Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1976 volume:
Q 0 lf cmmmwu' kanozmo mined' ' in Me mfdofmwm
Q 7 iw I5 Z Cglfubkkuz mf MW. f'
O h I I
I IoI Q
THE WAY, 1976
Archbishop I-Ioban I-Iigh School! Akron, Dhio 0 Volume XXIII
This year has been a cross-
road for each of us. For some
it has been one leading to new
things. For others, it has led
along the old tracksg the famil-
iar ones. Either way, it was an
agreeable Way to spend a year.
Through the year, each
of us was called on to make
decisions, decisions that
changed not only our-
selves, but also changed
others around us. These de-
cisions were our cross-
Each time We made a choice, we in-
fluenced those around usp we changed
their directions. They were re-
oriented, even if only slightly, toward
a new goal.
Each choice is but one link of a chain
- a chain as endless as the universe,
yet as distinct as a flake of snowp as
tangible as sandstone, yet as ethereal
as a foggy country road. It is a chain of
This has been my last year
here. So what? As much grip-
ing as I've done, I have to ad-
mit that I am going to miss this
placeg not so much the hal-
lowed halls, but the people.
My friends here range the
spectrum - from "rednecks"
to "freaks". With this wide
variety of influences, I think
that I can safely say that my
education, both from books
and from life, has been
rounded. Everyone that I have
come into contact with has
helped me - even those that I
didn't get along with. These
four years have given me con-
fidence both in myself and in
others. I have learned that be-
ing wrong isn't necessarily
bad. Most of all, I have learned
that there are other people be-
I l 2
,,.,r, f,. f,--1w,,-
' . ft .,,"
.1 ,. .y ,
x A :,-,M-gm
3. . Q ,5-
'uai ' 'L '- '
Whether this has been your
first year at Hoban or your last,
you should have enjoyed it. If
you didn't, let me offer some
suggestions. When I first came
here I was somewhat less than
popular. Now, I think that I
have been accepted as equal by
almost everyone. First, no mat-
ter Where you are, get involved
in something, something that
you enjoy. Second, if some-
thing is bothering you, talk to
someone, anyone. Iust don't
keep it bottled up. Third, if
someone is bothering you, tell
them. Sooner or later they'll
comprehend that you are
another human being too.
Above all, be who you are.
Some where, there is some-
body like you.
' MMG' ,
dm- ' '
After four years here, one begins
to see patterns, in people, in ac-
tions and in attitudes. There are
patterns that are peculiar to each
class, whether they are seniors or
freshmen. These patterns are tradi-
tion. Here, we try to capture these
Now Is The Time
If you don't like where you are
going, it's not too late to change.
Sure, it will be difficult, but so is
anything else that is worthwhile.
You may have set yourself a goal
and found that, once you have
reached it, that it really isn't all
that great. It is time to reassess
your position and your future. It is
a time to consider where you have
been and how it has put you Where
you are now. Most of all, it is a
time to sit back, out of the
mainstream, and think.
Time, as I've known it, doesn't seem
to stay around too long. It seems like
just last week I was a dumb freshman.
My time here at Hoban has gone by
too quickly. The only things I re-
member are the good things, my
friends, the strange things we did and
the even stranger things we talked ab-
out. Even though my existence seemed
purposeless throughout the time, the
last four years have given me the time
to make decisions about my life. I now
know Where I am going, and, hope-
fully, what I am coming to. Maybe,
when I get there, l'll find that I was
wrong. It doesn't matter, it's just
another crossroad . . .
Editor, The Way, 1976
To See The Future
Things That Happened.
- fliifxxtxfggl W5 in z
'- 3 2 3 M
A VY . . I 1241 gms Xl it
F tr Y f'5':i' :Q
Enthusiasm is shown by
people involved, by people
who care - not necessarily a-
bout an institution - but about
others. Through their com-
mitment, they have made good
times both for themselves and
Members of Tri-M: fin Frontl Larry Lemke, Greg Pramuka and Paul Hirschfelt.
Mike Tucker, Perry Clark, jeff Cornelius,
Beth Davies, Cecile Harris, Mary Andrews.
CBack rowj Ed Manko, Cheryl lack.
CBelowj Senior Marty Kubilus receives his fourth
Scholastic Honor Award. He was one of seven
seniors to receive a four-year award,
Students Show Academic Excellence
Hoban High School has always
been proud of its academic prog-
ress and achievements. The educa-
tional program at Hoban attempts
to present the greatest opportunity
for the academic and personal
growth of the individual. Valid
evidence of this is seen in the di-
versity and quality of the curricu-
lum, and in the extra- and co-
At Honors Night this year, an
exceptionally large number of stu-
dents received awards for academic
achievements. Also recognized
were the recipients of the Monsig-
nor Dowed School Spirit Award.
Students who maintained at least
a 3.00 average in the first three
grading periods received a Scholas-
tic Honor Award. Subjects awards
Were given to students who
showed exceptional achievement
in certain subjects. New Members
of the National Honor Society were
inducted at the ceremony.
QBelowJ The winners of the Monsignor Richard A. Dowed School Spirit Award were: Mike Reiter,
junior Teresa Kraus, senior Tom Paris, freshman and Gary Brown, sophomore.
Af V .rrf ',,fQfq, L
11 'Q -f'
5'f!'li:lAi'q l x
Members of Quill and Scroll, the International Honorary Scoiety For
High School journalists, Senior Mark Buehler, Iunior Pam Cork, Se-
nior Howard Warner.
National Honor Society Members: CFront Rowj Anne Babcock, Cathy
Kossuth, Maryanne Katalinic, Mark Holland, Teresa Lopienski, judy
Fisher, john Davis, Gary Brown, Colette Sitko, Beth Marcinkoski, Beth
Davies, Magi Anthony, Kristen Lanshe, Marie Kantorowski, Lynn
Vanca, Fra Lancianese, Ioe DiRoberto. fSecond Rowlz Rachelle
Lovelady, Pat Raymond, Teresa Redle, Beth Stitz, Iulie Henderson, An-
tonette Ferguson, Ruth Redle, Ann Thornburg, Gib Tecca, Mark Gor-
man, Frank Caprio, Marty Kubilus, Howard Warner, Mike Myers,
Carol Chimera, Michele Conrad, Therese Plunkett, 1Back rowj Br. Ed-
ward Libbers, Sharon Dimengo, Liz Gorman, Judy Fongheiser, Bill
jubara, Karen Buschko, Nancy Payne, loni Marcinkoski, Carol Con-
sidine, Lori Smith, Tim Angel, Roger Romito, Jack Kelley, lim Kraus,
Tim Davis, Mike Reiter, Matt'LiCause, Margaret Reymann, Edith
Yakubik, Leslie Marino, Mark Censky, Andrea Censky, Anna
Reymann, Jodi Raymond, Pamela Cork, and Anne Giffels.
Once again Hoban was among the high schools
chosen to appear on Academic Challenge. Brother
Michael Flanagan, new to Hoban as a faculty
member, was also our new advisor. Although our
team placed second, a little Hoban history was
made in the process. The team was captained by
senior Teresa Kraus, this way the first time a girl
had been a member of the team. The other mem-
bers of the competitive team were junior Tim
Davis and sophomore Roger Romito. The alternate
team members, Pat Raymond and Howard Warner,
contributed hours of their time and were very im-
portant to the team.
Br. Michael was also in charge of reactivating the
debate team. With a small and largely inexperi-
enced team, much time was spent observing de-
bates. But, as their confidence grew, several mem-
bers participated in events.
"How many of those lines per second? That would have been a good ques
tion on the Academic Challenge quiz Our photographer came close to catch
' I ' I e C g e ing the image on the set as Tim, Teresa and Roger appeared on the screen
Members of the Academic Challenge Team on rowz Senior Howard Warner, Senior Pat
the set. Front row: Iunior Tim Davis, Senior Raymond and Coach Brother Michael Flanagan.
Teresa Kraus, Sophomore Roger Romito. Back
:if f- -v
CAbove right? Mike Reiter utilizes his
speech-making skills. CBelowJ Brother Michael
Flanagan drills members in the basic elements
Forensics - New Again
Members of the Speech and Debate Teams. Front row: Iunior Mike Reiter and Iunior Steve
Acuff. Back row: Sophomores Colette Sitko, Peggy Havansky, and Judy Fisher.
I if .- 4 W
.Q . W,
Students get rid of excess energy by ripping posters off the walls after
the excitement brought on by the St. Vincent-St. Mary assembly.
Senior jerry Sisko and lunior lack Kelley lend a helping hand painting
the Hoban letters. This activity was sponsored by Student Council
and was attended by many students.
The posters were painted by students at Student Council sponsored
poster parties. The band and the drill team perform in the
T I ,a ,
i ,? . , it Vi
' T lk -' 1 . ix' fi. 5 if f'
1 - '. Mark Costanzo, Anne Babcock, Teresa Redle
2 f 1
na ' ,Ju '
' g.-xt -xii A . ,Q
Yiliy 'is ' it TMS.
,T , in X 1
' 'J "f . w 2 .
xg..-'swim Ex in l.
o ' - l
pri N' A
Student Council Leaders: Front row: Teresa Kraus, Secretary-Treasurer,
and Mr. Dan Cody, Advisor. Back row: Kevin McHugh, Vice-President,
and Bob Scofield, President.
VF, Xa.. W. M , Q
LL it .M 'F
yan .6 M , - . r V, . '15-.,3,'e,,fq .,
Mary Kelley, and Teresa Kraus painting the letters.
Leads The Way
Under a new moderator, Mr. Dan Cody, Student
Council took up its business in August. Despite the
usual student workload, members managed to squeeze
in enough time to attend meetings, take care of busi-
ness, and schedule activities. The year opened with
plans for orientation. Following close on the heels of
this program came hops, assemblies, and Homecom-
ing. Toss in a film night or two and a Sweetheart
dance and one has a full schedule of enjoyment, com-
pliments of Student Council. Ours was also a
community-minded council. Aside from the Annual
Canned Food Drive, we held a "Turkey Hop" to buy
turkeys for needy families in our area. We also spon-
sored a benefit concert for Apple Creek State Institute.
4 .2 .3,,,, ,
f-YN? sm A x
Student Council Committee Chairpersons: CLeft to rightj Mark Cos-
tanzo, Joni Marcinkoski, Edith Yakubik, Pat Raymond, Marilyn Ro-
man, Carol Considine, Mark Schweitzer, and Patty Bralek.
X '. sv 4
, 's 8
f ga- Q
0, , . VV ,N . P'
'ji' A my f Q,
' V . t , A V1 Q
' fi ' - 4 ,Q 5
' '-fi '5 P- f w
3 x : l ., .
. , lf! I . g
wh I .,,7,, tx Sq :A . f
S .. il ,Viv
, . , , ., ,,k,,,w Q 1 Q,
,:,:::,,, 54,2 1 .
Front row - Iudi Fongheiser, Kristen Lanshe, thony, Anna Reymann, Mary Beeman, Teresa
Laura McGuinness, Mary Kay Dietrich, Teresa McGuinness, Lflllfeefl Lanshe, Margaret
Kraus, Anita Plunkett. Back row - Mary Pat An- Reymann, Patty Hamby, Carolyn Kurtz.
ff' 'Alf' X.
if 1, Wt
4 1, ,
1 - www ,,
f ' my -
K7 4 - 5,7 13
, -. ,
aff? Q if
1 f f -ff
L fi af--,V V.
iefwffg' W A ,1 .
ff . Vgg,.wa..
Band plays under the lights at Dowed Field.
For a long time it looked as if we might not have a
band, but early in August Mr. Gary Collier was named
the new band director. With fewer than forty mem-
bers, and many of them inexperienced, the band was
forced to miss the first two football games. The band
schedule not only included athletic events, but also
practices, assemblies, competition, and concerts.
Along with the band, this year's drill team marched
and danced at all but three of the football games. ln
addition, the Starlettes danced at four basketball
games and one wrestling match. The drill team added
color to the games and built spirit.
5' L, ' WZ' V
V-iz. 3 '
W 5 S ' at
WLVA . 1
' if 5" M 'X L ' 7 Q, '-.'
- . ..x, - N-:, W --
A I V Q, Zxif
fAbove - Front rowj Rick May, Scott Miracle, Andrea
Pramuka, Iohn Davis. CBack rowj Larry Urycki, Kevin
Massey, Mike Skvarka.
Skills, style, technique -
these are the aims of our pho-
tography club. The club, open
to all, presented a series of
slide presentations and lectures
of interest to photographers at
all levels. Novices learned to
handle their cameras, take pic-
tures, and develop them. Ad-
vanced photographers learned
new techniques and worked in
color. State and nationwide
competition was open to all
members and many entries
Members of the photo club learn to look
for line, thrust, texture, contrast, and
form as well as interest or action in the
pictures they take. In the picture below,
Marty Kubilus captures the texture and
line of a small part of the stained glass in
the new chapel. Several of the artistic
pictures used in the book were taken by
Marty or by Mark Buehler, editor. Both
were long time members of the Photo
Club. Interesting sights, such as Brother
Ionas and the mask are caught by the
.-- lx' k
ft :Y by
wi wax '
It is the job of the newspaper
staff to keep students informed
of school events. This task was
completed admirably by this
year's staff, who produced six
editions of the full-size VISOR
and several mini-editions.
With a full complement of pho-
tographers, reporters, and edi-
tors, the VISOR staff never
failed in putting out a well-
written and informative news-
paper. The VISOR offered pro-
vocative editorials, feature
stories, and close-up inter-
views with faculty members
and outstanding students.
Pam Cork assists Mary Pat Anthony in
the Visor office. In absence of the Edi-
tor, his assistants help the staff in any
way they can.
Visor Covers Events
Visor staff: Seated: Howard Warner, Assistant Editor,
Rick Batyko, Editor and Pam Cork, Assistant Editor.
Second Row: Pat Duhon, Chris Chimera, Br. Charles
Gregg, Rachelle Lovelady, Julie Henderson. Third
Row: Mike Anich, Mark Gorman, lim Grigiy, Mark
Censky, Mary Pat Anthony. Fourth Row: Ii Mueh-
lheim, Brian West, Sue Rene, Dave Abbott, Mark
Guarino, Frank Caprio and Beth Davies.
my I , 4 A.,, .M
Students Help ln Qfflce
May I help you? This
phrase is a familiar one to of-
fice visitors. Students work
daily during their study halls
running errands, delivering
messages and answering the
phone. They truly provide an
invaluable service. Another
group of helpers can be found
in Room 110, the audio-visual
center. Here students help Br.
Richard with printing and
keeping track of equipment.
The audio-visual workers, like
the office Workers, are almost
P,A. Announcers Patty Bralek and judy
Preparing the monthly mailings of "I-loban Happenings" is done by the A.V, Aids with help from the Mothers'
Audio-Visual aides, Director Brother Richard Foley, Iohn Davis, lim Kraus, Peter Stankovics, Bill Drexler, Steve
fAboveJ Backed by the band, sophomore Iulie Henderson sings "I Won't
Last a Day." QBelowj In a co-ed kickline, dancers step high to the tune
"Basin Street Blues."
CAt lefty "lf You're Going to San Francisco" was sung by sophomore Iodi
Raymond. CBelow leftj The chorus performs a medley of songs from the
"Sound of Music."
The opening number started
the audience on a trip through
the United States, with several
stops along the way . . . Some
of the stops included the big
cities of New York and
Chicago, and later, New Or-
leans. California was visited
and then the train headed back
East, making a final stop in
Philadelphia, where a patriotic
medley wound up the show.
Mr. Robert Randles was di-
rector of the chorus, with Mrs.
Paula Hamby taking charge of
the dancers and Mr. Gary Col-
lier the band.
Mrs. Emest Stanley
Mr. Ernest Stanley
Expressman Iim Macika
Westcott Mark Buehler
Luncheon Guests Frank Caprio
Guard Mark Buehler
Radio Technician Mike Censky
Deputies Steve Acuff
Plainclothesman Frank Caprio
Directed by Br. Guy Eckels C.S.C.
"The Man Who
Came To Dinner"
Kaufman and I-lart's satire, "The Man Who Came
To Dinner," was ably presented by this year's
Drama Club, along with the Theater Arts class and
stage crew. The cast, chosen in September, worked
long months to learn their lines letter-perfect and
ready themselves for the performances. Likewise
long hours were spent by the stage crew building
and painting sets, assembling props and costumes,
and getting the lights just right. The curtain came
down only after two admirable performances before
two very appreciative audiences.
Celeste Kuder, Martin Kubilus, John Foster, Luther johnson in an act from
the "Man Who Came To Dinner."
ir he AM kd, .iazwwswk,.:gfgyQNa-1,s,,:,. :f M W W .K up
Below, the stage as seen from the audience,
Above: Marty Kubilus as Sheridan Whiteside, Below: Iill Webb as the
Ski Team - Victorious Gver Slopes
. ,mi l,i.ikl.h.
Left front to back Tim Moushe Diane Berneath
C - Dr y, ,
jim Adzema, Gary Horning, jackie Weyrick,
Melanie Ostrander, Rosie Lewis, lim Coudriet, Rick
May, Rick Batyko, john Foster and Chip Peterson,
fCenterJ Iackie George, Pegg Merle, Mr. Dan Cod ,
Sue Rene, Ieanne Underwood? fRight - front to backb
Julie Musci, Margaret Kunkler, Steve Bielewicz, Ion
Eisenzimmer, Ed Dark, Dave Warner, Addie Under-
wood, Margaret Reymann, Fran Paridon, Carol Locke,
Debbie May, Colette Sitko and Mark Buehler.
Boots check, poles check, skis check, you
are now ready to glide down those windy
white hills. Swoosh! It was another fantas-
tic season under the coaching staff of Bos-
ton Mill's Instructors. Each year the team
has the opportunity to go to Boston Mills
six times and one discounted time on their
own. The great winter sport proved to be a
success this year with moderators Mr. Dan
Cody, and Mr. Dave Ereth. The team con-
sisted of thirty-five members and some
The weather wasn't great for skiing this year. More Mondays were like this one as we
see Steve Bielewicz hoping for snow.
The Stage and Light Crews were organized under
the direction of Br. Guy Eckels for the production of
the school play, "The Man Who Came to Dinner" and
the musicale, "Get on Board." Hours were spent de-
signing, sawing, pounding, constructing, and painting
scenery for both productions. Not to be underesti-
mated is the Work of the light crew. The various shad-
ings and patterns which added to the success of many
musicale ntunbers took hard work and planning as
well as precision in the execution of the plans.
L2 Q '
Members of the light crew. fClockwise from leftj Paul Hurray, Mike Hur-
ray, Mike Hudak, Mark Buehler, Eric Hengstenberger, Mike Censky,
Members of the stage crew. fFront rowj Al Ioga, joe Kraus, lim Knapp. fSecond rowj Beth Davies, Lynn Vanca, Teresa St. George, Sharon
QAboveJ Sophomre Maryann tBelowJ junior Nadine Sawaya
Katalinic ponders the intricacies executes a powerful overhand vol-
ofthe perfect loaf of bread. ley.
CAboveJ Marksmanship was a new addition to mini-courses. Stu-
dents traveled to Akron U. to learn the basic elements of riflery as
well as care of the weapon.
, l5f5:3,5iss4,w ' R- -
-,f-X2s'f-.fsfrseasfte-sew is ' "'
at c tlccc it
, 'W'-' ""
- , . ar.:-f...A-"' gn, u 1 W' 5
N, ,- J-
,...-- ,-t.!.- -.n,n1':--
, M A-- A, ,
- ,r, ......,-,.,....fk4la9
, ' 'jig' ,.- v iJs.ff-.da-9
4, ,, M " , .---I gf W---W W c........sf
- "' - f--0' 'S-me - -J-
pgf -..- wiiv- ' - --
,p - -e 'ilk ,K N' PQ. , K
uw ' 'WN M
use "3'7"'s'-A-. 'M -425'
J V s
.... K' ' -- ,,
fklowl Freshman Chris Pack concentrates on fAboveJ Though the weather was rather cold, fBelowJ Senior Howard Warner instructs
lining up a shot during billiards class. Junior Maggie Clark doesn't mind as sopho- freshmen in the fundamentals of compu-
more Ioe Rodgers helps her get up on the skis. ter programming.
A as an Vrkr I :m,,,,s,,,,,,,a,..-..-.-----
.f,.,,..L...MW - K
Q i E
1 2 w
Mini-courses were successful class, self-improvement for fresh-
again this year, offering a challeng- men, metrics for sophomores, and
ing and diversified schedule. Cer- careers for juniors.
tain courses were required for each
f 5' A 5 v ., 4 4. ,
r ., 1 ' M.. , " , ,, "L-time 53" M
-S 'Q 1' or f ... . r - 4- f 'Y l ' new .
F h,-- , s . M ,
I lyyky ' rl' M 1 vp 'h is . K may
' ' 1 . .
g A ' A"' fl 4"' ' f -'
' W - iff' if 1 5' K ' "
W - ' . fiffwfe-use f ' V' ' ff W' F
Members of the Freshman class do the bump at the Although it was a cold and rainy night, the
first Milestone dance, which was sponsored by Stu- Homecoming Dance was well-attended. Here a
dent Council. group of upperclassmen dance to the music of
Lace Gr Denim,
Let's go to the hop! This year, we were
provided with hops by quite a few organi-
zations. We even had two novelty dances,
a Halloween dance and a Fifties dance,
both complete with costumes. Our only
formal dance was the Senior Prom, but we
also had two semi-formals - the
Homecoming in the fall, and the
Sweetheart Dance in February.
Our third annual girl-ask-guy dance, the Sweetheart
dance, was held this year on February fifteenth. The
theme ofthe evening was "Colour My World."
. I ,
A familiar sight in room 212 after
school is the chessboard.
What's a queen's rook's
pawn? If you don't know, just
ask a member of our chess
team. This year's team began
practice early in November and
continued through March. As a
result, the team ended their
regular season with a record of
six victories and three losses to
take fifth place in the league
and third place in the city divi-
sion behind Buchtel and Gar-
field. The chess team was re-
started and coached by Mr.
Mike Szalay and Mr. lim Had-
not. The team did extremely
Well despite its small size, and
its record included several
close matches against oppo-
nents like Garfield, Revere and
Chess Team Checks Foes.
Members of the chess team: Seated - David Gingo, Bill Stimler, and Eric Schnitzler.
Standing - Roger Romito, john Alexander, jeff Stimler and Kevin McElroy.
The people of Hoban are a un-
ique group. Both students and fa-
culty work together for a better
community. The influence of both
groups points out one direction,
one emphasis. For that reason,
both are here, together.
o ,,rrt if 3
.545 v Q , H
.,,,.,.. . -5 .
--...tr .,.. , K 4, . V .
T. "'T...., 31. .C
. 1 M, ...,...,....,. Q . ,,
...,,,..... A. L... uw t .
......Wi...,.,.., .Wu .' , .-
W ,... ,- .... ,WW , .-
1 1.-"Ja W , ty ....,r.- '
. .,.,,.z,. ..a..w-.. ,lf-4 fn X'
.A W...-I -...-Q4 4 1:-51-rf-A
,,. I X WT ...-
,. -., .
T A LT, ,,,,, .V .,., ..,..,f.....g..,
: -f --HV 1' ' "I .
iw., 1 ,.. Y .,.,.u.,-
'f',,g,.,,:......z. wi:,:,:,f-. Y-.14-1
' - 3 ' .s 4 i"n'Q7"t:-.14
,.. .... t-W--ff-bf'
Ml- iv, 'fbi'-' - "
-' --fu" -...seg
if , 7724. 4 i. " " -I
, W ...,vI,.. fm'
1 ,.-, L tr., ..,, .
4. ' ' q4w.01.m,65:"f'i
M. . LN.--.
- Q M' ..,.1...,.! 1
Working together for toda
We are here at Hoban High
School for a variety of reasons:
to learn, to enjoy, to grow in
ourselves. For each of these
reasons the process is mutual
learning. Students learn of lifep
teachers learn of people - or
maybe it's the other Way
around. Either Way, both
Freshmen Grow As Individuals And
The class of '79 has been very ac-
tive and supportive this year. We
have spent the time wisely, grow-
ing both as individuals and as a
class. Toward this we have re-
ceived a great deal of help and
many suggestions from our class
moderators, Sr. Claire Young and
Mr. Michael Coudriet. For this We
would like to give them our sincere
Our first months at Hoban were
spent getting used to the routine,
the work, and, most importantly,
to each other. October was a busy
month for us, beginning with our
Outdoor Education Day. We were
allowed to dress casually and
pizza, potato chips, and pop made
up the greater part of our lunch.
Classes included Algebra, French,
Spanish, and Geography.
Freshmen gather in halls before the morn-
ing bell rings.
ffifityftli' -Y' ' , x I5
, ..........Ek....j,..,,.,..g.,, .,., .,. .,,... ..,.,.:,,:wW? K K K
Steve Sibbio, vice-president. Tom Paris - president.
Iim Adzema john Alexander Tom Alexander Lynn Andrews Mike Angel
Mike Anich Dan Arney Cathy Babcock lim Bailey Rick Barbitta
is .- ' ,
As A Group
I 1 W A
Toni Battaglia Mark Beeman Diane Berneath
Sharon Boykin Vicki Brasko Patrick Bray
, . . . N 0
Pat Duhon, vice-president. Mark Brown, vice-president.
Derek Brown Mark Brown Bob Buehrle
p i Q I 'UN
Cathy Calvaruso Paul Carlson Bill Casenhiser Mike Childs Christine Chimera
Todd Conrad Debbie Conroy lim Coudriet Don Cureton Ieannie Dalziel
Lynne Davis Mimi Davie Iackle Del Mcdico
Sean Dougherty Laura Drexler Patrick Duhon
Barbara Devlin Lisa Dickinson Steve Dimengo Greg Donatelli
qw, gym, f ': . '
jackie Dunay Bob Dzurovcin jim Eckman Gary Ellison
Gerry Fess Pierre Fricke Keith Friend
ww: 2 7
Chris Fabbro Gerry Factor Robert Fahey Lisa Farrar Andy Farris Dennis Fedorovich
Anna Garland Bemadette Geers Iacquie George Nancy Giffels
David Gingo Joanne Gingo Dave Gleisinger Grace Goldinger Jennie Goldinger Caroline Gorman Lisa Griesmer
Freshman Year - Gnly The Beginning
Below - Mr. Allen Cook seems pleased with his orientation group
Above, Barry Burnett shows his classmates how a perfect aim can capture
Everyone took time to meet new people and make a few
new friends. It was also a great chance to get to know our
faculty. We also had a Freshman-Family Picnic. This began
with a canoe trip and ended with a picnic at Waterworks
Park. Though the turnout wasn't large, those who came
enjoyed themselves. Probably the highlight of the month,
and perhaps even the year, was the freshman football
team's victory over St. Vincent-St. Mary by a score of 30-0.
In October we also made an important decision, we
chose our class officers. With this choice we became true
members of the student body. We had a voice in student
government and our officers set about learning their jobs
and fulfilling their duties.
We sponsored a Turkey Raffle in November which
turned out to be a great success. Proceeds went to benefit
our class treasury and many needy families in the Akron
area. This was our attempt to make Thanksgiving Day
nicer for people less fortunate than ourselves. We also add-
ed a little variety to the Canned Food Driwe by sponsor-
ing competition among homerooms.
In December we sold E-Z Outs to friends, relatives, and
neighbors. The profits of the sale again had a two-fold pur-
pose, to help our class treasury and to accomplish our
Christmas service project. We used the money to provide
Discovery -- Part Cf Our First Year
lgflr. Paris leads Gwen Stein and classmates in group discussion on orientation
food for the needy.
On the twenty-third we had
a caroling party in the St.
Sebastian area, with refresh-
ments afterward at Iosie Maj-
daniks house. It helped bring
the class together and everyone
had a great time. With all these
things going on, plus our first
experience with semester
exams, December was a busy
The New Year started off
with something new and diffe-
rent for us. Forty tickets were
L.. distributed on a first come,
first served basis and forty
lucky freshmen got the chance
Pat Hunt John Hutchison Henry Iack
Ed Jeter Al joga Luther johnson
Ice Hardgrove Paul Hennemann
Eileen Hoye Kim Huddleston
to see the Cleveland Cavaliers
basketball team in action. The
game, held at the Coliseum,
was filled with excitement and
everyone had an enjoyable
evening. We were accom-
panied by several faculty
members. We also got into
winter sports. We had our
choice of either a sled-riding
party at Firestone Metropoli-
tian Park or an ice skating
party at East Park or both. Al-
though the temperature was
near zero, it didn't seem to af-
fect the spirits or the energy of
the people who attended either
event. These were times when
Q W . r
Mark lance Cathy lurkicwicz Nan Kantorowski
Kevin Kayle Mary Keblesh Mary Kelley
Mike Kirn Mariann Kisha jim Knapp
2 4wQ3"g A
Ioe Koerber Debbie Kratcoski joe Kraus
'V g l'
Christopher Kubofcik Alex Kuzmik Denise Labut
"' W 1,
Brenda Lewis David Lipps Iosie Majdanik
x , ,
Lisa Marchese Lori Marshall Rose Ann Marzano
Kevin Massey Rick May Ronnie McFadden
Mary Ann McFee Robert MLCough Laura McGuinness
Rosanne McManus Stephen McWilliams
Above: Freshmen have time to talk before class. Below: Terri Stitz and her date 1
Steve Sibbio enjoy a dance. 1
Qt 4 f.,
I iM l Audrey Mizerock Scott Miracle
ill , R L, 1
l M t f i f
Q7 x N p 1 i
Q ,Anil f 4 fs h -' A
im Myers Cindy Nardella Tim Neitz
Freshmen Approach The Crossroads
?' ' S
f "' "I L
Tammy Nelisse Martin Nicholas Greg O'Brien David Oravec Ianine Oreskovich Susan Oreskovich Diane Orihel
We enjoyed the snow
and each other and
grew stronger and
more unified as a class.
In February we held
a roller skating party at
the Springfield Roller
Rink. Iust spending an
evening relaxing to-
gether brought us
closer. In addition to
all the fun We had, we
had a chance to con-
tinue getting to know
all the members of our
Many of us became
actively involved, even
in this our first year at
Freshmen Explore New Gpportunities
I 17 , ,en
Q do ' , .' f f
Melanie Ostrander Chris Pack Tom Paris
Mark Peterson Mark Petrie Ierry Petrowski
Rosanne Pczzotti Bob Plumpton Norman Rado
SWF' ' 5
-M.. k.,.k N on I ,S
Adelaide Underwood and Mark Peterson bump at one of the Hoban dances
Steve Redle Ioan Reilly Maria Reiter Ianie Reymann Teresa Ricco james Ridgill Elliott Ridley
' Mgt ,
' Ay., XX 1'
Iohn Rienzi john Rinella
john Sarvis Corey Sawaya
Patty Robinson Lori Rodgers Mark Roland Theresa St. George
Cathy Babcock and Diane Berneath participate in the orientation day discussions.
Mark Scarberry Charlie Schneider
- 1 at
lean Schnitzler Don Schultz jim Schumer Charles Seltzer David Sestokas
in 'M 1
A fy S!
Steve Sibbio Mike Skvarka
L. fe " -I
w "Q31NdM"1 q
Ed Sliman Iielen Smith
jamie Sovacool John Spiros
A was M ' N
bf. f . .
. I' A'
.f"'l. R2 74 s s 6 S'
9' , M wr
' -4 , QM Y it 1 1 '..'.'o' 1' We 1 . x -.1 ' '
Gwen Stein Harold Stewart juli-Ana Stewart 1cffStimler Terri Stitz Wendy Strong Mark Sturm
S ' "E I Sh I 0 F' 'E Y
........-.fr W -- -1
M, ,M ,, I, ,, - A fr'
'Wow My pffmwf ,
mv up I-Q
W aan.. wr
,N -, ,M
ig"'j' 'M -
'Jw' QW S
,, Aww V Jax. A .
we llt tttt
,W f m , ' ,
V w g
:gt ,rdf H , q X f iw
it f"V- I, wg
eeet , . eh fi,
"tu" . ka,
1. ,,'. M, 'fff , iaff' 7
f 41 , Qrty 1 ,,mwi"'
wg, ', S' L, ,
,Y ,jr S--
5 1, H. ..
, Q In ia?-sb ,DM
r LZ ' '
3' if gl"
me-un ff-1' v
N 1 ""'
BE L N . , uw:
SS,f1 tA ee 5 ,. '
kk' ,,lW, U ","::" ,I I ,V
0 ,. gi
H. . we W . I
rfif,...w mf" " t- ,M 4 be 'L - , 1 M- Ja,
Freshmen get acquainted during Orientation Day.
X g 1 .ies-5 '
Gerald Thom as
, ogg .
v 'll Y'
fx - A
X ,. ir ,
, QW-' J,
David Sutter Debbie Taylor
Dan Thompson john Thur
Steve Tratnyek Addie Underwood
vm V Nm .
51. ' A 2,
L - ,Li ' I
2? 17" a. -
T ,figfi 'A ..
Rhonda Vincent Tony Volpe
Deann Wandel Rosemary Warm:-nhovcn
i ic ill P'
Mark Warner Bill West Iacki Weyrick Pa l Wh teh st Lo tt W ke lacq el ne W ll ams jo Woi
. . f se99N"'1
unior Tom Li s and Freshman David Li s Freshman in physical education play dodge
l PP PP
leave the grounds at the end of the day. ball.
Freshmen Talent Promises A Bright
Our freshman class officers and Contact people
learned the business of governing our class. Our cheer-
leaders built spirit and supported some of the most
successful teams in the school. We worked on Student
Council, We played in the band. We helped out in the
office and the library and anywhere else that we were
needed. Some of us helped recruit eighth graders for
next year's freshman class. In fact, it was difficult to
find a club, an activity, or an organization that did not
have a freshman among its members.
Our big event for March was the freshman-
sponsored dance. Almost all of us lent a hand in plan-
ning for this event. We handled all the details like dec-
orating, selling tickets, and cleaning up. The dance
had to be a success.
Rosanne Pezzotti, Maria Reiter, Mr. Malloy and Chip Rado discuss a
humorous story in English class.
In April, many of us
worked long hours as a
member of the chorus or
a dancer helping to get
ready for Hoban's
Later on, in May, We
began planning for the
coming year by electing
new officers. We ended
our first year with a
class trip to Cedar Point.
It Was a great way to
signal the end of our
first year at Hoban. As
newcomers we had
struggled to prove our-
selves and gain admit-
tance to the community.
We now belonged.
Sophomores Build Spirit And Unity
Our sophomore year be-
gan with a big decision.
What kind of class did we
want to be? Our answer to
this question would decide
whether or not our year
would be successful. We
had come to the crossroads.
Should we concentrate on
our class or on the school
and Akron Area communi-
Our class officers were a
major influence on our
choice. Our moderators
were Miss Madoff and Mr.
Kremer. Br. Edward Libbers
assumed the responsibility
while Mr. Kremer coached
the freshman football team,
They were invaluable in giv-
ing their time and for this
we would like to thank
Below: Students take advantage of the new business facilities. Right: Sopho-
mores cheer and make their voices heard.
si U fl
J 5 . ' i
t I ,
1.4 at '
xfhfig .... y
Sophomore Class Officers: Frontg Vice-Presidents Denny Lann
and Betsie O'Neill. Back: President Gary Brown and Vice-
President Dave Warner,
Annette Adlon Roy Anania john Andrews Ioe Antal
Z . VV,
l " .ai f
N B A It A
Bob Antonucci Dave Armbrust Mike Armocida Carolyn Aylward
,ii Yi ,W
.H xi B
.43 , , .
Below: Sophomore English class provides time more Dave Armbrust contemplates his English
for learning the native language. Above: Sopho- homework.
Phillip Brown fvlaurcen Burke
jim Butler Michele Campbell
Chris Consicline Terry Cooley
Rob Dattilo lim Davies
Monica Cortesi Julie Costanzo Diane Craftun Maxine Cunningham
julie Davis Mary Kay Dietrich Carla Dilviauro
Ierry DiRoberto Bill Drexler Mary Dzubara Andrew Dzurovcin Michele Edwardson lim Elefritz john Fenkanyn
Sophomores Accept New Concepts
' 4 Q ,HW
fr 3, f
! 4 ,
X x , 'Y' ff A?
Judy Ford Laura Franzu
Carmie Glulxtto Valerie Godfrey Ann Goodwll Mark Cormm Dale Grant
1 ' C9
m ,MT '7"
, x Ma ,,
W .,, 0
' 'Tl' ki " Y-'
A 4 -"1
JJ, , X'
Dana Carre Peggy Gaull
2 2" g , f-1?
I ei if ' ' M
l 3 l ' a ' if f W
- W' , , f I ,
, k iiffl, 35 .rrk VV J 4- Wi
Charles Hamilton Peggy Havansky Shawn Heaton Ioe Heinl Bill Heiselman Iulie Henderson Paula Hennemann
lm ,,,. If
R, f 3 42 is
Dave Hill Mark Hodgkiss Mark Holland Maureen Hughes Michael Hunyadi Herb Ienkins Paul Karson
Learning From Involvement
Which direction should we take? We
decided on a year of unity and service.
We hoped those two words, unity and
service, would describe our sophomore
In early September, after school had
begun, we held a picnic at Waterworks
Park in the Sand Run Metropolitian
Park District. lt gave us a chance to visit
with the people we had missed during
summer vacation. Some "good ole times"
were remembered and others were
planned for the future.
Left: Mr. Greve looks up for a moment during a
test in Sophomore English. Below: A recent vic-
tim of Sophomore Biology.
Late in October, we traveled to Stow
for a hay ride at Larry's Stables. After-
ward we snacked on cider and
As a service to the Akron area, we fil-
led food baskets and delivered them to
the needy families at Christmas time.
Each homeroom sponsored a family and
brought in canned goods for them. We
also raffled off a portable color television
set. The proceeds were used to buy
chickens to accompany each basket.
'g if' 7
tim, V' I
1 A .tt rf? A
Cnroly n Kurt?
Sophomore joe Davis evading Irish defender. Several Sophomores began their first year of V I
participation in varsity sports. Dlane Klein
Cathy Kossuth Cary Kownleslci
jim Kraus Dave Krummel Michelle Kuberka
Denny l,ann Laureen Lanshe Lawrence Larson
f A 3:
.i ! H9
.a. f is i
Q n ai ?"
an H- X
, AA4 AA, L
x lik, ,fi fmkbf
H, ' X f' "
Rosemary Lewis Mike LiCause Ioe Locke Teresa Lopienski Cedric Love
f L 4'5" ,e,e M
eff, 3:1 1 + 1 ,,,,,
VL , 'W' W ,z
, ,-fI" ' fs ' I
11: Av' f, Q we
Q. We P?" .. ,V - i ua,
QMS: IIA ' Q U Af Q , ,
Beth Marcinkoski Lon Marino Regina Markovich john Martucci Tony Mason
Rachelle Lovelady Ieff Lucas
Bill Mattingly Sue Maxwell
Sophomores Laureen Lanshe and Mary Kay Dietrich give the crowd a smile
during a Starlette half-time routine. Above: Patty Mclntyre and Torn Ormel
walk past the new chapel.
Debbie May Becky May
Kevin McElroy Rebecca McFee
Teresa McGuinness Patty Mclntyre
J ll Muehlheim Juli Musci
Tom Neal Bob Nelisse
Rachelle Lovelady and Ann Thomburg, along with
many other sophomores, participated in music ac-
tivities this year. Behind them is the new wall,
painted this year by junior Paul Hirschfelt.
Overcoming And Becoming
The winner of the Christmas raffle
was "one of our own," sophomore
Margaret Kunkler. We topped off the
holidays with a Christmas liturgy and
"settled down for a long winter's nap".
As the Bicentennial year began, our
class officers and homeroom contact
persons began making plans for the
February proved to be a busy
month. We held an after-game hop
that attracted many students. The
sophomore class was also responsible
for providing an inter-class Valentine
mail service, Knight-O-Grams.
In March we got together once again,
this time for a roller skating party at
the Akron Rollercade. Although we
sponsored it, everyone in the school
April saw another sophomore spon-
sored hop. We also participated en-
thusiastically in mini-course Week. We
joined wholeheartedly into every activ-
ity from gymnastics to roller skating,
from cooking to shop. We brought to
this week all the spirit we brought to
everything else we did and we had a
In May we once more headed out-
doors. This time We took canoes with
us and ended the day with a picnic.
The academic year drew to a close.
Exams were over. Class rings had been
ordered. Now was the time for reflec-
tion. Had we achieved our goals? Yes!
We had extended our time and efforts
to the school and to the Akron area it-
self. And most important of all, we had
built unity through community. We
were aware of our grades. If We didn't
do as well as we expected, we tried
harder and gained experience.
P11410 11.'fLi1'LK-5-1" H'-'gi MQ, " WI 'lfd-f"fLlH!4Q..., 'SQA M11 ' ww f
, , V - --wwlwzza ' if
in . M
's ' Q 2:
Above: Sophomore Mike Armocida attends an and Senior john Lanshe head for the finish line at a
after-game hop. Below: Sophomore Tom Orihel Cross-Country meet.
' I f',, b',, 4,'7,,NE,Wf fn . , ,
N "WL-, 'fum Yao, ,,'- if. 41- ,f
f 4 , f ' x if f A a 'Q
L f lie' V 6 W - 9 . wi ' "LL ,W ,, ' V254 4 'I' 1113? "IX
y rw ' 'l '4 .A A . +fi2"1lfi,fi'z,,':,aff Iwi W! WM -W5 ' ., E L L' A
1 zo'i-7' ', 2-.fm ' ggi 1,w.aw -44, V' 4,'+""q,?f7'5'?-g1'ffM? , wg, ' , . 1174 -f
W' '- A -1 1' - i . L-.. f'E1f?XffwQff" ia, i'Qff?'fff'f 4 m g 2' . N-
' . ' - ' r fm' A' aff' Af ' ' 11-541' ,rfb 'wi+?9,'f'ivi1f S155 -Q 4 uf'f25ff-9
'mf'QfTa5a'fif"f'e wwe: -H4 ,--,ii fd-if ' -, fe zfxgh, ' '.v ' 5- ' ' ' W 'Q-f'i1"N'A!:4?'1'N?'Z 5'?.'f'+'.LA-s9t,1?-534'-.1
'A 'Hf.Q,,, ,zgww i,,'gfq,': gwv-I g,.4g.,:4i.gm+f,.g.g:f.fsfi- x iff, ,1,'Lj'v.i .- -x '5,,',vQQf,L',f'1V5d"?f'A " '., ' " -
.QQ 'JQ-,QLA-,,y,.q.,u,7?5,JVl.,i,f,33?gmfVwygiffyigi-NP Jwfag ,gg 1 gg new , A ."'5
g1'f?f,,,,g,,,,,,.' .Q-fp',g'i1.f:r was 1- .-www: A,3fz'5,f.,'g,.,4:,,e ',f-'- L ,Ma , --K-4fq..5, 'f1,9.,'i.,1 ffffagg,'i6T1eIf,"Lfav-"4-A " '7"'- -L ' .
Hvfafivrfffg-1541" .- -M1 ' ,-nf"?:y'ig,'??'f-,ix-f. '7-- 'K .'-.Q " '?:2'gqJ', ' u"g.:,,-! 1 ' ' 3 'hi-f"'
51375. v 4, 4-.e,,..,,fi.52,'."'1': ,V hs.-.Mg fwfmfy-AJ,,,,,:ew4 L V-,ff -Vw. H. ff nj- .fam '9,A,n1
'QW'?wj4,?f-ffwf '24 ..9"1eg",,,'l
miie:-'ggfwr,af".'Y',-1 err-,hers.,f.f:1wJef.wcf +-1541:-:r?'4,,1'-',,., wry. -M ,ga-eg .af '- ojg"5,,W
fis+fi'ff-2' flfii-I?w?"'YQ' 5, ifii-5".w3f" ..X"'1"'Z"A . HTL. KG M-s2."'f?'5 -34 ami' - Q 'viii
mrz2:vV'wf-.v.f11mYhf'1ffawi?5-nfnefiefi'-A-i'331if'ff-.Q -ea,f"r4 mm 4 ' N' if ' izwjfyf
5.-.,.-v-r X, 1,547-,Q1g?,gi.,'-M, MW mf ,MIN y ,,.D,,,1f,a.4A ,, ,gf enema' ,jiggiyn W p
. mf 5 ag
9 If-1. ,- i""""ii' aeefiiiuv. ' ,1 A-3 Lf'L',f!'f5" rg T' ff'Jli:T'ff9,Q,:E5A'W2f? wywgf ,,.. mgbgn
qi 5,0 -R f ,f eff, A ' , ., gg Wu, . 'eff .gin 1 .vi , he -, -477 ye,
N wifi-1 "" ' 'Vn'?'r5? ,dvi ' 'X 5 'f 2 I f' ,1.,ff?:,?w3' f t -' 4+-'-+ ' 'xeifilu 4112 '39, 'L' 4.1 faifb.
,wg ,Q X, , . Yam, . 9 5,4 , . , ,tug-,,f,.,s!-'4,. ,,, 32 4 .-Mn , g. -
A ww ':,.v.-?,,zA:,'sf,4e2.5iZ' "1 we f N-KH,--w...if .ni Wm jig
r' 2 Q .. n M wife ' fu i Aff ' X
iiii W h M.-M f M
Mak- V W .44-Via-2""H"fe-if W A ' 1 . me few - Y ii if . if , , . '
'iagwgisewfgegi ,wav 45
E' J' . '. 1' W-ff v V f"w.1":-' an iw ' P' ' t Z, Y 'X 'nw f 'wi ,W . W
' Lihue fx-?lG' ',e, fdff If A :ff A?S1'5wf+,-'M 'M fhgsv H' ini, f""f 'f f' 'W
ega.vmxi?wf:f.1asa1:?za.,f afwlkafgoiiflwffff 2-..i J 4. +::?'m:
Mary Alice Paparone
" 1, ilu
Sophomore Mark Holland struggles with his Buchtel opponent for school activities
dominance at a wrestling match. Sophomore participation in many next two years.
opened up many opportunities for leadership in the
' -Q , ' 'Q
if x ft
K ye , 2, ' ' 'mf .. h ' ' .
Ii' .Q " 'Di '-' 1 - . f' L ' ,
5 -W, X, 3 Q , ig' - 2 K' X
at E I., Lf- x V ' ,
V ' I M ll ,""' nr 5-1 f
. N P 1 '
af K , s A tit,a ' M y
, W " . A, y1,l?l59 5 , Q' J
' 'AL li 'A A - ' . '
. V i k. I Z: , ,, W ,
X 6 - i. K M 'a at ' X lil xl wf
Mary Pittengcr Bob Plesz Anita Plunkett Kevin Pramik Andrea Pramuka Robin Prirnes Fred Propst
3, ..fq,': , K
e ' . ,:-3 gm. 34 3, W
' V- V J I Vky I ai V' K -:sf V 1, M
- - . ' f ' tm . 1 ff 'I' Li ff? '
f' 5 R
53 r ,, I L 4 U
Laurie Quinn Michele Rachel Iodi Raymond Ruth Redle Anna Reymann Ioe Riccardi John Rietz
1 R ' K
U I Lint. it ll , 'l x V,
pf vs, M ,M ...ff az i y e A t M
, fa . ' 23 , 9
p . L ' fx Sus
f- 1 'ii 1' ' wi" t X :Qi
If fi " tu I K
f, ,P ' . I K ,
, . , L Q
Dave Rinella Joe Rittman joe Rodgers Debbie Rogers Roger Romito Jeff Sain Angela St. George
Ruth Redle and escort dance to the music of Raintree at "Colour My
Cn Our Way
,Tr ,pl nw"
" ' Q
Jfki. uv 53, A
lim Kraus lends a hand with the painting at the "word" out on the hill.
6 Q I ,
bg!! r '
Pat Sard1nSley Llsa Scarberry loc Sclwlosxlm l,x7 Schull Randv Scam-Id lL1ClySColt KellyS1mpmn
' JA x
1, i' ' mal
lv 9.-. f Q Z fi, , x f
A ' Us " g
, ., in A l l 4.
: ' ' , rf ' Y'
' Ahrr , . , , sl wr
Colette Sltko Ann Sliman l'larvvySn11llw Damcllc Spak Nom 'Slndlvr Ruta Stalker Peter Stankuvlrs
, me it r
in lk 7 ft V,
1 ' '
Ks, 1, it W
I 4. , A Monica Stein Kevin Steurcr Bill Stimler Donald Sullivan Donald Sveda
Searching Ancl Finding
1 Laureen Lanshe and escort Mark Hodgkiss during the announcement of the homecoming
share conversation between dances. Right: court.
Beth Marcinkoski is escorted by her father
J vct .g Q g v
Kevin Walker Theresa Ward
Sophomore Mo Hughes and Sweetheart King, Senior Ioe Klein celebrate Ioe's
reign. Below right: julie Henderson leads the singing at a student Mass.
Each one of us had made new
friendships. We also developed a
strong loyalty to our own class
members. It wasn't unusual to find
a sophomore among the spectators
if another was involved.
We have grown closer together.
We have grown to know each
other's ups and downs and to ac-
cept each other as each is and can
be. We have made the right choice.
Next year can only be better.
K .Mt . G, .5
"Vis , +2553
Davc Warner Chaundra Washington Brian West
7 .. ,QQ '
44:22-2' , . N
I ,. r A
Lynn Whaley Maureen White Shawn Wightman
5 R , ,sy
, in NN
1 TX Q.
Kathy Amedeo Tim Amer Mary Andes
f I . A .
, , 'Sw '
'-jgiifztl, 1 ' '
,ff-' ,,, ,t
14 I 1 Q34 f '
Mary Andrews Tim Angel Mary Pat Anthony
, T - '
, - Q i
31 . T , - I
' A ,H r, 'M'
1 A A' :El-lr.
1 07 .
. nf Xt-
1 , ' ' ,
Jennifer Andrex s
, ,- -W r Q
As our class made the transition from sopho-
more to junior, we realized that we had taken an
important step. We were now regarded as up-
perclassmen. Passing over this crossroad reminds
us that our time at Hoban is growing short and
that we must work harder to acheive the goals
which we have set for ourselves.
We continued to demonstrate the qualities that
benefit us all. Under the guidance of our mod-
erators Mr. William Penn and Sr. Stephanie Muel-
ler, and aided by our class officers, we attained our
goal of serving not only the Hoban community but
that of Akron as well. We would like to thank
these people for their efforts which helped to
make our junior year a success.
Early in the year we held a junior-sophomore
picnic at Sand Run Park. The main purpose was to
have a good time and get reacquainted with
teachers and old friends.
Wyggfif ff, ,
M 4 e Q,
1 jill? ffm ,aka
'- iffy: jsfilf 534' -, '
,e sie 432' " ' E A 'f . 5 AE? l 1
,,,,,xhmwm -mm. ,-, W, H ,W
Juniors Sue Carano, Jim Buetel and Mary Andrews prepare for Algebra Class
Below: Iuniors at Mass.
Achievement Mark Gur Iunior Year
juniors Take Cn New Leadership
We also helped open the school year by putting
flowers in the teacher's lounge. The start of our junior
year was also a time of reflection as we participated in
a Mass in memory of Bernard Gaudreault. Yet we can-
not consider the past without thinking about the fu-
ture. We viewed the upcoming year with hopes and
goals in mind.
Recognizing the importance of good communication
between all students, a brunch was held for our junior
contact persons early in October. A result of this was a
very successful Halloween Dance. Many of us offered
our time for decorating and cleaning up. All present
enjoyed themselves and we received a good profit. The
junior-sponsored Road Rally was also an opportunity
for students to get together for a good time, as well as
providing additional money for our treasury. The
Life-Saver Sucker and Starburst sale was also instru-
mental in filling our coffers.
L, -,1iQs1z2?1f-- ,-
,ff --.i 1
iagil , C iQi,15f
Bill Burke Cheryl Burkins Greg Burnham Karen Buschko Susan Carano Michael Censky
Michelle Chillious Margaret Clark Iohn Coatter Mark Conrad Carol Considine Michael Considine
Ieff Cornelius Beth Davies Denise Davis Timothy Davis Anne DelMedico Chris Dimengo
junior Celeste Kuder is caught by the camera.
lust before Christmas some of this
hard-earned money was taken from the
treasury and used for our Christmas Pro-
ject: the making of stockings for the
younger children at Akron's Children's
Home. The junior Bake Sale provided
funds for the felt and candy, and with do-
nations collected by the contact persons
during homeroom, the first steps were tak-
en. Many of us donated our time to help
make and then fill the fifty-three stockings.
The youngsters were delighted to receive
their presents. Our reward was the satis-
faction of knowing we had done well.
We took advantage of the winter
weather at the start of the new year with a
sledding party at North Hawkins Hill. We
had a good turnout of both upper and un-
derclassmen. No one seemed to notice the
cold and a good evening of sledding ended
with hot chocolate and food at a nearby
We also showed our spirit by participat-
ing in other school activities such as
Musicale and the school play, "The Man
Who Came to Dinner." Iuniors, too, were
juniors grow academically.
A Time For Becoming
. .. ' "'59qx.lg'f,si
' -ff. -Sv-Zo 'S
' ' . vw-,Qliffz . K-
Q t.4?4'x,1Qg. Mi.
fr' , .1 ,- V
" '..?i5l" ,
" ' arggsr ti
1 ,f'? f - V
Iunior Cathy Yakubik and Senior Aubin lack study stream life while on Ecology field
Mike Dil"asqu.1lu john DiRoberKo Lawrence Donatelli Linda Drexler George Dzubara Kevin Elr0d Renee Farrar
Mike Hurray displays school spirit in the Band.
instrumental in contributing to the
sports program. Academically, Tim
Davis represented our class as a
member of the Academic Chal-
Mini-Courses in the beginning
of May provided a nice change of
pace. Juniors enthusiastically par-
ticipated in a wide variety of class-
es from cooking to car mechanics.
The Courses were educational as
well as fun.
Continued success Was the cen-
tral idea as we planned more ac-
tivities for the rest of the year.
Camille Felton Kathy Franjesevic Terri Frantz Norman Fultz Mark Gabel Natalie Genet Anne Ciffels
Liz Gorman Violet Grant Mark Guarino Carrie Hamad
Kolleen Harris Dave Hemming
3,1 , Hcnlcx'
' ,lem '
,.... ., 1 .
- ' 'view
K K 39
Vt' I f p'
I. gf '
. . . . . . "1 9 4:1
Iumor Class officers: Vice-Presldents, M1ChGuE dent Eric Montz, Iuniors hne up m the gym to re-
Chi11iOL1S, Nick ROZLIIHHY, Teresa Rediff, Bild Pf6Si- ceive their chocolate quotas from Mr. Penn. PM ,hmhm Mm, Ilmlngm.
Miclmel lludak Andrea Humphrey Mike Hurrfiy Paul Hurray Cheryl lack Helen Johnson Marie Kantorowski
M y Y t .
I 1 VVLV' I -
b""' ' ' . 5 K
if f .. , ' , , fi'
1 ,f f
1 Q K
" ll'l 1
lim Keller lack Kelley Pat Kennedy joe Kerpcza Kathy Klein Celeste Kuder Rick Kurtz
V ' ,
M vi., l-34
Cathy Lancianese Kristen Lanshe Debbie Lautenbach Kim Lewis lim Lionetti Chris Lopienski
Searching For New Meanings
:il '11 'Rl'
Zi .4 , r
,QW . A V hy it L -.
, 9 ,
xxx, L' 1 , J 5
fl 1 x X A
Txrmwllwy Luplunski Robert Manchester Robert Mandala Terry Manko Larry Maxwell
llm lvlufmvl Randy MCCWC Sheila MCCuinness Mary Mclntyre Denis McMahon
Aww Mxllur hrxc Yxlunu lam Monlz Pl11l1p Mfvscr
VV ' D A N
Nancy May Pat McC1llum
Pvggy Murlc Dun Merzxx eller
M 'Q Q -
,- ,- zz ,
ii , A rife.,-4. vez '
mv ,uxerfrnu ew-em
we A wh 01253.14
Tom Quinn Teresa Redle Theresa Reich Michael Reiter
4 R f 5
.. t ,gf
. ' if '
. , th ec
"' Dale Ruther
Kim Richards Dominic Rizzo Donna Roberts
Nancy Roten Nicholas Rozumny
K. 4, V
f 5 1
Michele Rufen er
- . . I lx
Nadine Sawaya Ioanie Schismenos Eric Schnitzler
, -, 'Q ,',"'E A 1' V
i -, , , 4 wi
YL VV. Y, ' I, . A
if iffy qgsbgh I , g .
, I ? F
Kathy Schur Heidi Schwarzinger Richard Sestokas
Juniors Continue The Traditions
Mary Shari Lori Smith Brian Sohner Sara Sovacool
Tina Spak Margaret Spalding Andy Steurer Sharon Stith
,M o:nZ,, r y M
k f t
".' '-"' , ,.'o I
:' ooii 7
. ,,,' -
Q , ----
,,,. , A
1:1 gif' vii uf AIJFSIf.fiE'Wi1f?-!:'?"5??e: f'-' --aww ff: ' li '-f H V 1-: J, wifi.. + ','w2fS' -
- '.--. -
. , p m ' 'iii ij?
a,,o ,, '
, Lk S+' ' "i:f?5'f'i
, 1 Q
"'o"'o-W' ,, ,-
M-ff ooho y in y '
..,, W, if-wifi ua: f ' '
Q M ' 2 s s
,, ,,,,,,,,, '3
Right: Mark Guarino gets his chocolate supply from Norman Fultz.
Above: Karen Buschko uses extra time to study.
Iuniors loin Upperclass Ranks
Renaldo Tyson maneuvers for a cradle.
Beth Stitz John Syroid Dave Tarr
Maria Varca julie Wade Dan Walter
J" X K
, if ,ss
- .ea A
john Thomas Renaldo Tyson Ieanne Underwood Lynn Vanca
K ' f -, ,
.f ' .Q slliggk
4gfTa'i x Q A Zi
Mike Wartko Maria Weigand Anne Wilke Chuck Williams
Gary Williams Cathy Yakubik Lisa Yee David Zehner Rob Zito
Our second Road Rally was held
in the spring. This Road Rally
proved to be just as successful as
our first one. We had another fine
turnout at the junior-sponsored
roller skating party. Anyone who
Came for an evening of roller skat-
ing wasn't disappointed. Those
who like to swim, however, prob-
ably preferred the swimming
We tried to choose activities that
could be enjoyed by everybody,
including the classes of 76, 78, and
79. Through these activities we
earned enough money to pay for a
portion of our class trip. We all en-
joyed this last chance to share good
times with friends before parting
for the summer.
As we look in retrospect at our
junior year, and relate it to our fu-
ture, we cannot help but set our
goals higher and look with antici-
pation towards next year, our
Looking forward to improvement
The tone set by the Administra-
tion for this year was one of im-
provement. In his second year as
principal, Br. William committed
Hoban to a program that would
not only meet students' needs but
would broaden their knowledge by
introducing them to new ideas.
This improvement is basic to ful-
filling our goal to be "a com-
munity of learners joined in the
development of Christian faith and
The office was filled with famil-
iar faces this year, as all the ad-
ministrators remained from the
previous year. The administration
consisted of: Brother William Ver-
straete CSC., principalg Brother
john May C.S.C., Assistant Princi-
palg Mr. Robert Bloniarz, Dean of
Studentsg Brother Robert Wood-
ward C.S.C., Treasurerg Brother
joseph Fox CSC., Assistant Trea-
surer and Father Ioseph Barry
Brother William Verstraete
nf 7 in , B
1.-. ..,,, .rural fl.,
Brother john May Mr. Robert Bloniarz Br. Robert Woodward
su ga sg '
:if ' ,
A 5 :5
nf .. it
Rev. Joseph Barry Brother Ioseph Fox
A change in the operation of Hoban
went into effect this year with the es-
tablishment of the Board of Trustees.
Previous to this, the Board acted only
in an advisory capacity. Under the new
system, unique among Holy Cross
owned schools, the Board is actually
responsible for the financial and legal
operation of the school. Many mem-
bers of the local community serve on
the Board. Mr. William Aylward is
Staff Serves Hoban Community
Mrs. Margie Fedorovich Mrs Annabella Holland Sister Agnes Kidder
The staff of Hoban High School consists of
hardworking, dedicated people. Through their
loyalty and concern, they keep Hoban running
smoothly and efficiently.
Mrs. Margie Fedorovich, secretary, and Mrs.
Annabella Holland work in the hub of the
school - the Central Office. Their efforts keep
things organized, well-planned, and function-
Brother Richard Foley, head of the Audio
Visual Department, overseas the operation and
maintenance of the school's machinery.
As commissioner of the school, Brother
Ionas Moran has the responsibility of seeing
that everyone has the supplies they need.
Miss Debbie Holland Sister Bernard Brother Ionas Moran
Brother Richard Foley Mr. Mike Szalay
Much time is spent before, during,
and after hours keeping the school
clean. Mr. Mike Szalay and Mr. Mark
Conley perform this service for Hoban.
Librarians Sister Agnes Kidder, Sis-
ter Bernard, and Miss Debbi Holland
Work at keeping the library organized
and updated. They are always avail-
able to help students use the library to
Mrs. Betty Wilson and Mrs. Helen
Sesock are familiar faces around Ho-
ban. These ladies take care of the
cafeteria and its management.
Mrs. Betty Wilson Mr. Mark Conley Mrs. Helen Sesock
Cafeteria Workers: From Left - Esther Giacomo, Agnes,
Yavorsky, Margaret Hajoway, Mary Polovick, and Agnes
English Fosters Verbal Expertise
Brother Leonardo Bebetu
The English Department at Ho-
ban is dedicated to broadening the
students' knowledge of their native
language. In addition to grammar
and composition, different types of
literature are introduced into each
For the freshmen, Types of Lit-
erature is offered. This class intro-
duces the freshmen to the different
kinds of literature. Mythology was
studied, along with grammar.
The sophomore English course
focuses on American Literature.
During the year they study from
the book "American Literature",
which contains an anthology of
several American writers. They
Mr. Brian Greve
Brother Michael Flanagan Brother Charles Gregg
i ,K at
I ij- . , , ,
.V . Vg ,gf Vrk. .Af .
,Fi pix, V in
V V LLV, 1 - '
' 1 FW
t of 1 I ' - .','
, ae ',V. A
war-f a t . p
.,. , ,M H I. .
he ig 'M' -A :ls ,k.kV , ,,
" 21- 5' . , i Tn? ,.k-.f, ,Q5372'W
f 'vvaii-, ., ' I :
T , to
,, M., it 5' 'H 'r hi
Sister Dorothy Freitas Mr. Ralph Paonessa
also studied two novels, going into
depth in each of them.
Iuniors and seniors are required to
take one semester of grammar, and, for
the second semester, could choose
from a Wide field of elective courses.
British Authors studies the history of
English literature from Beowulf to the
present. Shakespeare takes a look at
the world's greatest writer. Modern
Novel and Science Fiction examine
many novels in their respective fields.
Theater Arts analyzes the stage.
Mr. Richard Malloy
Languages Promote Understanding
Miss Deborah Deonise Miss Sharon Madoff
The Language Department at Hoban
has been expanded to include Latin.
This course, taught by Mr. Richard
Malloy, introduces the students to the
fundamentals of the language. The de-
partment also includes French and
Spanish, taught by iMiss Deborah
Deonise and Miss Sharon Madoff. Both
the first and second years of French
and Spanish are used to teach the
basics. The third year is based primar-
ily on compositions and advanced
conversation and stresses the cultural
side of the respective languages.
The Art Department, directed by
Mrs. Douglass Terrass, offers basic in-
struction in drawing and other art
media. Studio Art I and II, Art Ap-
preciation, and Creative Arts II are the
electives offered by the department.
Mr. Gary Collier, band director, is
also the head of the stage band and
Continentals. Brother Eugene Wiesen-
berger, assistant to the band, teaches
Music Appreciation, Beginners Band,
and Music Theory. This department
provides an outlet for the creative ac-
tivities of students.
Up Different Outlooks
Mr. Gary Collier Mrs. Doug Terrass
Brother Eugene Weisenberger
The Applied Arts Department offers
the opportunity for students to utilize
their skills in several areas of study.
Mr. David Ereth and Mrs. Iackie White
are the instructors in this department.
Mrs. White teaches Clothing I and II,
Foods I and II, and Bachelor Living.
These courses encourage individual
experimentation and stress practical
application. Mr. Ereth teaches Shop I
and II, and Technical Drawing. The
shop classes are divided in two sec-
tions, wood and metal, each emphasiz-
ing development of the basic skills.
Brother Richard Foley checks the final copy friends of the school. Members of the
of Hoban Happenings, a monthly newslet- Mothers' Club help in the distribution.
ter distributed to students, alumni, and
Mr. David Ereth Mrs. Iackie White
: . AQ f
. T X'
Miss Kathy Nelson Mr. Dan McGrew
There was something new in the
Physical Education Department this
year: the addition of a coed gym class.
It was greeted with enthusiasm and is
expected to continue as a part of Ho-
ban's curriculum. In addition to this
were the required physical education
courses taught by Miss Kathy Nelson
and Mr. Daniel McGrew. These classes
provided the opportunity for students
to learn and perfect techniques.
Students Acquire Practical Skills
Mrs. 'Dreajean Brown Mrs. Carolyn Cox
The Business Department has con-
tinued to expand throughout the year
to include a wider range of studies and
better facilities for their practice. It has
progressed further this year with the
addition of the new business wing
above the library. This area not only
provides sufficient space for the as-
sorted classes, but it also provides a
business-like atmosphere. The courses
also contribute to the programs suc-
cess. They are taught by Mrs. Dreajean
Brown, Mrs. Carolyn Cox, and Mr.
Mr. Donald Schubert
. i.2T'i1Ei1f.Ei:f1-i , egg , k QQii25tEfj5gg,, "ff 'I j.E'fi1,
.WL filth if-ii
,,S' .gf ' .
3? N ...
Mr. Larry Haffner Brother Guy Eckels
The Science Department is one that is al-
ways changing. Constant adjustments must be
made in the curriculum to keep up with recent
scientific and technological advances. The
courses in this department instruct students in
a wide range of sciences such asp Biology, Ad-
vanced Biology, Chemistry, Physics and Elec-
tronics. The courses also provide an impor-
tant background for students hoping to enter
any field of science. Mr. Larry Haffner and
Brother Guy Eckels enlighten students in Biol-
ogy. Brother Guy also teaches Advanced Biol-
ogy and Ecology. Brother Edward Libbers
teaches Chemistry to juniors, Students are in-
structed in Electronics and Physics by Brother
An In-depth Study Of
5 3 v1.'f-'ii?3'1?5EfifL1'-iw"
Brother Edward Libbers
Brother Donard Steffes
K 'KNEF , 'K M'
ir .ft' ' 4 '
f sl 5 .U W 1 " P' ' a5'??'H'f5'1:ff'if 51553522 2' '
fl 5. . Matt i ?
, . if ff 1 , ,ff fa -2- Zz t
if f 1 reagfaaza 5 55'-f tt l 1?-2 . we
5 .fff ff F .
' 'f ' ' 4' ' 1,7
5 1 x T if '
Mathematics Offers Broad Program
Brother Robert Dailey Brother Richard Gilman Mr Alan Cook
Although only one
year of math is required,
students who wish to
take up to four years of
math will find a com-
This program offers stu-
dents the chance to
build their own prog-
rams and by doing so,
students are able to meet
their own needs. After
taking the initial re-
quirement of Introduc-
tion to Math or Algebra
I, students may choose
from courses like
Geometry, Algebra II,
and Introductory Anal-
ysis, taught by Mr.
Alan Cook, Br. Robert
Dailey, and Br. Richard
Gilman. Students may
also acquire a basic
knowledge of computer
technology by taking a
course in Computer Sci-
Insights Into Past and Future . . .
Mr. Thomas Edmiston
Mr. Chuck Kelly
Mr. Daniel Cody Sister Stephanie Mueller
The Social Studies Department in-
cludes required courses and electives
for students who wish to further their
studies in this field. A slight change
was made in ,the curriculum this year.
The previous sophomore requirement,
World Cultures, was dropped. It was
replaced by American History which is
also taught to juniors. The instructors
in this department are: Mr. Dan Cody,
teaching Sociology, Psychology, and
Government, Mr. Charles Kelly, teach-
ing American History and Geography,
Sister Stephanie Mueller, teaching
American History and Economics, Mr.
Karl Schwarzinger and Brother Donald
Iohnroe teaching American History.
Mr. Edmiston substituted for Mr. Kelly
during the fall.
Wgim 2 . .
R-N., f '57 ff- 5.
Brother Donald Iohnroe
fs. 1 - p
' fl if '
. s Af
X , , ml
i s ,
Mr. Karl Schwarzinger
Developing A Christian Cutlook
Mr. Michael Coudriet
Father Jim Stuber
Mr. Greg Kremer
Being a Catholic school, Hoban is
more than an academic community.
Because of this, every student in-
cludes religious studies in his
schedule. Freshmen explore human
development and religious experi-
ence. Sophomores inquire into the
nature of other religions in relation
to their own. At the junior and
senior levels, courses examine con-
flicts and the problems of making
Mr. William Penn
The 'job of our guidance depart-
ment is to help students with their
problems. During the school day,
counselors are available to students
at almost all hours. The guidance
department is composed ofg Sister
Claire Young who helps the
freshmen and some sophomores,
Mr. Tony Paris who counsels the
remaining sophomores and the
juniors, and Brother Robert Lavelle
who assists the seniors.
Meeting Students' Needs
Mr. Anthony Paris
Sister Claire Young
Brother Robert Lavelle
The sports program at Hoban is
diversified, including both a com-
petitive program and the oppor-
tunity for individual improvement.
Emphasis on Improvement
An important part of Ho-
ban's extra curricular program,
the emphasis in sports is
placed on the individual's de-
velopment, both physically
and mentally . . . the cross-
road between sports and
academics. The sports program
shows promise for the future.
K R yi
Q 0 L ' . ,
1 V . 0 X ' f "
A x 'lA': i ' . . K i
:ff ' 5'
. , - N 'TT
.5 - L.,
, X 5 if g G3 Q is ' K' K
A 5, m "' 4' - L
yi ifvf' ff
Left: Iunior halfback Renaldo Tyson tries to Outrun the Stow
defense. Below: Senior quarterback Ioe DiRoberto looks for a
Knights Tie Previous Record
Even though the 1975 football season
was nothing to be proud of, the future
looks bright with a large amount of un-
derclass talent. The team repeated last
year's record ending up 1-9, with a lone
win over Youngstown North. A victory
in the crucial first game with
Wadsworth could have made a big dif-
ference in the way the season turned
out. However, a confident Knight team
lost a close game in what could be called
the worst conditions possible. Un-
daunted, the team played it's next two
games, with Canton Central Catholic
and Stow. They were much better, al-
most gaining come-from-behind vic-
tories in both. ln each case, though, the
Knights were stopped short in the final
The next three games, with Falls,
Walsh, and Barberton, proved to be big
disappointments. The Knights were
shut out by both Falls and Walsh, as the
offense sputtered off and on ineffec-
tively. ln the next game with Barberton,
the Knights started our strong, moving
the football down the field to score
twice early in the game. In what may
have been their best performance of the
season, the team gave the Magics quite
a scare. The offensive line did a fine job
holding the widely acclaimed Barberton
defensive line. Halfway through the
game, however, the Magics stiffened up
and came back to win.
A much-improved Lorain Southview
team barely managed to defeat the
Knights, scoring in the rain with only 26
seconds left to play. The next game with
Fairless proved to be much tougher than
expected, as the freezing cold and the
Falcons combined to beat the Knights.
The only win of the season came against
Youngstown North, as the team pulled
together to play a fine game. The de-
fense stifled a quick Youngstown attack,
and the offense began to gain yards
consistently. In the season finale, the
Knights found themselves unable to
stop the St. Vincent-St. Mary pow-
Left: The offense in action against Cuyahoga Falls. Below:
Freshman coach, Greg Kremer talks to Quarterback Tom
Paris. Below center: Sophomore Lindsay Latson pulls a
pass away from a Walsh defender.
OPPONENT - VARSITY We They
Wadsworth 6 14
Canton Central Catholic 13 20
Stow 28 36
Cuyahoga Falls 0 43 1
Walsh 0 41
Barberton 20 47
Lorain Southview O 6 U
Fairless 2 13
Youngstown North 7 0 y
St. Vincent-St. Mary 0 39 1
Best Freshmen Ever.
erhouse. The team played hard early freshman team in the school's his-
in the game, but the Irish came back tory. Under the leadership of coach
later in the contest. Greg Kremer, the frosh managed
If there were any bright spots dur- nine shutouts, with a particularly 4
ing the season, it would have been satisfying victory over St. Vincent-
the Freshman football team who
posted a 9-1 record, thus far the best
Varsity: Front rowg Tony DiRoberto, Dan Pezzotti, Bob
Scofield, Mark Schweitzer, Rick Kurtz, Steve Cuban, Bill
jubara, Nick Rozumny, Rick Rodgers, joe Gild, Lawrence
Latson, joe DiRoberto, Mark Lann, Managers john An-
drews, Mark Conrad. Second row: Coach john Ross,
Lindsay Latson, joe Rodgers, Dominic Rizzo, joe Purcell,
Pat McGough, Mike Wartko, Dave Tarr, Mike Reiter, jack
Kelley, Mike DiPasquale, Mike Hunyadi, Randy Scofield,
H so 'uw'
,ff ggi 4
Tom Patti, Aubin jack, Renaldo Tyson. Back row: Head
Coach Dan McGrew, Coach Alan Cook, joe Riccardi,
Coach Paul jurkiewicz, Tom Neal, john Martucci, Chris
Lopienski, Gib Tecca, Kevin Elrod, Kevin Murphy, Steve
Bielewicz, Tim Lopienski, joe Heinl, Lon Marino, Denny
Lann, Shawn Wightman, Wade Richardson, Tom Paris,
Steve Conwell, Coach Tim Sturm, Coach Greg Kremer,
Coach Dick Bloniarz
Above: In freshman action, the offense gets ready at the line A great offense combined with an overpowering de-
fense led to a 9-1 record. The nine wins were all shut-
It was a rain-drenched crowd that watched as Barb
Blankenship was crowned Hoban's 1975 Homecoming
Queen. The ceremony was held in the gym after sev-
eral inches of rain washed away all plans to have it
during half-time of out game against Lorain-
Southview. Other members of the court were: Seniors
Judy Fongheiser, Dana Iurkiewicz, Margaret
Reymann, and Iill Webb, Iuniors Lori Smith and
Cathy Lancianeseg Sophomores Iill Muehlheim and
Beth Marcinkoski and Freshmen Terri Stitz and Iac-
quie George. A new Hoban tradition was started this
year as each girl was escorted by her father.
The dance was sponsored by Student Council and
has as its theme "Imagine". A canopy of blue crepe
paper and flickering candlelight created just the right
atmosphere. Music was provided by Southwind.
Right: Homecoming Queen Barb Blankenship. Below: The
Homecoming Court - Iacquie George, Jill Muehlheim, Cathy Lan-
cianese, Margaret Re mann, Dana Iurkiewicz, Barbara Blankenship,
Ludy Fongheiser, jill, Webb, Lori Smith, Beth Marcinkoski, Terri
Supporting all the athletic teams in our school is practi-
cally a full-time job for our cheerleaders. Tryouts for this
yearfs squad were held in April and soon after that, prac-
tice began. Aside from many hours of practice, the girls
spent time planning assemblies and making posters. The
cheering season lasted from September to April when try-
outs tor next year's squad were held. The Cheerleaders
made a major contribution toward promoting school spirit
at sporting events.
Right: junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Colette Sitko, Ann Sliman, jill
Muehlheim, Rosemary Lewis and Kathy Boal.
+ . ,.
Cheerleaders boost spirit and pride.
f f nu ' vt tr'
.-x ,. 44?if- gn
i.. Q A VV,
.. V V,
A ' I'
2854! fsx zqxf-nu
X . S. , v 'l " , C. 3
,i ,, 1 T' 5 I X ', -up i
e :lg 'mf C
, I ..l I I V V , F' xx 1' it ' K
gg 4-a' 'L
' 'M Q
, 1,,:tW m.,
t1 t r 4'
H- ataat ily
1. 5 w
' f. . A ut,
:gg ,W ,M ,f ..
'A""Xa:l' "fmt, ,WW
,fv ri" 4,4
. aff' WXEEL
. a We
. , . " -
Smeg, fggg,g3,.11,rv- ,wlghsx-M .N ss . ,dm
X 3 iv.
. 5, L.'.. ?
e e - . 5 l few
a. X- ,1,
scene " as g f ,1 Q r, a ai.Til?3
Cf: if' - ' 'K 'W' 1 rv Nunn-sl sugar ,. L, Q .M ' M 'F' 'N
.., an-0 vswfv mm-wx SM,-av. -W W kim.. , '
, V - ,
,. .. S J
Xx .3 .4
Above Vars1ty Cheerleaders IOI11 Marc1nkosk1
M1chelle Ch1ll1OUS Judy F1sher LIZ Gorman Beth
Marc1nkosk1 Heldl Schwarzlnger
Hi' 4 iff-t YQ, :il . :
' ,G .u.
x, . ut an
Above: Freshman Cheerleaders - Front: Melanie Ostrander,
Roseanne Pezzotti. Back: Lori Rodgers, Brenda Lewis, jacquie
George, Iackie Weyrick.
W- ,K K M
A mea- .
ff 2- ii
f aa ,
With a new head coach in former Hoban grad and
Akron U. star Karl Schwarzinger, the Hoban Knights
promised some exciting basketball. Sure enough, Ho-
ban fans were treated to a much-improved style of
play which brought more victories to our record than
anyone' can remember. The final record Q5-135 may
sound deceiving, but it does not reveal how well the
team really played. Many of the games were lost in the
last seconds, as the Knights put up a battle many
Senior Kenny Allgood overpowers his Irish opponent with a
towering jump shot.
The season got off to a slow start, with losses against
North, Barberton, Fairless, and St. V-M. Undere-
stimating North, the Knights watched the Vikings pu
in a lot of baskets and pull ahead, creating a defici
that was hard to make up. Against Barberton, the tean
played a much better game, but could not hold bacl-
the devastating Barberton attack. The next two games
against Fairless and St. V-M, were much closer as the
Knights finally began to get a consistent attack going.
By this time, the offense had slowed down some,
and the team began to score more against their oppo-
nents. The fine coaching of Mr. Schwarzinger had be-
gun to show in the Knight's improved style of play,
winning the next three games in a row against WRA,
Woodridge, and Stow.
The remainder of the season had its ups and downs.
After dropping a game to Kenmore and a rematch witli
St. V, the Knights went on to win two more games
with Ravenna and highly-touted St. Thomas Aquinas,
who was 9-1 at the time. After this fantastic victory,
the team lost the remainder of its games, some witl
the other members of the NEOC. All in all, it was 2
much better season than usual for the Knights, who
would seem to be destined for future successes undei
their new head coach, Mr. Schwarzinger.
Left: The Freethrow
New Coach Improves Season
The Freshman Basketball Team: Kneeling - Martin Nicholas and
Mark Brown. Standing from left - Ed Sliman, Dave Sutter, Gerry
Factor, Elliot Ridley, Iim Ridgill, Tom Alexander, Coach Mike Coud-
riet, Mike Walter, Derek Brown, Dan Arney, Alex Kuzmik, Iohn
Rinella, and Iohn Thur. The freshman regular season record was 10-4
108 and they were Co-Champions of the Inter City League.
At top: Varsity Basketball Team: Kneeling, David Payne,
joe DiRoberto, john Paxton, Lindsay Latson. Standing
from left - Manager jeff Lucas, Statistician Liz Henley,
Manager Tim Amer, Ron Allgood, Brian Watson, Ken
Allgood, Greg Cinko, Pat McCallum, Gary Williams, Paul
Calvaruso, Manager Gary Brown and Coach Karl Schwar-
Above: The lunior Varsity Team: Left to right -
Chris Considine, Dominic Rizzo, Shawn Wightman,
Lon Marino, Phil Brown, Mike Considine, Gib Tecca,
Randy Scofield, Dale Ruther, and Richard Nagy. The
I-V team finished with an 8-10 record.
011eyba11 Shows 5141115
The only thing that could be
heard in the gym was the echoing
of a determined volleyball team.
The squad proved to be a great
success because it was the first
time the volleyball team advanced
to sectional competition. The girls
closed the season with a record of
7-7. Captains for the '76 season
were Tammie Kulesza, Varsity,
and Iosie Majdanik, Junior Varsity.
Next season gives indications of
many promising victories.
fFirst rowj Coach Kathy Nelson, Edith
Yakubik, Leslie Marino, Tammie Kulesza,
Andrea Censky, manager Pam Cork. CSec-
ond rowj Teresa Redle, Cathy Yakubik,
Terri Stitz, Denise Labut, Josie Majdanik,
Carmie Giulitto. fThird rowj Nadine
Sawaya, Patty Bralek, Helen Iohnson, Sha-
ron Bayes, Maureen Hughes, Debra May,
Girls' Basketball Goes To Districts
The girls' basketball season was
brought to a close with an impressive
9-5 record in regular season games.
Under the coaching of Kathy Nelson,
the girls worked diligently to improve
confidence and co-ordination as well as
skills. It was this kind of determination
that resulted in such a fine season
record which enabled the team to ad-
vance to sectionals. Continuing their
success, the team became sectional
champs by defeating Woodridge 45-37
and Bedford Lumen Cordium 46-33.
Districts were the next stop, and St.
V.-M was the scheduled opponent. Un-
fortunately, our team was defeated, yet
it Was a commendable effort by the
girls. They lost by only one point
34-35. The youth and strength of this
team promises future success.
CRightQ Center Camille Felton competes against
her opponent for a jump ball.
KAbove - from leftl Manager Mary
Ann McFee, Josie Majdanik, Andrea
Censky, Carol Considine, Leslie
Marino, Maryann Katalinic, Camille
Felton, Mary Kelley, Anna Garland
Denise Labut, Terri Stitz, Beth Stitz
Ioan Schismenos, Coach Kathy Nelson.
Sk:-W, .V ,..- v,
f-f 11 .1:,,.,,F,,,i,,.f,.:,,,
Wrestlers Have Successful Season
.' J asf'
fT0pj Senior jim Dougherty fights to turn his adversary
over and pin him to the mat. fAboveJ Sophomore Mark
Holland battles with his rival.
After a number of
mediocre seasons, the Hoban
wrestling team came out this
year with a group of highly-
talented grapplers. This fact,
and also the fine coaching of
Mr. Ralph Paonessa, was the
reason behind the team's
great success this year.
Seniors played a key role
in the success of the team,
especially co-captains joe
Klein and jim Dougherty.
Both of these highly talented
and experienced wrestlers
helped lead the team to many
great victories. The team has
a lot of talent for next year as
Well, with juniors like jack
Kelley, Iohn Coatter, Tim
Angel, Pat Kennedy, and Re-
At the beginning of the
year, hopes were high for a
successful wrestling season,
and the Knights got off to a
good start by beating a good
Kent Roosevelt team. Unfor-
tunately, the team dropped
29 Kent Roosevelt 24
29 Buchtel 31
33 St. V-M 21
49 Canton Cent. Catholic 6
61 Barberton 2
40 Ellet 18
29 Cuy. Falls 26
13 North 40
46 Walsh 9
29 Beaver Local 22
its next match to a talented
group from Buchtel.
Good times were ahead,
though, as St. Thomas
Aquinas decided to forfeit
their match with us. Perhaps
the most satisfying victory of
the season came with a big
victory over St. V-M, as the
outcome of the match was in
doubt up until the final
match. Great performances
by all the members of the
team helped us win over a
dismayed bunch of lrishmen.
Springing off of this win, the
Knights completely overpo-
wered Canton Central
Catholic by a score of 49-6. In
the next match, a confident
group of Hoban grapplers
went on to defeat a strong
Barberton team. After taking
third place in the Coventry
tournament over the Christ-
mas vacation, the team went
on to vanquish a strong and
determined Ellet team.
Next, the Knights just got by
a powerful group from
Cuyahoga Falls in an exciting
match. Following this, the
Knights went into the match
with top-ranked North with a
definite psychological edge.
Many fans turned out to cheer
the team on, but watched the
Knights fall to a stronger group
Coming off a hard defeat like
that had to get the team down,
but they came back to take
third in the NEOC tournament,
while many individual mem-
bers advanced to district com-
petition. The team then
traveled to Walsh, finishing on
the good side of a 46-9 score.
The final match of the season
brought Beaver Local up from
Southern Ohio, in a long-
anticipated match. After much
struggling, the Knights came
from behind to defeat the
. . Wrestling Team
Iunior Varsity wrestlers QFront rowj Iohn Andrews,
Mark Holland, Mike Armocida. fSecond rowj Coach
Ray Sharnsky, Iohn Thomas, Dave Krummel, john
Blankenship, Mark Hodgkiss, Coach Ralph Paonessa.
Hoban's mat maids fFront rowj Sue Rene, Lori Smith,
Margaret Reymann, Vicki Coatter, Marie Manchester.
QSecond rowj Teresa Redle, Mary Kelley, Cathy Bab-
cock, Ioan Schismenos, Monica Cortesi, Cath Kos-
suth, Danielle Spak, Nora Stadler. fThird rowl Ianie
Re mann, Kim Hucldleston, Kathy Wright, Edith
Yakubik, Laura Drexler, Ioanne Gingo, Diane Orihel,
julie Musci, Margaret Kunkler, Betsy O'Neill.
yljfl h W. 4 M
Varsity wrestlers fFrontJ jack Kelley, Jim Dougherty, Ioe
Klein, Bill Iubara, joe Coatter, Mike I-Iunyadi, Tim Angel,
manager Iim Davies. CSecond row! Coach Ralph Paonessa,
Steve Trecaso, Ieff Haught, Renaldo Tyson, Randy
McCree, Iohn Coatter, lim Keller, Denny Lann, Pat Ken-
nedy, and Aubin jack.
, ,,N,,,. .,
Freshman wrestlers Clirontj Robert McGough, Luther
johnson, jeff Hobson, Barry Burnett, jerry Thomas. Gec-
ond rowj Bill Casenhiser, jerry Fess, Steve Dimengo, Iim
Eckman, Gary Ellison, Sean Dougherty, john Hutchison,
fThird rowj Harold Stewart, joe Wojno, Paul Carlson,
Mark Scarberry, Mike Angel, Chris Pack, Iohn Rienzi,
Chris Fabbro, Coach Ray Sharnsky.
Baseball Posts 16-5 Season.
fLeftJ Team Manager Larry Donatelli prepares for the Falls game.
tain joe DiRoberto goes to bat against Wadsworth,
pi- 4 f-,, ,,,i::, .pi:,5,r:v,.q -gil, y :wg wfwsxf , f, , i
CAboveJ Coach Larry Haffner on the sidelines watches a game in progress.
fAboveJ Chris Lopienski warms up for the game against Barberton. CLeftJ Cap-
fAbove - front rowj Mark Salopek, Iohn Spiros, Ioe Hardgrove, Dave
Rinella, Mike Hunyadi, Mark Holland, Chris Lopienski, jim Coudriet,
Mike DiPasquale. fSecond row, joe DiRoberto, Tom Paris, Frank Lan-
cianese, Dave Muehlhiem, Ed Boal, Mike Fiocca, Tony DiRoberto, Lon
Marino, Ioe Farrar, Rick Kurtz.
.. "ap .. , 'VH-f
fAboveJ Coach Sharnsky surveys the field. CRightJ Mike Fiocca
watches as teammate Dave Muehlheim completes a play.
Cross Country is Fourth in State
t 'ta t My - l-
Front row Cleft to rightjz Chris Considine, Tom Orihel, Dave Rinella, Denis McMahon, Steve Dirnengo. Back Row Cleft to rightjz Frank Bender,
Iohn Lanshe, Iohn Anich, Phil Moser, Bill Bowman.
' 6. 322'
W -t ,uw
ls, . 7' 1 R f
fi. A 'xi
' it .. il
, mfs? 1' i
Ls .,, 1. f, e
ig f ' -1 il
av f Q
' ' J' A .3S."'Mlm.,i., 525' , if
. K K. N l mg ..
. . ' 4 v
, ,-,rf ,, . ,
A A , r f r f it . '
The dedication and determination that took our team
to the fourth place in the state can be seen on the
faces of these runners. Senior John Anich took second
place in the state meet.
As good as last year's cross-country team
was, this year's team was even better, due
to the return of some very talented run-
ners. Among these were senior Iohn
Anich, who led the team with many first
place victories to his credit. Other return-
ing seniors were Mark Censky, John
Lanshe, and Frank Bender. The juniors
also played an important role on the team,
especially Philip Moser, Denis McMahon,
and Gary Williams.
The team Went undefeated in dual
meets, and most of the victories were by
wide margins. Through the remainder of
the season, the Knights continued to out-
class all area competition. The team did
well in invitational meets as well, winning
our own Hoban Invitational and coming in
second in the Walsh and Boardman Invita-
Advancing to the District, the team came
in With a third place, which qualified them
for the State Meet. Down in Columbus,
they turned in a fine performance to take
fourth in the state.
Young Track Team Pushes Hard.
The overall season record of this year's track
team, 0-6 fin dual meetsl doesn't give real tes-
timony to the outstanding efforts of its members.
The team consisted of twenty-two men, each con-
tributing his own individual achievements. Under
the direction of head coach Ralph Paonessa and as-
sistant coach Dick Malloy the team consistently
presented their rivals with tough competition. The
team finished fifth in the N.E.O.C. meet, above St.
-V.-St. Mary. The majority of underclassmen on
the team promises future progress.
120 Above: Kevin "Springs" Volchko at practice.
fAbove Front row - Charles Hamilton, jim Eckman, Vince Guarino, Iohn
Martucci, Harold Stewart, Paul Carlson, Ie Fess, Barry Burnett, Bill
West. Back row - Assistant Coach Dick Mlarlbloy, Ed May, Tom Orihel,
Kevin Massey, Aubin jack, Chris Considine, Phil Moser, Frank Bender,
Iohn Anich, Kevin Volchko, Chris Dimengo, Steve Redle, joe Wojno, Ken
Orihel, Coach Ralph Paonessa, Assistant Coach Dave Ereth.
QAboveJ Senior Iohn Anich approaches the finish line in the 880. Iohn
broke many individual meet records and advanced to the state meet. HE
FINISHED FIRST IN THE MILE WITH A RECORD OF 4:18.6.
OPPONENT -VE THQ
Manchester 50 77
North 42 85
Warren Western Reserve 51 76
Barberton 40 87
Rootstown 481f4 781fz
N.E.O.C. MEET 39 88
fAbovej Freshman Barry Burnett makes an attempt to clear the pole
fLeftD Sophomore Charles Hamilton practices the high jumps.
swim team improved
greatly over the season,
finishing with hopes
for a successful season
next year. With only
four seniors on the
team, and many under-
next year, the outlook
is bright for future sea-
sons. Despite its poor
record, the team fought
valiantly against some
of the top teams in the
area such as Barberton,
Massilon, and St.
Thomas Aquinas. Most
swim teams in this
area are strong, so the
team had a tough time
every match but fought
to the last stroke.
CAbovej Sophomore Dave Armbrust executes the breast stroke. CAt left
Sophomore Chip Peterson does the butterfly in an attempt to capture firs
place. fBelowD Senior Fred Heiselman competes in a free-style event.
junior Larry Donatelli does a
backwards dive into the pool.
Starting with work-
outs early in October,
the team began run-
ning every afternoon.
Because swimming is a
sport of endurance,
stamina is essential.
Pool workouts started
soon after this with
most practices lasting
several hours. The first
match was against
North on November
29, and the season con-
tinued until March.
Matches were held
after school during the
Week and on Saturday
Swim Team Develops Strong Strokes
fFrontJ Joe Antal, Bill Heiselman. fSecond rowj Greg Heiselman, Brian Sohner, Coach Kathy Bloniarz.CLast rowj
Donatelli, Howard Warner, Norman Rado. fThird row! Ed Michele Rufener, Lisa Griesmer, Marie Kantorowski, Nan
May, Chip Peterson, David Armbrust, Larry Donatelli, Fred Kantorowski, Terri Frantz, Liz Schultz, Rita Stalter.
Golf Swings Into a Promising Season
This year's golf season closed with a record of 8-7 in
the win-loss columns. The team also placed third in
the N.E.O.C. match at Paradise Lake. It was this type
of achievement that guaranteed the team a starting
time in the sectionals. Through group and individual
effort, the team placed sixth in the sectional tourna-
ment with a total of 335 strokes. Team members
fabovej Mike Fiocca, Kevin McHugh, Steve Schubert,
fback rowl Coach Chuck Kelly, Gary Horning, Don
Schubert and Iohn Wittmann.
Seniors Gary Horning and Don Senior Iohn Wittmann displays
Schubert discuss golf strategies. fine form.
ck, ibxilxx ,
.Q at 2 V. . --
5 ....g .,,
' ' t -s
., I :,g:.:: , Q-,..' - eg
' :W v
H, Q, . ' 3 J, Q K
gm .ra . Was.. , ., 5
W-fi T 251 f, i
NM L 5
Girls' Track Team Shows Ability
fFront rowj Barb Devlin, Debbie Taylor, Michelle Edwardson, Theresa
St. George, Iulie Musci, Monica Cortesi, Diane Orihel, Lynn Andrews,
Debbie May, Sharon Dimengo. CSecond rowj Gwen Stein, Teresa
Lopienski, Maryalice Paparone, Lisa Dickinson, Rhonda Vincent,
Marianne Novitsky, Kim Klaas, Vickie Toth, Deborah Conroy, Iudv
Fisher, Coach Debbie Holland. CBack rowj Andrea Pramuka, Monica
Stein, Cheryl jack, Liz Schulz, Ellen Keller, Maryann Katalinic, Mary
The Hoban Girls' Track Team showed a great deal
of success in the past year. The team developed strong
attitudes and basic skills at the beginning of the sea-
son and finished strong with a record of 7-5. The out-
comes of the individuals were outstanding and re-
sulted in a successful season. The team had twenty-
seven members, mostly freshmen and sophomores,
and was coached by Miss Debbie Holland.
,f pez. , 1, , i f
fLeftJ Sharon Dimengo ovei-takes Highland opponents. fAboveJ Ellen Keller
tried for a record long jump.
fFront Rowj Fred Heisehnan, Luther Iohnson, Bill Heiselman, Ierry Pet-
rowski, and Roger Romito. CBack Rowj Greg Cinko, Ieny Sisko, Bill
Mattingly and Coach Brother Richard Gilman.
Under a new coach,
Brother Richard Gil-
man, the tennis team
started off the season
with high hopes. Stat-
ing that he wanted to
cut down on mistakes
and to build up the
team's serving power,
Brother Richard started
practices trying to do
just that. With several
seniors on the team,
many spots will be
open for next year. For
this year, the team
finished with a re-
spectable record, show-
ing itself well against
many top teams.
Tennis Team Does
Well This Year
CLeftl Sophomore Bill Mattingly follows through with a powerful
forehand. fAboveD Senior Greg Cinko backhands a serve return.
G mnastics Builds Talents
The girls' gymnastics team has
continued to make progress in its
three years at Hoban. The season
record was 3-6 in dual meets.
Coached by Kathy Nelson, the
girls worked intently toward in-
dividual development. Some
early season injuries, however,
somewhat hindered this prog-
ress. Despite this fact, the girls'
perseverance was rewarded with
a commendable season with
many fine individual perform-
ances. Four girls advanced to sec-
fAbove: Front rowj Patty Bralek, Patty Mclntryre,
Heidi Schwarzinger. fSecond rowj Iackie Del-
Medico, Marianne Novitsky, Ruth Redle, Betsy
O'Neill, Jodi Raymond, Brenda Lewis. fBack
rowl Mary Kelley, Lisa Dickinson, Iosie Maj-
danik, Shelley Roten, Leslie Marino, Caryr
Thornburg, Andrea Censky, Cathy Babcock,
Senior Leslie Marino demonstrates style on the uneven bars.
Coach Kathy Nelson.
-- --f fn
fAboveJ Don Schubert guards in the junior-senior championships
CBelowl Intramural basketball champs: fFrontJ Ken Orihel, Dave Ab-
bott, Bob Factor. CBackJ Tom Franjesevic, Mike Myers, Paul Delisle,
and Don Schubert.
The Intramural Soccer Champs of
1975 were the Backyard Booters. Team
members included: CTop rowj Defen-
sive star of the year, john Zink, Cap-
tain and leading scorer Tom Orihel, 9951
goalie of the league, Mike Myers. CLeft
- from topj defensive specialist Dave
Rinella, aggressive offensive player
Jerry DiRoberto, rookie defense star
Kevin Pramik and versatile all-around
player Bob Plesz.
Throughout the season, leadership
in the standings changed frequently.
Because Blitzkrieg defeated the Bac-
kyard Booters early in the season,
Blitzkrieg C3-11 finished in the rankings
ahead of the Booters Calso 3-13. This
pitted Blitzkrieg against the 4th place
Korner Kickers and the Backyard Boot-
ers against the 3rd ranked Park Boys.
The championship game saw a rematch
between Blitzkrieg and the Backyard
Booters. This game proved to be the
most hard-fought, action-packed soccer
game in Hoban's history. The teams
battled each other and the Weather as
Well. This time, the Booters defeated
Blitzkrieg. Eddie Aranyosi, a member
of the Akron U. soccer team and a 1972
Hoban graduate helped to make this
SGHSOTI Ei SUCCESS .
The basketball Intramu-
rals were directed by Mr.
Kelly. The teams played
on Saturday mornings.
Tough competition made
the season exciting for all
who participated. Several
injuries hampered some
teams - notably the ju-
The season went down
to the final game, in which
the senior team captained
by Bob Factor beat a rough
junior team captained by
The senior glory was
nipped the following week
when they lost to the aging
Faculty All-Stars 38-36.
Intramurals provide an
opportunity to participate
in organized sports on a
non-Interscholastic level to
any student interested.
In our last year at I-Ioban we had
much to do and many decisions to
make. As seniors, we truly stood at
the crossroads of our lives.
,W K, -fm.
525 7 5
At the Crossroads
XE d W
ig? M' 4 ,'-f' ' V1
N fi? Q
, s::,s, ,
,lkf ' V
revs M-WM., J'-m"""""w , dfM""fa-1lu4erf"
For most of us, it was a good
yearg but it had its hard times,
too. There were always the last
minute papers and the forgot-
ten assignments. We also had
to decide where we were go-
ingg and whether it was to col-
lege or to work, the decision
had to be made.
We're Going Somewhere . . .
This section is meant to chronicle our
last year at Hoban. Because of the limited
space, this must be a rather brief account
and, of course, it must include all the really
big things we did. But, somehow, simply
telling what happened doesn't tell the
whole story. And, somehow, a factual ac-
count loses the warmth, the laughter, the
hard work, and especially the outrageous
good times that were a part of our senior
In some ways it was a very ordinary
year, in fact, at times the routine was al-
most unbearable. The tests and assign-
ments seemed to stretch on endlessly and
we all spent a lot of time counting the days
until the next vacation. Yet, at the same
time, it was a very special year. It marked
an important crossroad in our lives,
perhaps that is why the theme of "cross-
roads" is so appropriate to this section.
Senior year signaled the end of an entire
part of our lives. There would be no more
"mum" days, chocolate drives, Musicales,
or Honor Nights for us. This was our last
chance to become involved in our class,
our last opportunity to get to know the
people and form friendships. Most of us
took that opportunity and the year was a
As seniors, we took on new respon-
sibilities. We were the leaders of the school
and each of us handled this job in his own
way. Some served on Student Council,
some participated in athletics, but most of
us simply tried to set an example for the
rest of the students to follow. lf our be-
havior was not always exemplary, chalk it
up to the fact that everyone likes to have a
little fun now and then. We all left a little
bit of ourselves at Hoban, somehow, some
way, no matter how insignificant it was,
we left our mark on the school. Most of the
things we left behind were intangible -
perhaps a good sports record or an un-
forgettable dance. Whatever it was, it will
always be in our memories and will hope-
fully reappear each time we open this
book. All in all our record was pretty good,
we followed the traditions, broke a few,
and created still others. It is our hope that
the school is a little better for our having
The Senior Class Officers were: Ierry President, and Howard Warner, 1st
Sisko, 2nd Vice-President, Pam Hamil- Vice-President.
ton, 3rd Vice-President, Bill Iubara,
David Abbott Kenneth Allgood Kathryn Andrews
Iohn Anich Timothy Aylward Dawn Bartell
I fig' nf as r N
Richard Batyko Lisa Baughman Thomas Beiter
Francis Bender Marianne Bianco Stephen Bielewicz
This year actually began at the end of
our junior year when we elected our senior
officers. Our President and Vice-Presidents
divided up thier duties and formed com-
mittees to organize and oversee all the ac-
tivities of the year. President Bill Iubara
handled the class trip. As for the Vice-
Presidents, Pam Hamilton took in the
prom, Howard Warner began plans for
graduation, and Ierry Sisko coordinated
School officially opened for us late in
August with orientation. For most of us it
was a repeat experience. It was time to
gripe about the cost of books, a crummy
schedule, or just school in general. lt was
also time to discuss last year's problems
and think about solving them. But, most of
all, it was a great chance to talk to friends
and get caught up on a whole summer's
worth of news. So our final day of summer
vacation went by much too fast, and it was
time to buckle down to school again.
Seniors express their enthusiasm about returning to school.
Hear no evilg see no evilg speak no 6V1l.H Three seniors, Mark Buehler, Pat Raymond, and Ion Elsenzlmmer
display their reaction after several days in New Orleans on the Senior Class trip. Deborah Burgess
. X2 a M
- X a,-. s C.
Thomas Callahan Paul Calvaruso Mark Censky Carol Chimera Cynthia Choban
Gregory Cinko Perry Clark Douglas Conrad Michele Conrad Martin Conway
Mark Costanzo Kathryn Crookston Ronald Dark Christopher Davis Iohn Davis
Paul Delisle Dean DeMarco Claudia Dimengo Philip DiNuscio joseph DiRoberto
Seniors Sponsor Spaghetti Supper
-Q: , 5
. 5 5
While the other committees were
still getting organized, the fund-
raising was the first to sponsor an
event. Late in October the third
annual Senior Spaghetti Dinner
was held. From set-up to clean-up
seniors took over every role, in-
cluding maitre d's, waiters, wait-
resses, cooks and dishwashers. A
lot of hard work went into the
preparation for the dinner and,
with advance notices in the Hoban
Happenings and a lot of talking by
seniors, a crowd of several
hundred people was seated and
served a gourmet meal in the short
space of four hours. Although the
cafeteria left much to be desired as
a restaurant, and although few of
the waiters could master an Italian
accent for the occasion, the dinner
was a success and we received
many compliments on our excellent
cuisine. In short, with the excep-
tion of some dishpan hands and
tired feet, very few problems were
encountered and a delicious time
was had by all. 135
,, Wlwi! VVVV ..,, I I ,
,, ,,A ,1, 2
Seniors are "psyched" for the annual Senior-Faculty All Star Game. The seniors played a good game but lost to
the faculty 38-36. Julie Dzubara
tl., Lhlh ..
Christine Eblen Ion Eisenzirnmer Robert Factor Michael Farmer Ioseph Farrar
Keith Fertig Michael Fiocca Iudith Fongheiser Michael Forster John Foster
Thomas Franjesevic Michaeleen Frederick
Denise Garro Joseph Gild
Christopher Giulitto Anton Goetzinger
David Griesmer Lisa Griffith
Setting Examples In
Maturity And Concern
Our class was characterized
by our willingness to get in-
volved. Seniors captained
many of the varsity teams. We
led the school as members of
Student Council. Seniors
helped plan orientation and the
retreat program. We sold
chocolate and we collected
canned foods. Many of us
served the community by vol-
unteering at hospitals, public
schools, and institutions like
Apple Creek. Indeed, two se-
niors arranged a folk concert
that contributed a substantial
sum of money to Apple Creek,
others simply gave of their
time and talents. As freshmen
it had been our lot to follow the
example of others, as seniors it
was our job to set the example.
Four years had made a differ-
ence, most of us had grown in
maturity and self-under-
standing. This growing ena-
bled us to reach out to others
and offer them what we could
give most freely: our hands,
our hearts, ourselves.
Glen Harouff Ieffrey Haught Stephen Heckel Frederick Heiselman Gary Horning
Christopher Horvath Mary Hricko Ioel Huey
Aubin jack Iohn January
Mark Iendrisak William Iubara
Dana Iurkiewicz V Ioseph Klein
Ricky Koenig Teresa Kraus
Fine Academic Skill
By October, we had reached
the end of the first quarter of
the school year, and one quar-
ter of our last year was over. At
that time we proved that we
were at Hoban for more than
just a good time. With close to
one-third of our class on the
honor roll, we showed that We
were serious about making the
best of the tremendous educa-
tional opportunities offered to
us at Hoban. The fact that it
was our last year seemed to
have its effect on many of us
and names that had never been
on the honor roll before ap-
peared on the list for highest
honors. This excellent perform-
ance was repeated all year and
it resulted in having over 50
seniors in attendance at Hon-
ors Night. Such academic excel-
lence had its far-reaching ef-
fects also. Two seniors were
National Merit scholars, two
others received letters of com-
mendation from the National
Merit Corporation for being
outstanding students, and still
other students received schol-
arships to colleges and univer-
sities all over the country. We
knew that Hoban was more
than an academic community,
and yet we also knew it filled
its responsibility as a school.
wig ' Q' 1 , fi
-fi. -K' ll- t tal!
.. nv '
a K U I 'Lik-
Xl.f"6l"f'N 'f ..
V 145- ,-. ' fy '-
' . -45.5 P k A4
. , .-V+.
' .,. "sa K'-'
If ,ra if .s U
V - . , ..
N s - ,- -if .-7--,MW
. as :few-a QT?
. A . . .
Throughout the year, much of our energy and initia-
tive was spent raising money for things like the prom
and our class gift. Of course, the spaghetti dinner was
one of our bigger fund-raising events. ln addition, we
held a series of paper drives, collecting papers from
the people in the Hoban community. In this way we
not only made money, but provided a service to our
area. But perhaps our biggest fund raiser was the
dance we sponsored in November.
Although the outcome of our game against St.
Vincent-St. Mary wasn't exactly what we had in mind,
our "victory" dance went on as scheduled. The dance,
which was by far the most successful hop of the year,
was attended by a crowd of over seven hundred peo-
ple. So, aside from being a fantastic social success, our
"victory" hop was a financial success and probably
made up one of the most financially solvent classes to
ever graduate from Hoban.
Martin Kubilus Charles Kuder
CBelow leftj Seniors discuss their term CAboveJ Senior jerry Sisko dreams
papers during English class. about his trip to New Orleans on the
Tammie Kulesza Robert Kurilko
way back home.
Laura Labbe Frank Lancianese
3 5 ,,f 'U x
5 f fm.
3? 1 l
if ? Qi, f 'Sf' 1 .
, mix ,X ,NNJX ., '
. :V AQ f .P
.2 3 : F' -15. .- '
YY t Ta. -Qi!
-J V - rl ,K , 2- A ' 1.
.7 9 K ,
K .L T, W - .,. ,kg -. ?
.- 5 ., fig? w'i V'k f"'y
John Lanshe Teresa Lee
.. 5 b
Lawrence Lemke Matthew LiCause
Mark Ligas Carole Locke
David Luette Gregory Lynett
Iames Macika Iames Magyary Alice Maher Regina Makidon Marie Manchester
Edward Manko Ioan Marcinkoski
The Hoban stage band gave several concerts this year, Senior Mike Tucker plays xx
Leslie Marino Melanie Martell
Martin Massie Edward May Patrick McGough Kevin McHugh David Muehlheirn
Colleen Murphy Michael Myers Michael Nelisse
Gabor Nemeth Larry Niutta
Daniel O'Neill Kenneth Orihel Beverly Pala
Seniors In SEIVICS
fAboveD Br. Edward Libbers talks to some of the seniors, Pat Raymond, Ion Eisen-
zimmer, and Dave Luette.
Frances Paridon john Paxton
David Payne Maureen Pecko
In the midst of the second quarter came De-
cember and Advent. After that the weeks sped
by and most of us felt the pressure of complet-
ing the quarter before Christmas, and although
We Were all looking forward to a happy holiday
and vacation, it seemed to come too fast.
Shortly after Christmas, we accomplished our
Christmas service project. Our project was to
take men from the Reymann Home to a
Cavaliers basketball game. Everyone who Went
had a wonderful time and the men were happy.
Reach The Final Stage
Seniors Ed May and Margaret My World." The dance was sponsored
Reymann enjoy a dance to the theme by the Student Council.
song of the Sweetheart Dance Colour
During February time slowed down and
the weeks crawled by as the winter dol-
drums took hold of us all. With the second
semester well under way, we found ourse-
lves faced with assignments, themes, and
Government projects, and there didn't
seem to be an end in sight. But in time
came March and then April and with them
came spring. With only a few weeks left
we had to stick with it but most of us
found that difficult. lt took a lot of effort to
fight off the effects when alternating at-
Sandra Persinger Dan Pezzotti
Gregory Pramuka Francine Quinlan
Patrick Raymond Margaret Reymann
tacks of spring fever and senior slide began
to infect us. By this time the graduation
committee was making plans for our Bacca-
laureate Mass. The prom committee was in
the middle of final preparations, already
having picked the Grant Street Holiday Inn
for the location of the dance. But the class
trip committee was the busiest, collecting
the final payments and taking care of last
minute details byfore they pulled out for
Q Q! stun
. All 9,-. T32
Janice Riedl Richard Rodgers Marlena Roman Michelle Roten Albert Sawaya
Mary Schorr David Schrader Donald Schubert Mark Schweitzer Robert Scofield
.' uf is
S i ig
,Q ccci l A so S S S
I- at . VLL- Q
ii ' L .g.. X. - A , A'gA
fx K , ' ff' - . "w",
S .?htt A Mp S S mmm: .l.VV' sp pi ' :h
. ., . .. ., .,,.. K U Eg' , ,... it kk.' '55 ii-,
.. .- ' --ii ,. ' ,- - f
,- , , S ssrs
'STM S S ' R. '
Seniors Experience New Concepts
Stephen Stalter Iohn Stefan Loretta Sullivan Benita Taylor Theresa Thomas
Caryn Thornburg Robert Thornburg Stephen Trecaso William Tucker Robert Underwood
Kevin Volchko Thomas Walter Howard Warner Mark Warner
Jill Webb John Wittmann Mary Yahner Edith Yakubik
Many students participated in Musicale this year. Here, Senior Iohn Lanshe belts out the tune "Ol' Man River
"Photographs and Memories"
Prom - 1976
Perhaps the last time we
would be together was an "en-
chanted" evening at the prom.
More than fifty couples
gathered at the Holiday Inn to
dance and talk. Tuxedos and
long gowns were to be seen
everywhere, but they didn't
seern to hamper the guests as
they danced. The general opin-
ion was that the prom was
"A New Beginning"
The final day of our high school ca-
reers came May 23, 1976 - graduation.
Howard Warner as Salutatorian and
Pat Raymond as Valedictorian said the
good-byes for the class of 1976. The
theme: "A New Beginning" very effec-
tively put into Words the meaning of
that day. It was an exciting day as we
faced these crossroads in our lives. lt
was a joyous day. But, it was also sad.
It was a time to say good-bye. lt was
an ending and endings are almost al-
ways a little sad. Such feelings of hap-
piness and sadness, however, were
short lived. As we stand at a cross-
road, already we must choose. We
can't go back.
its-4' . 1
.W H L, W
'W ..g1Q5,.MA',?Lg4h 11' lsz xyfgffg ,Wg A ,A
Ak xl A- A, , Mi . , . a, xl
,,,-' L' 'X"
Z Q, I V ,Q
A 4 '
L - xg,
, "fs, gy
f 532, 35, 73
is 44,444 44 p
Acuff Sreifen 21 29 32 35, 70
l7Adlon, Annette 57
l4lf?Q3?5Ef'f dloni Laura 70
-if 4 f-
' gp ,
,kk, gr -- 4
.Qi-Yaiiiaj5fRibyaI,s57'i'i 5 A
Andrewsf jennifer 70
Andrews, John 52, 101, 114, f
Andrews A -
, Katluyn4132 4 L
Andrews, Lynn 42, 1265
, Mary-18,,24, 70, 71
'i19,,70,' 112, '115
IohnY118, 121, 132 4 4
eM4iC11f19-27,42 A '
Anfhqayfmay 321119, 25, 27,
R0b?1?f4S7 A ll
' A481422 1
nnnnn 01n0n AA0'
AAA1 AAAAA n'Z1 nnnl
4 ..n1 4,
Bechterglulia 57 7 , 4
A Q,Bgg5mah,,4iMafk14s pi T
Beeman, Mary Beth 25, 57 A
Beiter, Thomas 133
Bender, Francis 118, 132
Berneath, Diane 34, 43, 51
Bertsch, David 57 7
Bertsch, john 70
Bianco, Marianne 133
Bianco, Rosemarie 57
Bielewicz, Steven 33, 101, 133
Biskner, Bernard 57
Blankenship, Barbara 102, 103,
44 133 .
Blankenship, john 57, 114
Blinkhorn, Mark 24, 32, 70
Bloniarz, Mrs. Kathy 123
Bloniarz, Mr. Robert 85
Boal, Edward 57, 115
Boal, Kathryn 57, 104
Borden, Aleda 70
Borden, Richard 57
Bowman, William 70, 118
Boykin, Sharon 43
Bralek, Patricia 23, 28, 70,
' ' 128
Bralek, Paul 23, 133
Brasko, Victoria 43
Btatta, Anna 57
Bray, Patrick 43
Brobeck, Mark 133
V'Brown, Ann 70 Q
Brown, Derek 43, 108
ii ' ,Dreaje-an 91
Gary 18, 19, 57,4109
Calvaruso, Cathy 43
Calvaruso, Paul 109, 134
Campbell, Michelle 58
Caprio, Frank 19, 24, 27, 32, 58
Carano, Susan 71, 73 '
Carlson, Paul 43, 115, 120
Casenheiser, William 43, 115
Censky, Andrea 19, 58, 110,
Censky, Mark 19, 27, 134
Censky, Michael 32, 35, 73
Chapman, Mark 73
Childs, Michael 43
Chillious, Michelle 73, 76, 105
Chimera, Carol 19, 27, 134
Chimera, Christine 27, 43
Choban, Cynthia 32, 134
Cinko, Gregory 109, 127, 134
Clark, Margaret 36, 37, 73
Clark, Matthew 83
Clark, Perry 18, 24, 134
Coatter, Iohn 73, 115
Coatter, joseph 43, 112, 115
Coatter, Vikki 59, 114
Cody, Mr. Daniel 23, 34, 94
Collier, Mr. Gary 25, 90
1 5 "ii1
, , 3
fin if 'ffYffw
W vw 411-
4' sf-14 Vykk
Dark, Edward 34, 59433
Darke, 11903141 135 A 4
Dattilo,,Robert 59 - 1 -
Davies, elizabeth is, 19, 24, 527,
Davies, Iames 59, 1154 ' "'l ll
Christopher 135, m
Denise 73 C- A All --
Iohn 19, 26, 29, 135
Joseph 59, 62
Julie 59 7
Timothy 19, 20, 73, 79
Delisle, Paul 129, 135
DelMedico, Anne 32, 73
DelMedico, Iacquelyn 44, 128
DeMarco, Dean 135
rhiuip ss, 498, 109
Richard 133 ' 4
Thomas 70 ' 4
Buehler, Mark 19, 32, 34,435,
A A 9
-f-- 9'-'ees --fre wfzaffe r,.::r, fe-if :--Wf1-- 441 .:f'--- fefr as-are -ff-:-f .,-- if f'--:- .l,iA' 4 4-if-1,3241-44315444 44 YQ4 ,G
44 V l,,,l ,,ll,,ll 4 , 4 l,l,,
Deonise, Miss Deborah 89 '
Devlin, Barbara 44, 126
Dickinson, Lisa 44, 126, 128
Dietrich, Mary 25, 59, 63
DiMauro, A A A 4
Carla V59 ..-A' A
Conrad, Douglas 134 Dimengo, Chrigtpphgr 75434-44I4V,1iQf
COl'1raCl, Mark 73, 101 Dirngggg, 7,'l'1
Conrad, Michele 19, 134 Dimengo,
Conrad, Todd 43 4 4 DiN11SQiQ2
-Conroy, Deborah 43, 7126 4 4 V 4 f
A 7 Considine, Carol 19, 23, 73, 111 T 44 e4,i
iconsiaine christopher segws, Diagram,
118 4 44 4 4 44 4 DiRob21ifbf
Consume, Michael 73? 1094 4 44 4 ,4,4 , ,4444, 4
f 2 f 4444,, 1 91 s44
C0014 Mn 41161159354 4 4ie4 1 A
C001ey,TefeSai459fi44i 4s,ie4e f 4se4i4 I
C0rkfPaHi'21H 19,42fsf44eS27:13Q eesl 4i4e
Cfffneliusf Jeffreys s1s1
Cori:esi4,aMonica 59,fi11?4,g11264i 11 eiif I
458 C444, T5 44 if ' F
4 73,93 4f 4fff ,i,is l,i4,ise 5 iei4 4 4 4 fig
CI if '441 fi'flfflffi
if T i i54Q554iiffii5ill? ll- 4ll3lll
3253 ' ""' - ,"' I 'k:f.' C7-'f i4iQ9 'fl 2 Eff? ff '-'l '14- 4 3 if -4'- 45 '71 Q! 'f' 'i"' 2,2 47T55'7f's' 4-,, 3751 is 'l'f 52553 A I ':""':':"'
ii' fi 747377
'MPS f44 's'-f f4r,z44:4,,f:4s112ff 1:7-f wifi ' 14,442 -f4' -'-, L1545,5443,4154-S21 :--, 'f,, 2
as fm ru Br Leonariilo 88
W v W55i551?f3i597'57'f5i'5f7'5f f'rt:5- fQVllE:51
?f7iS9SETifEEf215!l1f,:sf7Ef:5'fi- 211 'iii-'.5f 259' 111
iff?" 325 ' 555Yiiaffilliifiifffiiiiffrimifft255121229555-E:0:4225-fifizmrt-f.t-f2,'4i' JJ1i442'14:,
Q9 3 , --L YJ
44 4, 1444 4,44 Rr ,M X M
X "Ai2f',51 "W 355. 1
is f S
g.5 :ff f5f't4!l42i'i5212597515 ':" SIffi,,!l:'1iY
'H L ,444,,44
2 scrsoksfonf e1cafhamaiss' 7
Eblen, Christine 32, 136
ifiabel, ,Joseph 60
E61re,1s,Br. Guy 32, 92 2 leet pyyppyy Mark 75
Eeigraan, James 44, 115, 120, Anna 44, 111
,Dana 60 p ,,
669Wardeson,M1rh611r , ' 1
Elefritz, James 59 0 A
Ellison, Gary 44, 115
Elrod, Kevin 74, 101
Elrod, Kimberly 44
Ereth, Mr. David 90, 120
fjiiahbro, Christopher 44, 115
Gerald 44, 108 ,.
Robert 129, 136 1
Michael 136 at
Joseph 117, 136
Lisa 44 1 9 9
Farrar, Renee 74
Farris, Andrew 44 p ,11,, , 2
Fedorovich, Dennis 44 p-
Fedorovich, Mrs. Margie 28, 86
Felton, Camille 24, 30, 32, 75,
Fenkanyn, John 59
Ferguson, Antonette 19, 60 6
Fertig, Keith 136 ' ,
sfiiisenzinmerf 1011 34, 136, 143 137
9?'41Fc Mmgafef 60
1, -iiiii -Bernadette 44 , , -
Genet, ,Natalie 75 6
George, Jacqueline 34, 44, 102, -
Giffels, Anne 19, 75, 156
Giffels, Nancy 44
Gild, Joseph 101, 137
Qilrnan, Br. Richard 93, 127
fGingo', David 39, 44
,,,,,, Joanne 44, 114
gyiiarmella 60, 110
44 6 ,iff J
Anton 137 ' 4
fGoodal1, Ann 60
'J fGorman, Carolina 24, 44
Gorman, Mark 19, 27, 32, 60
Gorman, Mary 19, 75, 105
Grant, Dale 60
6 6 iiffjrant, Violet 75
Qgrregg, Br. Charles 27, 88
Mr- Brian 61' 88
FESS, Gerald 44, 115, 1201 . - .
19,,21, i 9 J ' 1
-eeli '1'1.11 6 1,r. ,,,,,,,,, Usa-137
126 f - 'James 27, 46
BY- Midiael - ' -
we 1'f- 1 - 1 5601181116 46
Foley, Br. R1Cha1'd 29, 87 - "". ,
Foflgheiser yrarrh 19 251102 27' 75' 81
1 ' ' '11 if "i9iiJQTif15f311arino, Vincent 46, 120
136 , 1,-,1' '
Ford, Judith 60 6 'J 1
Forster, Michael 136
Foster, John 32, 34, 136
Fox, Br. Joseph 85
Franjesevic, Kathy 75
Franjesevic, Thomas 32, 129, 7
Frantz, Theresa 75, 123
Franze, Laura 60 6 fy
f1?red'erickQ ,Michaeleen 137:55 1i,i,
Keith 44 , 5,
Fritz, Norman 75, 81,
Fultz, Tammy 60
Cuban, Steven 101, 138
Cuban, Thomas 60
6 , ,ii, iiiifgfiaffner, Mr. Lawrence 92, 116
my Vmmyyi Carrie 75
Earl 60 1 , V
Pamcla 25' 60 1
Hamilton Pamela 132 138
Robert fnot picturedj V
I ffiardgrove, Joseph 46, 117
Harouff, Glen 138
Harris, Cecile 18, 24, 75
Harris, Kolleen 75
Haught, Jeffrey 115, 138
Margaret 21, 61
136 9 9
pp Eric 35, 76
6 9' 32, 76, 109
16sf?Ph 61, 101
I-feiseltnan, Frederick 123, 127,
Heiseiman, William 61, 123, 127
Henderson, Julie 19, 27, 31, 61,
-'Hergnernanry Paul 46
61-ienneinann, Paula 61
6 t ,lt il16l7i4i5avidQt61
eeeet risi f Paws, 24, 76 -
H6dg1Ziss,'7Mark 61 68 114
Hellancl Mrs Annabella 86
Johnson, Luther 32, 46, 115, 127
Jones, Mark 24, 47
Jubara, William 19, 101, 115,
Jurkiewicz, Catherine 47
JurkieTyviez,7 Dana 102, 139 ,
Kantorowski, Marie 19, 77, 123
Kantorowski, Nanette 47, 123
Karson, Paul 61
Katalinic, Maryann 19, 26, 62,
I .,111, 126
Kayle, Kevin 47
Keblesh, Mary 47
1c6116r,rE11er1 ,62, 126
Jairnes 77, 115
-77, 10.1, 115
,e 19, 61, 56, 113,
oifloringer, Anne: 76
Horning, Gary 34, 124, 138
Horvath, Chris 138
Hricko, Mary 138
Hoye, Eileen 46
Hudak, Michael 35, 77
ljhiddleston, Kimberly 46, 114
61, 69, 110
Andrea 77, 79 . ,A
61, 98, 101,
,,Hurr6y,, Michael 24, 35, 75, 77
iiiriurray, Paul 35, 77
Hutchison, John 46, 115
Hutchison, Paul 125, 138
Jack, Aubin 74, 101, 115, 139
Jaelc, Cheryl 18, 24, 77, 126
Jaelg, Henry 46
Mark 139 1
7' 'ii 95 Herbert 61
Jeter, Edgar 46
Joga, Alphonsus 35, 46
Johnson, Helen 77, 110, 156 .
all 1 ,47, 111, 114, 126,
Keliy, M123 Charles 94, 124
Kennedy, Patrick 77, 115
Kerpcza, Joseph 77
Kidder, Sr, -Agnes 47
Kim, Michael 47
Kisha, Mariann 47
Klaas, Kim 62, 126
69, 115, 139
iK6ssi:rtigii9Cath6r1ne 19, 62, 114
Krateoiki, Deborah 47
Kraus, Jamesr19, 24, 29, 62, 67
Kraus, Joseph 32, 35, 47
Kraus, Teresa 18, 20, 23, 25,
. 139, 156
Kremer, Mr. Gregory 95
Krummel, David 62, 114
Kuberka, Michelle 62
Kubilus,,Martin 18, 19, 32, 33,
1 4 140,156
M Kubofcik, Christopher 32, 47
6 'lMil1g11dEf, Celeste 32, 73, 77 '
' Charles 140 4
Kulesia, Tarnmie 110, 140
Kunkler, Margaret 34, 62, 114
sg V A ..,e. i up
- , H7 354'-
,yzfz 11,5 " ,,
.. 115 ' , fx' - wif.:-2: K
4,-5 R4 iq Y
Q . Zfifi' . 'QW
1 ,S fag,
.1 si' gg
iw, 1. 1-if? ,qs .,..R ,e :gg
PX ' , X
get if ,. +2
J E: qv
x K Q K f
N Q ff
k I k ff 'V'kg ,
X sf ?
, . , .1--:
. Ezfffifilllf'Qfffg ? L V ,
' ' 3
110 gm- 265,49
. gag-Q wig- ,Wa
x ' mhz
:fx-.ww :f- Jw - '2-
X S ,
Q 'S X
. X 3
i 3 ff Sw 'X
f.: :.:,i3,1 was
,xemsb am-N f
If . , - k f'
, I .
W - "H . 5253 il' ,..,.. ,..W52., , .
J X 1 3
f ..,, -'.1 7
g"' fHfM ? I5 '1 . '
Q N.. . . Q s w w xv , n fir , X ,. E
1 53 iii- 9 ' if' gh Q i f
,:. , H 2
,,m11 2 5 ' 5
:- Ee - if S . 1? 33
E my , is . , ,M Q , . 2 Lg . N a .
.A, U 1? P '
,.. 5, X ia- f f ,"' 2 X 02 '1 , Q P
- N11 . P L H
A -,'f f,1f1zEs-Hgifm w '25 f E' ?af 2'1 ' 'gi F-WN " ..: .W '11 ,fm .: K H' 1 ' S I A :y
, K' - 1 , ..., ' '
.,., -f ,.
h K'1""': li? H 'If
Q ..., Y 2
N1.,' 43 I2 5
SL - W ,LL" Q'L1 1
X ,.'. V1 ' ' f --fr "
'f I L ",, '- Lfi, , . f-w:
K W",L.- - ,., "hW ' if
' . 2 w
,,V:zk I .
"Lf ' J" ,,-: ' V
W'-1'- -11. .'-'
. L,,,: ,,--' I ,LVA 1 "
Km., fm h"h ',, .
'LIL --IV I0 "11
W.,i v X' 31'
, , hm ' ' , 1 . Y
f "'h :' ' ,. "'h
m".. ,,mh,- ' ' i v E
1 '.'- . ,m.. N "" "hf g
, , 1
'--W - '
h ' i 69
,fii ,, 11- I "LL"' -i.L 1
' h1 ,.
.J , ,
m., H '
1.. . .,1,.,M ,,,. wfeggei, Q., .. .. ,.., -2,-Na. ., .IL ,. 1:5 . .,.,m......,,.i.g,,.1..N...,,,.f,u :aug .. mm, .. ,ima ,fi ,
" . 'h'
A YIIW' L
. " -- - Ohfl .A ,1, ..., gg
.. ,, Igfher
W- '-'- " 67 " fx ' W ' -:- We ..,, ,,,:
"'g A .... ..... . , Wry' -,,, 1
an .:, .
" ' . i ilii '
' m 1
el ,' W
Lb1 Q ' " - . 21-' ""L 1 , . m K'1'
. hi,1 '
M .. . ,f 1 . -,, :. :1., 'Neeli x ' 1 'N-ff f'?'f1"i?isz:.. ':'::-ESQ, -- . W 15- 15: f' :' ,f ,P r 1 4572
S ' ' -. ggf f'-,L " if
h z1 f . 146 '
A W,Z,, I
V L " W,, f ' 85
' 1 1 ' 1 , A
' ,,,. -i'! ,Af' ' -1" ' ,'i" , H A
A ' 7
l 1 ! . . by
7 l .
1h, ' . , 1 fh , 1:.
1 " .. A be1'l 146 P10511
,, ,1 , .1,, .mm,..1. A
f 509118, Sr- C1h1re - 95
ww ' iz. A'-- - 1 f,: i '-'- "'- -k-. K 1 , ,V ,," K
Wgi' AAA' K " "L: ' " 'kib U ' " " '
146 fQi1fffffI0 Sea11fi157
h h W . . h , .. m,, , ' . L5
' Gw , 1'
9 ., .. Robert f
" LL . ,,L' m W11'
H ' ' L 1 Q :' , : b" ' ' 'X
- -KVV . ' , W :' "
A ' 1 " ' " '
H 'L . ,, "" , ..,, ?h A
-'i1-- A ,,,. " '
QQ' Wrr, Q rV,L ww ,,.:,,, 4 . . AW ' ' v ' ' ,:5a.5?f 1,,fff,. .Z N M Mm
ef 1 ' ,,,1 ' . . "
, ' 1I 'H
- ZIL - f--
A -'i'i ' 4: i
f ' A ' .,', K - S
3 wg , AZLW' 1 ., -- "g, '
A W Q f f ls fwxlglli ..,, "
, 'P as
A If 9555? "?h B if
' " Wx
L. ,Ryu .51 V ' ' Jxiifihbs, , QUEEN' I ,, 1, 13172. , V ' " 3, 15 .
' M , ' 'Lkk 'A
Crossroads - The Way, 1976
The 1976 edition of
The Way was printed
by Hunter Publishing
in this area by Mike
The Way in printed
in brown-black ink in
matte paper. The type
face used throughout
the book is Palatino in
8, 10, and 12 point
type. Headlines are 30
The book was under
the editorship of Mark
Buehler who was also
editor of the 1974 and
1975 books. He was as-
sisted by Anne Giffels.
Layout of the book was
executed by Marilyn
Roman, Mark Sch-
weitzer, Helen Johnson
and Kristen Lanshe.
Copy was prepared by
Teresa Kraus with help
from Diane Berneath,
Judy Fisher and other
members of the staff.
Faculty and Senior
portraits and group
pictures as well as
many of the candids
were taken by Bob
Lewis of Pongracz
Studio of Akron. Sev-
eral student photo-
graphers worked with
Marty Kubilus on can-
dids. Ioe Ritmann,
Mike Anich, Don Cure-
ton, and Rick May
-in ff f'1Z?"ff.t.J
It's finished. And these are the people who did it, Front row: Anne
Giffels, Kristen Lanshe, Teresa Kraus, and Marilyn Roman. Back
row: Marty Kubilus, Editor Mark Buehler, and Helen johnson Advi-
sor, Brother Charles Gregg, was on the other side of the camera. We
were going to bring you World War Ill, but we thought this would
be more fun. lt was real.
HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY
0 North Carolina
MHCE MCKELLEY, AKRON OHNO
Suggestions in the Archbishop Hoban High School - Way Yearbook (Akron, OH) collection:
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.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.