Moeller Baseball State Titles For Essays

Archbishop Moeller High School,[11] known as Moeller, is a private, all-male, college-preparatory high school in the suburbs of Cincinnati, in Hamilton County, Ohio. It is currently one of five all-male Catholic high schools in the Cincinnati area.

Established in 1958 and opened in 1960,[4] Moeller quickly gained a reputation for its athletic excellence, winning nine state football championships and five national football championships in its first 24 years, led by coach Gerry Faust.

History

Archbishop Moeller High School was established in Fall 1958 when Archbishop Karl J. Alter appointed Monsignor Edward A. McCarthy and Brother Paul Sibbing, S.M., to supervise the planning and construction of a new high school near Montgomery, Ohio. Funds for the school were provided by Catholic parishioners in the Cincinnati area as part of the Archbishop's High School Fund Campaign. Archbishop Alter named the school Archbishop Moeller High School to commemorate the fourth Archbishop of Cincinnati, Henry K. Moeller.[4]

Moeller High School opened its doors in September 1960, along with La Salle High School, a fellow Cincinnati Archdiocesan school. Marianist Brother Lawrence Eveslage, S.M., was appointed the first principal, and the faculty consisted of Marianist priests and brothers as well as laity. Moeller High School's first class graduated in 1964. Since then, over 6,000 graduates have become Moeller High School alumni.[4]

When it opened its doors in 1960, Moeller High School received students from over 15 parishes in the northeastern part of the Greater Cincinnati area, drawing from Roger Bacon High School and Purcell Marian High School, two other all-male comprehensive Cincinnati Archdiocesan schools. Moeller High School now accepts students from beyond its traditional boundaries, using a three-tiered system of enrollment.[12]

Academics

Laptop program

Starting with the freshman class of 1999, Moeller High School adopted a new laptop program. All freshmen are required to lease laptops through the program to assist in education.[13] Leasing costs are included as part of school tuition. The laptops are equipped to use the new network installed in the school, and teachers are encouraged to use the laptops to do more in the classroom. Common uses for the laptops include writing papers, doing research (using both the Internet and the school's reference systems), and presenting projects. Many textbooks have been replaced by electronic versions. Starting with the class of 2012, students began leasing Tablet PCs rather than standard laptops, allowing them to take notes within OneNote without needing to type.

Quite a number of countermeasures have been installed to counteract misuse of the computers, including web filtering, to monitor how students use their computers.

School publications

The Crusader

Moeller's student-run newspaper, The Crusader, is consistently recognized as being one of the top in the region. It features eight-to-twelve pages, two of which have full color, and a variety of content, including news, features, sports, and cultural information. The Journalism I and Journalism II classes are primarily responsible for reporting, writing, and designing the paper. Students outside of these classes are also encouraged to submit story ideas and content. All content is approved by the school's administration before it is published. In 2009, The Crusader moved from a quarterly to a monthly publication.

In 2008, The Crusader won First Place, the second highest honor a high school newspaper can receive from the American Scholastic Press Association.[14] The contest judged The Crusader on writing, layout, and visual quality.

The Squire

The Squire is a student literary journal that features stories, poems, and essays written by Moeller students. It is currently printed annually, and all students may submit to The Squire at any time. The magazine also features student artwork. Selected works for publication are chosen by Moeller's Creative Writing Club, who also edit and publish the journal each year.

House system

In 2005, Moeller instituted a house system. There are six houses: Zaragoza, Zehler, Eveslage, Quiroga, Pillar, and Trinity. Each house name has something to do with the Marianist order. The six houses are also divided into mentor groups, which is like a homeroom class, consisting of about twenty students, five from each grade. This allows interaction and mentoring between grades.

The six houses also compete every year in areas such as grades, detentions, service, sports, and competitions such as the Crusader Games, which includes: sack races, jousting, and dodgeball.

Athletics

The Moeller Crusaders have a long history of athletic success. During the 1970s and 1980s, the football team won several national titles and many other championships.[15] The football team again reached success by winning back to back Ohio State Championships in 2012 and 2013. The baseball team, under the direction of head coach Mike Cameron, has produced many stars, some of which have moved on to Major League Baseball. Among these graduates are Barry Larkin, Ken Griffey, Jr., and Adam Hyzdu. Mike Cameron retired after the 2007 season and assistant coach Tim Held took over. Held took the 2008 team to the final four in his first year at the helm. It was the school's sixth final four appearance. Held has since led the Crusaders to Division I state championships in 2009, 2012, 2013 and 2015. The basketball team has achieved recent success since the mid-1990s. Since 1992, Moeller had won/shared 9 conference titles. Since 1999 Moeller Basketball has won 3 State Titles while going to 4 State Final Fours. In 2004, led by 5 starters who would go on to play NCAA Division I basketball, Moeller reached as high as the top 10 in USA Today's national poll. Since 2000, the Moeller Basketball Program has sent more than a dozen players on to play NCAA Division I Basketball. The wrestling team at Moeller is also known for being one of the premier programs in the state, as well as the nation.

The lacrosse team have won two state titles and have been a constant force in the state and midwest. The team had a good run of success in the early to mid 90's but has since found it to come by as the competition level has increased. Nonetheless they maintain their position as one of the top five teams in the state every year.

Moeller High School's athletic teams – with the exception of boxing, lacrosse, skiing, and volleyball – are sanctioned by the Ohio High School Athletic Association (OHSAA) and compete in the Greater Catholic League South, along with Elder, St. Xavier and La Salle High Schools. The Greater Catholic League, more commonly known as the GCL, is often considered one of the premier high school conferences in the country.[16]

Recently, Moeller unveiled plans to build a multipurpose stadium on campus (named Gerry Faust Athletic Complex with an 8-foot bronze statue honoring him at the entrance); however, the plan faced strong criticism from neighboring homeowners, and Moeller's request to change the zoning regulation was denied. Moeller has appealed.[17] As of March 2008, the football field portion is fully completed and ready for immediate use. Moeller's football team has played in University of Cincinnati's Nippert Stadium as their home field over the last several years, but starting in 2009, they began using Lockland Stadium instead.[18] Moeller High School's gymnasium, featuring two JumboTron screens, was named one of the top places for high school basketball by USA Today.

OHSAA team championships
  • Football – 1975, 1976, 1977, 1979, 1980, 1982, 1985, 2012, 2013 [20]
  • Baseball – 1972, 1989, 1993, 2004, 2009, 2012, 2013, 2015[20][21][22]
  • Basketball – 1999, 2003, 2007[20]
  • Golf - 2014 [20]
Non-OHSAA championships
  • Lacrosse – 1992, 1993 (Ohio High School Lacrosse Association)
  • Volleyball – 1997, 1998, 2004, 2005, 2007, 2009, 2012 (Ohio High School Boys Volleyball Association)
  • Rugby – 2010

The 2007 title went to the second team in Ohio high school boys' volleyball history to go undefeated.

Notable alumni

Media

Politics

Sports

Baseball

Basketball

Football

Other

Notable faculty and staff

References

  1. 1 2 3 4 5 6 Archbishop Moeller High School. "Symbols of Moeller". Retrieved 2009-11-09. 
  2. ↑ Judges 5:8
  3. Archbishop Moeller High School. "Contact Moeller". Retrieved 2009-11-09. 
  4. 1 2 3 4 5 Archbishop Moeller High School. "History". Retrieved 2009-11-09. 
  5. Eastern University. "High School CEEB number". Retrieved 2009-11-11. 
  6. Archbishop Moeller High School. "ARCHBISHOP MOELLER HIGH SCHOOL ANNOUNCES NEW PRESIDENT". Retrieved 11 September 2016. 
  7. Archbishop Moeller High School. "Administration". Retrieved 23 November 2010. 
  8. "Catholic High School open house listing". The Catholic Telegraph. 184 (10). Archdiocese of Cincinnati. October 2015. p. 12. 
  9. 1 2 3 Archbishop Moeller High School. "Moeller at a Glance". Retrieved 18 August 2011. 
  10. Archbishop Moeller High School (2010-04-15). "Financial Aid and Tuition". Retrieved 2010-11-23. 
  11. US dict: mōl′·lər
  12. Archbishop Moeller High School. "Enrollment Policy – Class of 2009". Archived from the original on 2005-03-11. Retrieved 2006-05-16. 
  13. Guido, Anna (2002-06-25). "Moeller: Anytime, anywhere learning". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Gannett Company. Retrieved 2007-09-08. 
  14. "Annual Contest/Review for Scholastic Yearbooks, Magazines and Newspapers". Archived from the original on 2009-03-12. Retrieved 2009-03-12. 
  15. Ruibal, Sal (2004-10-05). "Cincinnati schools play catch up with Moeller". USA Today. Retrieved 2009-04-21. 
  16. ↑ http://www.maxpreps.com/news/ESrPGc0bEd-YiQAcxJSkrA/top-10-toughest-football-leagues-in-america-.htm
  17. Sycamore Township, Ohio. "Updated MOELLER Information". Archived from the original on 2007-10-05. 
  18. "Directions to Home Fields". Moeller High School. Archived from the original on 2009-11-11. Retrieved 2009-11-11. 
  19. 1 2 3 4 OHSAA. "Ohio High School Athletic Association Web site". Retrieved 2009-06-07. 
  20. Yappi. "Yappi Sports Baseball". Retrieved 2009-01-23. 
  21. ↑ http://www.ohsaa.org/sports/bb/boys/2015/2015BBcoverage.htm
  22. Office of the Speaker. "Speaker of the House John Boehner". Archived from the original on 2011-05-05. Retrieved 2011-10-24. 
  23. 1 2 "SCOUTING; The Home Team". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. 1986-08-20. Retrieved 2007-10-05. 
  24. 1 2 Archbishop Moeller High School. "Career Hitting Records". Retrieved 2007-10-19. 
  25. Tifft, Doug (2009-04-15). "Eight days later: at last, it's Mack". The Xavier Newswire. Xavier University. Retrieved 2009-04-29. 
  26. Groeschen, Tom (2001-08-24). "Moeller coach Bob Crable draws spotlight". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Gannett Company. Retrieved 2011-09-13. 
  27. Archbishop Moeller High School (2007). "Moeller Directory". Archived from the original on July 6, 2007. Retrieved 2007-08-09. 

External links

Archdiocese of Cincinnati

Churches in the Archdiocese of Cincinnati

Cathedral
Parishes
Cincinnati
Church of the Annunciation
Immaculata Church
Old St. Mary's Church
St. Francis De Sales Church
Saint Francis Seraph Church
St. Francis Xavier Church
St. Lawrence Church
St. Pius X Church
St. Rose Church
Dayton
Holy Cross Church
Sacred Heart Church
St. Adalbert Church
St. Mary's Church
Springfield
St. Joseph's Church
St. Raphael's Church
Other
Immaculate Conception Church, Botkins
St. Aloysius Church, Carthagena
Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary Church, Cassella
Immaculate Conception Church, Celina
Precious Blood Church, Chickasaw
St. Joseph's Church, Egypt
Holy Family Church, Frenchtown
St. John's Church, Fryburg
St. Patrick's Church, Glynwood
St. John the Baptist Church, Maria Stein
Sacred Heart Church, McCartyville
St. Michael's Church, Mechanicsburg
St. Augustine's Church, Minster
St. Louis Church, North Star
St. Nicholas Church, Osgood
St. Anthony's Church, Padua
St. Remy's Church, Russia
St. Henry's Church, St. Henry
Holy Rosary Church, St. Marys
St. Rose's Church, St. Rose
St. Sebastian's Church, Sebastian
St. Joseph's Church, Wapakoneta
Former parishes
Shrine

Education in the Archdiocese of Cincinnati

Higher education
Seminary
High schools
Cincinnati
DePaul Cristo Rey High School
Elder High School
La Salle High School
McAuley High School
Archbishop McNicholas High School
Mother of Mercy High School
Purcell Marian High School
Seton High School
St. Ursula Academy
St. Xavier High School
Summit Country Day School
Ursuline Academy
Dayton
Carroll High School
Chaminade-Julienne High School
Other
Archbishop Alter High School, Kettering
Father Stephen T. Badin High School, Hamilton
Catholic Central School, Springfield
Bishop Fenwick High School, Franklin
Lehman Catholic High School, Sidney
Moeller High School, Kenwood
Mount Notre Dame High School, Reading
Royalmont Academy, Mason
Roger Bacon High School, St. Bernard
St. Rita School for the Deaf, Evendale
Miscellany
  • Catholicismportal
  • Cincinnatiportal

Archbishop Moeller High School (MOH-lər), known as Moeller, is a private, all-male, college-preparatory high school in the suburbs of Cincinnati, in Hamilton County, Ohio. It is currently one of five all-male Catholic high schools in the Cincinnati area.

History[edit]

Archbishop Moeller High School was established in Fall 1958 when Archbishop Karl J. Alter appointed Monsignor Edward A. McCarthy and Brother Paul Sibbing, S.M., to supervise the planning and construction of a new high school near Montgomery, Ohio. Funds for the school were provided by Catholic parishioners in the Cincinnati area as part of the Archbishop's High School Fund Campaign. Archbishop Alter named the school Archbishop Moeller High School to commemorate the fourth Archbishop of Cincinnati, Henry K. Moeller.[3]

Moeller High School opened its doors in September 1960, along with La Salle High School, a fellow Cincinnati Archdiocesan school. Marianist Brother Lawrence Eveslage, S.M., was appointed the first principal, and the faculty consisted of Marianist priests and brothers as well as laity. Moeller High School's first class graduated in 1964. Since then, over 6,000 graduates have become Moeller High School alumni.[3]

When it opened its doors in 1960, Moeller High School received students from over 15 parishes in the northeastern part of the Greater Cincinnati area, drawing from Roger Bacon High School and Purcell Marian High School, two other all-male comprehensive Cincinnati Archdiocesan schools. Moeller High School now accepts students from beyond its traditional boundaries, using a three-tiered system of enrollment.[11]

Academics[edit]

This section is empty.You can help by adding to it.(December 2009)

Laptop Program[edit]

Starting with the freshman class of 1999, Moeller High School adopted a new laptop program. All freshmen are required to lease laptops through the program to assist in education.[12] Leasing costs are included as part of school tuition. The laptops are equipped to use the new network installed in the school, and teachers are encouraged to use the laptops to do more in the classroom. Common uses for the laptops include writing papers, doing research (using both the Internet and the school's reference systems), and presenting projects. Many textbooks have been replaced by electronic versions. Starting with the class of 2012, students began leasing Tablet PCs rather than standard laptops, allowing them to take notes within OneNote without needing to type.

Quite a number of countermeasures have been installed to counteract misuse of the computers, including web filtering, to monitor how students use their computers.[citation needed]

Art program[edit]

The Moeller art program is a nationally recognized four-year program which culminates in Advanced Placement Studio Art and Art History.[13] The program is led by department chair Greg Stanforth,[14] who in 2014 was recognized as one of Design Intelligence's 30 Most Admired Educators.[15] The program is based on extensive use of the sketchbook,[16] as well as drawing from direct observation, as opposed to copying photographs. Each year the graduating class earns 1–3 million dollars in scholarship offers from top Visual Arts, Architecture, and Design universities.[13][15]

School publications[edit]

The Crusader[edit]

Moeller's student-run newspaper, The Crusader, is consistently recognized[by whom?] as being one of the top in the region. It features eight-to-twelve pages, two of which have full color, and a variety of content, including news, features, sports, and cultural information. The Journalism I and Journalism II classes are primarily responsible for reporting, writing, and designing the paper. Students outside of these classes are also encouraged to submit story ideas and content. All content is approved by the school's administration before it is published. In 2009, The Crusader moved from a quarterly to a monthly publication.

In 2008, The Crusader won First Place[clarification needed], the second-highest honor a high school newspaper can receive from the American Scholastic Press Association.[17] The contest judged The Crusader on writing, layout, and visual quality.

The Squire[edit]

The Squire is a student literary journal that features stories, poems, and essays written by Moeller students. It is printed annually, and all students may submit to The Squire at any time. The magazine also features student artwork. Selected works for publication are chosen by Moeller's Creative Writing Club, who also edit and publish the journal each year.

Athletics[edit]

The Moeller Crusaders have a long history of athletic success. During the 1970s and 1980s, the football team won several national titles and many other championships.[18] The football team again reached success by winning back to back Ohio State Championships in 2012 and 2013. The baseball team, under the direction of head coach Mike Cameron, has produced many stars, some of which have moved on to Major League Baseball. Among these graduates are Barry Larkin, Ken Griffey, Jr., and Adam Hyzdu. Mike Cameron retired after the 2007 season and assistant coach Tim Held took over. Held took the 2008 team to the final four in his first year at the helm. It was the school's sixth final four appearance. Held has since led the Crusaders to Division I state championships in 2009, 2012, 2013 and 2015. The basketball team has achieved recent success since the mid-1990s. Since 1992, Moeller had won/shared 9 conference titles. Since 1999 Moeller Basketball has won 3 State Titles while going to 4 State Final Fours. In 2004, led by 5 starters who would go on to play NCAA Division I basketball, Moeller reached as high as the top 10 in USA Today's national poll. Since 2000, the Moeller Basketball Program has sent more than a dozen players on to play NCAA Division I Basketball. The wrestling team at Moeller is also known for being one of the premier programs in the state, as well as the nation.[citation needed]

The lacrosse team has won three state titles and have been a constant force in the state and midwest. The team appeared in 5 consecutive state finals from 1989-1993 and finished as State Champions in 1992 & 1993 and were State Runner-Up in 1989, 1990 and 1991. The Crusaders returned to the State Finals in 2017 and capped off the season with a 10 game winning streak by defeating Cleveland St. Ignatius, 9-8 in double overtime to capture the programs first State Championship in 24 years and the first ever sanctioned OHSAA Division I Lacrosse State Championship.[citation needed]

Moeller High School's athletic teams – with the exception of boxing, skiing, and volleyball – are sanctioned by the Ohio High School Athletic Association (OHSAA) and compete in the Greater Catholic League South, along with Elder, St. Xavier and La Salle High Schools.[citation needed] The Greater Catholic League, more commonly known as the GCL, is often considered one of the premier high school conferences in the country.[19]

Recently[when?], Moeller unveiled plans to build a multipurpose stadium on campus (named Gerry Faust Athletic Complex with an 8-foot bronze statue honoring him at the entrance); however, the plan faced strong criticism from neighboring homeowners, and Moeller's request to change the zoning regulation was denied. Moeller has appealed.[20] As of March 2008, the football field portion is fully completed and ready for immediate use. Moeller's football team has played in University of Cincinnati's Nippert Stadium as their home field over the last several years, but starting in 2009, they began using Lockland Stadium instead.[21] Moeller High School's gymnasium, featuring two JumboTron screens, was named one of the top places for high school basketball by USA Today.[citation needed]

OHSAA team championships
  • Football – 1975, 1976, 1977, 1979, 1980, 1982, 1985, 2012, 2013
  • Baseball – 1972, 1989, 1993, 2004, 2009, 2012, 2013, 2015 [23][24]
  • Basketball – 1999, 2003, 2007[25]
  • Golf – 2014 [26]
  • Lacrosse – 2017 [27]
Non-OHSAA championships[citation needed]
  • Lacrosse – 1992, 1993 (Ohio High School Lacrosse Association)
  • Volleyball – 1997, 1998, 2004, 2005, 2007, 2009, 2012 (Ohio High School Boys Volleyball Association)
  • Rugby – 2010

The 2007 title went to the second team in Ohio high school boys' volleyball history to go undefeated.[citation needed]

Lacrosse became a sanctioned OHSAA sport beginning with the 2016-17 academic year. [28]

Notable alumni[edit]

Media[edit]

Politics[edit]

Sports[edit]

Baseball[edit]

Basketball[edit]

[edit]

  • Doug Williams – LexingtonAll-American and professional football NFL Houston Oilersoffensive tackle
  • Bob Crable (1978) – Notre DameAll-American and professional football linebacker
  • Russ Huesman – head college football coach for the Richmond Spiders
  • Greg Jones – linebacker, Tennessee Titans; All-American at Michigan State; Super Bowl XLVI champion
  • Mark Kamphaus – Arena Football League quarterback, Albany Firebirds
  • Michael Muñoz – college football offensive lineman; son of Anthony Muñoz
  • Rob Murphy – 2 time All-American offensive lineman at The Ohio State University, 6 years in the NFL, 6 years in the CFL
  • Matt Tennant – 2010 5th-round pick of the New Orleans Saints out of Boston College
  • Tom Waddle – professional football player for the Chicago Bears. Radio personality on ESPN 1000 AM in Chicago
  • Greg Hudson – NCAA Football coach - Notre Dame, Purdue, Florida State, East Carolina, Minnesota, Cincinnati, Connecticut.
  • Rico Murray – Undrafted free agent signee by the Cincinnati Bengals.
  • Tony Hunter – professional football player for Buffalo Bills and Los Angeles Rams. 12th pick in first round of 1983 NFL draft. Varsity captain in football, track, and basketball.
  • Greg Huntington – American football player
  • Steve Apke – American football player
  • Sam Hubbard - American football player for the Ohio State Buckeyes

Other[edit]

Notable faculty and staff[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abcdefArchbishop Moeller High School. "Symbols of Moeller". Archived from the original on 2009-06-12. Retrieved 2009-11-09. 
  2. ^Archbishop Moeller High School. "Contact Moeller". Archived from the original on 2009-06-12. Retrieved 2009-11-09. 
  3. ^ abcdArchbishop Moeller High School. "History". Retrieved 2009-11-09. 
  4. ^Eastern University. "High School CEEB number". Retrieved 2009-11-11. 
  5. ^Archbishop Moeller High School. "ARCHBISHOP MOELLER HIGH SCHOOL ANNOUNCES NEW PRESIDENT". Retrieved 11 September 2016. 
  6. ^ abcArchbishop Moeller High School. "Moeller at a Glance". Archived from the original on 27 September 2011. Retrieved 18 August 2011. 
  7. ^Archbishop Moeller High School (2010-04-15). "Financial Aid and Tuition". Archived from the original on 2009-06-12. Retrieved 2010-11-23. 
  8. ^Judges 5:8
  9. ^"Catholic High School open house listing". The Catholic Telegraph. 184 (10). Archdiocese of Cincinnati. October 2015. p. 12. 
  10. ^Archbishop Moeller High School. "Administration". Retrieved 23 November 2010. 
  11. ^Archbishop Moeller High School. "Enrollment Policy – Class of 2009". Archived from the original on 2005-03-11. Retrieved 2006-05-16. 
  12. ^Guido, Anna (2002-06-25). "Moeller: Anytime, anywhere learning". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Gannett Company. Retrieved 2007-09-08. 
  13. ^ ab"Moeller grads draw money offers". Enquirer.com. June 17, 2002. Retrieved January 10, 2017. 
  14. ^"Home". GregStanforth.com. Retrieved April 14, 2017. 
  15. ^ ab"DesignIntelligence 30 Most Admired Educators for 2013 - DesignIntelligence". DesignIntelligence. Retrieved January 10, 2017. 
  16. ^Sketchbob (April 15, 2010). "Sketchbob Sketchblog: The Arting Crusaders". Sketchbob Sketchblog. Retrieved January 10, 2017. 
  17. ^"Annual Contest/Review for Scholastic Yearbooks, Magazines and Newspapers". Archived from the original on March 12, 2009. Retrieved March 12, 2009. 
  18. ^Ruibal, Sal (2004-10-05). "Cincinnati schools play catch up with Moeller". USA Today. Retrieved 2009-04-21. 
  19. ^"Top 10 toughest football leagues in America - MaxPreps". MaxPreps.com. 1 October 2010. Retrieved April 14, 2017. 
  20. ^Sycamore Township, Ohio. "Updated MOELLER Information". Archived from the original on 2007-10-05. 
  21. ^"Directions to Home Fields". Moeller High School. Archived from the original on 2009-11-11. Retrieved November 11, 2009. 
  22. ^Yappi. "Yappi Sports Baseball". Retrieved 2009-01-23. 
  23. ^"2015 OHSAA Baseball State Tournament Coverage". OHSAA.org. Retrieved April 14, 2017. 
  24. ^OHSAA. "Ohio High School Athletic Association Web site". Retrieved June 7, 2009. 
  25. ^OHSAA. "2014 OHSAA State Golf Tournament Coverage". Retrieved 2014-10-18. 
  26. ^OHSAA. "Cincinnati Moeller vs Cleve. St. Ignatius (Jun 3, 2017)". Retrieved 2017-06-03. 
  27. ^OHSAA. "OHSAA to Sponsor Boys and Girls Lacrosse Beginning in 2016-17". Retrieved 2017-06-03. 
  28. ^Office of the Speaker. "Speaker of the House John Boehner". Archived from the original on 2011-05-05. Retrieved 2011-10-24. 
  29. ^ ab"SCOUTING; The Home Team". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. 1986-08-20. Retrieved 2007-10-05. 
  30. ^ abArchbishop Moeller High School. "Career Hitting Records". Archived from the original on 2009-05-31. Retrieved 2007-10-19. 
  31. ^Tifft, Doug (2009-04-15). "Eight days later: at last, it's Mack". The Xavier Newswire. Xavier University. Retrieved 2009-04-29. 
  32. ^Groeschen, Tom (2001-08-24). "Moeller coach Bob Crable draws spotlight". The Cincinnati Enquirer. Gannett Company. Retrieved 2011-09-13. 
  33. ^Archbishop Moeller High School (2007). "Moeller Directory". Archived from the original on July 6, 2007. Retrieved 2007-08-09. 

External links[edit]

Comments

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *