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K - 373.73 
Euclid Char don 
High School 




1920- -1921 


Published by 

of Chardon Road Building 




a true friend of the 

CLASS OF 1921 

We respectfully dedicate this book 


IN presenting this little volume to the public, the Editorial 
staff desires to thank the teachers of Euclid Chardon Road 
High School for their assistance in the preparation of the 
material in this annual. The High Schools of Euclid Village 
have had a busy year, all lines of school activities having had 
their share of attention. The pupils of Shore High School have 
issued during the year, an attractive school paper — Shore High 
Short Hits — which has afforded an opportunity for the literary 
and artistic expression of that division of the Euclid Village 

The pupils of the Euclid Chardon Road High School take 
pleasure in offering this little book of memories of the year that 
is past — a year of hard work, of varied activities and of pleas- 
ant recollections for all. 

Building and Campus 



f ^ 




L. B. Ohio Wesleyan University, A. B. Colo- 
rado Teachers College, A. M. Denver 

Mr. Franks, although new to us this year, 
is largely responsible tor making things go in 
our school. He has created a live interest in 
all activities of the school, especially music. 
We can feel proud that such a man has been 
brought to Euclid. 



B. S. Ohio Wesleyan University, A. M. Ohio 
State University 

Mr. Grady is also new to us this year, but 
nevertheless he has worked faithfully with 
the Seniors as a class advisor and as a teacher 
of Physics. With his effort and hearty support 
the Senior class has been able to put out the 
first annual of the E. H. S. 

Will' "^ 

f/r If 


^m " 

Ph. B. Dennison College 

The Senior class feels proud to have Miss 
I.aing with them their last year, since they 
have had her all through High School. She 
has a mania for history, but we think she 
enjoyed basket-ball just as much. She also 
deserves credit tor her help to the debaters 
of '21. 

Ph. B. Hiram College 

We feel that she in her pleasing manner 
has helped us in every way possible, especially 
in literary work. She also did her best to 
help the debaters of '21 make a good showing. 
The literary work of the annual is partly 
under her supervision. 

A. B. Western Reserve University 
Phi Beta Kappa 

Although we do not have Miss Burgess 
this year, she has always been willing to lend 
a hand whenever needed. She is a regular 
shark at all languages, especially French and 
Latin. She is largely responsible for the 
ability shown by the orators of '21. 

A. B. Olivet College 

The Senior class is not very well acquainted 
with Miss Everham, but we learn from the 
Juniors that she is a wonder in Mathamatics. 
Also the Sophomores say that she is some 
class advisor. 

Ped. B. Dom. Science Bethany 

Miss McLachlan has been very faithful 
in feeding the teachers and pupils of the 
school. Besides conducting the lunch room, 
she is using all forces to make good cooks and 
seamstresses out of her girls. The Freshmen 
seem to be fond of eating, so they chose her 
as their class advisor. 

A. B. Western Reserve University 
Supervisor oj Music 
Miss Faetkenheur, our music supervisor, 
has all the ideal qualities for one in her pro- 
fession. Her work has stood the test of time 
in our school and praise tor her increases 
from year to year. She showed her efficiency 
in training the girls glee club for the operetta 

Ohio University 

Mr. Rader's good work is showing up in 
many ways, especially in the line of me- 
chanical drawing. There are six girls in the 
class this year, which is unusual. He also 
deserves great praise for his instruction in 
manual training. With his excellent training 
we expect to see the boys leave school effi- 
cient in woodcraft. 


School Nurse 

Not only has Mrs. Ames proven her worth 
in her special capacity as school nurse, but 
she has made herself generally usetul in a 
great variety of ways. Her willingness to 
help has endeared her to all the members of 
the class. 


Horton Bassett Aline Flynn Eleanor Harmon Mary Brown 

Celia Camine LaRue Lewis Olive Harmon 

Gizella Miszaros Eldon Snyder Ralph Daus 

Melvin Steinbrenner 

Board of Education 

Louis Harms, Clerk J. C. Kline, President 

N. J. Brewer, 
Vice President 

J. B. Clark 

C. W. Wright 

P. S. Crampton 



RALPH DAUS— President 
Colors — Red and White Flower — Red Rose 

Motto — Quality Not Quantity 

Ralph E. Daus, President 
A. Horton Bassett 
Olive D. Harmon 
LaRue Lewis 


Aline Flynn, Secretary and Treasurer 

Mary F. Brown 

Berniece E. Johns 

Gizella Miszaros 

Helen E. Miszaros 


Projectionist '21 
Oratorial Contest '21 
Hobby — Running Picture Machine. 

During his four years in high school Horton has 
never taken part in athletics, but there is nothing 
too hard for him when it comes to electricity. 
When he is not in the picture booth at school you 
can find him in the basement performing some ex- 

MARY F. BROWN "Brownie" 
Track '19, '20 (School Representative) 
B. B. '18, '19, '20 '21. Oratorical Contest 
'20, '21. Girls' Glee Club '21. 
Hobby — Playing Basket Ball. 

Most always happy is Mary, full of fun and pep. 
She possesses the much desired and rarely attained 
capacity for doing work. She has always been one 
of our best students and we are sure she will con- 
tinue to be so in college. 

B. B. '18, '19, '21. Debating team, Foot 
ball '19, '20. 

Hobby — Arguing. 

Desirous ot one thing or another, Ralph is usually 
responsible for some disturbance especially in civics 
class. Overlooking this habit, he is one of those 
happy lads whom we enjoy. 



ALINE F. FLYNN "Flinny" 
B. B. '20, '21 (Captain '21). Girls 

Hobby — Skipping School. 

Tomboy Tyler is nearly through. We wonder 
what's coming next. She is always full of fun' but 
never known to study much. After all, she is never 
negligent as to school activities, especially Basket- 
ball and Girls' Glee. 

OLIVE D. HARMON "Pickles" 
Track '20. B. B. '18, '19, '20, '21. (Cap't. 
T8). Glee Club '21. Oratorical Contest 

Hobby — Dancing. 

Olive is one of our Senior lasses who is full of 
lively pranks. She has devoted most of her time 
this year to Basketball and mischief but she never 
missed seeing a new fellow come in, especially the 
one in the Senior class. 

B. B. '19. Girls Glee '21. 
Hobby — Music. 

Berniece is a quiet and musical girl. She has 
always been a good student, but never a grind. I he 
Glee club will certainly miss her sweet voice next 
year. She, like Helen, made high school in three 


LaRUE LEWIS "Louie" 
B. B. '21 (Captain '21). Football 
Debating team '21. Baseball '21. 
Hobby — Singing. 


He came into our class last September jolly and 
hill of fun. LaRue stands well in his studies, but he 
shines on the basketball floor. 

B. B. '18, '19. Debating team '21. 
Hobby — Driving "Overland" 

Zella has always been a very studious girl, but 
somehow last year a new fellow entered the Senior 
class and ever since then she has devoted most of 
her time to studying him. 

Track '19, '20. B. B. '18, '19, '21. Girls 
Glee '21. 

Hobby — Studying. 

Helen will undoubtedly be a teacher, as she is 
much more interested in school work than any of 
the rest of the class. She made High School in three 
years, with very high grades. 


3n Jflemorp 


of (Our Gtlnssniatr 

3foa 1. iBretoer 

Warn Mattlj \2, 1901 Wish Utebruarg IB, 1920 


Last and Only Will of the Class of '21 

WE, the Class of 1921 of Euclid High School, having reached the end of 
our sojourn in this school, do make our last and only testament. 
We therefore dispose of our personal property as follows: 
I, Ralph Daus, wish to leave my love for French to Harry Hutchinson, 
my chewing gum to George Matchett, and I also sorrowfully dispose of my art 
of argument to any Junior that will not abuse it. 

I, Olive Harmon, will my ability for raising Cain to any Junior that can 
get away with it. My chemistry Lab. book to Cecellia, and also my place as 
forward to any one that can shoot the ball out of the basket. 

E Aline Flynn, will my title of Tomboy Tyler to Celia Camine, my ability 
to keep quiet to any Freshman who can do it justice. 

E Horton Bassett, bequeath to Bill Sulzer my pocket knife to start his 
meat market. 

I, Mary Brown, do make the following beneficiaries: my habit of getting 
to school on time to Alfred Flynn; my old cat to Mabel, when she becomes an 
old maid. 

1, Berniece Johns, will my ability to make the ivories stutter to Gladys; 
my right to attractions in the Freshman class to Elizabeth Matchett. 

E Gizella Miszaros, make the following bequests: my hair curlers to Ce- 
cellia Canning, my box of rouge to Eleanor Harmon. 

I, LaRue Lewis, will my musical voice to any person desiring to entertain 
their friends. 

And finally, we as a class, will to the faculty our regrets for having to 
leave; but we also give them the right to discipline the underclassmen as they 
please hereafter. 

O. Harmon '21. 


History of the Class of '21 

W r HEN the Class of '21 entered Euclid High School, there were nine in all, 
four having received their entire schooling in Euclid. In the middle of 
our busy Freshman year one left and at the end of the year two 
more left us, leaving six lonely Freshmen. 

The second year we started with six and we retained our full number 
throughout the year. 

When we started our Junior year Aline came to join our rank. We had 
four of our classmates on the girls' Basket Ball team. On February 16th we 
lost our classmate and Basket Ball Captain, Iva L. Brewer. 

Several of the members of the Juniors class took part in the school pkn 
"Which Is Which?" and "The Potest Princess." We also entertained th_ 
Seniors at a reception which was very much different from those held before. 
We finished our third year numbering six. 

In our Senior year LaRue joined us and brought our number again to 
seven. There are two Juniors, Helen and Berniece, who will graduate with us, 
making the class of '21 the largest class ever graduated from Euclid High 

We have been well represented in athletics. Ralph and LaRue played on 
the Varsity Football Team. We also held our place in Basket Ball, having 
two boys — one the captain on the team — which won the "Class B" champion- 
ship of the county- Three girls, one being the Captain, made the Euclid Girls' 
Team which claims the championship of the county also. The Senior 
girls played the Junior girls a very interesting game in Basket Ball which 
ended with the Juniors' defeat. 


We are well represented on the baseball team, for LaRue will hold 
his place in any game. 

Most of the Senior girls were in the Girls Glee Club and took part in the 
Operetta "Cinderella." 

The class debating team won from the Juniors at home and sent two from 
this team to Chagrin Falls. We also had three representatives in the oratorial 
contest held in Euclid. One out of our three orators won the honor of being 
chosen as the third best speaker. 

There were several social affairs this year, beginning with the Seniors 
entertaining the High School and faculty at a "kid" party- Miss Harms took 
the Senior girls to a Hiram Glee Club concert. 

The Juniors entertained the High School and faculty on the ninth of April. 

Superintendent Franks entertained the Senior class, while the Juniors 
gave us a reception. 

The Senior Dance was well planned and it proved to be a success. 

Olive Harmon '21 

Class Prophecy of '21 


Time — Ten years in the future. 
Place — Home of Gizella M. Ashcraft 
Occasion — Reunion of Class of '21. 


Mrs. Gizella M. Ashcraft Hostess of the Evening 

Miss Aline Flynn A Gym Teacher 

Mrs. Olive H. Parks A Newly Wed 

Miss Mary Brown A Chemist 

Mr. Ralph Daus Pres. Lumber Co. 

Mr. Horton Bassett Mgr. of Bassett Theatre 

Mr. LaRue Lewis Pres. of W. Fa. National Bank 

Miss Helen Miszaros Prin. of Euclid High 

Miss Berniece Johns An Opera Singer 


(Gizella setting table. ) 
Gizella — Oh! dear! I hope they will all get here. It will be good to see them all 

together. (Bell rings, Gizella runs to the door and admits Mrs. Parks.) 
Olive — Hello Gizella, how's married life treating you? 
Gizella — Fine! Come in and take off your things. My! but its good to see you; 

it seems like old Euclid High School days. 
Olive — I'll say it does. Didn't we do the craziest things then? Have you 
heard from Horton? Is he coming? 
Gizella — Yes, they're all coming. Horton ought to be here soon. Did you 

know that he is living in California? (Bell rings interrupts conversation.) 
Gizella (excitedly) — Oh here's Horton and LaRue's with him. How did you 

happen to meet ? 
Both — We met at the station. Isn't that a coincidence. 
LaRue — Oh look who's here! Why, Olive Harmon — beg pardon, I mean Olive 

Gizella — Oh, yes, she flopped too. (Taking boys hats.) 
Horton — Some class reunion, 1 must say. 
Olive — Do you remember that play, "Some Class?" 


LaRue — Oh! I'll remember that as long as I live. 

Gizella — Remember Gladys was going to be an actress. I wonder if she is? 

Horton — Never! 

( Bell rings — Enter Aline and Berniece.) 
Gizella — Hello girls, glad to see you; did you have a fine trip? 
Aline — Fine, Oh! where's the rest of the bunch? 

Berniece — Oh! Hello everybody. Isn't it just great to get together again. 
Gizella — Well, Aline, how's your gym work? 
Aline — Wonderful, of course, only I am getting tired of it. You know ten 

years is some time for one occupation for me. 
Gizella — Make yourself at home. Berniece, you must sing for us. (Bell rings.) 

There goes that bell again. 

(Mary enters.) 
Mary — Hello Zella, How's the old girl. 

Gizella — Why Mary, I thought your mixtures would have killed you long ago. 
Mary — Oh! No! Am I the last one? 

Gizella — No, not the last one. Why, Helen is not even here yet. 
Olive — How many more are there to come? Well Mary how do you like your 

work ? 
Mary — Its very interesting. You know how I always longed to be a chemist. 

What have you been doing lately? 
Olive — What a question; can't you guess? 
Berniece — It doesn't seem possible that there are only three of us married. I 

guess I'll flop next. 
Horton — You girls have been chewing the rag for a long time. Let LaRue 

and me have a chance. 
Mary — Go ahead. Nobody's stopping you. 
LaRue — Well you see — (Bell rings — enter Helen and Ralph). 
Helen — Are we all here? 
Ralph — I suppose we're the last ones. 

Gizella — Yes, everybody is here now. I thought you'd never get here. 
Aline — Say, Helen, how's old E. H. S. Don't you get tired of it? 
Helen — Yes, it is quite tiresome but you know Miss Laing and Miss Harms are 

both still there. 
All— They are! 

Mary — It's a wonder they wouldn't take a life insurance on the building. 
LaRue — That's what I say. 

Gizella — Well I guess we had better eat, hadn't we? 
Olive — Oh, we want Berniece to sing first. 
All — Oh! yes, please do Berniece. 

Berniece — If you insist, I guess I must (she rises). What will you have? 
Helen — Don't sing any old school song. We want something good. 
Olive — Well, let's see; sing some of the high class songs of New York. (Ber- 
niece sings.) All clap. 
Gizella — Now we must eat — dinner is all ready. 

(All pass into dining room) 


G. Miszaros 

M. Brown ) 1 
O. Harmon 



When the years one by one 

Have rolled over each head, 
And now the date, 1921, before 

Us is spread, 
Just visit the fine large Euclid High, 
And, lo, you will scarcely believe 

Your own eye 
For there in the class oi the Seniors 

You will see 
Those industrious students, four 

and three, 
Who are known from far and from near 
As the class that throws all others 

in the rear, 
The girls' basketball team is 

surely a prize, 
For when they come out the 

Juniors sigh. 
In our studies, too, we are 

really a wonder; 
For Miss Harms says in 

Our work we're beyond her. 
In physics we are surely the 

For the experiments we perform 

Make great brains ring. 
In mechanical drawing we 

Are even greater, 
Because we are shy of Mr. Rader. 

In history class we are very bright, 
For teacher tells us we are all right. 
Now we are beginning to think 

and to see 
And feel that we are the best 

Class of the century. 

A. F. and M. 


Oh! Here's to the Class of '23; 

We're jolly, we're brainy and lull of glee. 

There's nothing lacking, there's nothing amiss, 

So just you dare to give us the hiss. 

Or try to blacken our honor so fine, 

It's almost a pity, your class couldn't shine. 

Like ours — the Class of '25. 

'Twas'way, 'way back, in the tall of '19; 

When we first stepped into our Ford machine 

With Euclid Hi as our destination, 

To make of our studies a devastation. 

So ask the Teachers — 

Of what we did, or what's been done, 

And bear in mind, it'll be no pun; 

For they will say "We're the brightest bunch, 

That they've ever hoped to see — 

The Good old Class of '23. 

In years to come, and years to pass, 

We'll ne'er forget this faithful class; 

In what ever clime that we may be, 

We'll always remember our His-tory. 

And the many good times, the parties and such; 

The fun and those frolics, we loved very much 

And we always stuck together, 

No matterwhat the weather, 

For we were the Class of '23. 

— Hanford L. Smith. 

B. 21 


In Mother's Shoes 

IT was a sultry, hot day and it was especially hot in the small ward for 
babies on the third floor of Riverside hospital. 
Miss Marie Jones threw herself into a chair. Here it was two minutes to 
ten and Mrs. Knowles, one of the trustees of the ward, was coming at ten. 
I he twins in. the corner bed had to be bathed and Babs, the newest contribu- 
tribution, had to have a special food prepared for her. Miss Jones looked 
very untidy and not in the least like a nurse. Just then the door opened and 
the ward's doctor, Dr. Meyer, entered the room. With him was the detestable 
Mrs. Knowles with two small children. She stepped forward and said: 

"Here are two of the loveliest babies you ever saw, and they are to be left 
in your care. The little girl is very de'icate and the doctors are to give her 
hot baths three times a day. The little boy will be no trouble whatever to 

Then, seeing all the disorder aroung her, said, "My dear Miss Jones, I 
think it is my duty to tell you that you should be more tidy." 

Then Miss Jones, being naturally irritable and worn out said, "Well if 
you'll get me another helper I'll keep this p ace better looking," and then 
retired. Mrs. Knowles took her leave but remembered to leave the babies. 

After she had gone, Dr. Meyer, considering it his duty to make peace, 
came to Miss Jones and told her all would be right in a few days but she refused 
to be consoled, saying that it he had to do the work she did he wouldn't feel 
so cheerful about it. "Well, my mother had more than this to do for there were 
ten children in the family and she did all the baking and washings tor us all 
so you should not feel discouraged. Just to show you, I'll come and do all your 
work tomorrow," said the doctor. "What time should I come?" 

At this moment Miss Jones laughingly replied, "Well I have to feed some 
of the babies at four thirty and then stay up to teed the rest so be here at four- 
thirty please." 

After this conversation the Doctor left, promising to be there at four- 

The next day the Doctor arrived at the hour appointed, promptly and 
ready for work. His first duty was to bathe the twins. He did this success- 
fully, but when it came to dressing them he had a terrible time. First, the 
twins cried and then they fought, and in a few moments he gave up in despair. 
Next he tried to prepare the special food tor Babs which he himself had pre- 
scribed for her. While he was doing this the twins had crept out on the porch 
and gotten into the flower pots. When he found them they were covered with 
mud and he had to bathe them again. The next thing he did was to burn up 
the special food and then he was really angry but the only consolation he got 
from Miss Jones was "Oh! don't mind a little thing like that. Think what 
your mother did." 

By this time it was ten o'clock, and the door opened, letting Mrs. Knowles 
in. Seeing the doctor there minus his coat and collar, and his hair rather mussed, 
she asked what the trouble was. He told her to get two extra nurses immedi- 
ately to help Miss Jones or else come and help Miss Jones herself. She was 
rather surprised at his rudeness but hurried away to do his bidding and in 
less than an hour's time two nurses were installed in the babies ward in River- 
side hospital. 

Elizabeth Matchett '23. 


A Fish Story 

FISH are fish and stories are stories and from these two, this one is written. 
Days have passed since the time of Jonah, but there lived a man not 
so long ago who looked just like him. His hair was gray, his eyes were 
pale blue set in a wrinkled face. His beard, which needed trimming, hung to 
his waist line. This man was a fisherman and when not fishing he told the 
people who would listen, of the fish that he had caught. 

It was a rainy day and fishing was out of the question, so we found this 
old fellow seated in a rickety grocery store surrounded by many other old men 
who were listening to his story, which ran thus: 

"It was about a month ago that I had my greatest experience at fishing- 
I had just dropped my line in for a little catch. I sat on the pier with my legs 
crossed and smoking this same old cob pipe which I have in my mouth. Well, 
sir, you know it wasn't ten minutes before — zip! — my bobber went under. 
I got to my feet and pulled, but pull as I might, that fish seemed to pull harder. 
As I tried to get a better foot-hold I stumbled over my bait-bucket — and by 
cracky! I went ker-splash! Yes! Sir! My pole and I went under, but I still hung 
to me pipe. It was a good thing the tide was going out for that dragged me 
under the bridge and luckily I grabbed a pile which supported the bridge and 
climbed to safety. Well, I want to tell ye tellers that was some fish. He would 
have measured easy ten feet let alone how much he weighed. His eyes were 
as big as saucers, his tail would have made a wind mill rudder look small." 

His son who was sitting over at the other end of the store exclaimed: 

"Oh! Dad! Was that what you were doing last night when you fell out 
of bed?" 

Eldon H. Snyder. 

An Unchangeable Style 

OF all the changes made in feminine fashions and style, there is one 
which has not changed and never will change. The feminine race 
w 7 ould perish if kept very long from a mirror. This holds just as true 
of the younger daughters of Eve as could be noticed when the E. H. S. girls 
had their picture taken in front of the building. Here are some snatches of 

"Julia, let's have my tie, I look like the dickens." 

"Don't take off your glasses, Mary, you look better with them on." 

"No, not when you take a picture. Pauline took hers off." 

I don't know whether to laugh, grin or cry. (Guess I'll grin.)" 
"Helen, Joes my hair look alright?" 
"Yes, lovely; how about mine?" 


Glee Club 

Leader Berniece Johns 

Secretary and Treasurer Olive Harmon 

Librarian Mabel Hutchinson 

Director Miss Maude Faetkenheuer 

The Glee Club of this year, including girls from only the Senior High 
School, has been the first organization of this kind. The Club has made many 
appearances and each in its turn has been successful. The Glee Club made 
its first public appearance at a Carol Service just before Christmas, 1920. 

Two of the officers and some of the members graduate in June, but it is 
hoped that the Club of next year and of following years to come may improve 
on this year's work and continue throughout, to do as successful work as the 
Club this year has done. 


Cinderella was presented by the Girls' Glee Club of Euclid High School, 
Wednesday evening, April 27, 1921, under direction of Miss Maude Faetken- 
heuer, and proved to be a great success. 


Cinderella Cecillia Canning 

Patience Olive Harmon 

Charity Celia Camine 

Papa Helen Miszaros 

Fairy Godmother Berniece Johns 

Prince Elizabeth Matchett 

First Court Lady Lydia Kubik 

Second Court Lady Mabel Hutchinson 

Courtier Mary Brown 

Lady Guy Aline Flyn n 

Solo Dancer Grace Pinney 

Fairies; Ladies; Courtiers: 

Helen Bassett, Alice Cook, Pauline Kracker, Marion Frost, Helen Cook, 
Eleanor Harmon, Lena Myers, Agnes Kracker, Josephine Kastelic, Louise 
Recker, Julia Miszaros. 

The opening scene was a true representation of a kitchen, in which Cin- 
derella was at work. She wore a house apron very well suited to her position 
in the play. The sisters, Patience and Charity, wore very beautiful gowns of 
Colonial period. 

The costumes of the Fairies showed great artistic abilities. Their imitation 
of Fairies was very real. It was not at all hard for one to imagine himself in 
Fairy Land. 

The second act, in the Corridor adjacent to the Ball Room, was very at- 
tractive. The Lords' and Ladies' costumes were very rich and beautiful. 
The Ladies were gowned in beautiful dresses of Colonial period and the Lords 
were attired in typical Court suits. 

The last scene was very attractive. The finding of the owner of the 
crystal slipper and the Prince proclaiming Cinderella his Princess, made a very 
beautiful scene. 

In the last of the operetta all characters were arranged in very artistic 
positions on the stage, which presented a very lovely setting. 

Altho this was the first production of its kind in Euclid High School, it 
was successful. For this we owe many thanks to Miss Maude Faetkenheuer 
and Mrs. Faetkenheuer. 


Scenes from Cinderella 


"At Last" 


Time 7:45 P. M. 

Scene — House where Sophiah Green resides. 


Sophiah Green Mabel Hutchinson 

Percival Watknot Gladys W adsworih 


Sophiah is sitting in comfortable chair near a table with lamp on it. She 
is reading a book entitled, "Peculiarities of the Seniors," "Wittiness of Juniors," 
"Inquisitiveness of Sophomores," "Greenness of Freshmen" and "Superiority 
of the Faculty." Her crocheting is on the table. 

Sophiah Looks at her watch continually. After a lapse of two minutes 
Sophiah rises and walks around the table, looks out the window, sighs and 
says — 

"Oh, dear me, this suspense is — is — well, oh so superfluous! It seems as 
tho he'll never come. I've been waiting since seven; if I had only known that 
he was coming so late I should have had time to eat my supper and not spent 
so much time curling my hair. Oh dear! 
(Sits down and picks up book.) 

"I'm sure he wouldn't think of disappointing me." 
(Throws book down in disgust.) 

"I'm tired of this old book — I guess I'll show my dexterity at crocheting." 
(Looks at watch) 

Sophiah — "My goodness it's almost eight o'clock and Percival hasn't 
showed his anatomy here yet. But then, I suppose, he is engaged with other 
trifles. These men folks. (Shakes head. Lapse of one minute.) 
Knock is heard on door. 
(Sophiah lays down crocheting, fixes her hair, then opens the door and 

"Oh! Mr. Watknot, is it possible that you have appeared? Pray tell 
what was the cause of your delay? I've been so impatient waiting and when 
it was almost 8 o'clock I came to the conclusion that you must have changed 
your mind. You didn't, did you? Have a chair." 
(Percival takes a seat and removes hat.) 
Percival — "Oh, Miss Green, don't ask me to explain such mere trifles." 


(Sophiah gives Percival an angry look.) 

Percival — (rather confused) "Oh — ahem! — I mean very important 
matters indeed. Why — a — a we had a friend for dinner tonight who was 
rather late in arriving at his destination due to the congestion in the engine 
of his airplane. This, of course, made me late in keeping my appointment." 

Sophiah — "Why didn't you bring your guest with you — that would be 
more polite than to leave him at home. I shouldn't have cared in the least." 

Percival — (quite snippy) "I did not comprehend the nature of your in- 

Sophiah — "Well, I'll repeat it then, I said, 'Why didn't you bring your 
guest with you — that would have been more polite than to leave him at home.' 
I shouldn't have cared in the least." 

Percival — "Why, he doesn't care in the least. I told him it wouldn't be 
long and as he is a friend of the family, he understands all my peculiarities." 

Soph. — "Oh, I see, well — ?" 

Per. — (moving his chair closer) "Now, Miss Green, let's change the 
subject what do you say? — Have you thot it over and have you your answer 
ready for me this evening? Miss Green, I'm in earnest, really I am. See? J 
cross my heart and hope to die. Now you see how serious I am, don't you?" 

Soph. — (hangs head) "Well, as the saying goes, actions speak louder than 
words, I suppose I'll believe you." 

Per. — "Now, Sophiah, oh — I mean Miss Green, you know I'm a man of 
reason, will you accept my " 

Soph. — "Yes, under these circumstances, Mr. Watknot, that is, if I may 
have two afternoons off a week to go shopping and to the theatre and the 
privilege of using the Jewish Packard when necessary and let's see, what else?" 

Per. — "Yes, yes, anything in the world to get you, you priceless creature." 

Soph. — "Oh, how lovely — oh yes — will you agree to this — I must have 
my Persian dog to keep me company — oh! my yes!" 

Per. — "Company? Do you think you need a dog to keep you company? 
Who ever heard of such a thing." 

Soph. — "That's understood, it I accept." 

Per. — (down on knees with arms outstretched) "Now, Miss Green I was 
only trying to vex your gentle nature and " 

Soph. — (turns head) "Oh! listen to the wind blow." 

Per. — "You say such funny things. (Hearty laugh) — "Now I've agreed 
to do anything you could possibly wish me to do — What more could a man m 
my position do for a lady in your position. Now, Miss Green, is there any- 
thing further you wish me to do to break the monotony of the situation?" 

Soph. — "No, I think not, thank you. You have agreed and I guess every- 
thing is settled. Please excuse me, while I get my wraps. Here, take the dog 

(Exit Sophiah.) 
Per. — "Well, at last, I've found my wife's choice." 
(Enter Sophiah with hat and grip.) 

Per. — "Hail! Cook of my wife's choice and as far as I'm concerned, mine, 
too. You have saved my wife's rolling pin from ruin and her flatirons from 
destruction, for Marjorie, my wife, told me not to dare to come home without 
you- — for you're the only cook in the United States that my wife would consent 
to have.' 



Foreign Born Children 

THE other day I noticed a group of 2nd and 3rd grade children playing 
"Farmer in the Dell." At this time, as at all other times, it was only 
the better dressed children who really participated in being the "farmer," 
"nurse" or "child" etc. The foreign children would stand in a tense and ex- 
pectant attitude, yet the expression of their faces expressed the desire which 
they felt. They really seem pitiable yet what can be done? There seems to be 
a great contrast between the two classes of children, which is most noticeable 
in the lower grades. The foreign born child doesn't have the mischievious, 
carefree, smiling twinkle in hiseyes; he feels oppressed by his American brother. 
None but the foreign child knows what heartaches are caused when names 
like "hunky," "wop" and "dago" are carelessly flung at him. The names 
mentioned are only a few in the category of hurts with which he is inflicted. 
It is true that the average foreign child is not as neat as the American child, 
but he does not have an equal chance. His parents are uneducated, his father 
earns a meager salary as a day laborer, his mother is frequently a tired over- 
worked woman with a large family of children, housework to do, besides work 
in the garden, care of live stock (if she lives in rural communities) etc. It is 
hard for her to keep the children spick and span and futhermore she does not 
know the hygienic importance of cleanliness. 

Let us give him a chance. Do not scorn him, do not call him names' 
The memory of the hurts, inflicted in childhood, last thru the school years 
and even in high school he labors to forget them. He feels suppressed and 
distrustful of the seeming arrogant bearing of his American brother. The 
two do not mingle. The foreign born child does not in turn join in the 
support of school spirit. He thinks "what's the use, I'm not wanted." He 
feels no responsibility; he will allow the wonderful democratic principles 
taught in American schools to pass over his head. He feels a contempt for 
the richer class of people. I think that this is partly the cause of any criminal 
offenses against them as he grows up, which is steadily developed into worse 
crimes. He has no respect for law and altho he is taught in American schools 
he will not make a staunch American unless he is given a chance. 

This is a question which must be considered broadmindedly from all 
sides. It is the grammar school child who is susceptible to these hurts. In 
high school the danger passes as the foreign child's views become broadened and 
he is able to reason logically. 

C. Camine, '22 


The Mountain Whites 

UP in the mountains of western Virginia and 
Kentucky, cut off from the civilization and 
education of the rest of the world, lives a 
race of very intelligent people, called the Mountain 

They were not the low whites that lived on 
the Southern low lands, hut the sturdy Scotch- 
Irish who came from Pennsylvania. When Penn- 
sylvania became crowded and they were pushed 
out, they began to settle in the mountains. Some 
German people also settled there. The ground 
was not very fertile and it was so hilly that the 
crops did not thrive very well. 

They kept getting farther into the mountains 
until the mountains had them hemmed in from 
the rest of the world. 

Since they do not go out or visitors do not come to them, they are 
living in the eighteenth century and the days of Daniel Boone. 

Very little is known about them and they know very little about the out- 
side world. The few reports that we get from them most always tell of battle, 
murder or sudden death. They for their part call anyone outside of the moun- 
tains a foreigner. 

Imagine a shipload of people cast off on some unknown island and left 
there for five or six generations. We would expect the customs and languages 
of their descendants to be the same as that of their forefathers. 

This is just what we find to be true about these mountain people. 

Very few heard anything about them, until the beginning of the Civil 
War, when they sent one hundred and eighty thousand riflemen into the 
Union Army. 

One reason why people do not crowd to these mountains, is that they have 
no good roads. Their only roads follow rock-strewn water courses. At times 
these are nearly dry in the morning and within an hour they are raging torrents. 
They have no buggies or carriages. There are no bridges. In many districts 
the only means of transportation is with saddle-bags on horse-back or with a 
tow sack afoot. In some places it is impossible to communicate with your 
neighbor. Such difficulties of inter-communication are enough to explain the 
backwardness of the mountaineer. 

Each is confined to his own locality and finds his little world within a 
radius of a few miles from his cabin. There are many men who have never 
seen a town, not even the small village which serves as their county seat. 
The women are rooted like trees. One woman who lived only ten miles from 
her old home had never been back to see her mother and father during the 
twelve years of her married life. Another, had never been to the postoffice, 
four miles away, and another had never seen the ford of the Rockcastle river 
only two miles from her home, and marked by the country store of the district. 
There were women in the neighborhood, young and old, who had never seen a 
railroad or a train before. 

These people have no chance to get an education. A woman, while stav- 
ing in these mountains one summer, made biscuits and other things for them. 

They wanted to learn how to make them. She taught them many things. 
They were very eager to learn, and begged her to stay and teach them more. 


In nineteen hundred and two, among other schools, the Settlement School 
was established in Hindman, Kentucky. The original property consisted of a 
frame school house of five rooms, rented cottage, and four acres of ground. 
The men of the county paid seven hundred dollars for three acres of this land 
and gave it as an inducement to have the school at Hindman, because they 
were so anxious that their children should have a chance they never had had. 

Some of the children were very eager to go to school, and others had to be 
driven. Most of the parents made their children go. Two little boys, brothers, 
around the ages of nine and ten, walked forty miles to go to school. There 
was no room for them, so they were told to come back the next year. They 
came back and were again turned away because there was no bed for them. 
They returned home and came back in a few days, bringing bed-clothes on 
their backs. They had decided to sleep on the floor in order to gain an edu- 

A father brought three little girls sixty miles over the mountains to stay 
at the school, because they had no mother. He wanted them to be brought 
up like ladies. The school finds it hard to send away such as these. 

Some of the boys got so homesick, and could not stand it away from home 
so long. A young lady went to teach at this school. She lived in the little 
boys' house. It made it seem more like home to the boys, and they did not 
run away so often. The little boys were very fond of fighting together. Some 
of the boys came from families that did little else but fight. They had never 
heard the real meaning of Christmas. It was customary for them to be drunk 
on Christmas Day. When the young lady told them about hanging up their 
stockings, they said that was only for ladies. At the school they soon lost 
some of their barbarism. 

The school now covers two hundred and twenty-five acres of land, in- 
cluding coal mines bought in 1918. It has twenty buildings, cottages, hos- 
pitals, power house, school buildings and barns. There are thirty teachers 
and workers. One hundred boys and girls live in the settlement. The school 
enrollment is two hundred and four. 

They are doing splendid work, but they still need more help. These 
people are good Americans and descendents of our early pioneers. 

While we are helping people across the ocean, why not give a little more 
attention to these real Americans in our own country? 

Eleanor Harmon, Sophomore. 
Jan. 21, 1921. 


Orators in Contest 

Celia Camine, Mary Brown, Cecillia Canning, Leonard Beck, 
William Lake, Eleanor Harmon, Horton Bassett, Elizabeth IV 

Lydia Kubic 

ohn Stevenson, Olive Harmon, 
itchett, Josephine Kastellic 

We tound after our oratorial contest that many of our High School pupils 
may be "Patrick Henry's." 

The Mountain White Eleanor Harmon 

America's Opportunity to Assist Others Elizabeth Matchett 

Evolution of Electric Motor Horton Bassett 

Women in Politics Mary Brown 

Immigration Cecillia Canning 

Re-enforcing the Ranks Celia Camine 

Heroes of Every Day Life John Stevenson 

Conservation of Our Forests Leonard Beck 

The Unfought Battle of the 14th William Lake 

The Need of Public Playgrounds Lydia Kubic 

Shall We Be Half Educated Josephine Kastellic 

The Benefit of Athletics for Girls Olive Harmon 


The following were chosen from our debating teams to represent the school 
in the county contest. 

Left to right: 

LaRue Lewis 

Gizella Miszaros 

Helen Cook 

Ralph Knuth 


The debating team of Euclid High 

Is a team not to be easily defied. 
For LaRue, Gizella, Helen and Ralph 

Were really the very best we had. 

They debated against our sister Shore High 

And beat them to their great surprise. 
Their next thought was to tackle Chagrin Falls. 

Since they worked hard it was merely naught. 
But alas, the sad day arrived too soon. 

But our courageous team was right in tune; 
They arrived at Chagrin safe and sound 

Hoping to beat them by a long shot; 
The speeches were given, one by one. 

The judges verdict was slow and drawn; 
Finally the decision was read and given, 

Which gave Chagrin the right of winning. 
Our team left with heavy hearts, 

But just wait 'till next year, by gosh! 
And you will easily then find out 

Just what chance old Euclid got. 


Our Debating Teams 

Standing — George Matchett, Miss Harms, Teacher, Helen Miszaros, Ralph Knuth, Hugh Eminger, 

Arthur Vernick, Miss Laing, Teacher, Melvin Steinbrenner 
Sitting — Wilehimina Daus, Eldon Snyder, Helen Cook, LaRue Lewis, Gizella Miszaros, 

Ralph Daus 

Freshman Team 

Hugh Eminger 
Arthur Vernick 
Melvin Steinbrenner 

Sophomore Team 

Helen Cook* 
Eldon Snyder 
Wilhemina Daus 

Junior Team 

Helen Miszaros 
Ralph Knuth* 
George Matchett 

Senior Team 

LaRue Lewis* 
Gizella Miszaros* 
Ralph Daus 


The Term Calendar 


13. Unlucky date, so they say; but just the same Euclid High opened its doors- 

15. Flats received it good and proper. Ask the Seniors! ! ! 

17. Fire-drill, fourth period. Caused some excitement. 

11. Somebody's birthday- (?) Ask the faculty 

24. High school picnic at Euclid Beach. 

17. One Freshman found guilty of looking for the office on 2nd floor. 

28. A majority of the boys came to school in style. My, aren't jazz bows 

29. Warning! All sleepy heads rise early. School will now commence at 
8:30 a. m. instead of 9 a. m. 


1. Football game postponed. Many are disappointed. 

6. Another birthday! Who's? Faculty again! 

7. Girls try out for Glee Club. When? Not 'til after school was dismissed. 

8. Football team experience their season's first defeat with Shaker Heights. 
15. Football boys show their ability with So. Euclid. 

18. Senior class hold their first meeting. 

11. R. Daus accused of studying during lunch period. 

28. The class of '21 entertain H. S. and faculty with a "Kid party." 

29. Teachers' Convention. Pupils enjoy another holiday. 


3. Senior class organizes. 

5. Football boys experience their 2nd defeat with Rocky River High. 

9. Red-letter day. P's and F's and few E's. 

11. Whew! Another birthday. Member of faculty wears a corsage! 

12. High School enjoys an enjoyable talk given by our superintendent. 
15. Date of Senior's theatre party. 

18. Date of Junior's dinner party. 
20. The faculty entertain the High School. 

11. Rook reviews due for English. Lazy bunch goes to the theatre — and 
saw the book played instead of reading it. 


1. Juniors organize in room 9. 

4. Same as usual. 

9. Basket Ball togs are now in style. 

12. Girls' Glee Club heard practicing Xmas carols. 

16. Senior-Junior Girls Basket Ball game. Score 14-12, favor SENIORS. 

17. Miss Harms takes Senior girls to E. Tech. 

21. During chapel, Mr. Rader gave an interesting talk to encourage the boys 

in Basket Ball. 
23. Girls Glee Club entertain H. S. with a carol service. 

Christmas recess. Dec. 23 to Jan. 3. 



3. Vacation over; down to work again. 
Sophomores organize. 

5. Autograph albums are quite popular. 

7. First B. B. game of season. Girls and boys win from So. Euclid. 
10. Mr. Franks gives an interesting talk in chapel. 

14. E. H. S. girls defeat West Park 36 to 5. 
17. Seniors receive their class rings. 

Juniors jealous. 
19. Football men receive their E's. 

26. Double header B. B. game. 
Shore girls vs. Euclid girls. 
Medina boys vs. Euclid boys. 
E. H. S. victorious. 

The four teams enjoyed a banquet after the game. 


4. Girls and boys defeat Olmstead teams in E. H. S. gym. 

8. Five girls take a formal leave from Physics class. Reason: Could not take 
the test. 

10. Oratorial contest; much ability shown by Sophpmores. 

11. Boys experience their first defeat with Berea. Girls win as usual. 

14. Miss Laing receives a Valentine. (?) Mystery. 

16. Freshmen organize. "Cookie" placed at the head of the "cradle-roll." 

17. Debaters show their ability in the try out. Three cheers for Seniors. 
25. Date of game with Rocky River. Result, Euclid victorious. 

28. Many wonder where M. Brown got her black eye. Who knows? 


2. Protested game with Olmstead boys B. B. team. "We have met the 
enemy and they are ours." 

4. Enthusiastic meeting held with the aid of Mr. Rader to encourage our 
boys B. B. team for the coming event. 

5. Tournament at Reserve University. Rah! Rah! Rah! Euclid. 

7. Mr. Franks presents wall plaque. 

8. Girls' team defeats Cleveland Heights. 

15. Debaters go to Shore building. 

23. Tests galore — Physics, Civics and English. 
25. Easter vacation begins. 


4. Back again from recess and excess. 
Baseball suits are in evidence. 

5. Scraps galore. 

6. Pictures galore. 

9. Juniors entertain H. S. and faculty. 

12. Tennis rackets are in appearance. 
14. Mr. Franks visits some classes. 

27. Glee Club girls present to the public the operetta entitled "Cindrella." 

28. Photographer's Day. 

29. Baseball game vs. Chagrin Falls. 
Score 7-6, favor Chagrin Falls. 



3. Baseball game vs. Wickliffe High. 
Score 23-4, favor E. H. S. 
Freshman hike. 

5. Baseball game vs. S. Euclid. 

Score 10-4. Who won? Why Euclid. 

6. Miss Burgess back after two days' leave. 

10. Seniors receive their commencement invitations and also — the bill! 

11. Report cards out! Everybody happy? 

13. Senior dance. Supt. Franks presents both girls and boys basketball 

teams with sweaters. Watch 'em wear 'em Monday! 
16. The Girl's B. B. team gives a party in honor of their coach, Miss Laing, 

to whom they owe a great deal of credit. 

20. Book reviews due! Poor Miss Harms. 

21, Junior and Senior Reception. Three cheers for the class of '22. 

24. Glee Clubs practicing for commencement. Non-musicians wondered 

what was going on in the auditorium. 
27. Senior Dinner Party given by a member of the class. 

29. Baccalaureate sermon. 

30. Superintendent's Party. 

31. Class play entitled "Some Class." 


2. Commencement at Shore High. 

3. School Picnic. Farewell! 

M. Brown '21. 




"Fools and children tell the truth." 

Go to Ralph Daus if you want the straight goods. 

Mr. Grady (Physics class) "Do you understand the problem?" 
Ralph. "Yes, but how do you work it?" 

Miss Everham (Geometry class) "Eldon, how much is Pi?" 
George Glass. "Twenty cents." 

Miss Laing (study hall). "George take your seat and 
George. "Where did you say I should take it?" 

Harry Knuth. "Can you carry a tune?" 

Gladys W. ' Certainly." 

Harry K. "Well carry that one out and bury it." 

Mr. Grady (Physics class). "What will happen when light strikes the 
water at an angle of 45 degrees?" 

Horton Bassett. "It will go out, Sir." 

"Young people, do you realize 
"When I multiply 12.8 by 10 

Mr. Franks (At the end of first Semester 
that the school year is half eaten ?" 

Mabel H. "Yes, Sir, 1 choked on it." 

Miss Everham (In Freshman Math.) 
where will the point go, Melvin?" 

Melvin S. "On the eraser, Ma'am." 

Junior. "How many studies are you carrying?" 
Freshie. "I'm carrying one and dragging three." 

Senior. "Did you hear how the race came out?" 
Junior. "What race?" 
Senior. "The human race." 

What shape is a' kiss? Elliptical. (A lip tickle). 

Eleanor and Dorothy are wearing some body's stick pin. Guess who's 
Sophomores please notice that Eldon has no more to wear. 


Miss Laing (to new secretary of literary society). "Cecellia will you 
please take the minutes?" 

Cecellia C. "I have no watch." 

The Freshmen were rather mixed in their dates. We presume they intend 
to flunk a year since they had 1925 on their banners. Never mind freshies 
you'll learn. 

Miss Laing (Civics class). "Ralph Daus, will you leave the room." 
Ralph D. "Where shall I leave it, Miss Laing?" 

Mr. Grady ( Physics class). "How can you put an egg in stable equilibrium ?" 
Horton. "Crack it and fry it." 

Gizella Miszaros. (Out getting ads for the annual). "Its a darn good 
thing that this is not a leap year, tor I had a dozen refusals." 

Mr. Grady (Science class). "The answer you have given is about as clear 
as mud." 

Harry Hutchinson. "Well, that covers the ground, doesn't it?" 

Miss Harms (English class). "Tennyson frequently worked a whole 
afternoon on a single line." 

Ralph Knuth. "That's nothing, I know a who man who worked the last 
seven years on a single sentence." 

Mr. Grady (Physics class). "What is air, Ralph Knuth?" 
Ralph. "I can't think of it now, but it is in my head." 

Miss Everham (Geometry class). "What is an ellipse?" 
Mabel H. "A lop-sided circle." 

There are meters of accent and meters of tone, 
But the best of all is to meet her alone. 


Don't argue until you know what you are talking about. — Ralph Daus. 
Be not vain, for vanity is but a vision. — Gizella Miszaros. 
Children should be seen and not heard. — Olive Harmon. 
Spend your evenings in deep study. — Helen Miszaros. 
Don't let the class of 1922 bluff you. — Aline Flynn. 
Never touch what you are not supposed to. — Horton Bassett. 
Absence makes the grades grow rounder. — Mary Brown. 
Talk so that you can be heard, if you expect to be understood. — Berniece 

A Ford is better than nothing. — LaRue Lewis. 

Senior Girl. "You would be a splendid dancer if it were not for two 
t lungs." 

Junior. "What are they." 
Senior. "Your feet." 


Harry K. "How many pigs have you?" 

Lawrence T. "We have nine and one other that runs around so much 
that I can't count it." 

A young man to Senior Girl. "Isn't the floor splendid?" 
Senior Girl. "Get off" my feet and try it once." 

Miss Everham. "Sit down, Harry." 

Harry K. (sitting at the time). "I can't go down any farther." 

Teacher to Freshie. "What three words are used most among high school 
students ?" 

Freshie. "I don't know." 
Teacher. "Correct." 

Ralph K. "Did you know a man could get drunk on water?" 
Lawrence T. "Impossible; you can't get drunk on water." 
Ralph K. "I don't see why you can't get drunk on water as well as on 

Miss Laing. "Ralph, please don't make so much noise, these people can't 

Ralph D. "Can't read! They ought to be ashamed. Why I could read 
when I was six years of age." 

Mary and Gladys can never agree, 

For argument is their chief delight. 

But on this point at least 

They are found to agree, 

The one perfect school is Euclid High. 

Ralph K. "Gosh, I'm tired this morning." 

Alfred F. "Where did you go last night?" 

Ralph K. "Nowhere. I had a fall, and was unconscious for eight hours." 

Alfred F. "How did you do it?" 

Ralph K. "How? Why, I merely fell asleep." 

Please ask some one to tell the Juniors a story to keep them quiet while 
Miss B. is out ot the room. — Troubled Senior. 

Senior Girl (At Junior party). "That orange sherbet almost made me 

Bright Junior. "No wonder. Farmer was on the refreshment committee." 


Miss Laing (Civic class). "What is the probate court for?" 
Helen M. "Is that where you go when you die?" 

We were recently informed by an eminent authority, namely Harry Knuth> 
that hair nets are made of petrified cobwebs. 

Axiom 12. The conduct of a pupil is equal to the square of the distance 
between the teacher and the pupil plus the number of students between them. 
From "The memories of a graduate." 

Celia Camine (disgustedly). "We've heard all this dope about prices 
coming down, but the only thing that I've noticed coming down is the rain 
and every time it does you get soaked." 

Teacher (To Freshie). "What is Algebra?" 
Freshie. "It's a black mule with white stripes." 


Lawrence comes to talk to Mabel. 

Mabel comes to play Basket Ball. 

Gizella comes to be near East Street. 

Aline comes to get 100 per cent in conduct. (?) 

Helen Miszaros comes to converse with Miss Burgess. 

Alfred comes to annoy Miss Laing in Civics class. 

Ralph Knuth comes to show pictures. 

Dorothy comes to giggle. 

Harry Knuth comes to tell jokes. 

Cecillia comes to skip study periods. 

Gladys comes to give weight to the class. 

Horton comes to operate the moving picture machine. 

George Matchett comes to tell teachers what they don't know. (?) 

Berniece comes to play the piano. 

Leonard comes to talk to Berniece. 

Harry Hutchinson comes to be near Dorothy. 

Lawrence F. comes to tease girls. 

Ralph Daus comes to give "height" to the class. 

LaRue comes to talk to Helen C. and Olive. 

Mary comes to annoy Miss Harms in English class. 

Olive Harmon comes to study (? ? ?) 



Horton '21 — "There is a short on the line." 

Mr. Grady — "Cut that out." 

Gizella '21 — "Jist you ivait 'n see." 

Ralph '22 — "Do you want' a see a good picture." 

Dorothy '23 — "You tell 'em." 

Olive '21 — "Oh, you think so." 

Lawrence '22 — "Come on dozvn to my locker." 

Cecillia '22 — "Oh, you say the funniest things." 

Miss Laing — "Remember, I gave you fair warning." 

George '22 — "Philosophically speaking." 

Berniece '21 — "Oh, Gad." 

Ralph '21— "Fow did like the devil." 

Mabel '22— "Oh, its too bad." 

Helen '21 — "Ding\ Ding 

Gladys '22 — "/ consider the source." 

Aline '21 — "My gee whizz gosh." 

Celia '22 — "/ do not know." 

Harry '22— ■" Hot Dogl" 

Miss Harms — "I tvant it understood." 

Eleanor '23 — "/ never — giggle." 

William '22— "Raspberries." 

Julia '24— " Hel-lo Dear." 

Melvin '24 — "See here." 

Alfred '22— "Oh\ Gee." 

Helen '24 — "/ love 'em." 

George '23 — "By Gum." 

Helen '23 — "Oh, for gosh sakes." 


Miss McLaughlan — "Yes, please." 

Ross '23 — "/ didn't hear it." 

Josephine '24 — "So Stingy." 

Alice '24—" Never." 

Mary '21 — " Nozv you stop." 


Colors — Harding Blue and Gold. 
Flower — Blue Bell and Yellow Rose. 
Motto — Sans peur et sans reproche. 


Mabel Hutchinson President 

George Matchett Vice President 

William Sulzer Secretary 

Harry Knuth Treasurer 

Alfred Flynn Sergeant-at-Arms 



Three years ago as "Freshies," 

We came and entered here. 

Awed by the upper classmen, 

Our souls were filled with fear; 

The wicked "sophs" first spied us, 

And then! Oh what we got; 

Initiation was in style, 

Persecution was our lot. 

Somehow that dreadful year passed by. 

The Exams? All did pass. 

With carefree hearts we found ourselves 

Safe in the Sophomore class. 

The second year passed quickly by, 

With dance and song and glee, 

But it passed none too quickly, 

For Juniors we would be, 

And when the Autumn came once more. 

We could be found "en masse" 

Under Miss Burgess' guidance. 

Within the Junior Class. 

So come and join us in a cheer. 

Hail to the gold and blue. 

Our colors ne'er shall waver. 

All hail to '22. 

George Matchett. 


The Junior girls set out one day 

To entertain the boys. 
They worked real hard, yet strange to say, 

The day was full of joys. 
Among the kitchen pots and pans, 

Celia worked with a will, 
Preparing food and making plans. 

To earn her dollar bill. 
"Oh horrid walls, I hate you all," 

Is what Cecillia said. 
But just then she took a fall. 

And now she's up in bed. 
Among the frolicking kiddies 

Berniece had spent one night. 
She sang some little ditties, 

And earned her dollar bright. 
And up among the cupboards black 

Mabel worked so fast, 
That, cleaning every little crack. 

She earned her dollar at last. 
Gladys thought she would tackle a house. 

Which wasn't a pleasant thing. 
For she was afraid of a little mouse — 

Her screams made the whole house ring. 
Beside the lake so calm and cool. 

Her days were bright and sunny 
With only a paddle for a tool 

Our Helen earned her money. 

Juniors H. M. 


Junior Dinner Party 

Nov. 19, 1920 

A[\f incident important in the life of the Junior Class was the Junior 
l\ Dinner Party held Nov. 18, 1920, at the home of Mabel Hutchinson, 

X A~ president of the class, at 18203 Nottingham Road. This dinner party 

was given by the girls in honor of the boys. 

The evening arrived bright and clear. Everybody was on hand at 8:00 
o'clock — then the fun began! The girls had been busy all afternoon cooking 
the dinner, all by themselves (which was a great success.) The dinner lasted 
fully an hour and a half. The menu follows: 

Grapefruit Cocktail 
Tomato Bouillon 
Ham Cottage Cheese Potato Salad 

Sherbet Wafers Apple Sauce 

Rolls Coffee Pickles 

Fudge Nut Mallow 

During the dinner our president made a speech and appointed her com- 
mittees for the Junior year. They are as follows: Decorating committee — 
Gladys Wadsworth, Ralph Knuth, William Sulzer, Berniece Johns; Refresh- 
ment committee — Helen Miszaros, Celia Camine, Lawrence Trebisky; Enter- 
tainment committee — Harry Knuth, Alfred Flynn, George Matchett, Cecilia 
Canning. The class colors were decided upon. They are Harding blue and 
Lincoln gold. After the dinner every body helped with the dishes. The rest 
of the evening was given over to games and dancing. This was the beginning 
of Junior activities. 

Helen Miszaros 
Berniece Johns 

G. V. W. — Glad, Vivacious, Whimsical. 
H. E. M. — Happy, Energetic, Merry. 

B. E. J. — Benevolent, Economical, Jolly. 

C. C. C. — Coquettish, Contrary, Comely. 
C. C. C. — Cautious, Clever, Considerate. 
M. B. H.— Marvellous, Beneficial, Helpful. 
R. E. K. — Rash, Eloquent, Kind. 

L. E. T. — Loving, Earnest, Troublesome. 
G. H. M. — Graceful, Humorous, Mysterious. 
H. J. K. — Hilarious, Jovial, "Knutty." 
A. R. F. — Audacious, Romatic, Frivolous. 
W. J. S. — Winsome, Joyous, Suspicious. 



High School Party 

(Given by Juniors) 

Announcements made by Rastus H. Knutb 

Class Song — Sung by Galli Curci Berniece Johns 

Schumann-Heink Helen Miszaros 

Caruso Alfred Flynn 

Accompaniment by pupil of Paderewski Mabel Hutchinson 

"Pansy" — Answering Advertisement. . Lawrence Trebisky 

Dinner Scene — with "Rastus" "Iky" and "Pansy" at the table 

"Iky" Ralph Knuth 

They perform on long Spaghetti. Ikey and Pansy show their lack of 
intelligence when Rastus asks them a few questions. 

IV. Pantomime 

Olive C. Cam ine 

LaRue A. Flynn 

Marilla C. Canning 

Mrs. Harmon H . Miszaros 

Mr. Harmon W . Sulzer 

Read by Mabel Hutchinson. 

V. Reading by Cecillia Canning. 

VI. "Guessing" following questions asked of audience. What would happen 
if so and so did this or that. 

VII. Playlet entitled "At Last." 

The rest of the evening was spent in dancing, with an intermission 
during which refreshments were served. 

Orange Sherbet Cookies 

More Dancing. 


The Sophomore Class 


Eldon Snyder President 

Helen Cook Vice President 

Elizabeth Matchett Secretary 

George Glass Treasurer 

Class Floivers — Pink Rose Buds and Lily of the Valley 

Class Colors — Old Rose and Gray. 

Class History 

It was in September, 1919, that the class of '23 entered Euclid High School. 
We were received in a very luke-warm manner by all. The first week the 
upper classmen took great pleasure in ridiculing us before the eyes of the public. 
We were all kept very busy during the entire year. All of the class took part 
in the play "The Forest Princess." 

During the year Fanny and Elmo Sanger, Margaret Kelly, Gladys Busch 
and Albert Cormea left us. Paul Hobbins, one of the number, represented 
the high school in the county oratorial contest at Shaker Heights. At the 
close of our first successful year Katherine Shrock and Paul Hobbins trans- 
ferred to other schools. 

We started our sophomore year with an enrollment of fourteen. Elmer 
Kirkland left us and William Lake joined us. Part of the class took part in the 
pageant given in honor of Washington's Birthday. 

Out of the twelve chosen for the preliminary oratorical contest, four were 
taken from our class: William Lake, Lydia Kubick, Elizabeth Matchett and 
Eleanor Harmon. Two of them won first and second places, Eleanor and 
Elizabeth. Eleanor represented us in the county oratorical contest at Berea. 

In a preliminary debating contest the sophomores defeated the freshmen. 
Eldon Snyder, Wilhemina Daus and Helen Cook were on the team. Eight 
girls of our class belong to the glee club and took part in the operetta, "Cin- 

This year has been even more successful than the first, and we are hoping 
that in the coming years we will do even better. 


Sophomore Snapshots 


The Freshman Class 


Alice Cook President 

Harry Hutchinson Vice President 

Agnes Kracker Secretary 

Melvin Stembrenner Treasurer 

Class Flowers — Orchid and Sweet Pea. 

Class Colors — Double Blue and Gold. 

Class Motto — Now we are sailing, where shall we anchor. 

Freshman Class History 

At the beginning of the Freshman year, 1920, there were seventeen en- 
rolled, of which fifteen are left. First of all, this class was initiated. The 
girls were made to knot their hair on top of their heads, and as for the boys 
the worst was yet to come, for they had to appear in school with bare feet and 
with their trousers rolled up to their knees. After the initiation, our freshmen 
boys gathered together and found that there was enough material for a basket 
ball team and with the assistance of Coach Rader we received but one defeat 
out ot ten games played. We were also represented in many of the high school 
plays for the year and had very good results from our debating team and ora- 
tors. I he freshmen class was also engaged in other activities of the High 
School, such as the Glee Club, -baseball and football, and like any other 
freshman class, we sincerely intend to uphold the honor of our school in the 

Melvin Steinbrenner 




The Squad 

A. Bonama End 

T. Crelly Quarter 

R. Daus 1 ackle 

A. Flynn Tackle 

H. Knuth Full 

R. Knuth Half 

E. Kirkland Center 

L. Lewis End 

R. Pheifer Tackle 

M. Steinbrenner Guard 

W. Sulzer End 

L. Trebisky Guard 

R. Watkins Guard 

A. Williams Half 

As soon as school started Coach Rader had a bunch of scrubs on the 
football field trying his best to make a real football team. At first there were 
twenty-one candidates for the team. But in three weeks only fourteen were 
left, the rest being afraid of getting their hair mussed. I his of course made 
it very hard tor both Mr. Rader and the players, who were equally anxious to 
have a good team. After the games with Shaker Heights and Dover, our team 
was complimented for the straight football which they played. 


Euclid 6 


Euclid 7 

Euclid 20 

Euclid 43 


Euclid 21 

Euclid Totals 97 

Nottingham 13 

Shaker Heights 13 

Rocky River 14 

South Euclid 

South Euclid 

Dover 53 


Opponents Totals 94 


THIS year's basketball team demonstrated that Euclid High School had 
the fastest team in class B in the county. Euclid went through the 
season with but one defeat, that being to Berea. Euclid opened her 
season with South Euclid. This resulted in an easy victory for Euclid. 

By far the most important event of the season, and in fact of the whole 
school year from the standpoint of athletics, was the county basket ball tourn- 
ament held March 5, in the large gymnasium of Western Reserve University. 
On this day all the high school teams of the county were guests of the university. 
County Superintendent of Schools A. G. Yawberg and the university coach 
had made complete arrangements for a tournament which from start to finish 
were carried out without a hitch. 

The balconies of the gymnasium were filled. All of the pupils of the Euclid 
High, together with the members of the faculty, were present. A big banner 
hanging in front of the place in the balcony alloted to our school let the visitors 
know at once that we were there. We made some noise too. The roof 
fairly rang with the Euclid High songs and yells. Although everybody fully 
expected to win the class B championship, it is safe to say that everybody was 
a bit "nervous," especially when it fell our lot to play Olmstead in the prelimi- 
naries. Throughout the year Olmstead had been regarded as our strongest 
opponent and had given us two hard battles, the first of which was so nearly 
drawd that it was necessary to play it over for a definite decision. 

From the moment the two teams appeared on the floor it was evident 
that our boys had the stronger team. The defense was almost perfect. Crelly, 
Ralph and Harry were in the right spot at the right moment and "Bill" went 
around, over and under with surprising agility, really astonishing the audience 
with his maneuvers. While the score was 12 to 10 in our favor it by no means 
indicated the strength of our team's plays. They outplayed their opponents 
at every point. 

In the semi-finals during the afternoon it was our luck to draw Berea 
as our opponent, but they proved to be an easy enemy, although during the 
first half of the game they gave our boys a strong "tussle." The score was 
15 to 12. By evening the excitement had grown intense. The final game was 
to be played with Chagrin Falls. Our boys played a consistent, strong game, 
and both from a defensive and offensive standpoint, but the score board per- 
sisted in showing an even game in spite of all that they could do. Captain 
Lewis had been doing wonders all through the game, but during the last quarter 
he was the whole game. Everybody said that if he had not been there we 
would have lost, and when he threw the last basket which won the game the 
pent-up excitement broke loose and the happy Euclid "gang" "took the place." 
When quiet was restored and the team with becoming modesty marched out 
to receive the trophy from Superintendent Yawberg, Coach Rader not only 
felt but looked "an important guy." We hope that it can be done again next 




LaRue Lewis 

In LaRue the team had a captain who 
was always alert, had unusual ability to 
cage baskets, and did his utmost to bring 
victory to Euclid. 

Harry Knvith 

Harry (C.) played his position with his 
usual speed and intelligence. His one 
thought "Victory for Euclid" — contrib- 
uted much to the teams success. 

William Selzer 

Bill (R. G.) who was always in the game, 
displayed a surprising amount of speed 
and endurance. 

Ralph Knuth 

Ralph (R. F.) played the game with 
grim determination and from start to 
finish Euclid High received from him the 
type of play that brings home victories. 


Thomas Crelly 

Thomas (L. G.) played the game with 
his usual alertness, quick to cover his 
opponents, and always played the game 
to win. 

Alfred Bonama 

Ralph Pheifer 

Alfred was always wdling, worked hard Ralph played the game with his char- 

and played the game with all his might actenstic coolness and calculation, which 
for Euclid. contributed to the team's unvarying 






South Euclid 






Chagrin Falls 
























Be re a 












Rockv River 








Tournament, March 5. 

E. H. S. 12 Olmstead 10, Preliminary 
E. H. S. 11 Berea 6, Semi-final. 
E. H. S. IS Chagrin Falls 12, final. 






Girls Basket Ball Team 


Aline Flynn, '21 


J. W. Lainj 


Mabel Hutchinson '22 


Center — Helen Miszaros '21 
Side Center — Cecellia Canning ^22 
Forward — Olive Harmon '21 
Forward — Mary Brown '21 


Guard — Aline Flynn '21 
Guard — Mabel Hutchinson '22 

Gladys Wadsworth '22 
Alice Cooke '24 

To Our Team 

1. Six lively gamesters, Helen, Olive, Mabel, Mary, Aline and Cecellia 
each doing what she was able. 

2. Six fighting players — watch 'em work and grin. 
There goes another basket — Euclid's sure to win. 

3. Six happy players, piling up the scores. 

But 'long comes Commencement and takes away four. 

4. Two lonely gamesters for 1922; 
But second team will then be first. 
And now my verse is through. 


Introduction to the Team 

Meet them as follows: 
Captain — Aline Flynn developed into a splendid guard this season. She went 
into the game with the determination that she would work to the best 
of her ability. The result was that she did, and led others to follow her 
example. We shall miss her guidance as Captain and her position on 
the varsity for she filled it very creditably. 
Manager — Mabel Hutchinson throughout the season has showed herself a 
very efficient manager. It was through her hard and earnest work that 
it was possible for us to have a game every week in the season; thus 
having more girls' games in one season than was ever known at E. H. S. 
Mabel plays guard on the team and it has been said what she lacks in 
size she makes up in speed. 
Olive Harmon, one of the season's star forwards, showed remarkable talent 
at scoring points. She always keeps her head while playing and plays 
with might and mam. 

"As for Olive Harmon, she's just great. 

Another fancy shot she'd make. 
And when the crowd would yell for more, 

Very obliging was she, tor she would raise the score." 
Helen Miszaros, our center or in other words our best "jumping jack." With 
very few exceptions Helen has out jumped all opponents thus making 
an excellent record. 

"Helen Miszaros our center and main attack. 

Who never failed to knock the ball, 
Was often called a 'Jumping Jack,' 
Thus making the other side fall." 
Mary Brown has distinguished herself as a long-distance shooter and for her 
spry movements on the floor. As one little guard once said of Mary — 
"For goodness sakes, where is she now?" 
"Mary Brown, our speedy star, 

Has played in every game; 
And when she played against small or large, 
She would make baskets just the same." 
Cecellia Canning, our famous floating center. She surely can float around 
with the ball, sending it quickly to the forwards where it usually rolls 
into the basket. Also leave it to Ce to catch the signals. 
"Cecellia Canning, who plays as center, 

Is a great star like the rest. 
As tor all the girls she's played against 
She's always proved the best." 
Gladys Wadsworth and Alice Cook, our two faithful subs, have done their 
share and more too, for the benefit of the team. We knew we could 
always rely on them it a player was knocked out or unable to plav. 
This basket ball team has been one which E. H. S. should remember, 
because it was decidedly as successful, if not more, than any season for the 
girls in the history of E. H. S. The girls who went out for the sport as a whole 
did not lose interest throughout the season, whether they made the team or 
not. We're certainly proud ot them all. 

The team work and co-operation won the rank of a very successful team. 
Much ot the success was due to Miss Laing's coaching and tor her willingness 
as a coach. Also the pure sportsmanship ot the team toward each other ac- 
counted for a good deal. Here's to the team who goes into the game with, 
"Play your best, and be a sport it you win or lose." With this being used for 
a motto, the season closed with a happy teeling and one of pride in our High 


The scores for the season are as follows: 

Season's Scores 









Jan. 7 

E. H. S. 



So. Euclid 

Jan. 14 

W. Park 



West Park 


Jan. 21 

S. Hts. 



Shaker Hts. 


Jan. 26 

E. H. S. 





Feb. 4 

E. H. S. 





Feb. 8 

E. H. S. 





Feb. 11 






Feb. 18 

E. H. S. 



Y. W. C. A. 


Feb. 25 

Rocky R. 



Rocky River 


Mar. 8 

E. H." S. 



Cleveland Hts. 


Mar. 11 






Mar. 18 

E. H. S. 




Mar. 22 

C. Hts. 



Cleveland Hts. 


Mar. 24 










Percentage for the season is 928 from 1000. 

We have promising prospects for the next season and sincerely hope to 
keep up the standards of previous years. 

Mabel Hutchinson '22. 


THE aim of our department is to give the girls a working knowledge of 
the essentials of cooking and sewing. 
Our work covers both Junior and Senior High School, and also includes 
the sixth grade. The girls in the Senior High receive four periods of instruction 
each week and those of the Junior High and sixth grade receive two periods 
of instruction each week. 

The simple essentials of a well balanced meal, the proper setting of the 
table, and the care of silver and linen are taught in the first lessons while in 
the more advanced things are taught such as the serving of more pretentious 
meals and preparation of the more complicated recipes. 

Our book of instruction m the sixth grade is Morris' Household Science 
and Arts and in the higher grades Austin's Text is used. 

In addition to this regular class-room work the girls take turns in groups 
of three or more in preparation of the hot lunches served to the children at cost. 
In our sewing classes simple stitching is taught at first and as the girls 
advance in their work, more complicated things are taught. Most of the girls 
starting on simple articles, such as aprons or towels, and trying more difficult 
things until at last under garments, dresses, blouses and even a hat has been 
made by one of our more ambitious girls this year. Their knowledge of sewing 
came in very handy this year as the girls made most of their fairy costumes for 
the Operetta and all of their costumes in the George Washington pageant. 


Rogue's Gallery 









Olive Callahan 
William Hauch 
Ella Houch Roth 
Libbie Pelton Brown 
Loida Verbsky Lentz 
Addison Verbsky 


Mae Callahan 
George Jenks 
Austin Larick 
Carl Linkart 


Nina Avery 
William Abbott 
Ross Brewer 
Dora Hunt Richards 
Charles Linkart 
Minnie Priday Maxwell 
Alice Richards 
Mary Stevens 
Lucie Snyder Clark 
Stella Verbsky 
Clara Weber 
Clarence Whigam 
William White 
Clara Young 


Gustana Burr Luikart 
Percy Jenks 
Mabel Lowden 
Mamie Madden 
Ralph Miller 
John Marzel 
Elizabeth Rayner 
Helen Snyder 
Maude Stray Bliss 
Ray Waters 

Floyd Crosier 
Blanche Edna Hager 
Charles H. Hanslik 
Elizabeth D. Marzel 
Mayme M. Spencer 
Florence E. Stein 
Hugh R. Stacey 
Emma Faye Tracy 
Elizabeth White 
Oliver Whigam 


Edward Haskell Tracy 


Leonard C. Avery 
George Kerrusk 
Frank Berg 

(Mrs.) Francis Todd Curtis 


Mrs. C. A. Giles 
Guy Armstrong 
George Berg 
Mrs. Carl Burggraf 
Julia Tracy ( ?) 
Alfred Trebisky 




Agnes Tracy 




Emmy Harms Beachler 
Juliet Louise Harms 
Carl Schweing 
Leola Smith Stein 




Carl Harms 

Mrs. Frank Van Bergen 
Harry H. Harper 
Mrs. Chester Firchovv 
Dr. H. C. Prill 
Herold Palmer 
Chester Firchow 


Walter Baechler 
Ralph F. Jennison 
Joseph L. Thomas 
Grace A. Stevens 



Grace Rose Nolan 
Ruth Priday 

Lyman Hamilton Priday 
Florence Hildred Snyder 
George Jay Stevenson 
Ester Lovina Stray 




Carl Edward Beachler 
Douglas B. Clark 
Florence Frieda Fertig 
Anna Johanna Martins 
Neva May Oldt 
Marion Gertrude Pelton 
Arthur William Schwartz 
Pearl C. Smith 
Martha Harriet Surgart 
Raymond John Zeman 
Ardis Alma Smith 

Olive Elizabeth Frissell 
Ruth Eleanor Harms 
Gladys Lillian Smith 
Ena Pauline Snyder 
Gertrude Frances Stevens 
Nelson Baker Bliss 



Hortense Elizabeth Canning 
Lucian D. Coman, Jr. 
Kate Priday 

Marcellus Bruner Schrock 
Jessie Marian Smith 
Mary Edna White 
Henrietta Lucille Zeman 


Leo Louis Goodman 
Beatrice Graves 
Joe Raymond Page 
Thelma Viola Smith 
Henry J. Verbsky 
Doris Margaret Waters 



Elmore Lawton Hamilton 
Iva Belle Sulzer 
Raymond Gould Schrock 
Annette Isabel Bolden 
Evelyn Agnes Bundy 
Margaret Lettia Collins 
Lillian Elizabeth Eggert 
Emma Corinne Merkel 
Yulah Blanche Smith 
Dorothea Louise Tupa 
Irwin Anthony Zeman 

Irene F. Daus 
Theodore Stuart Bonnema 
John Frank Dowd 
Thelma Elizabeth Haw 
Stuart Winfield Ely 
Gertrude Bertha Kunle 
Kenneth Clyde Smith 
Andrew Eugene Steinbrenner 


Harold Bishop Ashcraft 
Russell Gilbert Glass 
Anton Edward Strohm 
Elmer Louis Christopher 
Dorman Alexander Crelly 
Anita May Smith 
Catherine Aileen Wilson 


Euclid Auditorium 


Euclid Gym 


THE Editorial Staff takes pleasure in offering to the 
public the first pictures of the new Shore Auditorium 
and the exterior of the enlarged Shore building. 
The auditorium is unique in that it serves the purposes 
of both gymnasium and assembly room or theatre. For 
the former use it has one of the largest and best floors in 
this section, while used as auditorium its acoustics are 
good and seating capacity about a thousand. 

We congratulate the patrons and pupils of the Shore 
School on their handsome building and its convenient 
and modern facilities. 


Shore High Buildins 


Shore High Gym and Auditorium 





18625 St. Clair Ave. 


Columbia Graphophones 
and Records 





"We will appreciate your Patronage" 

PHONE 117 F.J. BECK, Prop. 

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When We Plant The Tree 

By Henry Abbey 

What do we plant when we plant the tree? 
We plant the ship, that will cross the sea. 
We plant the mast to carry the sails; 
We plant the planks to withstand the gales— 
The keel, the keelson and beam and knee: 
We plant the ship when we plant the tree. 

What do we plant when we plant the tree? 
We plant the house for you and me. 
We plant the rafters, the shingles, the floors, 
We plant the studding, the laths, the doors, 
The beam and siding, all parts that be ; 
We plant the house when we plant the tree. 

What do we plant when we plant a tree? 
A thousand things that we daily see; 
We plant the spire that out-towers the crag, 
We plant the staff for our country's flag, 
We plant the shade, from the hot sun free ; 
We plant all these when we plant the tree. 

Bell, Kenmore 592—593 — — — PHONES = = Ohio State, Wood 467-W 


Lumber Specialists 

Nottingham Road and Nickel Plate R. R. 

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= for 



Fresh, Salt and Smoked 18711 S t. Clair Ave., Nottingham 

Meats of All Kinds O. S., Wood 513-R 


A sweet little, dumb little sophomore 

Was taking a stroll one day, 

When a bright little, strong little freshman 

Came up and took his girl away; 

For this the sophomore would not stand, 

But chased the Freshie long. 

For Freshies that can win from Sophs 

Are of such wondrous worth 

That when they're Sophomores they'll begin 

To challenge the earth. 

"A Freshie" L. B. 

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h - - JS. Ji j!_J^_. = =. ^»<" 

WE cordially invite you to visit our 
store when in need of something 
for your home use or for a gift. 
The large stock of merchandise suitable 
for every purpose, and always having 
unusual values, make Bowman's the 
ideal store to shop in, in Cleveland. 

We carry the following lines 

Ivory White 

Toilet Articles 
Fancy China 

Fine Dinnerware 
Cut Glass 
Electric Lamps 
White China 
Leather Goods 

John Saefkow 

Fancy Groceries 

224-220 Euclid Avenue 

Corner Chardon 
and Euclid 


hen You Graduate 
in June — 

Are you going to spend six months or 
a year trying to decide what to do 1 

Six months out of school will have its 
effect upon your learning capacity. 

Don't break the link — keep up your 
study — prepare yourself for the position 
of Private Secretary the Dyke Way. 

No other position holds forth greater 
possibilities to the young man or woman 
entering the business world. 

Write or call about our day and evening 

Dyke School 




Pleasing Portraits 
Prices Reasonable 


Newman Studio 


1706 Euclid Avenue 

Prospect 2110 

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Pianos J^ 

Pianola Pianos t^ j[Tj 

Vocalion HJfF* 

Phonographs t 


Compliments of 

Vocation Records 

Fulton, Taylor & Cahill 

Monthly Payments Accepted 


The B. Dreher's 

Sons Co. 

1028-1030 Euclid Ave. Cleveland 

8120 Euclid Avenue 

The Overland Larick Co, 

18526 St. Clair Avenue 

Nottingham 174 Wood 658-R 

Specialty in WILLY'S KNIGHTS 
and OVERLAND Cars 


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Established 1874 

Everything In Jewelry 

The Sigler Brothers 


Importing— Wholesale— Retail 

1017 Euclid Avenue 


Ohio's Largest 
Shoe Store 

312. euclid 318 


Teacher in charge: "Gladys, this is the third time 
I've had to speak to you about talking. I think at least 
you would discontinue long enough to get your breath." 

Gladys : (Intermission of a second or so) "Yes, I have 
my breath, may I begin again." 

The Junior class was being photographed and their 
colors being blue and gold, some brilliant person suggested 
that they wear dandelions. George Matchett remonstrated 
"They'll think we're a home brew society. 

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^=^— The 


Coal Company 

Ask Us About Ashless Fuel 

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The May Co. 

Everything for 
Everybody . . . 

Compliments to 





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Robinson Market 

Colonial Music Shoppe 

18611 St. Clair Ave. 


East Cleveland "Y" 


Kenmore 2 lb 

Victrolas Victor Records 


Stop 10, Euclid, Ohio 

When in need of school equipment, office 
supplies, printing and engraving give us an 
opportunity to figure with you. 

Educational Supply Co. 


Factory and Office, Painesville, Ohio 

Both Phones 

Branch Office and Warehouse 
81 20 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, 0. 


Sparks- Withington 

Compliments of 


Cleveland Radiator Division 

Euclid, Ohio 

Automotive Radiators 


Qualify yourself to enjoy a good position, 
interesting work, success and prosperity. 
Visit here and learn about the opportun- 
ities open to thoroughly trained people. 



Pinney, Beltz & Co. 


General Insurance 

10014 Euclid Ave. Both Phones 

Both Phones 714 Hippodrome Bldg. 

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Both Phones 

Cuy. Wood 605- W. 

Bell Nottingham 232-J. 

Euclid Ohio 


2020-2026 Euclid Avenue 
Prospect 1943 Central 010 



Complete Stenographic Training in 
from 10 to 12 weeks. Call, phone or 
write for particulars of our Summer 

Erie Bldg., Cor. E. 9th & Prospect 



S. HALPER, Prop. 

Eddy 3717 163S1 Euclid Ave. 


St. Clair Avenue 
Euclid Ohio 


Mrs. Herrick, Prop. 
Light Lunches 

Euclid, Ohio 


18627 St. Clair Ave. 
Cleveland, O. 


Hardware Paints Oils 
Plumbing, Sheet Metal Work 
Phone Wick 20-W Wickliffe, O. 

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Euclid, Ohio 

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At East Cleveland Y 

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General Trucking 

Stop 10H Euclid 

Wood 15-W 





Vulcanizing and Tire Repairing 

Compliments of Dr. E. HILL 

A sufferer who lives close to a railroad yard, wrote the following to the 
railroad company: 

"Gentlemen: Why is it that your switch engine has to ding and dong and 
fizz and spit and clang and hang and buzz and hiss and hell and wail and pant 
and rant and howl and yowl and grate and grind and puff and bump and click 
and clank and chug and moan and hoot and toot and crash and grunt and gasp 
and groan and whistle and wheeze and squawk and blow and jar and jerk and 
rasp and jingle and twang and clack and rumble and jangle and ring and clatter 
and yelp and howl and hum and snarl and puff and growl and thump and boom 
and clash and jolt and jostle and shake and screech and snort and snarl and 
slam and throb and crink and quiver and rumble and roar and rattle and yell 
and smoke and smell and shriek like h — all night long?" 

We all can sympathize with this gentleman. 

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Martin Barriss Company 




Main Office and Yards 
2048 West Third 



Saw Mills, Chardon Road 
and Nickel Plate Ry. 

Euclid Village 


Is what you want when you are through 

school, and "on your own" — a position where 

ability counts and where you will have an oppor- 

tuniny to advance. 

Whatever field in the business world you choose 

— advertising, selling, buying— or any other, a 

knowledge of the general rules and principles of 

business is necessary and important. 

You can get such a training at Spencerian, in 

pleasant surrounding, among congenial friends, 

and under capable teachers. Let us give you full 

information about our courses. 


Euclid Ave. and 18th St. 

Prospect 4500 

Central 4751 

Colonial Heights Pharmacy 
At the "Y" 

We fill a real need 

Prescriptions Carefully Compounded 


When in need of School Equipment, 
Office Supplies, Printing and Engrav- 
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with you. 

Educational Supply Co. 

Branch Office and Warehouse 
Factory and Office 8120 Euclid Avenue 

Painesville, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio 

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Quality First 

Hoffman's Ice Cream 




W. B. HILL Euclid, O. 


Worm Drive Motor Trucks 

Capacities : 1 ton, 1 1 2 ton, 2 ton, 
2 ! 2 ton, 3 1 2 ton, 4 ton 


The H. B. Young Motor Truck Company 


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tN 5485 CENTRAL 4480 L 

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