Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH)

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 174

 

Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1964 Edition, Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1964 Edition, Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1964 Edition, Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1964 Edition, Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1964 Edition, Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1964 Edition, Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1964 Edition, Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1964 Edition, Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1964 Edition, Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1964 Edition, Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1964 Edition, Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1964 Edition, Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1964 volume:

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W .,.:.,,,.. sw' - ,... -- , 1 .,A 5'-KJ.. , ': 'f , ,.. , . 4 . "P 1 .. .X f J, .54 --yi . ' QQ- kr "f.'j',""fx5'f' ..T-Aj ' " .. W, .:ef-'I-"Me:inr-f2xf.f:s2.+vg1-R-i .ff- f,- 1- '--V-: y AN if HZf"':'T "K " '- , - ., . if if?wff??4-aKff5x?f1fPQ-in-::e3i3Q? ff? . " 1- . 1 Exif-K.f'f -M..-QE. -1' L .. 'f " ' '- " Q - "' .A fr . , .. I , , W .Mal.i.lrchblsh op A.,ll0h3ll In h school ' iz. - , , . ' . ,. 55. ,,'-,., . , - . . Y M -- , V' ' ,' 1 "fl 4 ' . :q,'if.2x-.."' 1 ' ' ', - ' X' 1 -1:1 '55 1"' f -"'f- '-v.IffJ"5-149-Q.,-3, -Q yr-Y' ' l-05.1 ' ' A " if '. -Y "'f'K, 1" fha: .'..,l V . -, '. L A uv. ,Her . ' -I .mMyAi- . -, v .M . . -wma iff . ,, Q - ,M-.-N., , 2' , , I . I., x . - -s.Jf'i3,ii,,g:'.Aaig,A G. . I -its ,h I .'. A. ..: -no f "' , .rf I " 'U I I i qi 1 ,Y ff , - .r 'Q y... - 9 4 4 . 1 '54 ,w .-dy. , s in . ..,,,.:, , "ini "X 'f,-, ,ugg-.3 .-.' 1- ' ,' ,s,'.r1i..i,,l.4w,f -., , ' . ""'.X-Qffv' .' - fi Yun . .D -.-..f - ' -- ', " LH 'G' , .s. - ,hr -2 .,, --I Q, , . '..- "' " gf! S. I. , . 2. Q' .Q . 1'-"T, ' " .-, -nf'-1.m',:', -.1,..,.A Z- 5 .. . A , A Hen! . , ,I , ,,.. . 1 .q 2" f I in nl- ' as , .syn A-D :A ,, JY A J. r,.ar"" POPE JOHN XXIII Reigized 1958 - 1965 THE BELOVED PQPE UF UNITY " . . .ever concerned more with that which unites than with that which divides . . ," ' During the past year we have gazed upon the vacant places of two men-one: the Visible Head of the Church and the Chief Executive of our country. Many eulogies have been written and many speeches made, but very few words are needed to bring one to the remembrances of the sorrow felt when official announcement con- firmed suspicions of Pope john XXIII's fatal illness, and the shocked disbelief when the first news came of the sudden death of President john Fitzgerald Kennedy. Each of these men was in his position of awesome responsibility for a short duration, but during this time his influence was tremendous. Through the youthfulness in spirit of the gentle pastor Pope john, and the youth- fulness in reality of john Kennedy, an imprint of their personalities was stamped on their governments. The tragedy is that, having begun so much, they were not permitted to see the fruits of their labor-only the first faint buds. THE ADMIRABLE PRESIDENT OF EQUALITY ". . .striving for the day when all men of this country can regard one another with brotherhood. . ." They are now remembered more for the intangible qualities of their spirit than for the tangible worldly achievements they ushered into being. The love that broke barriers, the wit and good humor, the cordiality of heart, and the humility of a peasant who became the spiritual leader of the world, the courage, the style, the fascination of a millionaire-born man who kept a closeness to the people shall al- ways be remembered. . These leaders were criticized for many things, but never for their ideals-peace, unity, brotherhood. Though they have gone, their ideals, their work, their faith, and their spirit remain a "beacon to light the way," an inspiration for us all. PRESIDENT JOHN FITZGERALD KENNEDY Held Office 1961 - 1963 7 4 fa, A J 'xg QL? ,,:. V Y' a T 3? academies - page I2 activities - page 30 we .J .- f?4s '2v:",, - f athletics - page 58 album - page IM 5 s Studeni Council Serretdry Eldon Kennedy points ou! to incoming freshmen the "shelf" in the gym, home of the froyb during the tzssenzblies, Crucifix donated by the Clan' of '65 domin- ates aliar telling at Father joseph Barry, C.S.C, imparls his first lllexxing on students as new chaplain al Opening Mats. 10 1, " ,f r' if Q.: 51. ,, t ft, , lt, s V T ,Q 7 , 'V 1 Long before the "back-to-school" clothes were on SIOFC display racks, preparations-some indeed re- mote-were being made to insure an orderly and efficient opening of the school year, Hardly had the lockers been vacated in june when the entire building underwent a thorough cleaning: lockers, cabinets, light fixtures, waste baskets, desks, chairs, and floors were washed and polished: and more than half of the classrooms saw a coat of new paint. The summer crew also painted the entire fence surrounding our fifty acres, and the asphalt parking lot was partially resurfaced. Besides the rejuvenations in the physical plant, endless days of preparing, sorting, and rearranging the fifty faculty assignments and over a thousand students' schedules kept our administrators sweating from more than the summer heat. In june the first closed-circuit television system in the Akron area was installed in our science rooms. Meanwhile, throughout the vacation months seniors were going to O'Neil's to have their yearbook portraits made. The refinished gym floor was shiningly dry and a thin glaze of Akron dust rested on unused Chairs and desks when one humid August evening Fresh- man Orientation took place. The football team had had two weeks of grueling practice by the time all the Brothers were back from summer I Senior exchange student from Chile, Francisco Ossandon C.--"Pancho"-- Kwearing sweater! finds that Hoban men fraternize readily. ll 10 Z in llcnwlloiolls math-: continue' assignments, and two busy days of book selling- both in our bookstore and the 'lblack market" sales of used texts-preceded Labor Day. Many familiar students were seen around 400 Elbon Avenue again -many sporting popular bermuda shorts--and when Tuesday, September third rolled around, the three hundred and sixty freshmen Cone-third stu- dent enrollmentJ started off on the first full day of their high school career. The next day the re- maining two-thirds began the fall semester, the seniors being hosts to Hoban's first exchange stu- dent, Francisco Ossandon C. from Santiago, Chile. That night an announcement was made to la gather- ing of several hundred Hoban dads that the Fathers' Club had been transformed into the Hoban Club, and that a new football stadium was in the offing. Enthusiasm ran high. First Friday in September saw two important events take place. With the words, "In nomine Patris . . . " Father Joseph Barry, C.S.C., the school's new chaplain, began the Opening Mass, restoring First Friday Masses and asking God's blessing on the new year of study. That evening at Stow the football team took its first victory in a fantastic season. It was just a beginning, but it was the "kick off" of an unfor- gettable year-let's View it in . . . Close up '64! Mr. Delmotto watches freshman son Nick talee first stab at complicated locker combination. Dave Luluchi, Bob Near and Con Kuhilus agree with seller Mike Baraneh that it pays to attend ALL games. .w'f""""" . KL is Close-up on high school academics . . . from religion to calculus, woodshop to French fand everything in between! academics at Archbishop Hoban High School . . .nine periods a day. Outlines on chalkboards, protractors and pens, notes in the notebooks . . .homework never ends. Textbooks, reports, short quizzes, charts, pictures and graphs-those Monday morning starts! and T.G.I.F. Learning through experience . . . a myriad variety: analyzing poems . . . making things . . . memorizing conjugations . . . dissecting earthworms . . . taping speeches . . . proving theorems . . . discovering mistakes . . . the unknown and the never before appreciated. Enlightenment! Acquiring convictions . . . experimenting and growing into a mature independence. Class participation, expectation, exasperation. The teacher-student relationship: attention - comprehension, disinclination - what's called a detention. Anticipation, eagerness, tension mounts. . . then vacations come and new starts. Some classes easy, others hard, but always probing . . . finding . . . student-life . . . Close-up '64, 51, 4 hr. A fr' Xl I .IA .SS a V 'i-.- f 43 iw. K' Qt! r"Yf .-1" X-,--2' A X e I 'UMW ff Xfi G N! kv 94 -g. 'L ll sd- ef" PIRIT A religious theme display cat- rlaes the allenliorz of john Yeager. Kevin Hudak und Ted Stullurd as the new year of study begins for these freshmen. rc-ligion: a confrontation W The reason we are here at Hoban . . . the influence of our Faith in our daily activities . . . not de- manded . . . nor constantly noticeable . . . yet the atmosphere, the influence of Christian example, the opportunities to advance spiritually, partici- pation in the renewed liturgy of the Universal Church. A school year: begun with the Perfect Prayer and studded with religious activities . . . Opening Mass . . . daily Morning Offering . Thursday adoration program . . . First Fridays . . . Bishops Mass for vocations . . . Forty Hours, Devotion Mary's rosary . .. concentrated religion period each day. Short visits to the Blessed Sacrament . . . Holy Family Chapel . . . longer periods spent in meditation and prayer: annual retreats . . . seniors at the Jesuit Retreat House in Parma. Chances to give of ourselves and our means: weekly collection for the missions . . . Canned Food Drive for the needy . . . respect for our neighbor . . . devotion to our student-life re- sponsibilities . . . obedience to authority. The sacraments: Reception of the Holy Eucharist, Penance . . . the availibility of the chaplain for confession, advice, a friendly chat. Total effect: Christian virtues in every man . . . practiced daily in life's activities. ith christian actions A 1.- l . The Most Reverend Jolm F. Wflaealon, Auxiliary Bishop of the Cleveland Diocese. processes from the auditorium after offering Holy Mass during March for vocations. I4 X WML? Brother Clarence watches students' progress in the annual Dio- cesan Religion Exam. A ,A sp, 3 Assisted 'by Rich Lach, Father Barry, C.S.C. distributes Holy Communion to freshmen and sophomores during Mass at the winter retreat. Brother Dominic, Religion Department chairman, joins three Hohanites in the chapel Thursday adoration program. ffm. 'ffl' 99" ' me Z,L,,,ft1w f, , f A . my 2 3:5 ag.. I 5 3 mi- x I 4 , ki' , W Mc,,,.t. ffir at f, I H M gf ,V g , 2 aw., l ,a,,zwM.iW,,,U,,W, ,.M.a..WM, I5 at-lvl ' xx vv 1:--h X?-34 .E U ' Brother Charles, the Cecil B. Friday matinee in C. S. History. X N-N :gg 'Rm s 5 rf Room 217 prepares another 1 f sm-iall stlldivs: a consciousness WM 6, . ii. 2' 12. X . A' fl Y , W .V I i Z ! 4 N 9531221 'Z' W' " N Tom Duffy and Mark Cuserihiser take a few minutes from first period study ball to raise the flag c1'c'ry day. smipfiig f ffmniii 'tlliwiyi Sigittiitif Wmftiiff ?'Eyr3Wi'?N Al Srorpellini leads 4 test review discussion on the Aluwdoniurz and Roman Empires in 4 World History class. fd the past as a uide to the future . png at fm, Geography . . . World History . . . American History . . . U. S. Government . . . knowledge of the world, its events past and present, and an understanding of its peoples . . . from the economi- cal, sociological or historical viewpoint. An ac- quaintance with the physical world, its geographi- cal ups and downs, and the family of man living on it . . . map reading, globe Utrottingl' . . . longi- tude and latitude lines . . . a waistline called the equator. The rise and fall of great empires . . . personalities in ages past . . . Nefertiti . . . Napoleon . . . Nasser . . . and present. Grasping where we stand today in the course of history. An awakening of the love of country . . . realizing the privilege fs , . W1 5 ,ln 't .': . P it Sto in to check Paul Hurrnicfv roiect is Brother Harold of being in a democracy . . . a concept of freedom and equality . . . and the problems that face their maintenance . . . responsibilities accompanying citizenship. The lighter aspects: research papers, oral reports, library searching . . .scads of slides, black and white and even full color movies . . . a little extra entertainment but ever edu- cational. Bulletin boards and colorful charts, pictures, drawings . . . swords . . . helmets . . . shields in Room 203. "Scoring pointsi' and the use for overusel of "Ah . . f' A collection of Senator's pictures . . . tucked in among publicity clippings . . . and pop corn during the movies. 'fv- PP 8 17 who cnzlauyiatically joined the History Department at Hoban this year. Mr. Haines' geography class takes to the floor for a detailed map sludy lesson. .2 ' 7 . I if I . r . 2.,.,...,, 7: g m , , ' '3 , L ,, gf L ,. m f?" , E Z. A ' ' ' ,lx , W i ,Vi ,t. ffm, A- x 3' X , f ' .. . 1. f "VM W 'rf . More fun than eleclric lync- key, the ripple tank in pbysics claxs dexerves the undivided at- tention of Al Cikra, Fred Mos- ser, Rich Biasella and Ricla Marquardt. Brother Robert looks on hopefully as john Heinzen and Bill Harris see if elec- trolysis really produces hydrogen and oxygen. an grasp of vontelnporary f. iq: ,ei Sophomores Tim Horan und Bob Burunek probe specimens for nature's secrets in a biology lah session, which is the first serious study of science for most high schoolers. scientific advances Science in all aspects . . . practical . . . theoretical. Up-to-the-minute methods: CHEM Study, P.S.S.C., an integration of B.S.C.S. The new science and first class equipment. Biology: the study of life . . . bacteria, animals, humans. Unique teaching meth- ods: WHOB-TV, movies, microscopes, dissections, observations of live specimens . . . and cleaning up. Correcting tests with pins . . . a visit from "Spirit," Chemistry: a new dimension in a modern era . . . the basis for intelligent scientific reading. Unit basis method and "play periodn . . . acid holes in clothes . . . Mr. Wizard . . . molecules, ions, ferrous wheels. Physics: Time and space . . . material phenomena . . . theories in math and verbal terms . . . application of principles of reasoning . . . reading chapters and working tricky problems . . . study of light . . . quantum theories . . . lab prepa- ration . . . pendulums, pulleys, ripple tanks . . . accumulative exams testing acquired knowledge. A journey into the physical universe. l 1 9 Brother Donurd points out to his physical science class some of the interesting features of the generator control panel. One Latin student eagerly jumps to answer Brother Dominick query. Bill Kuehnling takes a liking to the poncho that Mr. Weigand hrought hacle from Mexico where he traveled during the sum- mer. Bruce Deger and Dan Dawley help him adjust it on his shoulders. joe Weigand is enraptured hy Dare Cooper's poetic reading ahility while English Department Head, Bro- ther Leonardo, watches. All in rapt attention except Ed Petit, Brother Jerome Ziliak's speech class listens as Larry Luff goes on . . . andon...andon... The use of languages in speaking and writing effectively . . . in English: grammar in all its dryness . . . vocabulary in all its uniqueness . . . literature in all its liveliness. Becoming acquainted with major works . . . The Pearl . . .Red Badge of Courage . . . The Scarlet Letter . . . The Ugly American . . . Bahhitt . . . Pride and Prejudice . . . Vanity Fairy by English authors . . . American authors . . . and others: Steinbeck, Crane, Haw- thorne, Burdick, Lewis, Austen. Ideas and ex- pressions, reading, writing, discussing . . . means to an end and a beginning . . . the liberal edu- cation. Speech: prepared ibut sometimes noth . . . public speaking . . . composition . . . enunciation . . . tape recording . . . practice until perfection. Foreign Languages: Latin . . . the ablative absolute . . . French and Spanish: pronunciation . . . translation . . . conversation. Increase the vocabularly . . . understand the history . . . polish the grammar . . . indeedy! Syntax . . . stretch the power of memory . . . sharpen the ability to read and discriminate. journalism: read, weigh, assess merits . . . under- stand the functions of the modern newspaper. Use the power of self-expression through public writ- ing . . . our newspaper, our yearbook, our new literary magazine. Total effect: A man, master of the written and living word. -u...,,.n.,.-f"""f Iournalrsm students peruszng over week-old newspapers catch up on current events while Stopping at R011 Degerk desk on the way to the door willy 1190 attendance flip ffor it Conldfft be 11 . . .J is Brother Iiergzzs in first period business luu' class. Strntirzizing the gimick approach on an ad- rerlisiug appeal are Mr. Ctzrlucri and Bill Coates in salesrmuzsbip class. Business Law . . . "fish stories" . . . work sheets . . . uncommon jokes . . . pipelines . . . railroads . . . airlines . . . and, yes, some law. The client and his cause . . . and cases galore. The keys to success . . . typing classes . . . capped keys to give it a twist . . . musical background to give it a beat. Korecto-type . . . efficiency and accuracy . . . speed tests . . . and a broken machine. Enjoyment: the picture drawn on a type- writer! General business: preparation for the future in a complex business-like world . . . taxes . . . bookkeeping techniques . . . marketing . . . sales . . . long hours spent with numbers, percentages, statistics . . . checks and bank accounts . . . and ways to save. Bookkeeping: the functioning of business in modern society . . . "outstand- ing!" . . . the help of an adding machine, accounting paper, patience . . . the essen- tials. Add a column of numbers. . .it doesn't balance . . . add them again. Plan, organize, coordinate, analyze . . . practice for the future . . . with money! Wow, a C.P.A.! Business practice in wheeling and dealing comes at pre-school bargaining for used texbooks. vu m Ill 1- rv i il I: a vehicle for a knowledge of the business world Kept busy with margins, tabs and keys, Ken illorris keeps out of trou- ble with Brother Paul in the reloca- ted typing room. Wim 23 Mr. Schubert points out the uselessness of blank ledger pages to his gen- eral business class. General math . . . algebra . . . constructional and plane geometry . . . second-year algebra . . . trigonometry and calculus . . . development in complexity and scope. Mastering certain skills and concepts at all levels. S.M.S.G. mathematics . . . an advanced program, a "fifth" year. Inductive reasoning . . . the unknowns, the constants, the variables. Logic, deduction, in- duction . . . improving the reasoning of the mind . . . sleepless nights over problems. A ninth period of algebra and adoration . . . Room 307 and chalk dust . . . our home-made protractors and number lines, polar coordinates . . . the "straight edge" . . . cosine, sine, and tangent . . . csc . . . proofs corollaries . . . overhead projectors . . . an I.B.M. night course . . . polygons . . . and a new fad: colored chalk. Numbers, series, and limits . . . theorems, assumptions . . . lf0 . . . pi . B. . graphs . . . and the omnipresent quadratic formula. Total effect: preparation for the collegiate, professional, commercial, scientific mathematical fields. 1 . '5' xxx-xi iflusc. X- Stephen Reymmzn, Bert Lance and Don Serve use the community method to finish their math homework. fs-Wxxq. ish ,.l1i,1::i:. 'Q , 525, Brother Kenneih uses a protrurtor and compass to demonslrute the properties of angles, hui he rloesrfl seem lo he inlercsting to jim W'hile, rl rhampiou clock watcher. - ' Qf gggslli 1 Q ak ill '?Si task of solvin .-.c...,,....,Q.-w-'-M' john Mesko and Rohert Evanicki demonstrate their knowledge of the number line for inquiring Brother IVilliam Von- tlriska, their general math teacher. The calculus class is intrigued haf the fascinating curves of para- holas that Brother john Benesh shows with the help of the overhead projector. si, iw 4 Q ......-ao-I-'Q-'W yt, A Wm-sma' V f-fm::5Wfse?b4w?'e?fa3E , 1 Wwbw l Brother Jerome Meyer in freshman algehra settles a dispute a test question for Larry Pelland and Phillip Thomas. ., V,,,mM 7 sn,fwz,f if i I 'fvwwzrl fwwfi ,L .,,wwtt,mt.tel I I-zxfzz, fs -, ,. f qfiiggljjgqg 5235515 , ' H W a.:-Q ' -Pfam OUET Towards the educated man . . . through creativity and discipline . . . seriousness and pleasure. Music: a new man of music this year, experienced, exert- ing a wholesome influence. Introduction to great music and great composers . . . quality, interpre- tation, appreciation . . . tone, balance, blend, rhythm: expression of man's emotions, quests . . . instruments . . . practice! Art: a note of informality . . . a need for imagination: 90W thinking and 1096 actual doing. The making of things . . . in plaster . 1. . in oils . . . in chalk: line and color, the human figure . . . what, an art test? Designing . . . and the nasty habit of copying . . . all in our art "studio" with "Sic and Pitt and Buzzard!" Mechanical Drawing: developing an appreciation 1 for expert draftsmanship . . . architectural draw- t ing: technical blueprints . . . triangles, compasses, the "TH square . . . inking . . . and neatness! . Industrial Arts: fundamental experience . . . ap- 314 L preciation for good craftsmanship . . . skill. Hand tools and power machinery . . . operating with safety-mindedness . . . good work habits . . . wood L 7 chips, sawdust, metal shavings: clean up. End result: men proficient in manual arts and skills. The fundamentals of music are taught to freshmen in Brother john Hanon's music theory class. 1' ll Il ll ral I gl rl S: il tool for increased Drawing hourds and charcoal in hand, the art class sketches a few rooftops from our hill. Seated, Qleft to right:J Bob Pittinger, Al Kennedy, Don Singer, Phil Stumpo, John Ragsdale, and jim Gray. Second row: Chuck Schadl, Randy Hemming, Mike Fairhurst, Walt Frantz, and Mike Salamon. Standing: joe Seryale, Steve Gradijan, Sam Genet, and Bob Siegferth. A ilnlllslriall alfls: pvrsonal l'Xll0l'il'lll'l" The turning of beads on the wood lathe brings a chance for Brother Iohn Schus- zler to give a suggestion to Joe Miller. H X waits his turn. John Wfaller gets a bit of assis- tance from Brother Thomas Dill- man on a mechanical drawing problem. ix' N Mike Patchen hands out tin snips to Rich Parker while Alike Os- ufald gives his order and Ed Petit ci is if ag pnysi .-:. I1-du .-a. mm: a cultivation of self-confidence if and physical skills On all fours, Richard Duckworth takes canine stance in read- iness for "Down . . . Up."' Chollered of course!! it s 'Tififf fm g' T In health class discussion, Mr. Paris shows a pig's tibia Csomelhing like a soup honeJ to Boh Simmons, Frank Bohinski, and Bob Bernal. 28 Coordinated freshmen 19.9.99 have their ups and downsi during a limhering-up session in physical education class. Coached hy Mr. Tony Paris are Dave Luff, Ray McDonnell and Ron McDaniel, taking to the wheel of the driver training car. Watch out pedestrians! Physical education . . . front leaning rest position . . . and the perpetual push up . . . and get up! "Let's try it over!" The freshmen classes clad in White . . . inside and in the spring outside . . . exercise . . . games . . . skills. Butcher ball . . . paddle Wheel . . . climb the rope . . . the horses and bucks . . . "follow-the-leader" . . . the parallel bars . . . the meeting of the mat! The locker room "aroma." Major and minor sports . . . intramural basketball . . . the loud colored shirts . . . the scorers and timers . . . test of ability . . . re- sponsibility . . . attitude toward others. Seeing the results . . . knowing the consequences of actions. Health: habits of good hygiene . . . rest, nutrition, exercise. F irst-aid . . . "rock-a-bye-baby" . . . experi- ence and practical helps . . . muscles . . . bones . . . fibula-tibia . . . a complex physical system. Driver training: thrilling moments on the road . . . bits of technical knowledge in the classroom: reflex timer and full-color movies of teriffic smash-ups. Red lights . . . stop signs . . . one way streets Call missed as the car goes rolling by? and "Where to now?" Fun indeed, but real pride in high standards of performance and conduct on the road. Tom Ligas, joe Pudis and Dave Plouse get a worm's eye view of the gym floor while relaxing on the "down" of a push up. film' Close-up on activities .. . various extracurriculars, clubs, organizations . . a whirlwind . . . widening students, experience at Archbishop Hoban High School. A continual giving and taking: time, energy, drive, cooperation with others. A complement to studies . . . spirit boosting . . . poster posting . . . schedule setting and gaining honors for achievement. Stimulating and satisfying curiosity . .. the discovery of consequences-deadlines, starting projects, giving up and starting over again . . . avoiding discord . . . with guidance from moderators, directors, advisors, and coaches. Generosity expands: benefits to the needy through drives and collections . . . benefits to the school and community through service . . . benefits to the individual through experience. After school meetings, evening seminars, field trips and viewing professional performances. A preparation for social living . . .groundwork for leaders . .. expressing, progressing, impressing: audiences, parents, friends. Players and playgoers . . . musical gayety . . . stage lights and stage fears . . . and then a final curtain: the cessation of another year of activities broadening our . . . Close-up '64. -Q.. R 3 B s -I H1- Ah NMA 2 3 5 1 Z v w , ,Nw 'lg it f fi E ma ..,. R av 5 spirit stirred in c0uncil's cauldron Eagerly waiting for their 48 bars of World's Finest, freshmen are checked off by Brother joseph Tobin assisted by senior councilman Jim Armstrong. F... it. 1 Totaling 2,222 bars sold, senior Mike Hamad took best seller award in the Chocolate Drive for the third straight year. With assistance from john Heinzen, Canned Food Drive director Tom Schmitt hits the adding machine to make out the morning's totals. Dotting the calendar with a variety of activities from September to june, the Student Council holds an unequaled place for setting the pace in the program to bolster school spirit. As the school grows so also do the complexities of a large student body. The Counci1's calm moderator, Brother john Benesh, and the various officers and committee chairmen working together for improvement reached a high peak of success this year. The tremendous support shown in the Chocolate Drive and the foot- ball rallies, the agenda of victory hops and semi-formal socials, the collec- tion and distribution of over 15,000 cans in the Christmas food drive for the needy, and the overall progress in student leadership, prove the program profitable. The Council is not a strictly governing body, nor does it attempt to dictate school policy, but in its capacity of working in conjunction with the administration, it contributes greatly to the good influence of students and the school. fisting A heavily loaded cart shows that progress is being made in the morning collections during the Canned Food Drive. Creators of the "beat" posters during the football season were senior Chuck Schadl, and juniors Al Kennedy and Bob Siegferth. ra, c , Safffyb? 1 ' if ally! ' fr .l ! gym- Sflldlltlf Cmmfil President Dirk Mungo escorts Homefoming Queen Eleanor Mclflliol to the stage for ber rrouvzing. At the semester danre, "A Night on the '1'0u'u," seniors Paul Uvagner, Dirk Mango, Karl ll"ill1eIm, Kerry Ahern and their dates pause for a few minutes of happy chatter. v mme-sl luis if E x 53" 34 Pat DeRosa provides music for dancing gaiety in the decorated 5? J A surprise meeting at the Easter Dance is bad by Pat Dallas and Bob Turgon, Chuck Armstrong and Pat Bazzel, Cathy Gerber and jim Taylor as they enter. us Ns 'Q socials set on councilfs calendar Four times each school year the Hoban Student Council sponsors dances having appropriate themes for the times they occur. The first big dance in September combined a Halloween motif with the Homecoming Dance, where lovely Queen Eleanor McElliot was crowned by S. C. President Dick Mungo. During Christmas vacation the second dance was held on a snowy and cold night, but the holiday festivities were not dampened. Since St. Valentine's Day came during Lent, the other winter dance was moved to the semester break. Called "A Night on the Town," it was a mild success, but a colorful affair on the social calendar. Finally, before the Cotillion and the spring formals, the Easter Dance closed the year with a gala get-together. Rick Parker escorts Mary Panluso to the Halloween Homecoming Dance. Chatting and dancing are Rich Ruegg and Fran Karl. A group of decorator: put in a Saturday morning to prepare the gym for the eveningfv festivities. 35 S522 as Qkliawrs QNEQY, :S t 490 11 A, Mm' 1 , BAND MEMBERS-First row left: Louis Basile, Lawrence Mc- Van, Frank Gay, james Mikolasheb. First row right: Thomas Spillane, Rohert Schaeufele, Greg Ferrell, llvillianl Dohner. Second row left: john Berardi, George Mikan, Tom Parker, Dennis McFarland, joseph Smith, Mike Thomas, Dave Yeager. Second row right: Frank Steffan, Terry Ruip, Andrew Hatala, and fosters BAND OFFICERS-Seated fleft to rightj : john Berardi, Master Sergeantf George Milean, Staff Sergeant. Standing: Bernard Wfiesemann, Znd Lieutenantg Thomas Schmitt, Band Captain and Drum Majorg john Kasarda, lst Lieutenant. kwa Tom Zaher, Paul Soltis, john llvilsterman, Greg Ray. Third row left: Richard Stalnaker, Al jenkins, james Hadnot, Tim Demen- go, Charles Dragomir, Phil Arway, Lawrence Bandrowshy, jack Butler, Dave Berardi, Paul Mikolashek. Third row right: Tom Greathouse, Tom Simon, john Hollenhaugh, Dale Rickerl, Don lVeil, Steve Draga, Richard Furman, Mike Ondecker, William musical ahilit Under the enthusiastic leadership of the new band director, Brother john Hanon, C.S.C., the Hoban Band had a year filled with diligent practice and frequent public performances. The Seventy-Two Marching Men in Blue added greater precision to their block marching style, and under the baton of Drum Major Tom Schmitt, the big band sound and appearance during football season won many compliments for the bandsmen. In the late fall the band changed from Sousa to Strauss, and after much practice entered an all-Ohio Catholic Band tape contest. All the musical groups joined in on the Christmas Concert given to the student body on December eighteenth. Two band concerts were given along with the Musicale, one on March eighth and another on May seventeenth. On March seventh several members of the band entered the solo contest at Kent State University, and the entire band played for the Ohio Music Educators' Association at Akron University on March twentieth. Drawing to a close at Graduation, the band activities during the year were a sure success, being expanded through each performance and the Pop Concert in May. Z ...4....,...-... L ti,.,..e 4 Yamokoski, William Orton. Fourth row left: George Kashmar, Peter Seminaroti, Frank Dolinar, james Blythe, Edward Prough, Steve Bigelow, Tim IValsh, IValter O'Connor, john Kasarda, jerry Steffek, Lawrence Rittman, Dennis Rafferty. Fourth row right: Paul Musci, james Lammlein, Carl Nitz, Tim Kelley, Frank Selega, Mark Erich, 'George Lauter, Bernard Wiesemann, Tom The hand provides the spirited fight song for a rousing pep rally. An even line of hand members marches across the field behind Tom Schmitt. Averill, Terry Hamilton, Tom Schmitt. Fifth row left: Tom Yamokoski, Raymond McDonnell, james Clark, james Slegus, Barnard Lustritz. Fifth row right: Tom Testa, Mike Peterson, john Schmitt, Louis DiGiacomo, and Brother john Hanon, C.S.C., director. Absent from picture: Gary Lee and Dave Kirkendall. csccrr .gms 1 ' Q. gskki ,A Brother john Hanon, C.S.C., hand director fseatedb and Brother Kenneth Kane, C.S.C., assistant director, look over the musical scores in preparation for the Christmas Concert. swing band SXVING BAND - First row ileft lo rigbthz George Mikau, john Berurdi, Terry Ruip, Paul Sollis. At piano: Louis Busile. Bill Yrmmkoski. Second row: Tom 4 --r""f2H- FRESHMAN BAND - First row Cleft to rigbtb: Robert Misbler, Donald Serra, Steve Kepliuger, Carl Pufernife, Bernard Mutblage. Second row: Roy Riflmrzl. ,Hike Srbilliuger, Larry Ligds, Dennis Nettle, Paul Herbxt. Third row: Niik Ahmfioli, Bill Guy, Jamey jaticb, Albert Kungl, Paul Adanzxou, Rirburrl Gill. Rear: Brofber Jobn Hunan, C.S'.C. 38 Averill, Bernard Wliesemann, john Spillane, Tom Scbmitl, jobn Kaxardu, jerry Sleffek, Dave Berardi, Paul Muni, Curl Nifz. Back row: Brolber john Hanan, jim Clark, and Larry Rittman. E a r l y mfvrning actirily awakens Akronites as the band practices across the bridge. A bird's eye view from tbe wing: at tbe Laetare Concert. freshman hand L FRESHMAN GLEE CLUB - First row Cleft to rightj: Charles McVan, james Burke, Mark Cavanaugh, john johnson, Anthony Nasrallah, -Gary lVright, accompan- ist, Paul Mattingly, Martin Slimak. Second row: Chester Novak, Gary Sadie, Richard U-Rycki, Stephen Rey- mann, james Duffy, Bernard Wfeigand, Jerome Rauck- horst, Ted Stallard. Third row: john Baal, Nicholas freshman glee club flight in musical sound varsity glee club 39 Kryah, john Ams, Stephen Markovich, Douglas Jones, john Miller, Bernard Gnap. Fourth row: Donald Cook, Frank Prihanich, Peter Turner, Dennis Richards, David Hranilovich, Alfred Andrews, Lawrence McAnallen, and Thomas Cosgrove. Absent from picture: George Rolli- son, joseph Shocklee, lVilliam Kremer, joseph Pudis, and Michael lVise. Director: Brother john Hanan. ,4"'3 an fAb0'L'6, Brother Sigismund, director of the Varsity Glee Cluh. fLeffJ VARSITY GLEE CLUB - First row Ctop to hottomb: Fred Cafarelli, Roh- ert Keller, james Emanuele, Craig Wilder, Thomas Mc- Connell, Edward .Machak. Second row: 1Villiam Coates, joseph Harrison, Rohert Fer- rell, james Flowers, Louis Dirker, Richard Thompson. Third row: Bernard Gmerek, Timothy DeFrange, Donald Hornacek. Fourth row: Paul Wagner, Frank Davey, Rich- ard Dannenziller, Lawrence Petrasek, Donald Groom, Paul Howiler. P 25, 'tl Brother joseph Tobin fleftb, yearbook moderator, is caught re- vising a page layout, and Brother Harold Ruplinger, photog- rapher, looks over new negative strips. way-volume ll: casual, complete Be casual and complete Ccompletely casual? : the watchwords of volume ll, the 1964 edition of the WAY. Sharing Editor John Scott Schadl with every student pub- lication at Hoban, new moderator Brother joseph Tobin, C.S.C., took the reins of the annual and plans began to be laid for Close-up '64 even before last year came to a dead stop. The two organizers envisioned innovations: a collegiate flavor, casual group pictures, more accent color throughout. Eight pages had to be added and bills sky- rocketed. To the reader, this final product is a record of the year as traditions continue and transitions occur - for the most part as informal as possible, and appropriately so, for that is the real picture of this year. To the twenty- six staff members, the moderator, Brothers Harold and Donard who assisted with photography and developing, it means more than just a product. It is work after school, work at night, work on Saturdays and Sundays, deadlines met, pictures scheduled land rescheduledb, worry, long hours, and effort. It means an outstanding accomplishment. .e- ,et if 'fl iii- M 9 Q1 Y gl M ff Editor-in-Chief: C17 john Scott Schadl Junior Editor: C25 Robert johnson 40 ,X 'nm-"Q" "F" H ' 'wwf' Managing Editor: Q33 Gerald Klein Writing Editors: C41 David Sinar Q53 Frank Warninsky -a'.wnl:n1Pw.a -mfr' 1 . X I Writing Staff: 163 Louis Basile C73 Stephen Grarlijan C81 james Ligas 19D Michael Dougherty 9-Avia? vibe Sports Editor: Typists: C 101 Dennis Q 15 1 Edward Lammlein Machak Sports Staff: 4141 Stephen C 11 1 joseph Kulcsar Stollar 6151 John K 121 Vincent Pinto Pianalto K 161 Richard Lach Picture Preparation: Brian Nelson Q 17 1 Hugh Rice C 181 james Tawney 1 191 Michael Para 41 1201 Thomas Spellman Q21 1 Timothy Mundy Underclassman Pictures: C221 John Schmitt james Patch E Photographic Assistants: Daniel Bak er I 2 5 1 john Kasarda 2' X 0 0 0 ,M Wfith ink yet wet, Visor ropy is examined hy sfhool printer, Brother Clarence, and paper moderator, Brother Thomas Mal- lhes. visor: articles, pictures, Through fresh approaches gained in competition at several newspaper work- shops and conventions, the '63-64 Visor established a new image this year. From the beginnings of past years, the paper grew to a monthly student-operated pub- lication, voicing in depth both civic and school problems, events, and concerns. With more pictures, frequent cartoons, timely coverage of school affairs, and quality sports writing, the four-pager was an activity of considerable worth. The publication dates were memorable days whether a regularly scheduled one or one of the several surprise ffull-cartoon? issues created by the incomparable J.S.S. The paper's senior editor, Leonard Nalencz, along with junior editor and "Cabbages 8: Kings" columnist, Thomas Spalding, led the way in quality writing, Thomas Schmitt organized the sports page, while the layout staff under the guid- ance of john Scott Schadl, presented the material in an artistic and refreshing format. Brother Thomas Matthes' tolerance and encouragement made him the ideal moderator, and as in past years, the newspaper was printed in the school's own printshop by Brother Clarence LeMire, C.S.C. J f in ,- Y: 1963-64 VISOR STAFF-First row left Cleft fo rightbz john left: Peier zllaynard, Michael Para, Frank Wfarninsky. james Schmitt, Bernard Parlor, john Flynn, james Unilt. Second row Pirie. Fourth row left: Daz'idSinar,1ames Rolland. john Kasarda. left: Andrew Murray, Wfilliam Kuhnling, john Finn. Third row Standing: joseph Joyce, Rirhard Mungo, Dennis Kueler, Thomas Schmitt, and Thomas Spalding. 42 VISOR EDITORS - fleft to rightj : Leonard Nalencz, Senior Editor, John Schadl, Layout Editor, Dennis Kucl- er, News Editor, Thomas Schmitt, Sports Editor,- Brother Thomas Matthes, C.S.C., Advisory Thomas Spalding, junior Editorf john O'Breza, F e a t u r e Editor. vari-type, aste-up . . . then the press 5 lg, 15 First row right: Michael Thomann, Hugh Rice, Dennis Lach, loseph Ritzert. Second row right: Michael Ripellino, james Korenz, Kenneth Rusinoff, Michael johnson. Third row right: Gerald Klein, Vince Pianalto, john Udvari, Thomas Goodall. 43 U'-aft" 'QA " Fourth row right: Dennis Glynn, Eldon Kennedy, Thomas David- son. Standing: Leonard Nalencz, senior editor, john Schazll, john O'Breza, james Tawney, and Charles Armstrong. A newcomer to the publication scene was Impression One, a students' writing magazine which made its debut in the spring of 1964. The publication proved to be a potpourri of the finest and most unusual writing from all student levels at Hoban. The interesting make-up and typography, which included posterized illustrations and photos, comple- mented the written copy, creating the proper impact and effect of a book of this nature. The literary endeavors which were ac- cepted were based on the class assignments and personal inspirations of students who were encouraged to write and share their work with parents, teachers, and their fel- low students. The magazine was staffed by a small team of students and advised by Brother Thomas Derrig, who grouped the writings into di- visions of description, narration, exposition, argument, satire, and free verse. Much thought and wisdom was evident in Impression One: future issues in years to come promise even more. Brollner Thomas Derrig, magazine sponsor, reads orer one of ilae articles submitted and malees a correction. na if STAFF MEMBERS - Seated Cleft to rigbtb Il"illiam McGuire. Thomas Spalding, Iobn Scott Scbazll. Standing: Eldon Kennedy, james Korenz, Alois Falkensfein, and Dennis Micleunas. impression one: literar neweomer Impression One gave relaxed reading material to staff members George Siglock and Paul Missor. f-. 44 1 An experiment in painting with transparent oils is being made by photo club members Dan Baker, Ray Habyan, and Brent Reed, club president. It looks like the Photo Club is going out on a field trip. shutterhu s Gaining its largest membership, the Photography Club, under the direction of Brother Donard, managed its business with the aid of a new constitution drafted by former club president Brent Reed and former vice- president john Kasarda. Following the weekly business meeting, the club offered valuable tips to new and old members at the informal photography discussions, lec- tures on basic photography, or darkroom practice di- rected to mastering the mechanics of developing film and printing pictures. At the semester break the 1964 officers were elected: James Ritzert, president, Francisco Ossan- don, treasurer, Raymond Habyan, librarian, John Kasar- da "Pancho" Ossandon slips a print into the first bath of developer. llllllllll :,eif.:iwA'fa,,,, 577311 -.K --. Ng CLUB MEMBERS - Seated Cleft to rightbz Ray Pat Brannigan, Gary Dannemiller. Standing: jim Ritzert. row: jerry Robinson, Frank Gay, Jim Vukan, Rich Smith, s Fallzenstein, Phil Herbst, Steve Sohner. Third row: Mike Salamon, john Sandrene, Dan Baker, Don Hornacek, Bob Keller. Fourth row: Pat zllontgomery, Dennis Richards, Tim Hack, Iim Aylward, Tom Ratuski, Bob Bernat. Last row: Terry Warner, and Francisco Ossandon C. ,,,. - 311 v u qw-M. A, W 3 1 , T B H A 2' Q X Surveying the drawing room on arrival home from the office is Father, played by Denny Kucler. Denny Kucler and Dee Adamson take Bill Reinke to the beauty parlor to have his hair dyed red for the play. ff A 1 l 4 I 55 , p wg- ,Q , a I 'I f if Mary Skinner's visit to the Day household causes serious dis- cussion hetween john CDenny SullivanJ and Clarence fTom Spaldingb. A most popular and interesting event is the pro- duction of a play, and this was especially true this year when eight Hobanites changed the color of their hair to red for their parts in Clarence Day's Life With Father. The period comedy displayed the ingenious writing of playwrights Russell Crouse and Howard Lindsay, the talent of our boys combined with that of St. Mary's and Our Lady of the Elms, and the directing of Brother Jerome Ziliak, C.S.C. Several parts were double-cast, enabling more stu- dents to participate. Taking the part of Father, around whom the entire action revolves, were Dennis Kucler and Ed Flanagan. The loving and unbuisnesslike Mother was played by Delores Adamson. The four growing Day boys were: Clarence C Dennis Glynn, Thomas Spaldingl, John CRandy Hemming, Dennis Sullivanb, Whitney CGlen StalcupD, and Harlan fBill Reinkel. Dr. Lloyd CThomas Yamokoskib, Cousin Cora C Mary Ann Thomasl, and Mary Skinner CSharon QuirkJ were some of the characters who provided the humorous undercurrents in the comedy. Play director, Brother Jerome Ziliak, and costume director, Brother Harold Ruplinger, go over things on hand hack stage. ii 4,13 4? is 1? li if 1. H 2 , nw i Mr. lluillianz Semonin. moderator of Forensics, rbeckr on the dates for a speak- ing event. Vere:-an delmters john Wfalberk. 101111 O'Bl'FZd, David Simzr. Amd james Arnzsfroug bead for Cleve- land at an early hour to enter a meet. articulate and effective speakin .X V .., , ,,- Q .ww Back-to-buck, freshmen David Thomas and James Burke appear to be having a duel over debate questions. forensics and dc-hate tc-ann Members of forensics and debate entered their third year of interscholastic competition with much experience and increased confidence. Work for the members began in mid-summer with research on debate topics and the frequent organization meetings taking many hours of the summer vacation. Preparation for individual events was also begun by students who memorized speeches and different cuttings for the various divisions. Freshmen were quickly brought into the organization at the be- ginning of the year, and lohn O'Breza, club president, gave them many valuable aids to develop their abilities. Mr. Semonin and other members of the faculty often gave of their time on Saturdays, leaving early in the morning, to judge tournaments. The labors of the mem- bers and the fine quality of the organization were exem- plified in the high records of the members in debate and individual events and in the way the reputation of the school was spread throughout the Greater Cleveland area and even to the state tournaments. Before academic trophy case. Randy Hemming and john O'Breza bold prized trophies won for excellence in debate and decla- mation. orensics President, john O'Breza, gives his team of speakers-fseatedlz Dennis irie, and Michael Johnson, Cstandingjx Kenneth Rusinoff and john Kuleta -- 'peaking tournament. L, Winner of a trip to the New York World's Fair, Thomas Spalding gives his trophy, won in the Serra Club boys' oratorical contest, a bit of a shine. Lach, Edward Flanagan, Brian Kellogg, james a few last minute pointers before a public 5- .1 I . L., 'S My fy if K1 1 I .. ....-'H-S in science seminar SCIENCE SEMINAR MEMBERS -Front Cleft to riglatbz James Korenz, Ed Machak, Iolon Kasarda. Back: Frank Dolinar, Steve Gradijan, and George Ziemba. Absent from picture: Brent Reed. Brother Donard, C,S.C. lends bis knowledge to the Science Seminar and Electronics Group as their moderator. 9l0I3lLl'0Ill13C ELECTRONICS GROUP Seated fleft to rigbtjz Bill Kuebnlmg Mzke G1 ole john Clemente. Standing: roup Tom Campbell john Kasarda and Francisco Ossandon. enthusiasm for scholarship NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY MEMBERS - Left fouri left to righthz Robert johnson, James Armxtrong, Frank llnarrzirzxky,jarnexljgax. Back four: Frank Dolinar, Tfmmay Sfbmilf, Dennis Kucler, John Clark. Front three: Dennis Testa, Leonard Nalenrz, Kerry Ahern. New 1964 members not piriured. latin hnnors 1-lub national honor soeivly REPRESENTATIVES FOR LATIN HONORS CLUB - Seated fleft in rigblbz Darid Thomas, Bernard Franks. Gary W'rigl9i. Second row: Gary Cortexi, Ralph DiNicola, Yaroslau' Durbak, Craig ll"iI1ian1.f, Tlwmax Ligas. Third row: Paul Martell, Lawrerzfe Alcxinallcn, Patrick Brannigan, joseph Ritzert, and Donald Serra. L Q ,-4' ' I LW'-' 52 audio-visual club AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB - Seated fleft to rightbz Charles Pinto, Timothy Wfalsh, Chris Lustic, Rohert Turgon, Thomas Rataski, Michael Gnora. Standing: John Pinto, Donald Zwisler, Brother Richard Foley, C.S.C., moderator, and Lawrence Pinto. lim Tawney watches crucial move of Gary Donohoe in a match with Dennis Lammlein, club president. CHESS CLUB - Seated Cleft to rightbz Leo Ohrst, Dennis Lammlein, Shane Egan, Gary Swartz, Philip Herbst, William Reinke. Standing: Brother Gerald Liston, C.S.C., mod- erator Qfirst semesterj, Donnell Sendelhach, Gary Donohue, Charles Dragomir, John Czeciuk, james Tawney, James Kalafus, Donald Cool- man. Moderator Qsecond semesterj: Brother Lawrence Unfried, C.S.C. 1 projectors and pawns chess club A A - A 53 -...SLU I MISSION CLUB MEMBERS - First row fascending left t0 rightlt Bernard Franks and Loren Moss. Second row: Stephen Reymamz, Lawrence Pinto, and Richard Larh. Third row: Donald Serra, Thomas Rataski, Charles Pinto, john Pinto, and Bill Considine. lnissioll clllll Keeping things in good order, Brother john of the Cross is school librarian and moderator of the Mission Cluh. 1 ii! N Q 2 library LIBRARY STAFF - fleft to fights: James Rzizefr, William Reymann, 'V Daniel Michel, Louis Basile, and Al Cilera. staff M benefits from serviee elubs parking erew ff My PARKING GREW - Cleft to rightbz Brother Jerome Meyer, director, Mike Szalay, IValt Frantz Qhneelingl, jim Hadnot, Mike Grove, jim Aylward, Tom Smith, and Ed Machak. ,ke i E . . . I nf eoneessions erew CONCESSIONS CREU7 - Seated Qleft to rightbz Robert LaMancuxa, Robert Baranek, Robert Turgon. Second row: Ralph Belmonte, john Koch, Mark Nixon, john Porubsky, Brother Raymond Kelly, moderator. Third row: john Macziulay, Thomas Woodburn, and Norman Fresh. eleanin , polishin : work squad duties After school every day, on Saturdays, after school functions, and even during the summer months, an ef- ficient work crew is needed to maintain the large school plant. Assuming the position of director of this in 1964, Brother William Vondriska directs the workers in their duties of cleaning, polishing, and scouring. Boys who have worked for several years on the squad and are ex- perienced help the others and supervise the new recruits as the personnel changes and grows. Keeping the build- ing in tip-top condition is a full-time job, and the di- rector and crew do a job to be proud of. ' 1 Sophomore Tim Regueiro feeds the day's problems to a fiery problem solver. K 1 , 'IQ' The "lift" carries boys and their equipment to the upper floors as the day's work begins for Dave Payerle, Tom Machak, Jim Michaucl, Chuck Deger, and Bob Knapp. Senior members of the crew ' Andy Murray, john Taylor, joe Slollar, and Rich Parker get caught loafing on the job. Steve Chambers gets down to work on a dirty classroom floor. A .,,., Q . john Cirino and jim Speaks pick up mops and dust pails from Mike Szalay and Tom Averill in the equipment crib. . 1 1 . . i 1 I n . - . A9 NX X .-gg... . wg W ESQ? f, mothers' eluh OFFICERS OF THE HOBAN MOTHERS' CLUB - Cleft to rightbz Mrs. G. Howard Consi- dine, Corresponding Secretaryy Mrs. Victor A. Mungo fstand- ingb, Financial Secretaryg Mrs. Silvio Pianalto, Vice-Presidentg Mrs. James Howard, Recording Secretaryg and Mrs. Carl Wagner, President. enerosit characterizes parents, eluhs hoban elub OFFICERS OF THE NEW HOBAN CLUB - Seated fleft fo rightbz Brother Ray- mond Kelly, moderatorg Mr. Roe Hull, Treasurer. Stand- ing: Mr. Philip Horan, Presi- dent: Mr. john Slinger, Secre- tary: and Mr. Kenneth Kirt- land, Vice-President. , ' hir L Close-up on athletics . . . a prevailing mania for victory in seven major sports and intramurals. Teams with a winning spirit and spectator backing. Nothing less than undying effort, drive, vigor . . . acquired in tedious practice sessions, tested in the heat of competition, proven by the pride in, the respect for, the loyalty to Hoban sports events. Pep-rallies - indoors and out - with impromptu speeches . . . a Virginia accent shattering the mike . . . cheering competition between classes . . . with seniors usually tops . . . crazy skits. The colorful pageant of shouting fans and the blaring band moments of suspense, happiness, and even heartache. Cheerleaders . . . tickertape . . . raids on the snackbar Post-game dances ia misnomerll A profusion of equipment . . . helmets, jersies, balls and bats. Unique jargon . . . power play, fouls, homer, punt. Breaking school records . . . and the final decision of the referee. Hours of scheduling, coaching, managing . . . bringing to a peak sportsmanship in . . . Close-up '64, "Qu-r ,X- 'S '37 'fr 4 l W' '.L -in ii L " ill . . 'f ZA "-' 5 4 l l l wi 's P 1 S1--' - J, A I-f, . R ., lv A 5.4 , ' K! Wt? W' A ,fr nw ' 1:1 v v 1 "2 JA rf Ma , f' W Ax 4 s ,f I f" - s - 4 Q N I 1 -,Tn A. z fe ke A 5 pf! SLS MZ ' A ,v JW :Elk X Wx V' - F 339. 5:2 P 4,15 1:3 v ,rg .Z Wh-., Vi, sg imgi My 'lg M55 QQ r ,A if-fgfwif ,. . 3-,pw,q, ,. ,- ,..1:w,,:g I 5 ', ,J a ' I .'.Ny.:iAf:,v':, , A fu .V f I I . 133 : -i P' J' X' J .V , f . MK In ' " fum J. pw '-wan fkkfgw, 'A . 2 f,1,,g14 W sa- 'M g f, -v , J! 'iigrm fy I-7:44- ' ,, - ,K '--M" 1 rv' 1 E' 4 . 'S EEA A V f 6 riffs :iY"few'E " 91' I ,Q 5:13 ,-1 fu -,. ea. , .Qi-.. - ,,,d,,.v,,vMv., ,I N www. , Q X N ff .54 -gg, p g, --'pf-N -, ul M575-fq ff? , , X. wmv 4 , Z. nv J, 12 ffyz A " x f K 1 M f , , f 5 f f , ff f f Q? f W ,, 4 ! faq, ff ff" 4 Wg! -Ill f if T4 0 1 5 5 P - P, 3' i Q Y' 3 Ii ' "f:""' B ,Q 18 1 , . ,P , ,CC s . C rare 7 ef' 44 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-1963-First row fleft to rightlz Jack Tramonte, Bill Binns, Dennis Kirtland, Richard Stalnaker, jim Collins, Ray Carr, Mike Patchen, and Jack Pearson. Second row: Jim Rolland, manager, jerry Nardell, Bill Harris, john Mueller, Bob Wood, Ray Zazo, Karl Wilhelm, Bernie Shocklee. 1 Dennix Schaffer, Bill Snyder, Richard Mungo, Bill Finn, Phil l Nasrallah, Dave Waller, and Dave Newell, manager. Third l row: Bob Shaffer, Bernie Zaucha, Bob Pappas, Bob Prarat, 1 mighty knights roll over eight straight in .va "TS 1963 VARSITY AND RESERVE FOOTBALL COACHES-Cleft to righlj Coach Tony Paris, Head Coach Bob Zupke, Coach joe Carlucci, and Coach Don Schubert. ...qv-f .si Q. Q f i ' S -iritf. In the 1963 football campaign the Knights compiled the best all around record in the l school's eleven-year history. The team brought lasting recognition to Hoban as a football powerhouse, and the fact is readily confirmed in the 8-win, 1-loss record established by the high scoring team. The opening game was away, the Knights met Stow High School at their field. Spear- headed by a strong running and passing game, Hoban mauled the Bulldogs 24-0. The next game, with Lakewood St. Edward, proved to be one of the closest games of the year. After a scoreless first quarter, the running punch of the Knights began to be felt as Jack Slinger and Bill Finn piled on the yardage. Slinger scored the first touchdown on a two-yard plunge after Finn set it up with a 31-yard burst to the 5-yard line. After an Eagle touchdown in the third . quarter, Slinger clinched the game with a, 71-yard gallop in the final period. Final score with the other Holy Cross school was Hoban 16-St Edward 6. Oblivious to the wet weather which pre- vailed at Magic Stadium, Hoban passed their- way to a 14-0 decision over Barberton. Emil Lutz, Jack Slinger, Don Zwisler, Don Lepkowski, Dennis Fortney, John Neidert, lim Rublin, Paul Wagner, john Heinzen, and Mike Beaven. banner year Quarterbacks Denny Schaffer and Don Zwisler completed 10 of 18 passes for 130 yards. Key receivers in the game were ends Bob Shaffer and Bill Snyder, along with tackle john Neidert, who intercepted a Barberton pass on the Magic 12 and carried it for the clinching score. The Knights waltzed their way to their fourth straight victory in a 46-0 massacre over Canton Timken. Hoban grounded out 465 yards on the gridiron and 159 in the air while holding the Trojans to 52 yards in the air and minus 52 on the ground for jno net gain. Hoban's next game was almost a repeat of the Timken game. The Knights continued their running and passing ways to romp East 34-0, which made Coach Bob Zupke Night a real success. Hoban turned out to be very unhospitable hosts to visiting Bedford Chanel as the Knights rolled to a 36-6 victory, for the sixth straight. Dads on the bench wearing their sons' numbers couldn't have been prouder when the team won on Dads' Night. E. J. Lutz 1152 breaks into the open on his way toward a long yardage gain against Bedford Chanel. XXL Reaebing across the speakers' table to receive his letter from Varsity Football Coach Bob Zupke is Bernie Zaucba at the Foot- ball Awards Banquet. 61 W 14 M 5-.41 'X W V59 ,ix ., incl Coach Zupke prepares to send Don Zwisler into the game while Bill Bause and Dave Newell relay messages from the press box where Coach Paris was spotting. - div + . T531 Y ii seasi- Tw 'QI' JY e " "' si , Qi ' A .J - fm " Xi . i Facing their most rugged opponents of the campaign, Hoban rose to the occasion to crush hard-hitting Canton- Lincoln 26-6 at the festive Homecoming Game. Don Zwisler put the Knights in front on a 1-yard plunge to cap a 48-yard drive in the first quarter. Highlight of the drive was a 17-yard aerial from Zwisler to Bob Shaffer. After Lincoln tied the score at 6-6, Emil Lutz plunged over from one yard out to give the Knights a 12-6 lead at halftime. In the third period Bill Finn swept around the right end from 13 yards out to score another touch- down. Karl Wilhelm added two for the conversion to shove the score to 20-6 at the end of the third period. Hoban's final score came when Zwisler hit Shaffer in the end zone with a 20-yard pass to end it at 26-6. In their most important game of the year, Hoban met arch-rival St. Vincent and bowled them over 20-2 for their eighth straight win of the season. Following a scoreless first period, the Knights began to move the ball. In a drive which began on the Knights' 49, Hoban took twelve plays to score with jack Slinger banging over Being stopped in mid-dive, jack Slinger crashes into the East defensive line after making important yardage for the Knights. 1,760 yards-l mile- gained in rushin from the one. The second half began on a sour note as the Knights were caught in the end zone for a safety to make the score 6-2. Emil Lutz was the game-breaker, racing 67 yards for a TD in the third quarter. The margin was padded in the final period when jack Slinger crashed over from the one to climax a 29-yard drive that took six plays. Hoban dominated statistics, piling up 270 yards on the ground to St. V's 65, leading in first downs 17-6, and gaining another 81 yards passing. The victory over the Irish brought the Hibernian trophy home for the Catholic City Championship two years in a row. The Akron Beacon Journal posted the headline "BIG KNIGHTS GIVE IRISH HANGOVERH in the morning edition the following day. Holding an 8-0 record and only one game away from their first perfect season, Hoban was the overwhelming favorite in the game against Canton Central Catholic. For some reason nothing worked on that cold, windy night. The Knights fell victims to the underdog Crusaders by 20-0. Thus the highly successful football season ended. but not without a note of triumph . . . "Remember the Eightg forget the One." As a result of their fine season, Hoban placed two men on the first string team and five men on the second string team of the All-City Football Team. Making the first team were John Neidert, offensive tackle, and Karl VUilhelm, defensive line backer. Positions on the second team were taken by Don Zwisler, quarterback. Emil Lutz, halfback, jack Slinger, halfback, Bob Shaffer, end. and Bob Pappas, tackle. Bob Prarat and Denny Shaffer made honorable mention. Dr. Illarsball 1. Pierson, team pbjrsician, checks the famous Neid- er! nose. 2 l Senior Don Markwell cbauffeurs the Homecoming Queen and ber rourt during halftime ceremonies at lbe Lincoln game. Seated tleft to rigbthz Kathy Harrigan, Sue Kernan, Rosemary Casto, Queen Eleanor Mclflliol, Marie Testa, and Lorrie Taylor, Eloban floban ?Ioban ?Ioban Eloban Hoban Hoban Eloban 4I0ban ioban lf 1" Star Quarterback Don Zwisler has trouble getting Assistant Coach Tony Paris goes over a play in the locker room with the pass bulleted as a St. Ed defender latches on. Denny Kirtland and Karl Wilhelm during the halftime break. 1963 VARSITY FOOTBALL RECORD -0..............Stow ...16 - 6... ...St.Edward ...14 - 0... ....Barberton 46 - 0 .... Canton Timken - ....,..,. East -- 4...,.. Chanel 2.36 6... . . . . . . 26 - 6 .... Canton Lincoln . . . . . . 20 - 2 ........ St. Vincent . . , . . . 0 - 20 .,.. Canton Catholic . . . ..... 216 - 40. . . . . . Opponents 'peedy Bill Finn C115 gives two Irish tacklers a run around at he Rubber Bowl. Denny Schaffer 4123 eludes tacklers in the St. Ed game with some fancy footworh. Co-captains jack Slinger and john Neidert watch as Brother 1Villiam afcepts the Hibernian trophy at the short ceremony following the fic- torious battle against the Irish of St. Vincenfs. Cheerleaders for the '63 football season were Bob Sieg- ferth, Al Kennedy, and Ralph DeLisa fuho is out of step as usual,J Dads are identified by wearing their sons' number as they take their seats on the 50-yard line on Dads' Night. 't' b e'te""llr rd PQSQPXP Pallll 033 S d il' ' P00 RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM-First row Cleft to rightbz J. Farr, D. Redle, G. Schueller, J. Wfhite, and M. Alexander. Thirdz IY'iit, K. Boarnzan, A. Hatala, R. Baranek, 1. Lutz, I. Shea, D. row: B. Reiling, j, Moore, I. Slinger, IV, uv'dj'l71.17I, R. Near, IW. jones, AI, Ripellino, C. Miehalak, Second row: R. Smith, IV. Ingersoll, T. Donovan, R. Jones, R. Kubilus, T. Fortney, I. Adamson, P. Daley, R. Ashley, M. Thomann, L. Bandrowslai, T. Hrabusa, and P. Susfinski. 66 enviable tally of 5 and l for freshmen FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM-First row fleft to rightbz M. johnson, T, Kelley, M. Czaplicke, W. Livesay, N. Kryah, A. Nasrallah, R. Patch, G. Kungle, F. Varca, V. Graham. Second row: J. Ross, J. Geraci, M. Pachipka, S. Markovich, I. Pudis, W. Gay, L. Crahhe, 1. Herman, M. Pera, G. Byrne, I. Yeager, L. Fanelly, and D. Harvey. Third row: Assistant Coach Mike Killian, R. Duckworth, T. Bridges, C. Deger, D. DiDomenico, I. RESERVE SCOREBOARD Hohan Opp. 30 Rootstown 6 0 Barberton 6 0 Cuyahoga Falls 0 6 St. Edward 0 36 Ellet 0 20 Padua 0 36 Firestone 0 FRESHMAN SCOREBOARD Hohan Opp. 28 Padua 0 24 St. Edward 16 36 Firestone 0 22 St. Vincent 16 24 Kenmore 12 8 Barberton 14 Kaiser, D. Brosch, R. Parr, T, Merletti, G. Petroski, T. Hughes, D. Auher, j. Potts, F. Prihanich, R. Branca, and Freshman Coach Ralph Readout. Fourth row: G. Holmes, R. Neidert, P. Thomas, K. Klug, D. Warner, W. Frantz, I. Knapp, M. Denholm, C. Toddy, I. Shocklee, 1. Siegferth, I. Tramonte, I. Adams, P. Mar- tell, D. Wfard, and D. Stuecheli. Returning victorious, the team makes a risit in chapel to say a short prayer of thanksgiving. Backfield Coach Don Schubert spurs team spirit at a Thursday afternoon team rally. hoopsters compile best reeord yet The 1965-64 Hoban Knights displayed a much-im- proved basketball team under the excellent coaching of hard working Mr. Ralph Readout. The Hoban cagers compiled a 9-12 season record, having a somewhat slow start, but winding with three brilliant victories. After nearly upsetting state-ranked Canton Lincoln and losing to Barberton, Hoban won its first game of the season by defeating Hower 63-60. Leading the Knights to victory, Bob Mittiga scored 27 points. Denny Testa put on one of the best defensive shows of the year. Following the disappointing loss to perennial power, Akron South, Hoban met Mogadore in the Tallmadge Tournament. In a very close and hard-fought game, the team finally pulled ahead to win 69-65. The following night, December 27, the Knights captured the Tall- madge Tournament with an 85-61 win over Tallmadge. Jim Martell and Tim Fortney, because of their high scoring and all around excellent play, were named to the all-tournament team. With an even 5-3 record, the hoopsters were host to Lakewood St. Edward. In a game dominated by foul shots, 61 of them, the spirited five outclassed the Eagles 81-69 with the sparkling performances of Mittiga and Fortney who scored 32 and 21 respectively. Above the .500 mark for the first time in the season, the Knights ran into more than their share of bad luck, losing the next six games in succession. The Knights again found the range and won five of their last eight games of the season. The first of these victories was over Akron Firestone with Tim Fortney scoring 25 points. In the next game, Hoban, after lead- ing Central by five points at the intermission, ran out father Barry proved to be an avid backer who was caught m the excitement of eacb game. v ' , Auwwwwca, Wcf-Wwe ff rf gf' 40" I an St. V'.v Bernie Kress fails to block a t by Pete Caporaletti. wo-pointer to be dunked of gas in the second half and dropped a 68-59 decision to the Wildcats. Against Kent Roosevelt, Hoban pro- vided a balanced attack with Fortney scoring 18 points, Denny Testa 17, and Pete Caporaletti 15, to defeat the Kent team 67-58. The Knights first meeting of the year with St. Vin- cent was a truly disappointing event. Hindered by the scrappy play of the Irish, Hoban was unable to get things rolling, and as a result, came out on the short end of the 36-35 final tally. A week later Hoban came on strong and defeated the Irish 64-56 for their most satisfying victory of the season. In this and the first tournament game, john Neidert came into his own, and he was awarded the most improved player award by the coaches. In tournament play, Hoban won the first game, the first time in four years, by outlasting Garretsville Gar- field 69-60. Against Stow, the Knights pulled off one of the biggest upsets of the tournament by squeaking past the Bulldogs who had an 18-1 record, with a score of 53-51 in triple overtime. In the finals of the Cuyahoga Falls Sectional, Hoban met tall and talented East. Playing their finest game of the season, the Knights were behind by only one at the half 26-25, but the height of the Orientals was felt in the second half as they defeated Hoban 63-57. The best season in the school's history records vic- tories, defeats, hard-fought games, surprises, and undying school spirit. What the team lacked in height it made up in speed and endurance. Student backing exemplified the pride everyone felt in this year's efforts. Coach Read- out looks forward to an even better season next year with the return of sophomore Tim Fortney and juniors Pete Caporaletti and Dan Kramer. Along with them are everal promising underclassmen. Hoban's on the way 0 becoming a basketball power worth note. iii' Team captain, Denny Testa, 5'7" playmaker, led the Knights to a fine season record. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-fleft to rightbz Ralph De- Lisa, manager, john Neidert, Bob jones, Tim Fortney, Don Kane, Dan Kramer, Denny Testa, captain, Bob Mittiga, lim Martell, Pete Kulyk, Pete Caporaletti, Boh Near, and Nick Miller. Basket- hall Coach Ralph Readout stands at rear. gammaf At Spring Sports Picnic. Brother Wfilliam looks on as the seniors slsou' tba! tlJey'z'e got a lo! of pull in iz fug of war. X 'E-XX 2 X' -j ,, K ,, I iv" - Z' , X x Zgl -ff!!! Bob Mxltxgu goes for a drxung layup against the Grlffs Kniglvfs uurnl up before a late seuson clusln with Kent Roosevelt. Denny Testa sinks one al the charity stripe on the uay to a uctory Ol er lbe Eagles 9 ,of f f lf' , -N., . 'JW A V ' 14' 'c J J., X f in i """"' fs X Z 2 a 3 ,X Y Av, 5 X x fm .ww A W M Clever poster with h AA VA A A ,,,,,Z V"y claxs pzctufes at: I5fQILS?Zf91Ceililllfmiinifgi' 2Qa?'eAind3A 53?7f555e'5533fW ef'-'Vt Coach Readout explains a few strategic plays at the opening pep rally. jim Martell is :et to score a bunny against Lakewood St. Edward. varsity posts 9-12 season We They 40 A A A Canton Lincoln .,..... 43 49 A A A A Barberton A A A A A A 60 63AA AAHowerA AAA60 64AAA AAASouthAAA AAA79 81 A A A A St. Edward A A A 69 73 A A Gilmour A A A A A 88 60 A AA Warren A A 76 52 AA Canton Timken AA 57 58 A A .... Kenmore ,...n 70 66 A A Mansfield St. Peter ,,... 90 A 55 ,,.. Buchtel A A A A 63 A i X 80 A A Firestone A A A 68 'C 59 A AA Central 68 D- ' 67 A A Kent Roosevelt A A A A 58 35 A AAAA St. Vincent A A A A A 36 64 AAAAAASt.VincentAAAAAAAA56 TALLMADE TOURNAMENT CHAMPS 69 A A A Mogadore A A A A A A 65 85 A A A A A Tallmadge A A A AAAAA 61 FALLS SECTIONAL gr yp A. W 69 A A A A A Garretsville A A AAAAA 60 if it A A SS to at 7 Sfow 45 fwfr 7 7 6 51 AAA A 57 A A A AAAA East AAAA A A A 63 71 Illfllflifl' jolm Neidert oulleaps bix Irixb opponenls. Sophomore Tim Fortney, are scorer, books in urzotlyer two poinzf. junior-varsity ends with 10-7 record BASKETBALL ROPE CREW - First row Cleft to rigbth Mike Franjeserif, Cbufk Deger, Tom Tomasik, Loren Aloss, jim Hod- not. Second row: Bill Collins, Riel: Knapp, Tim Regueiro, and Mike Szalay. 9 of 16 games are wins for freshmen Iam parked Holmu cbeeriug .redion roars its approval as the score mounts at home game wills St. V. 1 1 JUNIOR-VARSITY TEAM - Kneeling Qleft to rightbz Don Wildroudt, john Kelly, Tom Kovach, Tim Horan, and john Barker. Standing: Paul Musci, manager, Mike Miller, Boh jones, Bob Roman, Bill 1Vayman, Bah Near, Pete Kulyk, and Coach Tony Paris. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM - Kneeling fleft to rightjz Ed McHenry, john Iyooh, Jim Siegferth, Val Graham, john Schmitt jim Geraci, and joe Kerekes. Standing: Denny Ward, Paul Franjexevic, Greg Holmes, Terry Ruip, Tim Kelley, Bob Neidert, Paul Martell, and Coach Don Schubert. Q95-44 'W A5124 954, 9235+ 52 Q9 64+ 2861 034 ' -T 1331 5' STN-..,,-M M3549 15 l 'x "s .WM-' 73 Faithfully keeping scores is Andy Murray, and Phil Herhst has tahs on the time clock. ...li Galloping John Spalding goes up for two points against the strongly Italian Medigons. teams back intramural backboards I Knickerbockers and Argonauts have a fast game as john Am- hrosic breaks away from three "white" opponents. JUNIOR-SENIOR LEAGUE CHAMPIONS - MEDIGONS Kneeling fleft to rightlz Fred Mosser, john Kukta, Richard Mungo, Karl Wfilhelm, Ralph DeLisa. Standing: Chuck "Cotton" Nash, Tom Schmitt, Rich Marquardt, Bill Finn, Ed Corzfington, Bob Pappas, and Coach John Neidert. 74 Led by Coordinated teams with interesting names - Willie Ioe's Gents, the Sixty-niners, the Beatles, the Medigons, the Puritans - seventeen junior-senior teams and sixteen frosh-soph teams, the spirited intramural bas- ketball program at Hoban this year reached a high peak of success. Mr. james Haines, assisted by Brother Robert Leamnson, directed the Saturday morning contests. Bring- ing about a chance for those who are unable to partici- pate in varsity sports to enter the athletic program, the intramural games foster a greater cooperation and sports- manship among the players. It is a good chance for more students to use the facilities of the school, and the in- terest generated is evidence of its wholesome effect. In the final play-offs, the strong Medigons captured the junior-senior title from the Dunkers. Before the upper league game on Friday, March twentieth, the crowd of backers watched the upset of the Argonauts over the Camel jockeys, as they stole the freshman-sopho- more championship by one point. in. vw, ' . - W ur' '55 ,,x 14 Q si 'GS' LM.--WM' --""""'Jnfm Swimming coach, Mr. Henry Schmidt fleftj shows score sheets to john Ragsdale. The assistant coach this year was Mr. Frank Errigo frightb. "Rough waters ahead" was the season outlook for the 1963-64 swimming season, but the Hoban tankers fared well overall. In the season opener at Massilon, the Knights were dunked by the host school to the tune of 60-13. New swimming coach, Mr. Henry Schmidt, assisted by Mr. Frank Errigo, led the team to a great comeback as the tankers buried Akron Swim League opponent, South High, under a 60-4 cascade. Coventry squeaked by in the next meet on a 45-41 count. Then the Knights felled Central a 56-21 rout. In its first league loss, Hoban bowed to Firestone, 53-24, and the then State champion Buchtel edged the mermen by a 43-30 score. In another close meet, Kenmore upset the Knights 43-34, but Hoban evened its league record by crushing North High in a 59-18 walk-away. Three more losses were saddled on the tankmen as East, Cuyahoga Falls, and Gilmour downed Hoban. However, the season ended in good style as Garfield was dunked 41-36. High man in the scoring column was senior john Wade, followed closely by junior john Ragsdale and senior Tom Spellman. tankers splash throu h stormy season , Q . ,. t'i t' Q As l il . fit l 1 V gf 1 W . W v 1- JF! M ' 1 3 2 ' 'YZ' 1 HOBAN SWIMMING TEAM - Seated Cleft to rightjz David Lange, Mike Thomann, Richard Champion, Don Ruther, Mike Baranek, Fred Sax, Bob Baranek, Denny Rafferty, and Richard Neff. Second row: john Ragsdale, Boh Wolf, John Hinderscheid, john Slick, Kevin Brett, George Coyle, Dave Kohut, and Terry lVarner. Third row: Tom Spellman, Ken Morris, Dave Belitsky, Andrew Emanuele, Al Scizrpellini, Vince Pianalto, Ed Corvington, Greg Varley, john lVade, and Brian Nelson. igve Co-captains john Wade and Tom Spellman plan strategy for fbe next meet' The Hohan swim team makes a kamikaze attack on the Akron U. Pool. Ed Corvington makes a final lunge at the finish of the 100- yd. butterfly stroke event. ifiraduating seniors Brian Nelson, Tom Spellman, john Wade, Vince Pianalto, and Ed Coruington get ready for their last hig splash n the season. 1 'AHL 77 E 1 ,LM i .A 1963 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM-First row: Qleft to riglstb Gus StulJla'relJer, Pete Baldacci. lam Ifnx, ,lolnl Berarrli, aml Pat Autonirm. Second row: 101121 Dmlek, Bill Snyder, Denny Svlyaffer Baxelzall Coach Bolz Zuplee 5lll'1'6-YS the situation from the lzenfla with several team members. . V , '-1 QgnL 1 5 joe Bacbmamz, Paul Fiona, Denny Testa, and Paul Schulz. Third row: Manager Mike Guixtirm, jerry Nardell, Karl Uvilbelm, Tim Garret. john Rmljr, Phil Naxrallab. jolm Heinzen, 101111 Neidert, Paul Haax, and Manager Tom Barlamarw. arf'-7 ft. if ,A+-W :.-,,..,,-,-... .law -ju" 1' iEiuj.i1 f 1.-' Q- ? ' M S , , .- Y' Y - w -1 5:7 1,,,,7,., V. ,, 7 -. Q K.. ', .- A I 'eff . . , ,V f 9 Mt f J 'i XJ ,L .. '- it A 2. G . , B Ati.-r y , IP F :V 5, K 2 3' .ghvgr 1 W Z, I J In R: J V' ? ii A I F "A A AAAA ' ,dgvxf .,,, ,L A . : ii,f1'yMr"n Q K '..- If ,,w1x:.2LrE? 2 ' "- - . 5" 'Q Spectators sit on the ground or xtand around the backxtop uutclaing the hard hitting Knights in tlyeir xerond game with South High. . . i?'i'.q" ,I sf l'7'f:x 9975-ww' 'NNE Q ?'f'?'3Q!' up and down season posted hy diamondmen f i f' l if Ft' 3' A few players and the baseball equipment ar- rive safely and quickly down on the field with Phil Nasrallah at the f' wheel. Pat Antonio smashes a long drive to center field. The 1963 baseball season was comparatively successful in spite of a 5-7 record. Opening the season the Hoban Batsmen bowed to Hower with a 11-2 score despite Tim Garret's four for four hitting. Bouncing back in the second game, john Rudy held South to four hits as the that 'f ' Cavaliers were clobbered 12-2. The next three games saw pgpii W 5. 15 : .:.. pp X Q Q y Q 5 ,Aj successive losses to Buchtel 15-lj, Barberton C8-OJ, and T g ' " v I .Z Garfield Q9-75. The St. Mary's team wound up on the .J F K Q ., short end of the score, 5-3, as Karl Wilhelm, Tom Fox, ml ' "- . ,.fs ,spiffy p and John Rudy combined to surrender only four hits. fx, ,im k, V '-.' z ipp sglp it , , ,lp y Further victories included a 5-4 win over Kenmore, and - fs 5, 22: M ,s tles' i"i a 6-1 decision over South. North slipped by on a 5-4 l' J 1' 'iiiii 3 qqs. , , x iii count. In rougher games Cuyahoga Falls and East handed 1 . 1 - Hoban two losses. 9, if 5 ' psp? Zlz -s"i 35 ' M Y ' Q Rounding out the season, Buchtel was stunned by an NJSML sp 1 p , qpixp y, Q ' .,, H 11-1 upset. Three double plays, Rudy's five hit pitching, ' 8 1 and bat support from Denny Testa, Pete Baldacci, and ' i ' R " ' ' p " "' ' Paul Haas snapped the Griff's eight game winning John Rudy beats the throw to first base. streak. Representing the Knights on the All-City team were john Rudy and Tim Garret. Viewed through the fence, the Hoban-Buchtel game falls together like pieces of a mosaic to make a victory spurred on by Denny Testa's smash hit. flea J' Kink ff K ,sf'R. is 'X 'K 'wt 'X ' ' it V Ka, , 'e" 7 1963 TRACK SEASON RECORD 71" ""' 71 WE THEY 93 A A .... MOGADORE A A A A 25 81 A A A A A CENTRAL A 37 82 A A A A KENT STATE A A A A 36 83 A A A A A BARBERTON A A A A A 35 8435. A A AAAAAAA STOW AAAAA A A A 3335 95 A A A ST. VINCENT A A A A 25 5235A AAAA GARFIELD A A A A 6535 5035 AA WESTERN RESERVE A 6235 80 AAAA ELLET A A A A A 58 75 A COPLEY A 43 10035 A A A A A REVERE A A A A 1735 5535 A A A A CUYAHOGA FALLS A A A 8235 1 6035A A A A KENMORE AAAA A A 5735 3 1 1 1 We Mike Beaven takes baton pass from Bill Dohner in the mile relay. Giant-like Bob Shaffer grunts with another strong heave in the shot put contest. Bob Mittiga, john Clark, and Bob Wood Qfor Hobanj break fast from the starting blocks. L , Timekeepers Brother Charles, Coach Schubert, and Coach Paris make a check before announc- ing the final outcome of the meet. ,J Spectators' attention is cen- tered on Bernie Zaucha's flight in the broad jump. 80 I?illd9l'lllPlI rewrite rt-cord hooks L Film LARSITY TRACK TEAM-1963-First row: fleft to rigbtJ: Rich Koly, Tom Saul, Bill Dohner, Wally Carrington, Kerry Ahern, john Clark, john Lupo, and Bill Ahern. Second row: gary Howieson, Bob Shaffer, Emil Lutz, jim Martell, Tom , oore, jerry Moore, Mike Beiwen, Walt O'Connor, jim Ayers, A. r Bob Prizrat, Bob Wood, and Coach Don Schubert. Third row: Coach Tony Paris, Art Romito, Ray Zazo, Don Zwisler, Bob Mittigfz, Bernie Zaucha, Millard Ochs, Jerry jonke. Dave Walter, Gab Gajdatsy, Bob Petroski, Denny Kirtland, Bill Rauckborst, Bob Siegferth, Ed Jendrisak, Rich Hankinx, Chuck Sekeres, and Coach jim Haines. In 1963 the Knights completed the most successful track season to date. Led by juniors john Clark and Bernie Zaucha, Hoban Cindermen steamrolled ten opponents, including a 95-23 pasting of the Irish. With 45 points Hoban placed second in the Inter-City Conference Meet. junior Walt O'Connor took first place in the 220-yard dash. The Knights took second places in the half-mile and mile relays, the shot put, discus, and pole vault. With almost the entire team returning for the 1964 season, it appears that Hoban will continue gaining in track, even after this banner year. HOBAN TRACK RECORDS SET IN 1963 POLE VAULT Wally Corvington 11' 4U SHOT PUT Jerry jonke 48! 8,1 Kerry Ahern inches over the crossbar on way to matching school record in the pole vault. 81 MILE RELAY Mike Beaven, Bob Prarat, Emil Lutz, Bill Dohner 3:32.8 880-YARD RELAY Bob Mittiga, Bob Wood, john Clark, Walt O'Connor 1234.0 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES Bernie Zaucha 15.6 180-YARD LOW HURDLES Bob Mittiga 20.8 Ctiej if . , , I 3. I t . an ul 2 ,F X U"-Il gli 1963 VARSITY TENNIS TEAM-Seated ileft to rightjz Tom Doraugh, Andy Murray, Dan Baker, Len Nalencz, and jeff McKeez'er. Standing: Marty Wiesheier, Gene Schulman, Mike Flaherty, Denny Lahhe, Tom Zeno, joe Bark, Craig Myers, and Brother Paul Kelly, tennis coach. '63 season catches netmen rebuildin Under the competent coaching of Brother Paul Kelly, the 1963 Hoban Tennis Team experienced a rather long season, coming up with a 4-ll record against very rugged competition. Hoban defeated Barberton 3 to 2, Norton 4 to 1, and Western Reserve Academy 3 to 2. Also a victory was the match over arch-rival St. Vincent 3 to 2. In singles competition, Marty Wiesheier and Denny Labbe led the way with 9 and 7 victories respectively. In doubles play, jeff McKeever and Len Nalencz paced the scoring with 6 victories. In the ICC tournament Hoban finished second behind Falls, followed by Barberton and St. Vincent. Denny Lahhe swzngs for a smash hit over the net. Gene Schulman loosens the frame around his racket while the coaches chat before the matches begin. 163 ' Louie Pete returns a fast serve to opponenfs court. 4 elfers end with impressive ll-5 reeerd w Under the able direction of Brother Clarence, the Hoban Golf Team ended in the 1965 season with an impressive record of eleven wins and five losses. The duffers started the season right by winning their first four matches over East C8-IJ, Stow C7-25, Central C7-25, and South C9-07. After slumping through five straight losses to rugged Buchtel C2-77, Norton Cl-87, Cuyahoga Falls f1!2 - 81f2b, St. Vincent Q2 U2 - 7 IXZJ, and Ellet 44-53, the team went on to win its final seven matches. These were over Springfield K9-OJ, Kenmore .Ci School golf tournament winnerx are awarded trophies by Brother Clarence and Brother Uvilliam Vomlriska-ileft to rightlz Bob Yarzko Qfroxhl, john lVilliamx Csrl, Tom Campbell fjrj, and Dare Maul Qsophj, Jchool champion. f61f2 - 2 l!2J, Garfield 15-45, Ellet C8-lb, North 65-45, Firestone C9-OJ, and Hower C9-OJ. In the Inter-City Conference Tournament the golfers placed third behind Falls and St. Vincent. At the District Tournament Hoban placed fourth in the field of twenty- eight teams. With the return of four lettermen, led by juniors john Lazor and Terry Adams, the 1964 season promises to be even a greater success for the Knights on the golfing green. ,p . . . 5 X 4 T , , f e j ,if,?1.l ,fffQq3, ,tN,11L 4. , fi : , 11 1963 VARSITY GOLF TEAM-fleft to rightbz john W'illiam5, john Lazor, Dare Ruth, Brother Clarence, golf coach, Tom Campbell, Terry Adams, and Bill Coates. ln' Close-up on the album section . . . from stumbling frosh . . . overconfident sophs . . . genial juniors . . . boastful seniors -l l40 strong- to a faculty and staff of 60 . . . spotlighting the personalities, the individuals, the people and their part in Archbishop Hoban High School. A gallery of familiar faces: class officers . . . scholars . . . pals, comics . . . and the quiet bystanders . . . the reality of day-to-day contacts with one another. A storehouse of happy memories in years to come. The pulsating direction and operation of a modern, comprehensive high school . . . the administration . . . chaplain . . . the Brothers who teach and work around the school . . . the lay teachers and school services. Only a glance, really . . . but in a moment it's yesterday . . , for the future lies ahead. Beginners today-upperclassmen tomorrow . . . seniors today-citizens tomorrow. A wealth of potential: talent, initiative, leadership, accomplishment . . . in these changing times. A year of meeting . . . remembering . . . people in Close-up '64 -5. rx- 4-1 '-F? A gb I 44 'W i A f - 1 MJ , 1. H.,-r. ..1ii 9 f-f .,.- ,,.,1 4 350.9 l K I , xl ' f BV ii' me t l- v 'e-:J ' ,n p Al 11 rt. CT .XS X if 'Wi ,Q . Q .5 YQ f 2 3' '. 'il-l l Q..,,..., 1... -If lil W, . A , wf. . 1 , v ,, " .f K. k I . 'J' . , 'ff' 1-. W f """ "fn ' :'w."?'Y A ' ':7-'W!p4-'f-v gyirj.'.,?9.4!'E212fT'Q ' G-'guefy-V ly 'bf' V , ww. 7-V, - -N ' ' J f-Of" I . kv X f f W an Z 5 My , fi. ,ii ,.f-' YI!-Y A round in the dice game of hunko gives excitement and laughs to freshmen Paul Adamson, Bob Patch and their guests. i v, N Q., Q iq Xa ze ix ge David Madierich and Nancy O'Connor stop to chat over 4 Coke at the Hohan-SMHS-OLE Freshman Mixer. Screams and shouts are in order as the hell ends a round of hunlao for winners Rich lVilliams and guest-much to the surprise of john Mesko and friend. A ' '4 .Wy ,M john Herman and Bah Parr Qback to H K cameraj vie for survival in the hal- ' ' w XVVV Y N loon breaking dance while their part- I . , ,. , ,Wagga , WW' ners move away chaolically. "umm ' 86 Bunny Hopping froth weave in and out in a care- free line. bunko, hashfnl banter, balloon hreakin and freshmen Sponsored by our freshmen for their year-mates at St. the bunko prizes were given out, the Hoban Swing Band MafY'5 and Our I-adl' Of the Elms, the Freshman Paftl' provided dance music. Bashful boys were caught in the was held on November twenty-ninth. Although bunko was new to some, it was exciting, good for "getting acquainted," and profitable for the high-scoring winners. Each boy brought some of his favorite baked goods- some even baked their Ownland With the Punch, the to chauffeur freshmen socialites home after a fun-packed "girls' choice." The balloon dance proved interestingly noisy, the Mexican Hat Dance and Bunny Hop were favorites, and at eleven o'clock Dads and Moms arrived refreshment table was loaded with delicious treats. After introduction to Hoban social life. Not sure of whafs aheazl for them, freshmen boyx look puzzled while fastening balloons to their ankles in preparation for a contest in fast-stepping balloon survival. Y sf X, .,,. 1 1 A3 o 7 , - P f ,V ,V .4 X g ,ff f ',.4.v-e' . -if N 'G ,YWWWMH 1 A ,fm iff-"mis, 3 l ful M- if ,..,.f 'D"i"PdhlH2lll :Vi"3ll'Z I - ' ' V I"-1ll'lllllg hun I SfI0?l5fH' for tbe Class of 1967, Broth- er Jerome Meyer, C.S.C. -xtzwwei , N, Sinking roofs , , . FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS lfefl in rigblbz Ken- neth Klug, 'I4reu51n'w': Paul .llurlc'll, l'irc'-Presizlerllq Rofzcrl Neiderl, l,!'l'Xf!1C'?If,' joseph I.aGuarzfiu, Sc'frel.1ry. 0 Ia'-:urn Freshmen . . . the beginning . . . the big step into the new world of high school . . . the bewilderment and confusion of a big building . . . the classroom changes . . . the locker combinations . . . getting stuck with an expensive elevator pass . . . the regu- lar schedule . . . and something called the assembly schedule. The new sights . . . the different ways . . . more expected from being on your own . . . the stricter type of discipline . . . the meeting of more and more people. The experiences . . . the challenges . . . the excitement and fun . . . at social events . . . at games . . . at pep rallies seen from the "shelf." Having to give more and participate . . . coming to grips with duties . . . harder schoolwork . . . more solid subject matter . . . English I, Religion I, Gym I, Algebra I, Latin I, Geography 1, Health I . . . CI mean- ing at least one hour of homework a night for each subject.J Growing with eagerness . . . bright eyed . . . breaking into a new world with a mature outlook. The feeling of insignificance disappears . . . a recognition of a place in it all . . . realizing and being caught up in the spirit of Hoban . . . being one with other Hobanites . . . but especially finding oneself in the Freshman Class . . . the Class of 1967. L64 WN., W M 3 , hr' g' Am Bruce Bayes Michael Beck George Bellassai David Berardi Laszlo Berczy Robert Bernat Raymond Binns Robert Binns john Boal Frank Bobinski Eugene Boccabella David Boone Michael Bowen Ralph Branca john Brandl William Brannan Patrick Brannigan Robert Brescia . X X l X r in-.XT t i X iv we joseph Adams Paul Adamson Stephen Ahern Thomas Amer john Ams Alfred Andrews joseph Antonucci Daniel Auber James Aylward George Bachmann joseph Bailey Lawrence Balser A 'Q W-5' 'So ,IK K I L ' L i I A A ,ai K A . 1 - . l wx lsH dyll Q V' 42 , Michael Brickels Thomas Bridges Samuel Broda David Brosch Thomas Brown Timothy Bunch James Burke Thomas Buttermore Gregory Byrne Paul Callahan Thomas Casale Mark Cavanaugh freshmen Entlausmstzc Hoban roolers at St. Mary? Stadium oaeiflow from Doug Ioney and fed jevlzlrzsak .ftudy a maguzme in the libnny 111 the crowded stands onto the grass for :deal game ueumg pzepmatlon for tl tomuzggeogmplay1eport Robert Chalfant Stephen Chambers Richard Champion Phillip Cianchetti joseph Cirino joseph Clarke David Cochran Michael Collins Thomas Connell Donald Cook Donald Coolman Gary Cortesi Thomas Cosgrove Paul Cox Larry Crabbe Patrick Craven David Cronin Gerald Currans Michael Czaplicke William Daley Charles Deger Nick DelMatto Martin Denholm james Denning Bernard Dennis Daniel DiDomenico Louis DiGiacomo Louis DiMondo Ralph DiNicola John Donofrio 1' 3 n:" 7 4' .V """ ,:a' . if' , if lah I .-. New . !'Z.."" 5 Timothy Dougherty Nicholas Drosyk Richard Duckworth qi 4- Q In if 1' Terrance Dunn Thomas Dunn 7 W, f Yaroslaw Durbak ' h at V' K 3 K 5 an F. T A . i..L Kg, Y I :,i if f are-N, .fe nnni is :f f '-J K? dm naei A Q13 s 'i Walter Frantz john Freeman Robert Freeman Christopher Fry William Gay Dennis Genet Frank Genet james Geraci David Giffin Richard Gill Michael Giustino Bernard Gnap iii' Ei 21 lv., ' 5. 'JG if N R Thomas Dye David Dyer Thomas Eritano Gary Errigo Robert Evanicki Gerald Falkenstein Lawrence Fanelly Robert Fanelly William Fertig Richard Fisher Thomas Fisher Gary Flasco Thomas Flasco james Fleming john Flynn Ralph Fox Paul Franjesevic Bernard Franks I i n V fx n R aw 1 f 1 W,-J ,.- Health teacher of television fame, Mr. Tony Paris, dem- ' onstrates baby care to future fathers who brought their sis- if ters' dolls for lab work. X A.-Q 'ti' 4 ' he -vw. he . 1 L. 1 f -..,... we, ii Donald Harvey Thomas Hegarty james Hennessy Paul Herbst John Herman Phillip Hirschfelt Joseph Holcomb Gregory Holmes William Holt Ronald Horning Richard Hoskins David Hranilovich Kevin Hudak Terrence Hughes Blase Iuliano John Iyoob Dennis jacobs james jatich Thomas Gradisher Valiant Graham Thomas Greathouse Michael Greer Troy Gregory David Grohosky Michael Grove William Grow Ronald Grueser Timothy Hack William Haren Robert Harp 5:3535 'Q' Q., ,pix I 'uf pq Iv freshmen School mascot "Spirit" guards school entrance each morning, allowing pas- sers to pay "Good morning" respects first to him. i Ted jendrisak - ,..r Albert JCIlklI'lS 1 john johnson ., ' .f Michael johnson R Douglas jones james Kaiser me , K Si Timothy Kassinger Michael Kavenagh james Keenan Theodore Kellers Timothy Kelley David Kelly Ronald Kelly Timothy Kelly Stephen Keplinger Joseph Kerekes Kevin Kerrigan john Kessler David Kirkendall ,I Paul Klein - , Kenneth Klug Bernard Kmetz Michael Knapp Richard Knapp 1 .W Thomas Knapp Randy Knight Thomas Knight Michael Koby john Koch Frank Koehler Michael Koerner William Kremer W, Nicholas Kryah V252 -V Louis Kulcsar i ' , Albert Kungl George Kungle 93 joseph LaGuardia james Lammlein Bert Lance Leo Landoll Joseph Leary William Lee james Leksan John Leskanic Carmen Liberatore 2 ' , Q5 :., bv WW 'W 1 -t by a...,W ,1 Nam, 9. A xl l ee D r W M Lawrence Ligas Thomas Ligas Terry Livers . ff rw ' A ' ' , f ' P? L" " 2 f , 4 -"'f9?7lf1kiiE ,, , ,,. W VVVV L, . , 55,5 f , ,1 .k,'.f, gg, y i w, i eeee L 7 ff ' -- - ,- Q1 S ,ww t are i 2 fifli M 4 is , "W-.-PM W if 1 I Q. 7, f fin QL-- .- ff W xx Sm'-Q it T , SEM Q X ssl l if ' as : ina nr 5 a L Xe if - : Richard Maselli Bernard Mathlage joseph Mattingly Paul Mattingly Larry McAnallen John McDonnell john McElheny Edwin McHenry Charles McVan Thomas Merletti John Mesko Lawrence Meyers ., .....5r ggt S5 i .XENA William Livesay john Locke Dennis Lombardi Robert Longstreth john MacAulay David Macak Thomas Machak Edward Madden Terrence Madigan David Madjerich Richard Mallardi Stephen Markovich jon Marrone joseph Marshall Paul Martell john Martin William Martin Nicholas Mascioli 4 may yrl , ,WN it at 4 'Swv -e 2 inf ,J William Neely Robert Neidert Robert Nelson Dennis Nettle Robert Nist Mark Nixon Chester Novak Bernard Nuss Louis Obreza Leo Obrst Patrick O'Connor James Oppihle V MN fax -www nm James Antho Mikolashek John Miller M Jeffrey Mills Robert Mishler Anthony Montana Patrick Montgomery Donald Moreley Leon Moss Donald Mullen Robert Mullins Ronald Murgatroyd ny Nasrallah L ,ff f. , ' ,Z I Z -V I -w. -s, -5. ' L- ' I - M W-,V s-.own se, ,f 'f ?,,.- If 55 wa., V ' 4 , ef A ' 'lf' ' ,, ,L ls.,-1 Spirited frerbman joe Pudis catches Don Zwi.vle1"s attention witb bis tags and buttons bomting Knights in the annual Rubber Bowl game with St. Vincent. , 5 , eV' xr' 40" W , "1- , , 1 ft, Gy A' Z W f t,,,. 3Q sQM ill fg il--E s 21.- X ' 1 freshmen J :QQ ENN WW Gerald Fulkenstein takes beavy load of newly-purchased textbook: home collegiate style-via bis bilee. 95 in Kevin O'Shea Michael Pachipka s Mark Panar X james Paparone Lawrence Pappano Thomas Parker Robert Parr Angelo Pascucci Robert Patch s P Carl Paternite - Anthony Patrino David Payerle Lawrence Pelland sn, -, 2 .s .' 7 ." . X 3' T1 ii .li Y as I K V, Nj A M Q xt --.0 5 cs.. ' 'iii an A W N: fi.. 'A 5, S el Q "' . K Wayne Peppercorn , dy Michael Pera N U "" " Thomas Petrosek y - K L t, if Q, ,- .IQ Gregory Petroski "I ' f W T I 'Ili' x 1 s 1 Thomas Pittinger David Plouse ' -W john Porubsky . " l - f if . ' "5 T K 'Q ' john Potts .Lt-E, P 4' ' jj :W ' A EL r -- Frank Pribanich ' 1 yr, i 1 tsl Philip Prinzo s . . I 1 t C O ll'l'SllllH'll 'Ir'-Q-.T 3 Pat O,C0717l0f turns on the charm to he "shot" for yearbook album picture, 96 -ff Tim Suvacool finds first period study u life-saver for finishing 11 heavy load of l707llCll'0t'k before being HSPIOIFGIJ under" again. joseph Pudis Jerome Rauckhorst Robert Rauckhorst Ramon Regueiro William Reinke joseph Reiner Paul Reitenbach Stephen Reymann Roy Richard Dennis Richards joseph Ritzert George Rollison wa n,. , ,, joseph Shocklee james Showalter james Siegferth Robert Simmons Thomas Simon William Sinesky Martin Slimak john Small joseph Smith Robert Smith Thomas Smith john Spalding ff ' f , 1 1 uf' if"-'p i S .: -fy an 4 . James Romano John Ross Terrence Ruip David Ruther William Ryan Gary Sadie Kenneth Scheatzle Michael Schillinger john Schmitt Thomas Segerlund Frank Selega Peter Seminaroti Donald Serva john Seryak William Shannon John Sharnsky Raymond Sharnsky Michael Shawhan , F ii V' ?"i Cafeteria chaos and time for table football between jolm Zazo and joe LaGuardia,' George Bellassai and Tom Macbak, while Yaroslaw Dur- bak finishes eating. iff- ax S it f Az, . 5,wA W A ,,,,, W Q we ut- Igr 'T Q flak is ' f':'l7i -Sl :Sai ,, fu' is ff l I David Thomas James Thomas Michael Thomas Philip Thomas Antony Tisci Clayton Toddy jack Tramonte Robert Traster Paul Trivisonno Anthony Trusky Peter Turner Robert Urbanic Richard U-Rycki David VanScoy Frank Varca john Wagner Dennis Ward Dennis Warner Z. K F x if fn ::: V fn.. S T" L 'Q' ,xg-,,,,, Anthony Spillane Glen Stalcup Ted Stallard Lawrence Stallings Mark Stewart john Stimler David Stuecheli Dennis Sullivan Lawrence Swider Michael Szeles Michael Tarr Thomas Testa , fs ctr ea., -S- -fr: it S S 'i-S L ttse ' .iffy T W E. D K csts X g F ei.. S ,: T 'ff' D "Jer : SS wwf Si if .. .ff Y 'S S QS for M S We S S I I' 1 K 98 WET f , v, , A , , f xsan e, k - .W 'q,..,,, ,fi H' . ' fi MW fn: "' 1 W my ,I .,. . - :WM f . -.Fi 'H if as ' V s Q if W .H J te .., ,, , i. is , ,Z 4' ff' 32? exf Qi . Sophomore Pat Tebelak offers some directions to newcomers Don Cool- man, Tim Hack, and jim Lammlein on their first day. lafg gsgs, is 'J 1,3 Q f W AE A I Terry Weber Bernard Weigand Thomas M. Welsh Thomas P. Welsh Dennis Whisler john White Craig Williams Richard Williams Joseph Wise Michael Wise William Wood Thomas Woodburn Raymond Wozniak Gary Wright Thomas Wrobel Mike Wronkovich john Yeager Thomas Zaber John Zazo Raymond Zolton gg 5 if' U...iiil Ps, Ax, N couples, casual conversation, cheerful company and sophomores With a year of experiencing the fun at school dances behind them, and the planning, preparing, and promoting of their own cotillion yet to come, sopho- mores settle down and begin to feel a real part of the social affairs at Hoban. But being sophomores, they're still characteristically "cool" about things, dances included. Because Valentine's Day occurred dur- ing Lent this year, the Student Council and the Sophomore Class joined to sponsor a between-semester dance called "A Night on the Town" on January Twenty-fourth. With the help of the second-year men, it was a big success, and it was a good initiation for them be- sides. Entering the cafe under a banner- 92r1d Floor: Penthouse View: Dancing under the Stars-the couples stepped to the music of Chic Hacket and his band. Pictured here are some of our lively sophs decorating, arriving, and enjoying their "night on the town." A-.af An entbusnzslxr cloud of decorators get stars ready for couples to dance under at A Night on the Town 100 6 THE Entrance uay dzsplays llaeme. Don McDaniel and Susan Greulhousef Donna Smith and Ken Rusinoff relax during a ffrequenlb band break. Ava? F H sophomore year: assumin 'more responsibilty W. cgi, Sophomores . . . the ones who have matters well under control and have all the answers . . . no longer fledglings, but already initiated . . . the "uppers" of the underclass- men. A year of guidance has been passed . . . a foundation on which to build has been set . . . a year's background under the belt . . . the absence of panic . . . unworried nine months. The classes both easy and hard . . . further explorations . . . triangles, circles, squares . . . frogs, tape- worms, human complexity . . . Silas Marner, Julius Caesar, The Life of Christ. A fuller knowledge . . . Con- Sponsor for the Class of 1966, Brother Harold Rup- linger, C.S.C. f in fr victions about rules of conduct . . . expectations of a greater part in school activities . . . a great deal of work and fuller co-operation . . . the class-sponsored Cotillion. The requirements for personal responsibility are appre- ciated . . . there's an effort to prove capability . . . with more confidence . . . a deeper development. The Sopho- more year . . . two heads high on the high school totem pole . . . the year that one begins to enter more fully into real school life at Hoban. 4 si" av 4, K f ., ,, I s jf,- ,ff "' f 1 4- f -if ,, , --V " , 'Y A I 4 ,,.,.W,t W , a l , SQA- I Hi- Q tba la...n6f ' W' A f f- , 4, , A ff' f 'an , Moving up . . . SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Cleft to rightl: Tim- olhy Horan, Treasurerg Robert Baranek, Presidentg Thomas Korach. Vice-Presidentg Michael Thomann, Secrelary. 102 xv: ' XJ Y I 103 .,. . far off. Bruce Abdenour Walter Abood William Adamson Karl Adlon Terry Ajamie Michael Alexander john Ambrosic Jerome Antognoli Charles Armstrong jerry Arnold Richard Ashley Ronald Ashman Dominic Avellino Thomas Bachmann Leo Bailey Lawrence Bandrowsky Robert Baranek john Barker john Barrick Regis Barrel Robert Bauer Vernard Becker Paul Beckett David Bedell Edward Beeman David Beltisky Ralph Belmonte John Berardi Stephen Bigelow James Blyth When Hohanfles Jtep out into the warm spring sun .thine after school thny know that summer :mt et, X is ix s wx, I 1 ."w 'va f w- ' f Nm , J Z 1 'lu sf U 5 iv' f gy., I i. tx W -Q Y' ii X tw' I-.-. Patrick Carr Mark Casenhiser David Cavanaugh William Chambers David Cherpas Donald Ciccolini john Cirino Bruce Collins Thomas Collins Robert Cook Patrick Daley Robert Danco Gary Dannemiller Daniel Dawley Patrick DeCastro Timothy Delirange Bruce Deger Richard Derwort wie Chris rlionj Lustic KLincoInJ and jim Gray were the main attraction in the sophomore skit Izoosting Spirit for the Canton-Lincoln game. N.. K - 1 we bn, + U1 Three sophomore Beatles- Qleft to rigbtlz Greg Burnett, Bruce Deger, and Dan Dawley. Kenneth Boarman john Bojo Ralph Bormet Steve Boros Terrence Brannan i Stephen Braun . Robert Brookbank William Brown . John Burkley i W. 3 mix J. Gregory Burnett P meii h P jack Butler Fred Cafarelli I: , S, , S- f n ,JI , . fl tr- ' 4 "' fs. we X vg- r it Nw 1. 'Q X ff., 104 Michael Dietrich Paschal DiLullo Timothy Dimengo Louis Dirker Gary Donohoe Timothy Donovan Michael Dougherty Stephen Draga Charles Dragomir john Dudek Edward Dunn James Durbin Michael Dyer Stephen Ebner Anthony Edl Richard Eisele james Emanuele Mark Erich Bernard Factor David Farmer Thomas Farr Robert Ferrell Ralph Fichtner John Finn lVl:n1t a mvsterzous thing xt nalwe agree the sophomore bxologists. If-1 Paul Fiocca james Flanagan Phillip Flasco Timothy Forrney Douglas Frank Robert Friedrichsen Peter Gajdatsy Nich Garlando Angelo Giampetro Carl Giet Paul Giffin Dennis Gill Bernard Gmerek Michael Gnora Gary Goins Thomas Goodall Michael Gostely john Graham James Gray Timothy Griffith Charles Guisinger Paul Hamric Dm-id Hanichak Andrew Hatala VW.-arg. Q ".-.5 Y 7' 4 MV 'x , Z I 5 srl til r uf Q. 6 M, 5. NL, ,y if 'sd n sl '? q., r tl rf, 21 rg, Q 0:1 ' ' l 32 is y vt., ' f' ff' wt .M y Am lil A 3 fa A A xx fl ' N,gX wwf' u if to Sys? Father james Becherer of St. Martha Parixh Late urrivals in the xophomore rlass, Andre Caruso and joseph gives a talk to the sophomores on vocations. Shadeed, hring tuition fldylllftlli up to date with Brother Cuiux. sophomores ' I .' V 3" 'f L' J I V, W, 'fu I y 'Zz' as , - safaf 2 1' 'Q r i :M T. ff john Hayes Timothy Heffernan Dennis Henretra John Hinderscheid Wayne Hopp Timothy Horan William Howald Paul Howiler Joseph Hrabusa Paul Huddleston Terence Hughes William Hurlburt ffl!! ff ff' ff'-I .- Hzstofy-making sign tha! Hoban put across the expresswdy bridge for the Lincoln game gets approz al from one of the ll"orld History classes out for a breath of air. ,M s is K Pa Q' Nw no N' Q rl Q Michael Hurh William Ingersoll Jerome jendrisak Jeffrey Jesser john Jewell Michael johnson Dennis jones Robert jones Gene justice james Kalafus Richard Kalamajka George Kashmar john Kelly ,Michael Kempel David Khoury William Kiel Richard Kinney Dennis Klodt : , M i i , Yum Q . .Q l-.1 P V. , ft, ' 1.4, 7 1 4... . , V., . 5 1 2-W. mpgs. at mg-v ':. at nv. . m , 1... 'N 'f uf in f - f 2 Q-wf'i'::: 5 M' We 53:111:21f-In igfii -4 ' 5Y3I"45Q'J'4K1 :ra 2, !C'QM3iJ': rw 3, ,,, A , M, ' ' '5f"Llf-at . , .53 ' , Q ff 1 .., ,W V, VV es: 3 - f E t Robert LaMancusa George Lauter Gary Lee Ronald Lee Robert Leonardi Michael Lozowy 7' -r 4 N .4 Daniel Luff Anthony Lukezic Chris Lustic james Madden Michael Marrin joseph Lutz R - . K ,Q-f M N 'x K George Marusiak Michael Maurer Thomas McConnell john McCormick Ronald McLaughlin james Meech Bernard Micale Christopher Michalak james Michaud Louis Mihelic Michael Miller David Millmier Kenneth Minrovic John Misitigh John Moore Kenneth Morris Vincent Mosser Timothy Mundy , .t,k , ,,t, - ,f H , K he Robert Knapp Ronald Koly David Koster Thomas Kovach james Kramer John Kresowaty Robert Kubilus William Kuehnling Peter Kulyk Ronald Labbe Dennis Lach joseph Laliatch 'f 3 1 q 5 . if ,. ' ez-" '15 VA' . ta fa 1 tt' , ,'r, gm :- Q 19 . X 2 XY ,SX kt we t ew t X ' , , fr. Q RR? X 11 lk ' X.. xx --va as ,,, xf' -fir 'v kk... me ? M l ll No one would be- lieve that it was really Brother Wil- liamk idea to paint "Stomp East" across the foyer floor. But it was! , ,,,,.,gt , 1.. ' wake nc' it Q 1 lee I I ' eefr '45-it Paul Musci Craig Myers Robert Near Richard Neff Robert Newingham Edward Niam Terry Nicholson Michael Norka Stephen Obarski Dennis Offret Robert Oles George Oltean David Osborne James Palmer Michael Para Leonard Paulus Thomas Paulus Michael Peterson Lawrence Petrasek Lawrence Pinto james Pirie Barry Prince Edward Prough David Pursley Dennis Rafferty Raymond Rarey Thomas Rataski David Redle Timothy Regueiro William Reymann WW, .h'k Ci? 'K SE- 4 1 ll ., Sk .,,.. . fi Q, X 4 K f """' ' -2, if '. , :. .gi Q X 5 W5 iff? K X t X - - . QM--1: 5? , X it X ' 1 - ' f . 5 .,.,' 1:2514 Dale Rickert john Riedl Michael Ripellino Robert Ritter Frank Rizzo Gregory Roarty Robert Roman Kenneth Rusinoff Donald Ruther Edwin Saal john Samaco Ronald Sanzone Fred Sax Louis Scarpellini Robert Schaeufele Kenneth Schira William Schrag George Schueller Ronald Scuderi Donnell Sendelbach joseph Sica Donald Singer james Slegus Gary Slick Mink Amon john Porubsky, and Claris Luxtic were among -volznzteer workers who helped Brother Raymond uzth an earth moung project in the fall. sophomores V H- ,V .4 -, ff fi-if, g .. tg ,dw-,aff John Slick ' ' -1 john Slinger V Anthony Smith - A Richard Smith ' f .. gif -V fav V212 iii i 2 time 4a 1 . , wgvif d 4 f 1,1 sa., Q V A L N, Q fn : , sf Gregory Smith 5 y I R I William Smith Vz. i " i'i' i . 5 i 3 Paul Soltis sg "- Y I V- Ned Spalding la V53 z,"im -y, james Speaks ' 'V if W em 1.' Michael SPidare N K ww V A iili S E Jerome Steffek it p , K wi jerry Stephens w 'F Q 5 K i ,fy y David Stolfo LM Richard Stone Philip Stumpo I l Paul Suscinski g g ir.. if X in R Terrance White Thomas Wiesemann o fi' 7 iidioi f Craig Wilder Donnie Wildroudt Paul Willmott Robert Wise K T :L 1 Robert Wolf 'i-, V .. A Stephan Yamokoski ,V2,g 1. 5 , ,Z, o gl William Yamokoski ,T ' d if f, S 6' Robert Yanko io, -.VV 'TK o 31 H 5 "C" David Yeager I Ill James Taylor jeffrey Taylor Patrick Tebelak Michael Thomann james Thomas Richard Thompson Robert Toth Robert Turgon George Tweed Gregory Varley Michael Vinciguerr Eugene Viscione Robert Vorhes Terrence Wagner William Wayman Frank Weigand james Weigand Howard White 3 ow X Entering the upperclassman level in all activities, juniors usually begin to take a keener interest in Hoban's social affairs during this year. The four annual Student Council dances at Halloween, Christmas, Valentine's Day, and Easter are faithfully attended, but the junior Prom is the highlight in junior social life. Because they decide on the theme, prepare the gym decorations, choose the orchestra, and generally make all arrangements, juniors put many hours of work into the Prom and find its actual duration a great pleasurable occasion. Coming as it does so late in the year, the junior Prom for 1964 can- not be pictured, but as a class their last class-sponsored dance-the Cotillion-provides us with a glance at their get-together. Set in a fantasyland, the blue and white i streamers, soft blue and green murals, and the tinsel l fountain provided a festive setting for gay table talk and Q' ' ' I lively diU1CiUg- Mike Ijxflmk and Sue "tural" llwir way aramid ilu' lldllflf floor. C 1 -' 1 1 1 J ' 1 f ' ' f ' f ' d ,-272.121"f,,1'fZff'Z1"iff! 1fff"?f,'ZffXZ,I' fffff 9 S t l V I t y 9 il V 0 I' I t 9 l' l 9 ll S 9 Sandy Rrzy. joe Ruby and his flaicf, and Denny Vezzuni and Alia' Berky. 'fm ,x Q u Frank Dorm and Helen Dounfrio take to the dance floor for 4 ylouf, dreamy danrzf. iantasyland and juniors Inlan McBride, Put McBride, Roy ljgbtuer, and john Tolls with lbeir dates uuzlch other junior friemlx Flljllyillg tl1en1.v0I1'r'.v in ilu' relaxed selling of the Colillion. The Mcxiunl Hut Dunre kecpx junior mcialites wlairliug und Izvirling. B6fll'0t'l1 rlurnv 711171111011 muplav relax and fha! at ,vide lufzlvx. ff , 'P 3 9 wi- V4 l""'b,, H3 ,,-M 'Wm www' The juniors . . . active and filled withl jllllilll' ygarf joy . . . little strife . . . unassuming and be-i hind the scenes readying for the positionl 3 of leadership . 'the top place acquired nexd year. Familiar are the co-curriculars . . . thel "Who's Who" in Hoban organizations . . . the hopes and aspirations of the administra- tion and faculty . . . the tides of school spirit. The year of transition . . . gaining a stronger foothold . . . harder and more challenging classes . . . now term papers and lab reports . . . heavier reading assignments, more home- work, deeper development of study habits. A new beginning and a series of upperclass- man firsts . . . class rings . . . X-rays . . . Junior Prom . . . elective classes. A certain style becomes apparent . . . an air of maturity . . . the responsibility of being looked up to. Eventful memories being stored . . . plans for the future start to be made . . . some looking ahead . . . a large number of tests: National Merit, P.S.A.T., Kuder Preference. An ap- Sponsor for the Class of 1965, Brother Robert Leamnson, C.S.C. Propfiate Yeaf ' ' - the third Plateau in our nation's secondary system . . . a year of Making progress . . . JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS fleft to rigbtbz David ' ' ' ' Wfalter, Presidentg john LaGuardia, Secrelaryg Dennis Kirtland, Treasurerg Strlvmgs ' ' 1 Improvements ' ' ' Preparation Gerald Reed, Vice-President. fOr the spotlight lfl 1965. ,A ,. av ,,,,'7"7 ,, , an MW ,, ,aww VM ff' 'V AW wr id lawn! , V .if"'f ' ,-it iigfmi tfa7f35g.,m ijt A--H QI iii' 4- , 1' th X! 'Qt-p if 45 Qffiii 41 John Abernethy Orlando Aloisi Roger Andes Vincent Ange Patrick Antonino Philip Arway Thomas Averill james Ayers Michael Baranek Henry Baumgarten Shawn Bayes Michael Beaven Richard Beckwith Michael Bedell Harry Bellett William Bennett David Binns William Binns Lawrence Biskner Ernest Bognar james Bostick Stephen Bralek Kenneth Brandt Kenneth Braun Kevin Brett joseph Burns john Campbell Peter Caporaletti Daniel Capozzi William Christoff "Rush hour tmffu: m the school parhmg lot md: cute: that another full day has come to a close Thomas Chupek Paul Cianchetti . . . v james Cipiti . l 'fm 4' james Clark John Clemente l M Michael Clupper XI William Coates james Collins William Collins Robert Considine Q William Considine David Cooper t George Coyle Gerald Crimi vu..- -f- P SEPTA f , , lf? if ! 3 fl e ff f it ,. 1 , Y S V if , 3' V rg Qu, VV, K V, an ' 1 ,mmf 2 Ag 9 X W Aww? QV :ey L ,, l,w,5L yi! ' A john Czeciuk hal W, K Edward Dannemiller ge S- f " james Dannemiller expr Charles Dark i M Michael Darr . Robert Daus ,SV N 's l 5 I: Lawrence Deibel Qi' at-"'U s 'N ' in Q ' ' Gerald Dennis T. J 'iz' Y 7 Edward Dettling A , Y f Rudolph Dipola T I 1 :zz 2-.. X N s 5 at 'iiit ' 5 we-: Q C Nl- s ' W C X K C A X .. mm 'li 2. 4:21954 ST: SNS? ' A ' ,W Cl :fits M' it . t 'Mn 1 sum, 1 in ,Q 323. we wmv' ! Yr' K. Rick Hankins, Ken Brandt, and Chuck W'ise look at bard-earned summer funds turned into neu' books after text buying. NN.. joe Hennigin, Al Kennedy, jack Pierson, and Dave Walter know the secret behind successful dances-advanced planning. V . V f-,':nQtf1 , 7 , Ak z ., 4 sf., , ..- .t My f,.f,,, w , 1 4 nf-4,1 1 i N 'ua Students meet the chal- lenge and show school spirit at a team rally he- fore the Burherton upset hy the Knights. M... Q-.5 will 9 juniors Francis Dolinar Timothy Doody Thomas Dorraugh Frank Dorso David Drapcho Robert Dudley Thomas Duffy Gary Dunaye Daniel Egan Ronald Elsner James Ely .Andrew Emanuele james Fairhurst Alois Falkenstein Gregory Ferrell Edward Flanagan Robert Flower james Flowers Dennis Fortney Thomas Fox Michael Franjesevic Richard Furman Gabor Gajdatsy Carl Gasperak Gale Gault Francis Gay Samuel Genet John Giles Loyd Gonzalez Stephen Gradijan Donald Groom Nick Guistino James Hadnot Richard Hankins William Harris joseph Harrison john Heinzen Paul Heising Randall Hemmin john Hennessy Joseph Hennigin Philip Herbst Raymond Hill David Hinds james Hixon John Hollenbaugh Jerry Holmes Donald Hornacek john Horning Walter Hunt Robert Hunter Frank Jager joseph jesser Robert johnson Kim jones john jurkoshek Delbert Kaiser Donald Kane john Keith Robert Keller YK .X-xn' Mr. Killian surveys the casino-appearing gym as juniors play with the Kuder Preference Tests and make a gamble on their future career choices. Q-.f 'tl Kat' .V 1 :N -U" va , v V ' fix. nh I r. 4 ., t -ig. , , L,.. ' . Q . LF - -. 3 3 ' K 'Q' is 4, '-' LQ "..",. Ty " i i ik .asfw like Q JS t -. 'L 1. if f- , , " ' J Tiki ' ' igimvfif A A . I. , S 4 I 4 .1 1 eil' x e Q 'H -k Q Q - t H8 juniors 225 -F ti fs 25, ""' fM'Y, '- ia i Q, 6, K3 ilr ty :Q' 'T""" I fa WWE Q' ' ' 'T' F gl' V , 1" .f W V Ayy 'V A I 1 h i Y J FA N N ' K i 23' 'Ti f i ft :Qi V Q . js, 1 1 'I K Q55 JF' ws Q x si I ....,,, 5 f 53,3-A x fa 'X' ,, - A N K X in X TIS' Ak CHRIS 'LJOGA Brain Kellogg Eldon Kennedy Dennis Kirtland David Kohut James Korenz Daniel Kramer Walter Kulyk Dennis Labbe John LaGuardia Dennis Laiclig john Lampasone Philip Lawson james Ligas Roy Lihtner Michael Lischak Michael Lott David Luff David Lulucki Michael Luthe john MacBride Robert MacBride Dennis Mack Dennis Mariola David Maul Robert McCormick Donald McDaniel Raymond McDonnell William McEntee Michael McGuckin William McGuire K.: in the fall. Sludent Counczl welcomers Denny Kucler and Al Ken nedy pas: out booklets and maps at Parents Open Home juniors Rousmg junior pep rally de- picts East Higb's Orientals at thezr best. ,a john Muncey James Musarra Steven Naltsa Gerald Nardell joseph Natoli Louis Natoli joseph Neary David Newell Carl Nitz Terry Nolan joseph Norka Thomas Novisky Michael Nyeste Kerry O'Brien Kevin O'I.eary Michael Ondecker Thomas O'Neill Michael Oravec '3 as if' Q diffs nl aff: D" if Y' 1 '4QQl':"s ' a , Q1 I' il 1 t, I I Mm A ' 1 was ' "' 1- fs. S. X F 5 Q X sl' is is ss T X f X is .. - RX X . as 120 Thomas McVan Terrence Means john Mercer Dennis Mickunas David Mihelic Paul Mikolashek Nicholas Miller Paul Missor Gerald Moore Loren Moss 1 rx, Q can . .. -X ifo- S? 1 V'-U N E X . r, gp , E ,, A X as E 5:1 A j vgra X S Q is , F X .ffl S X sf 5. Q 1 1 wr .Q N gl or A X " - .ka - if Q ,. ,. Nik. X ,rm i XVAX SK fs " P ' Q 'W' f .t i n . "-' t i X L , 'X .--'-Q , x -nv' x 1 'wx X.. it of fx 'Y R N Q 9Q X is . in K f if , Q X X Y - NE . 5- 1 , irvyi' 1 P L William Orton joseph Oswald james Para john Parker Raymond Peters Robert Petroski Edward Pfeiffer john Pierson William Piurkowsky David Pudis John Ragsdale William Rauckhorst Gregory Ray Gerald Reed Robert Reiling James Remick Albert Reymann james Ringkor james Ritzert David Robinson Jerome Robinson August Ruthenberg Carl Ruther Stephen Saal Claemixtry students Dan Egan and Ken Braun wonder wby their solution did not precipitate as it should have. David Sabett Richard Sandoli Dennis Schaffer William Schick Paul Schulz Charles Sekeres Don Selby joseph Semonin john Shea James Shifferly Bernard Shocklee Charles Shook Robert Siegferth George Siglock Raymond Silvey David Sledz Frank Smith Richard Smith William Snyder Stephen Sohner Thomas Spalding Thomas Spillane Herbert Spinks Richard Stalnaker john Stuecheli joseph Sutter David Testa Thomas Tomasik jacob Tomaz john Toth 'KZ' juniors T' E X Q,- if 122 Upperclassman registration day 5 eager juniors queue up for then' Jcbedulex and book listx. Richard Toth jack Tramonte Richard Underman james Urban Anthony Valeri Michael Vanckunas james VanDyne James Vaughan Dennis Vezzani Charles VonSpiegel james Vukan John Walbeck Timothy Walsh David Walter Frank Warninsky Joseph Weigand Donald Weil john Wheatley William Wiandt John Wilsterman Charles Wise David Wise james Witt john Wittensoldner Robert Wood joseph Wrobel Stephen Yen Ernest Zehner Thomas Zeno George Ziemba After an imzgoralmg pep sersion in the gym students curry the Jplfll of the day to the game. Gay and graceful couples dance to tbe music of Pat DeRosa and his orchestra. F.. 1, . Z f ,W ,sm . ! xl ii N I' 1 s I ' I ' .r W, ,MA I .V D ,4 J A' Crossing llac drazvlzridge upon their enlrance to Court are jerry Klein and Phyllis H"w'ner fnlln by Denny Kucler and Karen McCrearly. Seniors jolyn Clark and Peg, Denny l.arnmlein ana' Nancy are cauglyl in tlJe Easter Dance social zvbirl. lb? :vcd 'S-1 wiv, 5 if wif Emil Lui: ancl IJVJIILAUX Kulzalak fill cups u'illJ lzulllzling flllllfll from a fascinating fountain. min lin f, merr 'makin ,l mood music and seniors I-'un at the Hallou'een-HomcfcominQ Dance is had lay Qlvfl to rigbllz Iolnz c . lNeulert and Sue Kwnan, Burnie Zaucba and Linda Sanzonc, Ed Corringtwf and Lorrie Taylor, Traditionally seniors outnumber attendants at all of Hoban's social affairs, as well as cultural and sports events. They always play an important role in decorating, attending, and cleaning up. Their lead and enthusiasm sparks school spirit. The Senior Ball, as memorable as graduation to many, as happy and carefree as the merry month in which it occurs, as gala and well-planned as it can be, does not end Hoban social life-future alumni dances bring back some of the fond moments of this closing dance to four years of high school. A pause in the muxic allozw rl few moments of conversation for Don Zwisler, Dennis O'Neil. Frank Davey, Rich Koly, Paul Wfug- ner, Don Markwell, and their formally g0ll'?l6d escorts. '42 , 5, ai ""n- f wb., john Lupo, Barry Denlwock, and their dates sit one out and add to the glowing xetting at the Prom. 125 On lop , . . SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS lleft lo rigblbz Emil Lutz. Secretary: lurk Slinger, Treasurer: Dennis Tesla, Prerident: Bernard Zaurbiz, Vice President. senior year: accepting a posi Finally . . . the last year of high school . . . reaching the top . . . becoming seniors. The year of responsibility . . . leaders in the school . . . making changes . . . advances . . . more decisions . . . carrying on traditions . . . setting the example for others to follow . . . pace-setters at a variety of school activities. A year of preparing for the future . . . the counseling . . . the testing . . . the applica- tions . . . the colleges . . . the job hunting . . . the think- ing and the decisions. A busy and active year . . . wanting to do more, to give more . . . to make up for any time lost. The spark of rousing school spirit at pep rallies . . . the final games, played or watched . . . as an integral part of the Hoban family . . . the fun of the last informal dances . . . the play . . . the Spring Musicale . . . the clubs and services . . . the joy of the Senior Ball. A year of remembering and analyzing. The memories . . . ac- complishments . . . triumphs . . . and failures . . . the memories of friends, teachers, classes, and experiences. Leaving without full recognition of all that has been done . . . by others dedicated to us . . . by our being at Hoban. The final year . . . one bringing maturity . . . preparation for more complex fields . . . for a future bright with promise. The Eighth Graduation Class of Archbishop Hoban High School . . . the Class of 1964. tion of leadership Sponsor for the Class of 1964, Brother Leonardo Bebetu, C.S.C l26 RICHARD JOHN ABICHT Immaculate Conception WILLIAM ROBERT AHERN St. Vincent Intramurals 2,3,45 Prom Committee 35 Track 3,45 Stzge Crew 4: Adoration 3, - ROBERT LEE AVERY St. Peter Honor Roll 35 Band 1,2,35 Musicale 35 Intramurals 25 Prom Committee 35 Bowl- ing 25 Swing Band 3. TERRY MICHAEL ADAMS St. john The Baptixt Intramurals 3,45 Golf 1,2, 3,45 Chess Club 35 Stage Crew 45 Library Staff 25 Parking Crew 35 Adoration Program 4. RODNEY THOMAS AJAMIE St. joseph 1MelkiteJ Intramurals 2,3,45 Bowling 2. JOSEPH ALEXANDER BACHMANN St. Sebastian Intramurals 1,2,3,45 Baseball 3,45 Swimming 1,25 Adora- tion 3,45 Office Work 4. RICHARD PETER ADANTE St. Sebastian Intramurals 1,2,3,45 Football 15 Track 35 Adoration 3,4. in JAMES JOSEPH ARMSTRONG St. Matthew National Honor Society 3,45 Honor Roll 1,3,45 Forensics and Debate 2,3,45 Intramur- als 1,45 Newspaper 45 Foot- ball Manager 2,33 National Merit Finalist. WALTER JOSEPH BAILEY St. Hedwig Intramurals 2g Basketball 1. 127 KERRY WILLIAM AHERN St. Sebastian National Honor Society 2,3,45 Honor Roll l,2,45 Stu- dent Council 2,3,45 Musicale 15 Prom Committee 35 Track 1,2,3,45 Office Work 3,4. JEFFREY ALAN ARNDT St. Peter Football 1,2,35 Tennis 2,3545 Adoration Program 3,4. DANIEL GEORGE BAKER St. joseph Honor Roll 1,25 Student Council 15 Musicale 43 In- tramurals 4g Yearbook 1,2,45 Newspaper 1,25 Ten- nis 1,2,3,45 Photography Club 2,3,4. FRANK ANTHONY BALCHAK St. Paul Intramurals l,2. WILLIAM KEITH BAUSE St. Peter Intramurals 2,3,4g Prom Committee 55 Football 1,2,35 Track lg Stage Crew 43 Li- bilry Staff 3,45 Adoration 3, - ALLAN ERNEST BECK Christ The King Band l,2,3,4g Musicale l,2, 3,45 Intramurals lg Track 1,23 Swing Band 1,2,3. sa S .,,.. , Y set, i 1 " M . it ' ' J '-55:1 T31 QM' A K ,......fww" - "S 'affix ,iff It L . -Wx JOSEPH PAUL BARK St. Matthew Honor Roll 45 Tennis 3,4g Biology Club 25 Adoration 3,-4. w.,,,,,.-v JERRY THOMAS BAYNE St. joseph Musicale 1,4g Intramurals 1, 2,3,4g Track 1,2,3,4. RICHARD DONALD BIASELLA 4 Immaculate Heart of Mary Honor Roll SQ Intramurals lg Prom Committee 53 Track l,2,5,4. 128 LOUIS MICHAEL BASILE St. Augustine Band 1,2,3,4g Musicale 2, 5,45 Yearbook 45 Swing Band 3,4g Library Staff 4g Adoration 4. ROBERT JOSEPH BARTEL St. Augustine Honor Roll 3,45 Intramur- als 1,2,4g Stage Crew 45 Ad- oration 4. 4 1 rv v iwiifs fi 5 6 6 Q Q? fuss ggi ffifg Q get stiff' 4 gg Aggie? 49 450 55 153515 Making a comparison in size with his graduation class in '64 with the first class in 1957, Paul Zimmerman notices that the number has doubled. TCHARLES WILLIAM BREIDING St. Joseph , ami 25 Office Work ROBERT LEONARD BRUNSKI Immaculate Conception Honor Roll l,4. GERALD THOMAS CAFARELLI St. Martha Honor Roll l,2,5,45 Stage Crew 45 Adoration 4. THOMAS JOEL CAMPBELL St. Matthew Intramurals 2,45 Prom Com- mittee 35 Golf 2,5,45 Bowl- ing 25 Office Work 35 Sci- ence Club 55 Printshop Work 2,3,4. TIMOTHY JOHN BURRELL St. Paul Audio-Visual I5 Intramurals 15 Chess Club 15 Adoration 3,4. XX Q33 JAMES JOHN CANNING St. Augustine Honor Roll 2,35 Football 2,55 Wrestling 25 Track 4. l29 Tensions are relieved and the mornings happenings get a going over at lunch peuod with Steve Kulcsar, Tom Schmitt Gene Schulman, and Gary Knapp. GEORGE THOMAS BUYNAK St. john The Baptist Glee Club l5 Musicale 15 Intramurals 2,3,4. r ,.. VICTOR JAMES CARAS St. Mary Intramurals 25 Newspaper 25 Football 15 Wrestling 2. SOIll0l'S Fred Mosser Norm Fresh, Jim Frient, Ron Deger, and Wally Corwngton watcb as Brother Thomas Dillman demonstrates the use of a cutter in metal shop. DONALD PATRICK CASSIDY St. Martha Honor Roll 4. JOHN TALBOT CLARK St. Sebastian National Honor Society 3,45 Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Dramat- ics 35 Glee Club 15 Musicale 1,3545 Intramurals 2,3,45 Prom Committee 35 Track 1,2,3,45 Swimming 1. RICHARD PAUL CASSIDY St. Eugene Honor Roll 2. .Nd lv 5, RICHARD WILLIAM CONNER St. .Mary Honor Roll I5 Chess Club 1. 130 RAYMOND MICHAEL CARR St. Sebastian Student Council 35 Intra- murals 2,3,45 Prom Com- mittee 35 Football 1,Z,3,45 Basketball 15 Track 3,45 Stage Crew 3,45 Adoration 5,4- LAWRENCE EDWIN CASTNER St. Mary Transfer Student 45 Honor Roll 4. BERNARD JAMES CONROY Annunriation Dramatics 35 Glee Club 15 Musicale 1,2,45 Tennis 45 Rifle Club 25 Stage Crew 45 Intramural Wrestling 2. PAUL JOSEPH CASENHISER St. Paul Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Intra- murals 1,2,3,45 Mission Club 15 Library Staff 45 Adora- tion 3. ALDER ALEXANDER CIKRA SS. Peter and Paul Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Intra- murals 45 Football 35 Track 152,45 Library Staff 45 In- tramural Wrestling 2. EDWARD JULES CORVINGTON St. Hilary Student Council 35 Band 1,25 Musicale 45 Intramur- als 45 Basketball 1,2535 Track 1,2,35 Swimming 45 Bowling 25 Chess Club 3. During the week of the Diocesan Teachers' Convention, a loan exhihit from the Cleveland Art Institute at- tracted the attention of students. WALTER HENRI CORVINGTON St. Hilary Intramurals 3,43 Basketball 1,23 Track 1,2,3,43 Basket- ball Manager 3. WILLIAM CONIMD DANGEL St. Mary Transfer Student 43 Intra- murals l,2,33 Football l,2,5Q Basketball 1,2,33 Baseball l,2,3g Library Staff 3. CHARLES FREDERICK CRANO St. John The Baptist RICHARD LEE DANNEMILLER Holy Family Student Council 2g Glee Club 1,2,5,4g Musicale 1,2,43 Office Helper 4. ROBERT ALLEN CUTTING Immaculate Heart of Mary Honor Roll 3,43 Intramur- als I3 Track 1. E FRANK JAMES DAVEY St. Peter Honor Roll 33 Glee Club 3,4g Musicale 3,43 Intramur- als 2g Tennis 2,43 Swimming 23 Bowling 23 Cheerleader 2. 131 ' JAMES FRANK DlALTORIO St. john The Baptist Honor Roll l,2,3,43 Intra- murals 2. THOMAS CHARLES DAVIDSON St. Martha Honor Roll 43 Art Club 2,33 Newspaper 4g Stage Crew 1,2,3,4. ' " . 3. zfiiis-QUE :A .-2235 . ' ' ' 5 9 1 3 3 Q fa Xaetiwtk-:.g:f.,. X -- qgglwfwf ' 1 E- . -1 2 Q. 1 l 1 L-L f of '1:up,s5,?, V . . tk 3 if 3 RONALD CHARLES DEGER St. Paul Intramurals 1,2,5,43 Baseball 4g Bowling 23 Wrestling 2. is ' . ., an X ,.... L BARRY JOHN DENBROCK Immaculaie Heart of Mary Honor Roll 43 Intramurals 1,43 Track 1,23 Rifle Club 23 Wrestling 2. JOHN JosEPH EHRENERIED St. SEIJAISIILIII Musicale 3,43 Intramurals 1,233 Prom Committee 53 Track 1,2,3,43 Swimming 13 Chess Club 334. , .. ee el ,X N, 4 1 RALPH NICHOLAS DeLISA St. joseph Musicale 43 Intramurals 3,43 Basketball 23 Basketball Manager 3,43 Cheerleader 43 Office Helper 3. WILLIAM ROBERT DOHNER St. Sebastian Band 23,43 Musicale 1,43 In- tramurals 1,2,5,43 Track 3,4. li' ROBERT ANTHONY EVANS SS. Cyril and illelfyodinx Honor Roll 33 Band 13 Track 1,2,3,43 Wrestling 2. 132 fig Nelly Victory fjohn Spaldingb is certain that Hohan-Do- Right 1Gary Howiesonb will rexcue her from the clutchex of Vincent llvbiplasla QTom Yamokoskib in a xkit before the Hoban-St. Vincent game. JAMES RICHARD DOUGHERTY Sl. joseph Honor Roll 43 Musicale 43 Intramurals 3,43 Yearbook 13 Newspaper 13 Prom Com- mittee 33 Track 2,3,43 Swim- ming 2,5. ' K f, I: I , ,Q :zest 3 A .I New-,x gij 3 r L94 , :aw-sei:-1' .J if K ,......a- JOHN HAROLD FASIG Sl. Murllaa Honor Roll 33 Intramurals 53 Science Club 2. RONALD CHARLES EBERHARDT St. Francis de Sales BRUCE ALLAN FATE St. joseph Intramurals 2,3,43 Prom Committee 53 Football 13 Track 2,43 Wrestling 2. seniors WILLIAM MICHAEL FINN St. Aiary Transfer Student 43 Intra- murals l,2,3,43 Prom Com- mittee 3g Football l,2,5,4Q Baseball I,2,3Q Basketball l,2,3. LAWRENCE JOHN GANNS St. Martha Honor Roll 2,3,43 Band 13 Musicale l3 Stage Crew 43 Science Club 2. Q96 GARY WALTER GILL St. Augustine Photography Club 2. NORMAN RAY FRESH Sl. Bernard Student Council 43 Conces- sion Crew 2,3,43 Baseball 4. RICHARD EDWARD GARSKE St. joseph Honor Roll 1,43 Band l,2,53 Musicale 3g Intramurals 43 Swing Band 5. SEN: i 0' ,gf-' xc' THOMAS ANTHONY GIOVINOZZO St. Paul Audio-Visual I,2Q Track 23 Photography Club 13 Honor Roll I. JAMES ANDREW FRIENT St. Peter Intramurals 43 Prom Com- mittee 3g Track 43 Rifle Club 33 Football Assistant 43 Stage Crew 4. -Q.. , GREGORY JOHN FRIESS St. Vincent Honor Roll l3 Intramurals 43 Prom Committee 33 Track l,2,53 Stage Crew 4. 'll N. Q 3 W King Arthur? castle begins to take shape in the hands of able prom decorators D. Testa, I. Stollar, B. Zauclaa, G. Swartz I. Martell, and J, Tawney. 133 .. .3 ---1-.1.....,,-4 -ff On their way out after the Prom are jack Stinger and Joanne Fetterman Bernie Zaucha and janet Pogorzelski. RAYMOND JOSEPH HABYAN Holy Family Glee Club I3 Musicale Ig Tennis I3 Photography Club 4. ROBERT XVILLIAM HAY St. .Martha Intramurals 3,4. RAYMOND JOHN HAGER St. Paul Track I. DONALD MORRIS HEMMING St. Matthew Intramurals 1,23 Prom Com mittee 33 Football 1,23 Bowl- ing 2. I34 DENNIS MICHAEL GLYNN Immaculate Conception Honor Roll 2,43 Dramatics 3,43 Debate 2,3343 Forensics 2,3,43 Musicale 3,43 News- paper 43 YCS 3,43 Adora- tion 4. MICHAEL EDWARD HAMAD St. Vincent Honor Roll 1,43 Intramurals 2,33 Dramatics 33 Top Choc- olate Salesman 2,3,4. DENNIS OWEN HENKLE St. Martha Rifle Club I. seniors '25 DANNY JOSEPH GRILL St. Martha Intramurals 2,3,43 Prom Committee 33 Football 2,33 Track 4. arf TERRENCE FRANK HAMILTON St. Francis de Salex Band l,2,3,43 Musicale 3,43 Intramurals 23 Swing Band 3,4. JAMES HENRY HILGERT St. joxeph Shrine Adoration Program 43 Of- fice Helper 4. FREDERICK DAVID HINEBAUGH St. Paul udio-Visual Club 1,25 In- amurals 1,2,5S Mission lub 2, Track 25 Bowling 2, i brary 49 Adoration 4. ,, i1,. ARY EARL HOWIESON Holy Family and 1,2,5g Musicale 3,4g In- amurals 4, Art Club 1,23 ewspaper 43 Prom Com- N ittee 33 Football 1,23 Track 2,3,4g Swing Band 5. Registration Day-- reluctant to Con Kubilus, and joe Stollur. RICHARD JOHN H I RT R E I T E R St. Selmstifuz Track 3. rr. .:,...,: 5 I iii i i g N WW . A ii" "i,' 7 5. l GEORGE DAVID JACOBS JANUARY St. john The Baptist St. Paul Honor Roll 2,5,4g Intramur- Adoration Program 4. als 25 Track 1,Z,3,4g Rifle Club lg Science Club 2. .5 95944 'ffm DANIEL JOSEPH HOWARD St. Paul Student Council 1,25 Audio- Visual Club 1,23 Musicale 5, Intramurals 1,2,3,4g Mission Club 2, Prom Committee 53 Track 1,2,4g Chess Club 5. EDWARD ANTHONY JENDRISAK St. john The Baptist Musicale 4g Intramurals 1, 2,49 Track 1,2,5,4g Adora- tion 4. give up summer sports and casual clothes are Cleft to rigbtjx Andy Murray, Bruce Fate Louze Pete lei :nur E f' , , J' Q' . . I 5 NN - i,,,..-14 GERALD FRANK JOHNSON St. John The Baptist Track 5,4. fs? JOHN BYRON KASARDA St. Nfartbtt Honor Roll l,2,S,-45 Student Council 45 Band l,2,5,45 Prom Committee 55 Musi- cale l,2,5,45 Newspaper 45 Science Seminar 5,45 Photo Club 2,5,45 Adoration 4. JOSEPH PAUL JOYCE St. Francis de Sales Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Debate 2,3Q Glee Club 15 Musicale 15 Newspaper 3,45 Biology Club 2. JOHN DANIEL KASSINGER St. I:l'1lf1L'IX de Sales Musicale 15 Adoration 3.4. Cheermg seniors inform all of Akron tor at least the neighbors! lVe are number 1!" 136 1-"'i JOHN THOMAS KAHL Sacred H earl of jesus Musicale 4. to ,J .W R A "'...'.? THOMAS KEVIN KEARNS Annunciution R lx . O, 1' Q in . ':-.1' t JAMES MARTIN KENNEDY St. Paul Intramurals 2. R ANDREW RICHARD KASARDA Annunciation Glee Club 1,25 Musicale 15 Intramurals 35 Football 15 Rifle Club 15 Chess Club 1,25 Stage Crew 2,3. JOHN KEBLESH St. john The Baptist Intramurals 25 Photography Club 1. DENNIS LEO KLEIN St. Augustine Band l,2,39 Musicale 45 Track 4. GERALD HENRY KLEIN Sl. Sebastian Honor Roll 45 Musicale 33 YCS 35 Intramurals 2,3,4,5 Yearbook 45 Newspaper 45 Football 1,25 Stage Crew 45 Adoration 4. JOSEPH CARL KOVALCIK St. Martha Tennis I5 Intramurals 35 Prom Committee 35 Adora- tion 3,4. CONSTANTINE STANLEY KUBILUS St. Paul Band 15 Audio-Visual Club 1,25 Intramurals 3,45 Prom Committee 35 Photography Club l,2. GARY FREDERICK KNAPP St. Patrick Honor Roll 1,2,3. ROBERT JOHN KRAMER St. Augustine Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Prom Committee 3. DENNIS ANDREW KUCLER St. Sebaslian Nat. Honor 5,45 Honor Roll l,2,3,45 Student Council 3,45 YCS 3,45 Dramatics 3,45 In- tramurals 2,5,45 Forensics 3,45 Prom Committee 33 Basketball 15 National Merit Finalist. GREGORY STEVEN KOBERLEIN St. Bernard RICHARD STANLEY KOLY St. Hedwig Intramurals 3,45 Track 3,45 Stage Crew 45 Adoration 4. seniors SE "The pause lbat refreshes" . . . a fire drill in the midst of a text JOHN PETER KUKTA St, Bernard Honor Roll 2,3,45 Forensics and Debate 45 Intramurals Z,3,45 Prom Committee 3. 137 STEPHEN JOSEPH KULCSAR SS. Cyril and Methodius Honor Roll l,2,3,45 Year book 3,4. E N-9 RONALD LAWRENCE LABBE Christ the King Intramurals 2. VINCENT MARTIN LAUTER Sacred Heart Track 4. CHARLES ALAN LEARY Annunciation Band 1,2,55 Intramurals 2, 3,45 Chess Club 2. RICHARD FRANCIS LACH St. Matthew Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Foren- sics 45 Audio-Visual Club 1,2,35 Intramurals 45 Mis- sion Club 2,59 Yearbook 45 Adoration 4. JOHN MICHAEL LAZOR St. Paul Honor Roll 1,45 Football 15 Golf 2,3,4. DONALD EDWARD LEPKOWSKI St. Paul Audio-Visual Club 15 Intra- murals 1,2,3,45 Football 1,45 Baseball 45 Track 45 Stage Crew 1,4. 138 DENNIS RICHARD LAMMLEIN Annunciation Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 Intra- murals 2,55 Yearbook 3,45 Chess Club 1,2,3,45 Science Club 25 Lighting Crew 45 Adoration 4. 'R' 'vs'-D g. RONALD ARTHUR LASER Annunciation 'Ui Banner painters Dan Riley, John Spalding, and Kerry Ahern get out the roll of paper and the paint to prepare a rousing football sign. 'Nur' EDWARD EARL LeROY Annunciation Honor Roll 15 Intramurals 1,2,5,45 Newspaper 3. LARRY LEE LUFF St. Matthew Dramatics 15 Audio-Visual Club 45 Intramurals 45 Mission Club 45 Newspaper 45 Prom Committee 55 Ad- oration 45 Office Help 4. seniors JOHN SALVATORE LUPO St. Anthony Honor Roll 1,4g Student Council 25 Intramurals l,Z, 3,45 Prom Committee 53 Track 2,3,45 Swimming 25 Adoration 3,4. JOHN MICHAEL MACAK St. Paul Student Council lg Intra- murals 2,3,45 Basketball 15 Track 45 Stage Crew 2. FRANK KENNETH MALLISON St. Peter Intramurals 1,2,3,45 Musi- cale 45 Prom Committee 39 Football 15 Track I5 Bowl- ing 25 Stage Crew 4. BERNARD THOMAS LUSTRITZ Immaculate Conception Band l,Z,3,45 Musicale 3. EDWARD GEORGE MACHAK St. John The Baptist Honor Roll 3,45 Glee Club l,2,3,45 Musicale l,2,3,45 Yearbook 45 Prom Commit- tee 35 Bowling 25 Biology Club 25 Science Seminar 45 Adoration 45 National Mer- it Finalist. EDWARD JOHN MALONEY St. Vincent EMIL JOSEPH LUTZ St. Martha Honor Roll lg Class Officer l,2,3,45 Student Council l,2,35 Musicale 45 Intramur- als 2,3,4g Prom Committee 35 Football 1,2,3,45 Basket- RICHARD JOHN LUXEDER St. Mary Transfer Student 4g Student Council 25 Intramurals 15 Football 35 Basketball 1,2,33 Library Staff 1,2,3. ball 15 Track 3,4. Putting the finishing touches on dance decorations is a group of volunteer helpers and directors. 139 Wiki MICHAEL ARTHUR MARKWALD Holy Family Band 15 Yearbook 15 Tennis 25 Stage Crew 2,35 Photog- raphy Club 2. ROCCI MARZANO St. Martha Adoration 4. 'UP DONALD VICTOR MARKWELL St. Hedwig Honor Roll 15 Student Council 45 Audio-Visual 45 Intramurals 2,3,45 Mission Club 45 Tennis 45 Adora- tion 354. PETER EDWARD MAYNARD St. Francis de Sales Honor Roll 15255545 Intra- murals 25 Newspaper 45 Adoration 4. f 4? RICHARD JOSEPH MARQUARDT St. Paul Intramurals l,3,45 Basket- ball 25 Track 2,45 Adora- tions 4. . .3 by ' "'5 THEODORE FRANCIS MCDERMOTT St. Augustine JAMES JOHN MARTELL Immaculate Heart of Nlary Honor Roll 1,Z,3,45 Prom Committee 35 Basketball l,2, 3,45 Track 1,2,3,45 Stage Crew 45 Intramural referee 5. 'Ui NIV DENNIS MICHAEL MCFARLAND Immaculate Heart of Mary Honor Roll 3,45 Band 1,25 3,45 Musicale 1,35 Swing Band 5. ew A . Q N1 5 F tttt t l ,t I V by ix 53. ogg? Q. wr' Varsity football playerx are introduced to the student body at an indoor pep rally during football season. 140 WILLIAM JEFFREY MCKEEVER mmaculate Heart of lllary onor Roll 2g Intramurals 3 Tennis l,5,4. -ll 'aw 'tk 'rl A tt? 35. 'T i I 'nn - V-?5E5'f' W4 14 .1-'E 1 x aaa aMM ai ,f 'U-.lv l If YLh DANIEL JOSEPH MICHEL St. Augustine Transfer Student 45 Nation- ml Beta Club 5,45 Honor loll 3,4g Class Officer 53 student Council 35 Intra- EIUIBIS I,2,5, Rifle Club I,2g .F.A. 2,33 Adoration 4. -Winrv' LAWRENCE MICHAEL MCVAN St. John The Baptist Band I,2,3,4g Bowling 2. JOHN FRANK MESKO St. john The Baptist Adoration 4. GEORGE JAMES MIKAN SS. Cyril and Metbodius Honor Roll 1,4g Band I,2, 5,4g Musicale 25,45 Basket- ball lg Baseball 45 Band Of- ficer 1,4g Swing Band 2,3,4. seniors 'Zepresentatives line up to take the trays of Sabin Vaccine 0 Jtudents waiting in their bomerooms. '1 JOSEPH RAYMOND MILLER St. Mary Bowling 25 Stage Crew 4. LOWELL JAMES MOSS St. Matthew Concession Crew 5. 141 -ez? wa FRANCIS XAVIER MEYERS Immaculate Heart of Mary Band lg Intramurals 1,2,3g Chess Club l,2. ROBERT JOSEPH MITTIGA St. Hedwig Honor Roll lg Musicale 45 Prom Committee 3g Basket- ball 1,2,3,49 Track 1,2,3,4g Bowling 23 Stage Crew 2,4. '.. FREDERICK JOHN MOSSER Annunciation Honor Roll 1,2,3,4g Band Ig Musicale 1,33 Intramurals 3,45 Prom Committee 35 Golf 1,2,3,4g Swimming 2g Adoration 5,4. seniors JOHN ROBERT MUELLER St. Peter Intramurals 2,3,45 Football 2,3,45 Baseball 4. RICHARD PAUL MONGO Sl. joseph Honor Roll l,2,3,45 Student Council 3,45 Newspaper 45 Prom Committee 35 Foot- ball 1,Z,3,45 Track 2,3,45 In- tramurals 1,2,3,45 School Spirit Award 2. PHILLIP FRANCIS NASRALLAH St. joseph ffllelkileb Honor Roll l,2,3,45 Musi- cale 45 Intramurals 153,45 Prom Committee 35 Foot- ball 3,45 Baseball 2,3,45 Ad- oration 4. X Y A I I K l A group of counters check in the donations to the Canned Food Drive. ANDREW MICHAEL MURRAY SI, john The Bupiixt Honor Roll l,45 Intramurals l,2,3,45 Newspaper 45 Ten- nis 2,33 Cheerleader l. JOHN THOMAS NEIDERT St. john The Baptist Honor Roll l,3,-45 Intra- murals 3,45 Football l,2,3,45 Basketball l,3,45 Baseball l,2,3,45 Adoration 3,4. 142 LEONARD PAUL NALENCZ St. Hilary National Honor 2,3,45 Hon- or Roll l,2,3,45 Student Council 2,3,45 Band 1,2533 Tennis l,Z,3,45 Newspaper 3,45 National Merit Finalist5 Adoration 45 Intramurals 45 Dance Band 2,3. BRIAN JOHN NELSON St. Sebastian Honor Roll 3,45 Intramurals 3,45 Yearbook 45 Basketball 15 Swimming 3,45 Office Worker 4. CHARLES ALFRED NASH St. Martha Honor Roll 3,45 Intramur- als l,Z,3,45 Track l,2,3,45 Chess Club 35 Adoration 4. DAVID JOHN NESLINE Sl. Paul Football 1. JOHN EDWARD O'BREZA Sacred Heart Honor Roll 1,2,5,45 Foren- sics and Debate 1,2,3,45 Mission Club 2,3,45 Year- book 2,35 Newspaper 2,3,45 YCS 2,35 Quill and Scroll 4. l N w l SAMUEL JOSEPH ORITI St. Paul Honor Roll 3. 55 FRANCISCO OSSANDON C. Chilian Exchange Student 45 Honor Roll 45 Tennis 45 Stage Crew 45 Photography Club 4. MILLARD LUIS OCHS St, Hilary Intramurals 1,25 Track 1.2, 5,45 Bowling 25 Wrestling 2. RICHARD EUGENE ORTON St. Francis Xavier Honor Roll 5. MICHAEL MARION OSWALD Annunciation Intramurals 5,4. WALTER THOMAS O'CONNOR Immaculate Heart of Mary Band 1,2,3,45 Musicale 45 Intramurals 1 5Track1,2,3,45 Swimming 35 Rifle Club 15 Adoration 4. DONALD CLYDE OPPIHLE St. Francis de Sales Biology Club 2. ,sin On their way into school, seniors Gene Testa, Ed Leroy, jim Frient, and Tom Giovinozzo stop to check with bulletins on colleges and scholarships. 143 Q54 MICHAEL PETER PAITZ Immaculate Heart of Mary Band I. INIICHAEL GEORGE PATCIIEN Sl. Peter Football I,Z.5.4. ROBERT DANIEL PAPPAS Sl, Mary Transfer Student 4g Intra- murals 4g Football l,2,3,4g Basketball l,2,3g 1,2,4. Baseball f . - Q QF? ,-tQ N WW ' s I V., , 4t ' x , t IL, - WN. .. 1' -I L- . I -,N ,., YV If Wif - Sf gf 'az ,. 4 I 41 ,, if K . A . , , , iv. 0 .-A .tt . 4, 1. KENNETH LAXVRANCE PAl'LIfS Sl. juxefnb Band Ig Adoration 4. Seniors B011 Bruuxki, Denny Glymz, George Buyuab, john Il"a1lcr, amz' lark Taylor dirruss Jfhedules and plaux for their final year al Holzau. RICHARD THOMAS PARKER Sl. Paul l f. fi-" is Qw- T JEROME MICI IAEL PECKO SI. Paul Intramurals I,Z.5g Mission Club 23 Football Ig Baseball 43 Golf 45 Bowling 2. TSS' JAMES CHARLES PATCH SI. Paul Honor Roll I,2,3.4g Student Council lg Intramurals l,Z, 5,4g Mission Club 25 Year- book 45 Newspaper 5,43 Prom Committee 5: Adora- tion 4g Track 55 Golf 45 Bowling 2. - I- , , LEWIS ALEX PETE Cbrix! The King Intramurals 5,45 Tennis 2. 5.4. .sm td ig" -2: 1055 ink X 'NJ' .4, LEW' i ML ,.-4' '1""""i! EDWARD FRANCIS PETIT St. Augustine , Elonor Roll 25 Baseball 45 rack 45 Stage Crew 45 Ad- mration 4. ROBERT JOSEPH PITTINGER St. Paul I' 5 Roll 1 Adoration 4. ROBERT RICHARD PRARAT Annunciation Roll 1,2,5,45 Class 1,25 Student Council 45 Intramurals 3,45 Committee 35 Football 1,5,45 Track 1,2,3,45 Basket- ball 1,2. VINCENT GENE PIANALTO St. Sebastian Honor Roll 15 Band 1,2,55 Dramatics 55 Musicale 45 Intramurals 1,25 Yearbook 45 Swimming 1,2,3,45 News- paper 45 Stage Crew 45 Pho- tography Club 1,2. JOHN MICHAEL POPIEL St. Hedwig Intramurals 3,4. CHARLES ANGELO PINTO St. Mattbew Audio-Visual 2,5,45 Mission Club 2,3,45 Adoration 4. JOHN FRANCIS PINTO St. Matthew Debate 45 Forensics 45 Au- dio-Visual 2,3545 Intramur- als 45 Mission Club 2,5,45 Yearbook 45 Biology Club 2. Pergolesi's The Music Master as presented by tbe Detroit Opera Company in October was the first enjoyable operatzc production viewed by some H obanites. ROBERT JOSEPH PREXTA St. Paul Audio-Visual 2,33 Intramur- als 1,25 Mission Club 25 Track 15 Bowling 2 5Adora- tion 4. LAWRENCE MICHAEL PRIBONIC St, john Tbe Baptist Baseball 45 Bowling 25 Wrestling 2. 145 ALBERT ANTHONY PROUGH St. Bernard Intramurals 25 Bowling 2. .....1,,,,,,,C-M Jay Ehrenfried, Wally and Ed Corvington load "Valiant" steed with canned foods for the needy at Christmas. THOMAS WILLIAM REDER St. Martha Football 1,2. THOMAS PAUL RICHARDS St. Paul Track 4. BRENT WALTER REED St. joseph Glee Club lg Musicale lg Rifle Club lg Radio Club lg Art Club 3g Photography Club 1,2,5,4g Science Semi- nar 5,43 Newspaper and Yearbook Photography 1,2, 5,4. DAVID WILLIAM PULIZZI St. Sebastian Musicale 45 Intramurals 1,25 Track 45 Bowling 23 Pho- tography Club 2g Cheer- leader Z5 Adoration 4. CHARLES RAYMOND REESE Immaculate Conception Honor Roll 15 Glee Club lg Musicale lg Track 4. DANIEL CARL RILEY St. joseph Shrine Intramurals 1,45 Prom Com- mittee Sg Football lg Tennis 1,2,3,4g Adoration 5,4g Of- fice Work 3,4. 146 LAWRENCE PAUL RITTMAN St. Francis de Sales Band l,2,5,4g Musicale 3,4. seniors ROBERT FRANKLIN QUINN St. joseph Transfer Student 4: Band 1, Musicale 1. HUGH O'NEIL RICE St. Paul Honor Roll 1,2,3,4g Musi- cale 1,2,3,4g Yearbook 2,3,4g Prom Committee 3g News- paper 4, Adoration 3,43 Bowling 2. JAMES MILTON ROLLAND St. Matthew Student Council 3,45 Intra- murals 1,Z,3,4g Newspaper 43 Prom Committee 3, Ad- oration 3,4g Football 13 Football Manager 2,5,4g Track Manager 1,2. MICHAEL ANTHONY ROSS Annunciation Bowling 23 Adoration 3,4. lf MICHAEL GENE SALAMON Immaculate Conception Track 3g Rifle Club lg Pho- tography Club l,2,3,4g Ado- ration 3,4. STEPHEN PAUL SCHEATZLE St. Martha Intramurals 2,33 Track 1,2,4 RICHARD GEORGE RUEGG St. Paul Honor Roll l,2,3,4g Intra- murals Zg Adoration 4. JOHN LAWRENCE SANDRENE St. Paul Intramurals 45 Photography Club 4. JOSEPH FRANK SCHEIRING St. Matthew Honor Roll l,2,3,4g Football lg Adoration Program 4. JAMES JOSEPH RUHLIN St. Paul Intramurals 1,2,55 Football 1,2,5,4g Track 4. JOHN SCOTT SCHADL St, Francis de Sales Art Club 2,3g Yearbook Ed- itor 45 Newspaper 4g Stage Crew 2,3,4g Adoration 2,33 Literary Magazine 45 Quill and Scroll 4. STEPHEN PAUL SCHILLINGER St. Mary Transfer Student 45 Year- book 1,2,3g Library Staff 1,2 147 DAVID JAMES SAAL St. Joseph Honor Roll lg Intramurals 2g Track 4g Adoration 3. Denny Lammlein, Andy January and Gary Swartz cheek the lrbrary .tbelt es for a good book to read during the annual Junior-Senior Retreat an 2 5 if THOMAS EDWARD SCHMITT Holy Family National Honor 2,3,4g Hon- or Roll 1,2,3,4g Band 1,2,3,4g Student Council 3,45 News- paper 3,4g Basketball 1,25 Baseball 2g Swing Band 2,3,4g YCS 2,3,4g School Spirit Award 1,3. EUGENE ANTHONY SCHULMAN Holy Family Tennis 1,2,3,4g Library Staff 2,2,4g YCS 3,43 Adoration 5, - ROBERT ARTHUR SHAFFER St. Martha Intramurals 2,3,4g Prom Committee 35 Football 3,45 Track 2,3,4g Stage Crew 45 Adoration 4. JOHN HENRY SCHOBLOCHER St. John The Baptist Intramurals 2,33 Lib r a r y Staff 23 Adoration 4. Going back to the school chapel from Mass in the gym are acolytes Denny Glynn and Dave Sinar escorting Father Bayer. CHARLES WILLIAM SEIDEL St. Bernard Intramurals 2. JOSEPH THOMAS SERYAK St. Augustine Honor Roll 1,25 Audio- Visual lg Golf 2,45 Adora- tion 4. DAVID MARTIN SHOWERS St. Sebastian Intramurals 2g Adoration 4. 148 JOHN VINCENT SIGLOCK Christ The King Honor Roll 33 Intramurals 2. DENNIS WAYNE SHAFFER St. Peter Intramurals 4g Track 49 Golf 45 Stage Crew 2,35 Bowl- ing 2. DAVID MICHAEL SINAR Immaculate Conception Honor Roll I,2,3,4g Debate and Forensics 2,3,4g Mission Club 33 Yearbook 2,3,4g Newspaper 3,43 Rifle Club lg Science Club 23 YCS 3,45 Adoration 4. JOSEPH RONALD SKRABA SS. Cyril and Metbodius Honor Roll 35 Band 1,25 In- tramurals 1,45 Adoration 4. JOHN WARREN SPALDING St. Sebastian Honor Roll 1,5,45 Student Council 45 Forensics and Debate 2,35 Newspaper 45 Prom Committee 55 Track 1,25 Swimming 1,25 Adora- tion Program 3,4. JACK LEE SLINGER St. Francis de Sales Class Officer 1,3,45 Student Council 5,45 Intramurals 2,5,45 Prom Committee 55 Football 1,2,3,45 Adoration 4. THOMAS ANDREW SPELLMAN St. Paul Honor Roll 2,3,45 Audio- Visual Club 25 Yearbook 45 Prom Committee 35 Swim- ming 1,2,3,45 Adoration 3,4. Hoban seniors did quite an artistic iob on Denny Lammleiniv car in jovial preparation for tbe car caravan to tbe Rubber Bowl. BERT ANDERSON SMITH St. Augustine Honor Roll 15 Stage Crew 2,35 Photography Club 25 Adoration 4. JOHN HENRY SPILLANE St. Sebastian Band 2,3,4. TERRENCE MICHAEL SMITH St. Mary Transfer Student 45 Intra- murals 1,25 Basketball 1,2,35 Baseball 1,2,3. FRANK JOSEPH STEFAN St. Iobn Tbe Baptist Honor Roll 15 Band 2,3,45 Musicale 4. SESS Q . Jeter I I -:S 1 JOSEPH JOHN STOLLAR St. Jalan Honor Roll l,2,3,4g Student Council lg Intramurals 2,3,4g Yearbook 45 Prom Com- mittee Sg Track 2,5,4g Sci- ence Club 2g Adoration 5. JAMES EDWARD TAWNEY Sl. Paul Honor Roll I,2,5g Musicale l,2,5,4g Yearbook 4g News- paper 4g Prom Committee 53 Bowling 21 Chess Club 45 Adoration 5,4. LAWRENCE MATTHEW STUHLDREHER St. Sehaytian Honor Roll 23 Intramurals lg Track lg Football Ig Base- ball 4. GARY LEE SWARTZ St. Paul Honor Roll l,2,3,4g Prom Committee 33 Adoration 43 Chess Club 3,4. MICHAEL PAUL SZALAY St. Peter Intramurals 23 Parking Crew 3,4. JOHN WILLIAM TAYLOR St. john The Baptist Honor Roll 2,4g Intramurals 2,35 Bowling 2. DENNIS LOU TESTA St. Martha National Honor 2,3,4g Hon- or Roll I,2,3,4g Class Officer 2,3,4g Student Council 25,43 Basketball l,2,3,4g Baseball l,2,5,4g Prom Committee 3. EUGENE MARTIN TESTA St. Martha Forensics lg Musicale 1,22 Intramurals 1,25 Tennis l,2, 34 Football Ig Bowling Ig Prom Committee 53 Adora- tion 5,4. Some of the xefzior-freshman brother combinations at Hohan othy Kussinger: Thomas and john Schmitt: Donald and james thix year ure the following: john and David Macak: Stephen Oppihleq Lawrence and Charles McVan,' joseph and john Seryak and Louis Kulcsar: George and Dennix Iacobs: john and Tim- Edward and Thomas Machafe. 150 seniors DENNIS GEORGE THOMAS Immaculate Heart of Mary Football l. LAWRENCE CARL TURNER St. john The Baptist Intramurals 2g Football lg Track l,Z,3. 'Q JOHN JACOB VIOLETTE St. Joseph Honor Roll 1. JOHN CHARLES WADE St. joseph Swimming 2,5,4. Other senior freshman brother combinations are: Ronald ana Charles Degerg Raymond and John Zazog Phillip and Anthony Nasrallah james and Timothy Dougherty: james and Paul Martell James and Robert Patchg John and Robert Neidert. 4-Q 5-6' 151 JOHN JOSEPH UDVARI St. Hedwig Honor Roll 2,33 Newspa- per 4. PAUL JEROME WAGNER St. Nlartha Glee Club 45 Musicale l,4g Intramurals lg Football 1,2, 3,43 Swimming 2g Adoration 3,4. . ' I 5. -5 I' .amp-ff" JOHN LEONARD VASSEL St. Sebastian Adoration 45 Photography Club 2. PETER ANTHONY WALKER SS. Peter and Paul Transfer Student 4g News- paper 3g Football l,2,3,4g Basketball 2,33 Track 1,2g Tennis 59 Golf 5g Science Club 35 Photo Club 3. Brothers not pictured are: Allan and Michael Becky Walter and Joseph Baileyg Kerry and Stephen Aherny Lowell and Leon Mossy John and Anthony Spillane. audi' JOHN THOMAS WALLER St. Paul Intramurals 2,3,43 Prom Committee 33 Track 2,3,4. MICHAEL RAY WATKINS St. Bernard Adoration 3. BERNARD GREGORY WIESEMANN Immaculate Heart of Mary Band l,2,5,4Q Musicale 3,43 Swing Band 3,4. JAMES LOUIS WITTENSOLDNER St. joseph Shrine Rifle Club 13 Adoration 4. BERNARD FRANCIS ZAUCHA Annunciation Honor Roll 1,43 Class Of- ficer l,2,3,43 Student Coun- cil l,2,3,43 Intramurals 43 Prom Committee 33 Foot- ball l,3,43 Basketball l,2,5Q Track 1,2,3,4. RICHARD LEE VUOOTTON St. joseph Tennis 2,33 Rifle Club 1. RAYMOND EDWARD ZAZO St. Sebastian Honor Roll 43 Musicale 43 Intramurals 43 Prom Com- mittee 33 Football 1,3,43 Track 3,4. THOMAS BERNARD YAMOKOWSKI Holy Family Honor Roll 43 Student Council 43 Band l,2,3,43 Dramatics 3,43 Musicale l,3,43 Newspaper 43 Prom Committee 33 Swing Band 33 Adoration 4. PAUL THOMAS ZIMMERMAN Annunciation Honor Roll 1,23 Student Council 43 Intramurals 2,3,43 Football lg Baseball 43 Golf 4g Adoration 4. 152 KARL BERNARD WILHELM St. Sebastian Student Council 43 Musi- cale 43 Intramurals 2,3,43 Prom Committee 33 Football l,2,3,43 Baseball 3,43 Ador- ation 4. JAMES WILLIAM YOST St. Peter DONALD FREDERICK ZWISLER St. Martha Audio-Visual Club 43 Mu- sicale 43 Intramurals l,2,3,43 Prom Committee 33 Football l,2,3,43 Track 3,43 Stage Crew 43 Adoration 3,4. Ahove: Tom Schmitt, Tom Yamoleoslei, and Brian don doctor's coats and examine a patient's chart. for seniors - il time f Projecting themselves into the future- Nelson Right: At St. Paul's Church, jim Ruhlin looks down the aisle and waits for that special someone. Below: Garhed in the Brothers' habit, Joe Stollar makes a visit in the chapel. 4, 54" . sa 153 or choices . . . and big decisions. Trying on boyhood dreams and seeing how they fit . . . a doctor, a husband and father, a dedicated life in God's service. An engineer, a man in business, a skilled worker. A time for serious thinking, preparation, training . . . further education, formation, discipline. Meeting with courage and faith the steps to be taken for a Close-up on tomorrow. honor night awards and diplomas given Len Nalencz receives an award as Brother Sigismund reads off' the names of olber proud journalists al Honor Night. Assisted by Brollaer Thomas Dillman. Brolber ll"illiam gives recognition to Honor Roll members: joe Harri- son, Randy Hemming, Don Egan, jim Korenz, and Dare Hinds. XX'hen arrangements for Honor Night and Graduation Exer- cises are made, everyone knows that another year filled with study, hard work, and youthful fun is drawing to a close around Archbishop Hoban High School. On Honor Night the gathering of parents and sons at tables adds a casual note to the award-winning recognition of scholastic achievement, school spirit, musical ability, student leadership, election to the National Honor Society, and college scholarship grants. The Eighth Annual Graduation on the warm afternoon of june 7, 1964, was marked by the traditional simplified cere- mony. It is both a joyful and sad occasion for graduating seniors, but the sense of pride and accomplishment, the remembrance of four years of high school fun and activity, and the expectation of future success make it a long remembered event in the life of a Hobanite. if ........- The end of the line indicates that another Award Night at Hoban is over. A l54 X w B Highly decorated is the Mass altar for the Graduation Mass which is followed hy the Mother-Son Communion Breakfast. VV I V is 2' 5 Leonard Nalencz delivers his well-practiced speech at the Eighth Hoban Graduation Ex- ercises. jerry Klein, Chuck Schadl, Len- ny Nalencz, and Denny Kucler stop to make sure that their di- plomas are properly signed and sealed. M IM, , J Jw, 1 -, I rl ,f fnjkffyf .VVV 1 f J fm ,few ,,'f'f,g'wij AAA? nvrf' M Hr w fi J, in W ,. ' 1 -Q. EQ ,- JL, Q " .M XX 'u.NV 5 ' 1 f A mmf. f J.-Ll ,Q , X e A 'iw .V 'r 4. ' Xlr , 9 5 H . ft r Q 4 The Knights of St. john escort the Knights of Holmn to the main entrance after graduation. Sister Mary Madeleva, C.S.C., former President of Saint Nary's College, Notre Dame, Indiana, and well-known authoress, poet and lecturer delivered the Com- mencement address. pg Km Q' Q. ,ix 54+ waging QW BRUTIIEB MARIUS WITTNER, C.S.C. marks silver jubilee On August 16, 1964, Brother Marius Wittner, C.S.C. celebrates his Silver Anniversary of Religious Profession as a Brother of Holy Cross. During these twenty-five years he has taught in several of the Brothers' schools, and he is in his seventh year at Archbishop Hoban High School where he serves as biology teacher, Director of Guidance and Testing, and moderator of the Biology Club. One of the most talented science teachers in the Midwest Province, Brother Marius has made an immense contribution not only to the academic activities of the schools to which he has been assigned, but through his arm sense of humor and his tireless zeal, he is a great W inspiration to all who know and work with him. The . . . . . h dents of Archbishop Hoban High School join wit stu ' ' ost sincere congratulations. all who wish Brother Marius m 1 5 I 'I f 'SX Q. Q.: t . Y x x v , 3 , 1 M . ,,. W flag? l h. U .fa ' .J ' 0:4 1 x. ' i 1 4 x K is ki J ,lb H principal One of the most marked characteristics of our principal, Brother William Fitch, C.S.C., is that he does not act by half measures. Shortly after his appointment two years ago, Brother made a detailed, year-long study, familiarizing himself with the school's past, evaluating the place it has attained at present, and most importantly, setting the groundwork for future development and improvement. Hoban is part of the civic enterprise, both depending on Akron for growth and aiding that growth through ef- fective education. To gain a broader perspective for the developmental plans, prominent civic leaders and business men in the community were asked to form a Principal's Advisory Board. With the advice and experience of these ten men, but mainly through his own progres- siveness, Brother William formed the Hoban Club and announced in Septem- ber the setting into motion of a ten-year building program-evidence of willing- ness to meet the tremendous challenge facing Catholic education today. Besides being an excellent administra- tor, Brother William strives for a neces- sary balance, making the interests of each department, the problems of each phase of school life, the aspirations of .every school activity his own. Instilling new vitality by directing the installation of the closed-circuit TV system and up- to-date educational equipment, he shows a desire to move forward on the road of continuous education, having only one aim with regard to the school-to make it the best it can possibly be in levery aspect, whether it be in academic lsubjects, social affairs, or athletic en- deavors. BRUTII R WILLI FITCH, C S C chaplain, administrators: directors and 01' 3lllZ9l'S Hidalg- ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL BROTHER SIGISMUND DANIELSKI, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame Director of Studiesg journalismg Re- ligion llg Varsity Glee Clubg Mod- erator of the Mothers' Club. SCHOOL CHAPLAIN FATHER JOSEPH BARRY, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame Religion 12. Our new chaplain: teacher . . . Confessor . . . advisor . . . friend. A warm and genuine concern for the students' spirit- ual development and also a keen interest in the various school activities. The administrators . . . organizers and di- rectors . . . class schedules . . . attendance records . . . tui- tion payments . . . the athletic program . . . an overwhelm- ing array of details and long thankless hours. To these dedi- cated men . . . a great debt of gratitude. PREFECT OF DISCIPLINE SCHOOL TREASURER DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS BROTHER JOHN PATRICK BROTHER CAIUS WEBBER, MR. PAUL R. BALDACCI LAHIFF, C,S,C, C,S,C, Wfilliam and Mary College St. Edwardir University Gregg Business College PhySiCa1 EdL1Cati0r1. World Geography. BROTHER ANTONINUS SCHLOEMER, C.S.C. St. Ambrose College Assistant Treasurer. BROTHER CHARLES McBRIDE, C.S.C. St. Edward's University Chairman of Social Studies Depart- mentg United States Historyg World Historyg Director of the Hoban News Bureau. 4 1 s. MR. LAWRENCE A. BREIDING Walsh College 1Second Semesterj United States History. BROTHER CLARENCE LeMIRE, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame Religion 95 Printing Department Di- rectorg Golf Coachg Locks and Lockers. . 15..- . 36 we 43? MR. JOSEPH C. CARLUCCI University of Akron Salesmanshipg Healthg Physical Edu- cationg Assistant Football Coachg As- sistant Track Coach. BROTHER DAVID ANDREWS, C.S.C. Brothers' Cook. Getting acquainted with Brother William are second semester students: freshmen David Lange, james Duffy,- sophomore Stephen Fire- stonef and junior Edward A 3' Davidson. Absent from pic- ture is sophomore john Ross. 3, , w.'-'se Q. rf' Qs' sl s if .gf Y f of 'i sv-WX .. . , it ,fit ff. if: ' ff,-we is if .. - 1 . J-we ..-4 X F X L I ,X , ,w fs On two solemn occasions during the past year the black hunting was draped on the railing at the Brothers' Residence - once in May when the death of Pope john XXIII was announced and again in November for President Kennedy. f a c u l t y : the brothers of holy cross i 'i f'1fWfXi9!'l ' . """--ssh... BROTHER DONARD STEFFES, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame Chairman of the Science Departmentg P.S.S.C. Physicsg Physical Scienceg Moderator of the Science Seminar, Photography Club, and the Radio Club. BROTHER ELIGIUS RUSCIK, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame English 105 Religion ll. 160 BROTHER DOMINIC ELDER, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame Chairman of the Religion Depart- mentg Religion 10g Latin IIIg Latin IVg Moderator of the Association of St. Joseph. r r r I W, f . I l qs iw BROTHER DONAN JOHNROE, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame Chairman of the Modern Languages Departrnentg French I, II, III. BROTHER FABIAN LEIMEISTER, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame School Maintenance and Groundsg Mission Collection Accountant. BROTHER FERGUS BURNS, C.S.C. University of Texas Ihairman of Commercial Depart- mentg Business Lawg Religion 123 Vo- ational Guidanceg Assistant News iureau Directorg Red Cross Swim- ling Instructor. l 'K 'N-mwdlsmw en!! BROTHER HAROLD RUPLINGER, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame World Historyg Sophomore Class Lponsorg Yearbook Photography. f' 'f ' "" 9 B 'i'l.' Zi ,-,, My IKV! J fy, v 3 ,xy .M W ZROTHER HUGH KALAUGHER, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame School Correspondence. BROTHER GERALD LISTON, C.S.C. St. Edward? University fFirst Semesterb Biologyg Chemical Scienceg Chess Club Moderator. 4 fail ,Q 93 MR. JAMES C. HAINES University of Dayton World Geographyg Hclthg Physical Educationg Director of Intramuralsg Assistant Track Coach. , K e"1 r,,,..--- ew I A"k AMR A147 A 7 E , prom-ist wield lt.:-',.L ZNIQ " - ws , , Q., 'gffst .. 5-H 148 f 34, 'G 4 ,, , 1 I ,- ,L R is , I 5 'i ' nf if M " 1 1 ' ,ff -f 5 .L A I n K F VY NL Y f Rv, W , ' , 1, 4 f it ,A tm W , i f if if 1 L I . K I K l , , I I it I . il ff X, i ummm, ' evfe f E' I Q I V '.e:,.1 .:. 5 V: Y ' , ,,.. . f Z2 ' MPTTN-M ' g ifkzdt ' ' -Q f 'T v P ' -1-uf ., s I . we ,,. ,, A 1: 1 L, - .7 ff '- '.... ,, . , , "'r .1 I 5 " " .-v-""' 1 I ,I The pictorial biography of some of the great men of Holy Cross background their creator, Brother Harold, as he works on a new project. fww t S fi I 'J ,, I 3 ,A BROTHER JEROME KROETSCH, C.S.C. School Maintenance. 161 BROTHER JEROME MEYER, C.S.C. St. Edward's University Accelerated Algebra 95 Algebra 91 Freshman Class Sponsorg Director of Parking Crewg Sacristan. BROTHER JEROME ZILIAK, C.S.C. St. Edwardk University English 95 Speechg Dramatics Direc- torg Moderator of Cheerleaders. BROTHER JOHN HANON, C.S.C. Vander Cook College of Muxic Chairman of Music Departmentg Var- sity Bandg Beginners' Bandg Music Theory and Appreciationg Algebra 9g Religion 93 Director of Swing Band. BROTHER JOHN BENESH, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame Chairman of Mathematics Depart- ment, S.M.S.G. Intermediate Math.g Trigonometryg S.M.S.G. Elementary Functionsg Advanced Placement Cal- culusg Student Council Moderatorg Alumni BROTHER JOHN of the CROSS FEDEROWICZ, C.S.C. Gonzaga University School Librariang Mission Promoter. BROTHER JOHN LAVELLE, C.S.C. Indiana State College DePaul University Director of Vocations for the Bro- thers of Holy Cross, Midwest Prov- mce. BROTHER JOHN SCHUSZLER, Woodshopg Mechanical Dragingg School Maintenance. . . . and dedicated la teachers-guidin The first Hoban pet- sonality to appear on na- tion-wide TV was Coach Tony Paris who appeared on To Tell the Truth as a result of his unique instruc- tion in baby care, The PIO' gram was taped in New York and shown on Oc- tober 11, 1965, at 3 p.m. Conveniently it was a free day and all loyal Hoban- ites were glued to the "one- eyed monster" for the after- noon. Since Mr. Paris arrived, freshmen health students have coyly stuffed paper bags containing their sis- ters' dolls into lockers - arriving at school in readi- ness for the lab session in child-ology. Before the show Mr. Paris explained, .. ' Roaring npplauxe ftapedl "My name is Tony Paris and I'm here "Let'.v begin by axking Gentleman dQlQ,h'2'Qf:ufygQ1ng'f,j'2'Q'nff to play Passwor . , , I mean, To Tell No. 2 to give us a bint," is not my intention to make nursemaids out of them, but to instill a confi- dence when the time ar- rives." the Truth." 162 BROTHER JOSEPH TOBIN, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame Religion 95 Art Classg Moderator of the Yearbook. BROTHER LAWRENCE UNFRIED, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame fSecond Semesterb Biology? Chemi- cal Scienceg Chess Club Moderator. BROTHER KENNETH KANE, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame Religion 103 Plane Geometryg Assis- tant Band Director. BROTHER LEANARDO BEBETU, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame Chairman of English Departmentg English 113 Speechg Senior Class Sponsorg College Counselorg N.H.S. Moderatorg Musicale Coordinatorg Moderator of Humanities Seminar. MR. MICHAEL E. KILLIAN University of Notre Dame United States Governmentg Econom- icsg Psychologyg Physical Educationg Assistant Freshman Football Coach. Aww .Graf 4'VS!x'i BROTHER LIGUOR1 DENIER, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame English 123 Religion 114 Director of Test Preparation and Advanced Eng- lish Program. rowth and communicatin convictions Sl: "Our group bad 27 per cent fewer "May I ask - do you get better cover- "Well, we try to bave adequate inxur- "Now that I've stumped 'em, msgs of diaper rash." age on boy dolls or girl dolls?" ence on both." let me know where I can 163 pink up my check!" I , MR. ANTHONY R. PARIS University of Akron Healthy Director of Driver Education Programg Assistant Football Coachg Reserve Basketball Coachg Assistant Track Coach. ai MR. RALPH E. READOUT Ohio University United States Historyg Head Basket- ball Coachg Freshman Football Coach. 9-A51 Q-'us-o-wb MR. HENRY J. SCHMIDT St. Louis University English 109 Swimming Coach. .4d"""" BROTHER PAUL KELLY, C.S.C. St. Edu'ard's University Elementary and Advanced Typingg Religion 105 Bookstore Managerg Tennis Coachg Athletic Ticket Man- ager. BROTHER RICHARD FOLEY, C.S.C. College of St. Thomas School Secretaryg Director of Audio- Visual Aids Departmentg Moderator of Audio-Visual Club. MR. DONALD D. SCHUBERT St. Joseph? College General Businessg Bookkeepingg As- sistant Football Coachg Freshman Basketball Coachg Head Track Coach. 164 BROTHER RAYMOND KELLY, C.S.C. Study Hall Prefectg Addressograph and Mailing Directorg Moderator of Hoban Clubg Director of Conces- sions Crewg School Grounds. E L E : BROTHER ROBERT LEAMNSON, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame CHEM Studyg Algebra Ilg junior Class Sponsorg Assistant Intramurals Director. MR. WILLIAM SEMONIN Kent State University Latin I, IIQ Moderator of Forensics and Debate Team. ,- - 7 BROTHER THEOPHILUS MACHALINSKI, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame Chairman of the Classical Language Departmentg Latin Ig Young Christian Students Moderatorg Latin Club Moderator. Q 7-we .Kyo-1: k y y X 5, : , 7 ,, VGCAVV Q V dj mg V W wwf? BROTHER THOMAS MATTHES, C.S.C. St. Edward's University BROTHER THOMAS DERRIG, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame English llg English 123 Moderator of the Literary Magazineg Assistant Manager of the Bookstore. MR. JAMES E. WEIGAND john Carroll University Spanish I, II, Student Transportation. English 93 Moderator of the News- paperg Guidance. A familiar figure around Hohan in December was Brother Majella, C.S.C., Supervisor of Holy Cross high schools in the Midwest Province-here discussing some teaching techniques with Brother Paul Kelly, C.S.C. 1 nf W BROTHER THOMAS DILLMAN, C.S.C. Indiana State College Accelerated Geometryg Religion 12g Mechanical Drawingg Metal Shopg Guidanceg Local Vocations Promoterg Stage Managerg Maintenance. .Rv 4 hit if i" '7? 1r:e m"""1wu-ve BROTHER WILLIAM VONDRISKA, C.S.C. University of Notre Dame General Mathematicsg Constructional Geometryg 419645 Director of Stu- dent Work Crew. f Qt 1. Q MR. ROBERT E. ZUPKE john Carroll University United States Governmentg Head Football Coachg Head Baseball Coach. MRS. HELEN E. GEHM School Dietitian Cafeteria Manager 'ww MRS. TRESSIE E. GAUL School Secretary ,. ,,,,w MR. JOSEPH A. SCADUTO Building Maintenance Superintendent Cfrorn 1954 to 19635 school staff: . I kit, "'4 gi. . . 1 .b .W gg, contrlhutln 'AQ .fftq3"!T" ' Q V ' " :fl 1'- 3 .,' Vi' and sharin S ' - .S I x " N i everyday tasks ' r - MR. REGINALD G. HARTLINE School Grounds Patrol 1 i A "5 , 1 I V 2-nf . ,E if f Q: s KAW' H fa . 3 Q , I 5 1 M , 1' W kwa , 1 wa' W 'W ' pf -V ' - , N J Q V t K' ' ' . . . 11. --.M ' : 1 Ms. R, - . . . . , f - . .1 - if 1. if ' N s f ef K P f'W""4""""" R H-nw. "XX ff CAFETERIA STAFF-Seated ileft to rightlx Mrs. Betty Farmer, Mrs. Helen Gehm, Cafeteria Manager, and Mrs. Rose Ruthenherg. Standing: Mrs. Helen Breiding, Mrs. Ann Steffek, Mrs. Dorothy Donovan, Mrs. Marge Farrell, Mrs. Mary Poloffick, and Mrs. Ann Wise. . 166 --I... -..T... w K i i i vp 5 1 1 CHN!! 2 A I Q a s S 5 Y vw.. E , empty halls . . vacant lockers . . . unoccupied rooms. The fading echo of youthful voices and rushing feet. A time long waited for . . . but quickly forgotten in the anticipation of summer fun and future endeavors. The end of four years of belonging for seniors . . . now to diverse fields afar: college, the service, training for skills. A mere break in the participation for others: juniors head toward the top, sophomores assume more responsibility, freshmen leave the bottom place open for newcomers. An end and yet a beginning . . . a stop and a new start all in one. The cycle continues . . . leaving behind a treasured store of fond memories held in . . Close-up '64. H' s 9 The staff of the 1964 WAY wishes to express its grateful thanks to: M. O'Neil Photography for senior portraits and special assistance Consolidated Graphic Arts Corporation for layout and printing services Ohio School Pictures for uncierclassnzan pictures Ohio Tuxedo Rental for generous favors Brother joseph Tobin, C.S.C., Moderator designs and production Brother Harold Ruplinger, C.S.C. photography Brother Donard Steffes, C.S.C. film processing And to the administration, faculty, and students for their generous cooperation. ., V I i f k P v r 1 L w r


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.