swing Band
45 Prom Committee 35 Musi-
cale 2,3,45 Baseball 4.
RICHARD E. KRAL
Glee Club 25 Musicale 2,35
Seniors John Keller, Steve
Csipke, Jim Falanga, and Bob
Hegedus take part in the Ador-
ation for Vocations program.
QIOHN W. KELLER
Class Officer 15 Band 1,25
Speech Contest 35 Prefect
45 Musicale 1,25 Baseball
45 Swimming 2, Newspaper
DENNIS 1. KRAUS
Honor Roll 1,2,45 Class Of-
ficer 35 Student Council 2,
3,45 Glee Club 25 Prefect
45 Prom Committee 35 Musi-
cale 2,45 Basketball 1,2,3,
45 Baseball 2,3,4.
TIMOTHY M. KELLY
Honor Roll 1,3,45 Intramur-
als 45 Football 1.
Clee Club 1.
AIOHN D. KILLIAN
Clee Club 1,25 Pre-fc-et 8
Musicals: 25 Rifle Club 1,2
Stage Crew 3,4.
DONALD R. KUCKO
Honor Roll 3,4.
IOSEPH A. KUNKLE
Glee Club 15 Intramurals 35
Rifle Club 1,2535 Stage Crew
IAMES H. LASER
Roll 1 Glee Club
15 Musicale 45 Intramurals
25 Football 15 Basketball 15
Golf 1,25 Stage Crew 4.
Student Theater 45 Glee
Club 25 Musicalc 2,35 Stage
Honor Roll 1,2,35 Prom
Committee 35 Mission Club
1,2545 Football 15 News-
paper 35 Library Staff 3.
I. MARTIN LAPPIN
Musicale 3,45 Intramurals 3,
45 Football 1,2,3,45 Basket-
ball l,25 Baseball 1,2,3,45
Senior Gene Davis obtains his required English grammar text from Brother Owen in
the school bookstore.
Prefect 35 Stage Crew 4.
Honor Roll 1,25 Student
Council 15 Band 152,35
IERRY 1. LEYDEN
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Speech
Contest 45 Glee Club 15
Prom Committee 35 Musi-
cale 3,45 Rifle Club 35 Year-
book 45 Newspaper 3,45
Science Club 2,3,4.
JOSEPH E. LINN
Band 1,2,35 Musicale 1,2,3.
.IAMES M. LISIC
Honor Roll 35 Student Thea-
ter 45 Prom Committee 35
Musicale 3,45 Intramurals 45
Swimming 3,45 Stage Crew
45 Yearbook 45 Newspaper
FRED L. LUECKE
Prefect 35 Intramurrals 35
Swimming 25 Tennis 25
Bowling 45 Stage Crew 3.
There are those who take advanta e of re-school hours b tryin to complete the pre-
vious night's homewor
E P Y g
DAVID A. MARTIN
Honor Roll 152,35 Musicale
3,45 Intramurals 3,45 Foot-
ball Manager 4.
IOHN C. MARTINE
Band 1,2,3,45 Musieale 1,2,
3,45 Mission Club 15 Rifle
Club 25 Squires 15 News-
Glee Club 1,25 Parking
Crew 35 Intramurals 45
Lighting Crew 45 News-
Honor Roll 253,45 Glue Club
15 Musieale 2,3545 Intramur-
als 253,45 Tennis 15253545
LOUIS M. MAHONY
Honor Roll 1,25 Speech Con-
test 35- Glee Club 15 Prom
Committee 35 Musiealc 3,45
Intramurals 1,2,3,45 Mission
Club 45 Bowling 45 Year-
book 45 Newspaper 4.
Speech Contest 15 Clee Club
25 Musicale 2,3545 Cheer-
Band 2,35 Glee Club 15
Musicale 2,35 Track 4.
GEORGE A. MORGAN
Prefect 45 Prom Committee
35 Intramurals 35 Football
3,45 Track 35 Swimming 2,
3,45 Newspaper 4.
IOHN D. MUREN
Band 1,25 Musicale 2.
Glee Club 15 Musicale 35
Stage Crew 2.
As the year drew to a close, We began to reflect on
the many friends and good times we knew here at
Hoban. Unlike the underclassmen, our period of look-
ing forward is now one of memory. But memories are
made of this, and we can justly look back upon our
high school days as the best years of our lives.
,IOSEPH E. NAGY
Band 1,2,3,45 Musicale 2,3,
45 Intramurals 3,4.
,IAMES M. OLIVER
Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Glee
Club 15 Prefect 35 Mission
JAMES J. MONG
Student Council 45 Prefect
45 Intramurals 2,3,45 Foot-
ball 1,2,3,45 Track 1,2,3,45
IOHN A. MUNDY
Honor Roll 35 Glee Club 15
Prom Committee 35 Intra-
murals 3,45 Mission Club 45
Basketball 15 Newspaper 4.
Honor Roll 2,35 Band 152,
3,45 Musicale 2,3,45 Swim-
ming 15 Squires 3.
JOSEPH P. PEPE
Glee Club Ig Musicale 4g
Intramurals 23 Swimming 14
Stage Crew 3,4.
Musicalc 4g Stage Crew 4.
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4g Class
Officer I,2,3,4g Student
Council 2,3,4g Student
Theater 4g Glee Club 1,2,
4g Prefect 35 Prom Com-
mittee 3g Musicale 2,3,4g
Football l,2g Yearbook 4.
Honor Roll 2,4g Glee Club
lg Prefect 3g Intramurals 35
Mission Club 4g Baseball 3,
IOHN E. REESE
Honor Roll 15 Speech Con-
test Ig Track 13 Tennis 24
Stage Crew 4.
RONALD E. PREXTA
Bowling 45 Stage Crew 4.
DAVID T. RICHARDS
Prefect 35 Musicale 3,4g In-
tramurals 2,3,4g Mission
Club 4g Football 35 Base-
ball 3,4g Bowling 49 Rifle
Club lg Squires 3.
Honor Roll 1,24 Intramur-
als 3,4g Mission Club 4g
Football Ig Bowling 45 Stage
Band 2,3,4g Glee Club 1:
Musicalc 2,3,4g Basketball
lg Newspaper 3.
Are seniors Stan Akers, George Caracciolo, and john Martine trying to prove that teachers can
be replaced by racoons?
PATRICK R. RILEY
Student Council 39 Prefect
3g Prom Committee 35 Intra-
WILLIAM L. RILEY
Student Council 19 Prefect
3,45 Prom Committee 35
Musicale 3,45 Intramurals 3,
45 Football 25 Bowling 49
Lighting Crew 3,4.
-IOHN A. SAHAYDA
Honor Roll 2,39 Glee Club
1,2,35 Musicale 2,39 Intra-
murals 3,45 Football 1,2,3,
45 Tennis 1,2,3,4.
Band 1,2,39 Prom Commit-
tee 3g Musicale 2,35 Intr-
murals 2,3,45 Basketball 15
Swimming lg Tennis 15
Rifle Club 1,25 Stage Crew
IUDSON D. ROBERTS
Honor Roll 2,3,45 Intramur-
als 2,35 Football 15 Basket-
ball 15 Newspaper 4.
Rehearsals for the annual
school play meant long hours
of hard work for the cast and
Honor Roll 2,45 Glee Club
15 Musicale 3g Tennis 1,2.
Student Council 19 Intra-
murals 25 Football 15 Bas-
WALTER I. ROWAN
Glee Club 1,29 Musicale 25
Track 2,35 Swimming 1,2,
3,49 Cheerleader 3.
.IAMES D. SARGENT
Glee Club 19 Track 15
Swimming 15 Tennis 25
Stage Crew 3.
IEROME 1. SAVOY
Prefect 35 Prom Committee
3g Football 2,3,4g Basket-
ball 2,3,4g Baseball 2,3,4.
'.'.ta s A 5 s
JAMES R. sEMoN1N
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4g Student
Theater 4g Musicale 45
Track 45 Bowling 4g Year-
book 4g Newspaper 3.
STANLEY I. SEVER
Intramurals 49 Track 14 Golf
3,4g Newspaper 3.
Honor Roll 45 Intramurals
25 Track 2.
Iim Urbanic, one of the many
P.A. announcers, broadcasts
the latest information during
the first homeroom period.
Intramurals 3,45 Basketball
1g Stage Crew 4.
IAMES H. SCHULZ
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4g Band
1,2,3g Speech Contest lg
Prom Committee 3g Musi-
cale 2,3,4g Intramurals Ig
Basketball Manager 33 Ten-
nis lg Science Club 2.
IOHN M. SEMAN
Prefect 39 Musicale 1,2,3,4g
Intramurals 1,2,3,4g Foot-
ball 1,2,3,4g Basketball 15
Track 2,3,4g Bowling 4.
Band 1,29 Intramurals 4g
Speech Contest lg Glee
Club 1,2g Musical 2g Stage
STEPHEN 1. smco
Honor Roll l,2,3,4g Class
Officer 2,35 Student Council
2,3,4g Clee Club lg Prom
Committee 35 Intramurals
25 Football 1,2,3,4g Basket-
ball 1,3,4g Track 3,4.
Prom Committee 33 Stage
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4g C-lee
Club lg Prom Committee
35 Intramurals 3g Stage
Crew 3, Newspaper 3.
DAVID T. SLICK
Band 1,29 Musicale 1,2,3,4g
Football 3,4g Track 3,43
Swimming 2,34 Squires 3.
MICHAEL A. SNYDER
Prefect 35 Intramurals 4.
CARL 1. SPATARO
Honor Roll lg Baseball 3,
4g C-lee Club lg Intramur-
als 3,4g Stage Crew 4.
Senior Iettermen bow out at the final football assembly of the 1962 season.
KENNETH A. STYLES
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4g Student
Council 4, Prom Committee
35 Yearbook 45 Newspaper
3,45 Science Club 2,3.
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4g Student
Council 2,35 Glee Club 1,
2,8,4g Intramurals 3,4g Bas-
ketball 1g Tennis 2,4.
Band 1,2,3g Musicale 2,3g
Intramurals 45 Golf 2,3,4,
Stage Crew 4.
Honor Roll 2,3,43 Band 1,2,
3,45 Student Theater 4,
Speech Contest lg Musicale
2,3,4g Intramurals 3,43 Ten-
Intramurals 3,45 Football 1.
Glee Club 1,35 Musicale 3,45
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4, Band 1,
2,35 Musicale 2,35 Basket-
ball Manager 3g Golf 3.
RONALD S. ULRICH
Honor Roll 4, Glee Club Ig
Prom Committee 3.
Honor Roll 1,2g Glee Club lg
JAMES A. URBANIC
Honor Roll 1,2g Band 1,2,3,
4g Student Theater 4g
4, Forensics 45 Musicale 2,
3,45 Mission Club 2, Tennis
Ig Yearbook 45 Newspaper
1,2,3,4g Science Club 2.
RALPH G. TUCKER
Honor Roll lg Student Coun-
cil 15 Clee Club 15 Intra-
murals 4, Football lg Track
4, Science Club 1.
MICHAEL 1. URBANO
Class Officer 1,2,4g Student
Council 1,2,3,4g Prefect 3,4g
Prom Committee 33 Musi-
cale 49 Football 1,2,3,4g Bas-
ketball I,2,3,4, Track I,2,3,4.
Hoban Band members
take a break during
Band Day ceremonies at
Kent State University.
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f. M ig . blkk 1.55
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Honor Roll l,2.
Band 15 Prefect 35 Audio-
Visual Club 25 Musicale 2,45
Intramurals 45 Football 15
Bowling 45 Squires 2,4.
JOHN L. ZENO
Honor Roll 2,45 Student
Theater 45 Glee Club 45 Fo-
rensics 45 Prom Committee
35 Musicale 45 Science Club
IOHN F. WILLMOTT
Band 1,2,3,45 Musicale 1,25
3,45 Mission Club 45 Foot-
ball 15 Track 3,45 Swimming
The school parking lot makes for a good meeting place
comes to an end.
on-:it-'Md ' :"+T':L fr .
Jhih ' 5- W
Honor Roll 15 Glee Club 25
Musicale 25 Intramurals 25
Stage Crew 4.
A 5 'S
Glee Club 1,3545 Prom Com-
mittee 35 Musicale 3,45 Art
Club 3,45 Football 1,25
Track 1,2,35 Science Club 2.
Speech Contest 45 Glee Club
2,35 Forensics 45 Musicale
2,45 Intramurals 45 Mission
Club 45 Squires 4.
seniors when another day
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:sit Suit? is
CLASS OFFICERS Kleft to rightj Mark Bcrner, Vicc-Presidentg Tim Garrett, Presiclentg Jim Mungo, Treas-
urerg Pat McDonald, Secretary.
JUNIORS PREPARE FOR TOP POSITION
Our junior year marked the time of developing in-
to mature Hoban men. We studied hard those sub-
jects that were intended to mold mature thinking,
practiced at those sports that build strong bodies, and
had fun at those activities which formed a well bal-
anced personality. We prepared to fill the gap left SX
open by the graduating seniors. The sparkle of the A
Prom and the distinction of wearing class rings gra-
duated us to level of Hobanites-First Class.
Mr. William Semonin and Brother Rob-
ert Leamnson pour over the plans laid for
the coming social event of the year -
the junior Prom.
JT 35, I K 2
if A 1
amkvw fmcwzcffq meme claw aingbf
Irradiated juniors willingly
submit to the chest X-Ray,
hoping that cigarettes really
don't cause lung cancer.
Me mmk af an of
JOHN KLIN E
Alphabetically s t o c k i n g
newly-arrived chemicals are
Juniors Jim Truman, Chuck
Zodrow, and Bob Kosman.
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TIMOT Y SCANLAN
THOMAS SHAFF ER
7mm pafpmfi and came
Jim Mungo sneaks a fast
look at the clock, while thle
rest of his class studies dill-
many keacfacfzm mmf dleepfwal
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QM- , .GSX , X
:zu s .Rt-. f.-...K
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JEFFREY VAN OSS
Before heading home, Denny Hos-
kins, Jim Truman, and Dick Hack-
athorn pour over the happenings
of another day.
juniors Paul Haas, Emil Gallay
Cary Rogers, and james Garlando
proudly show off their newly
acquired class rings.
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SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Cleft to riglztl Emil Lutz, President, Bernard Zaucha, Vice-Prcsidentg Robert Prarat,
Secretary, Dennis Testa, Terasurer.
VVe had a year of experience behind us. VVe knew
the ropes fairly well by now. But there was much
ahead and We had to settle down to advance through
thc formidable coming years by tackling the present
Work at hand. XVe are now able to see ourselves re-
flected in the activities that set a pace in developing
us into the eventual leaders of the enriched academic,
social, and the athletic life afforded us in the school
on the hill. This is the year when we really began to
feel that we are a part of Hoban High and its tradi-
Class sponsors Brother Eugene and Mr.
Joseph Felty talk over decoration possi-
bilities to be used in the school cafeteria
for the Sophomore Cotillion.
A FIRM FOOTHOLD
,sf 1' x
TERRENCE ADAMS . , L 13 X
RICHARD ADANTE A A W
KERRY AHERN li A ' A
WILLIAM AHERN W J
RODNEY AJAMIE I -
Pros I I
ROBERT AVE RY
RICHARD BIASELLA '
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f 4 : -
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Sophomore Bruce Houston
follows Dave Deger in re-
ceiving his NEDT award.
RALPH De LISA
DONALD HEMMING I
JOHN KASARDA I
Caesar Uohn Lappinj hears
the bad news from Ed
Macliak and Dan Howard
while Joe Joyce supplies the
ventilation for the sopho-
more assembly skit.
Xwiwcvdcafwi and fcwmafcfefufcfe
l Ill, XIII!!! UH lHHil1XIlll'l,
Biology Club sophomores
get the word on mold cul-
ture from Brother Marius.
me Za wphamcww.
FRANK ST. GEORGE
we mmf sw
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John Fasig gets his re-admit
slip from Brother James
Sullivan as Mark Ciriello
and John Kasarcla anticipate
an excused tardy or a de-
WALTER VAN NEWKIRK
The annual observance of Forty Hours in early February provided
one of the spiritual highlights of the 1961-1962 scholastic year.
, .. wk
FRICSHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: flcft to rigfzfl Dennis Schaffcr President John Ragsclfilt Secretary hmcs XV1tt Trmsuru Dual
FRESHMEN ADJUST TO THE HOBAN WAY
The new world of high school life opened up to
us. After the first weeks of humbling about the halls
trying to find the next class, we finally adjusted to
that Hoban routine we would know for the coming
years. But we have not found a mere routine that
goes from period to period until the last day of the
school year. We found, instead, ourselves being re-
flected in the academic, social, and athletic world that
is so much a part of our lives here at Hoban High.
Freshman class moderators Brother Donan
and Mr. Henry Schmidt pour over '1 few
original ideas for a freshman assembly
3 . . if '
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ff f 113
Wife-effecf and eaqea, fha kahmen
DAVID DEL POZZO
W Zfze new WM af W, wwf
Bill Montovan lcenteri joins
Tom Davidson and john
Schadl in producing his first
oil painting during Art Club
JAMES DI GERONIMO
JOSEPH DI NAPOLI
Qftdjbhdelfl Clddlftflq M6d0hWM,
When a table is not avail-
able, the next best thing is
the floor, agree Chet Ben-
edum, Bill Harris, Philip
Lawson, and Richard Tor-
ma, while engaged in a
game of triangle-football.
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A N 'lg
NICHOLAS MILLER 'f-1'
JAMES MUSARRA Y'
LOUIS NATOLI 4
PATRICK OATES My
medal wfzeeh wffmq.
Mr. James Leonard has
made it possible for many
Hobanitcs to become com-
prehensive readcrs through
his special reading program.
Breaking the monotony of
the every day routine is the
unexpected but appreciated
new iemfh all Jfakan
624042 cfeaa may Za wccmAfaf fnfwze.
JAMES VAN DYNE
CHARLES VON SPIEGEL
Lifting notes and spirit in prepar-
ing for the Freshman Dance are
Dominic Walter, Dennis Vczzani,
and Tom Zeno.
Freshman show that they have a
right to be proud because they
were the first to go over the top
in the chocolate drive.
L as fi-isv1'95i?2::Eyf'r1'f QFD 93433 . 5,1
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A . .. s.,s
WE'RE ON OUR WAY
The school doors are thrust open and the corridor-
pressured stream of students spills down the steps in-
to the parking lot. In many ways it is like the end
of every other school day. The buses are waiting to
pick up their passengers as the din of automobile
engines increases. Yet, on this day many things are
changed. The crowd is void of the already graduated
seniors, and the minds of those remaining, students
and faculty alike, are carefree with the thought of
In their rush home, these Hobanites, though poss-
ibly unaware, carry with them memories of the spent-
out school year. Sometime in the future they will re-
flect upon these '6l-'62 days.
There's little else to do now except to make our way down
5th Avenue and then home.
...----'--'-'T '1 '-"-'
"':'.:'. .S 59
Climaxing the school year, Mr.
Weigand starts the final Bar-
berton-Hoban run for the '61-
'62 school year.
, ,fa l 1
1 if ii
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Life at Hobnn High keeps burning long after the corridors
arc clcurcd of thc routine of another day.
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THE AKRON SKYLINE REFLECTS THE CLOSING OF ANOTHER SCHOOL YEAR.
The sun settles lazily in the picturesque Western sky, drawing to herself
her last ruddy rays and bringing '61-'62 school year to a fitting close. Her
reflections are dying now, and soon the tranquil dark will creep over the tired
corridors of the school.
We, the editors and staff of the '62 WAY, have tried to present these re-
flections as we saw them and you lived them. During the year, those times
spent in class, at activities, in sports, at social events, and with our friends
have made lasting impressions upon all of us. We hope that in the future this
edition of THE WAY will help you reflect upon those times again and again.
Our sincere thanks to all those who have made the publication of THE
YVAY for 1962 possible, and for the encouragement and help afforded us by
our moderator, the faculty, and fellow Hobanites.
The Editors and Staff of the 1962 YVAY.
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