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Full text of "Euclid Central High School The Buzzer"

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FOURTH 
YEARBOOK NUMBER 

• • • ! 9 2 9 • • • 




Published by the 

Students of Euclid High 

EUCLID VILLAGE, OHIO 



foreword 

May the happy memories 
herein mirrored become 
more precious with the 
passing of each milestone. 

The Staff 



isectication 

To our teachers, who have 
opened to us so many gate- 
ways to a finer, fuller life 
we dedicate this, our fourth 
yearbook. 



Contents 

I. The School 
II. Activities 

III. Athletics 

IV. Hodge -Podge 



The School 





EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL 



Board of Education 



L. L. Marshall 
President 

N. J. Brewer 
Vice President 

J. Leonard Evans 

W. P. Newton 

Gertrude Witmer 
Clerk 



Tltae Faculty 



Wilbert A. Franks, L.B., A.B., M.A. 
Superintendent of Schools 





Roy B. Sharrock, A.B., M.A. 
Principal of the High School 



THE BUZZER 19 2 9- 



>• 





Agnes M. Burgess, A.B. 
French-Latin 



Richard R. Keay, A.B. 

Science 



George S. Wolff, B.S. 
Science 



Dorothy L. Siegling, A.B., M.A. 
English 



Evelvia M. Meyer, A.B., M.A. 
Mathematics 



Wellington G. Fordyce, A.B. 
Social Science 



Helen H. King, B.S. 

Commercial 



eight 






- THE BUZZER 192 9 



-te"* 



David H. Sutton, B.S. 

Biology-Social Science 



Gertrude M. Cone, A.B. 
Language-English 



H. Belle Hill, B. Ped., D.S. 

Domestic Arts 



Alfred W. Rader 

Athletic Coach-Manual Arts 



Clarence Swackhamer, B.S. in Ed. 
Physical Education 



Mary H. Walker, A.B. 
Physical Education 



Edith B. Horrocks, A.B. 
English-Library 




THE BUZZER 1929 



>' 




Maude F. Laws, A.B. 
Music 



Carl Leo 

Music 



Barbara Rehburg 

Music 



Grace E. Henry 
Art 



Eulalia C. Taylor 
Nurse 



Alice M. Ressler 

Secretary to the Superintendent 



Hester E. Sprague 

Secretary to the Principal 



L_ 



THE BUZZER 1929 



The Class of 1929 



William Frederick Hall "Little 6/7/" 

Class President 4, Treasurer 1 ; Student 
Council 4; Honor Society; "Bab"; "Three 
Live Ghosts;" Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 
3, 4; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Football 3, 4; Basket- 
ball 4; Cheer Leader 1, 2; Valedictorian 4. 





John F. Widmer "Wid" 

Class Vice President 4; Athletic Association 
Treasurer 3; Journalism 2, 3; Buzzer Cir- 
culation Manager 3; Salutatorian 4. 



eleven 



THE BUZZER 192 9 



-}>- 




Thomas J. Caito "Tom' 

Patrick Henry 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3. 



Victor R. Cie Chanski "Vic" 

Football 4. 



Robert L. Cleveland "Bob" 

Fostoria High 1 ; Orrville High 2. 



Archibald H. Daniels "Archie" 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; 
Basketball Manager 2; Senior Quar- 
tet. 



Gertrude A. Duber "Tudie" 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; 
Operetta 2, 3; Journalism 2, 3, 4; 
Buzzer Feature Editor 3; Art Editor 
4; Annual Art Editor 4; Leaders' 
Club 3, 4; Music Appreciation 2. 



Clair C. Eminger 



"Sausage" 



Football 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; 
Glee Club 4. 



Harry L. Giles "Windy" 

Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 3, 4; Glee 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; "Three Live 
Ghosts." 

William Fowler Hall "Floahbum" 

Cleveland Heights High 1; Winter 
Park 1, 2; Student Council Secre- 
tary 4; "Bab;" Glee Club 4; Oper- 
etta 4; Journalism 4; Annual Snap- 
shot Editor 4; Assistant Football 
Manager 4; Basketball 4; Cheer 
Leader 3, 4; Senior Quartet. 



Hvelve 






THE BUZZER 192 9 



Dorothy L. Hattendorf "Dor" 

Student Council President 4; Honor 
Society; Athletic Association Secre- 
tary 3, 4; Class Secretary 2, Presi- 
dent 3; "Bab," "Three Live 
Ghosts;" Glee Club 1, 3; Journal- 
ism 3, 4; Buzzer Business Manager 
4; Annual Business Manager 4; 
Basketball 3, 4, Captain 4; Leaders' 
Club 3, 4, Vice President 3. 

Dorothy E. Jaquays "Dot" 

Journalism 4; Annual Feature Edi- 
tor 4; Leaders' Club 3, 4; Vice 
President 4. 



Ormuston S. Kline "Spec" 

Football 1, 2, 3, Manager 4; Bas- 
ketball 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; 
Athletic Association President 4; 
Glee Club 3, 4; Librarian 4; Oper- 
etta 3, 4. 



Richard F. Koss 



•Dicfe" 



Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Foot- 
ball 4. 



Helen T. Lake "Lake" 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Leader 4; Op- 
eretta 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; 
Class Vice President 1; "Bab;" 
Basketball 3; Leaders' Club 3. 

Dorothy E. Mackey "Dot" 

Collinwood 1, 2; Glee Club 3, 4; 
Operetta 3; Journalism 4; Annual 
Literary Editor 4; Leaders' Club 3, 
4; President 4. 



Frances X. Murphy "Fran" 

Mayfield Central High 1; Student 
Council 4; "Bab;" "Three Live 
Ghosts;" Glee Club 3, 4; Treasurer 
4; Operetta 3, 4, Property Manager 
4; Journalism 2, 3, 4; Buzzer News 
Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Annual 
Editor-in-Chief 4; Leaders' Club 3, 
4; Secretary and Treasurer 4. 

Louis E. Petti "Louie" 

Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3; Glee 
Club 4; Journalism 4. 




thirteen 



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THE BUZZER 1929 



>- 




Leonard X. Sadosky "Len" 

Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; 
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Leader 4; Op- 
eretta 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; 
Athletic Association Secretary 4; 
Class Vice President 1, Secretary 2; 
Senior Quartet; "Three Live 
Ghosts." 

Joseph G. Sintic "Sal" 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Base- 
ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3; Glee 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 2, 3, 4; 
Senior Quartet. 

Lillian M. Somnitz "Lil" 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 1, 2, 
3; Journalism 2, 3, 4; Circulation 
Manager 3, Feature Editor 4; 
Leaders' Club 3; Art 2, 4. 

Elmer E. Springer "Omar" 

General Stage Manager 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Class Secretary 3; Glee Club 4; 
Journalism 2, 4; Buzzer Sport Edi- 
tor 4; Annual Sport Editor 4; Foot- 
ball 2, 3, 4. 



Steve J. Tref.ec "Prof" 

President, Rooters' Club 3; Glee 
Club 1. 



Charles E. Wanstall 



"Chuck" 



Class President 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 
4; Operetta 3, 4; Journalism 4; 
Baseball 2; "Three Live Ghosts." 



Bingham W. Zellmer "Bing-gum" 

West High 1, 2; "Bab," "Three Live 
Ghosts;" Football 4. 



Warren C. Zellmer "Coach" 

West High 1, 2; Football 4; Track 
3, 4; General Stage Manager 4. 



fourteen 




.Hg( THE BUZZER 1929- — }> 



Senior Class History 

ING FOR A DAY! How true that is of the Senior. As we look back it 
doesn't seem possible that so many thrilling events and happy times could 
be crowded into four short years. 

Only three members of this year's graduating class started their education 
in dear old Euclid Central. They are Clair Eminger, Joseph Sintic and Spence 
Kline. The rest of the twenty-six members joined enroute. 

We may be victorious but by no means is all the credit due to us. It took the 
loving care of three hundred and ninety-three teachers to pilot us through twelve 
years of schooling. Without accounting for the many hours of detention or 
making allowances for the time out along the way, we estimate a grand total of 
54,600 hours spent in the pursuit of learning. 

We expect to hear a great deal in the future of our fellow classmates of 
nineteen hundred and twenty-nine, for the splendid careers which some have chosen 
are highly commendable. Nursing, business teaching, and physical education all 
make their appeal to our class. 

Great has been the athletic prowess of this group for its members have formed 
the backbone of nearly all teams representing the school for the last four years. 
The girls have shone in basketball and the boys have been outstanding in all four 
sports. Five captains of teams have been chosen from the class during this time. 
In this field Coach Rader has endeared himself to everyone. 

In dramatics we have also been leaders. Each year we have given programs 
in Assembly which were indeed worthy of notice. Mr. Bay directed them in our 
Freshman, Sophomore and Junior years, while Mr. Keay took charge in our Senior 
year. Last year the Junior Play, entitled "Bab", climaxed along the line of drama. 
Mrs. Siegling was the producer in that instance, and we are sure that the Senior 
Play, "Three Live Ghosts", which she is directing this year will be a huge success. 
In our Sophomore year our class was well represented both in the leads and choruses 
of the Operetta, "The Spring Maid". Last year, our Junior year, we dominated the 
Operetta, entitled "Sweethearts", practically all the leads being Juniors. This year 
for the first time in the history of the school, a modern musical show was given. 
As usual the Seniors held practically full sway. 

Four delightful parties and one glorious Prom have been given and we have 
proved ourselves to be entertaining hosts and hostesses. 

Our class as a whole has been very versatile, entering into all things with the 
vigor and enthusiasm of which Euclid Central has been so proud. It grieves us 
greatly to leave this sheltering place of learning and the only thing that atones 
at all for our sorrow is the fact that we are young, have started on the right road, 
and have all of life opening out before us. 



fifteen 



THE BUZZER 19 2 9- 




The Class of 1930 

INCE the beginning of the school year in September, we have been enjoy- 
ing, along with the Seniors, the title of upper classmen. It seems hard 
to believe that in one more year we will be through with high school 
forever. 

With the change from lower classmen to upper classmen came a change in 
our subjects also. Before we knew it, many of us were typing, taking down short- 
hand, and speaking French. 

We fully did our share as Juniors in contributing athletes to our high school 
teams. Several boys made the football and basketball teams, and half the members 
of the girls' basketball team were Juniors. 

Our class did not show up well in the cast for the operetta this year but our 
contribution to the orchestra and band made up for what our voices may lack. 

Our class has been guided through this important year of our high school 
life by Ernest Kovarik, our president; Rosalind Fouts, vice president; Willard 
Billhimer, secretary; and Wayne McCandless, treasurer. Mr. Sutton, our new 
sponsor, deserves much credit and thanks for the interest he has taken concerning 
our studies and social life. 

The big event of the year to which we had looked forward since we were 
Freshmen, was the Junior play, "Kempy," given by the llA's and the llB's. This 
was so well liked that we are already dreaming of greater dramatic laurels next year. 




-4- 



THE BUZZER 1929 



>■- 



The Class of 1931 




E SOPHOMORE classe of ye year of Grace one thousand nine hundred 
and twenty-nine with all or nearly all of its former members and some of 
ye new ones meets again in ye olde meeting place, Euclide Highe Schoole. 
These delvers into ye Englishe Grammer and students of ye writtings of Euclide 
and Caesare be much haughty and arrogant tword ye greene freshmen and e'en 
do not deign to follow ye ancient and honorable custom of putting ye impertinent 
freshmen in their owne proper places. 

But these Scholars be possessed of much originality, which is shown in ye 
classe party. Many of ye fierce looking buccaneers and swashbucklers doth abound 
on the scene of ye great festival, and great enjoyment prevaileth among all ye 
merrie revelers. 

An abundance of effort beeth expended in basketball contests and in football 
jousts, and ye actors display good ability in "Ye Eligible Mr. Bangs." 

Lady Ruth Walton is ye gracious Queen of the meetings and beeth ably assisted 
by Sir Stewart Bohn. Mistress Jane Gibbs keepeth an intent eye on all doings 
and Sir John Shea taketh in keeping all moneys needed to carry on ye classe 
business. 

Then, with much suddenness, ye Euclid High beeth confronted with ye glaring 
red sweaters of ye Sophomores of the year of Grace, 1931. Thereupon ye horizon 
remaineth very red for many a long day. 




THE BUZZER 1929 



>~ 




The Class of 1932 

N THE morning of September 10, 1928, the "Freshies" marched up the 
north stairs in a body for the first time in their young and sheltered lives. 
One by one they tiptoed timidly through the doorway of Room 17, and, 
walking up to Miss Burgess, the babes announced themselves. They were assigned 
hard wooden seats, which seemed to them to be places of torture with their books, 
the grinning demons who daily twisted the whipcord tighter about their tender heads. 

After more than a month of this horrible ordeal, the infants were judged sane 
enough to vote for class officers. June Bradley was elected President, while Lyman 
Pennington carried off the position of Vice President. Eugene Amorosi was 
appointed official pencil-pusher, and upon Charles Musgrave was bestowed the 
honor of guarding the royal treasure. 

An assembly play, "Station YYYY", by Booth Tarkington, given by the Fresh- 
men on February 17 under the direction of Miss Meyer, the class sponsor, marked 
the debut of the future dramatic stars of the high school. 

The Freshman Party was held on March 16. Refreshments, which consisted 
of green lemonade, sandwiches, and cake, were served, and, as they say in the 
movies, "a good time was had by all". Thus did the lowly Frosh break into society 
life at "dear old Euclid". 




eighteen 



A g © 9 g • 

Activities 




THE BUZZER 1929 



>~ 



Natioiial Honor Society- 




Established in 1924 




HE National Honor Society was organized for the purpose of developing 
the four qualities of leadership, character, scholarship, and service. Lead- 
ership means the ability to take the lead in all measures tending toward the 
betterment of conditions in and out of school. Character is the general all around 
moral development necessary to a real man or woman. Scholarship is just what its 
name signifies. Service means the cheerful and wholehearted giving of support 
in those different fields constituting school activities such as athletics, dramatics, 
and the like. 

The society in taking charge of Assembly programs endeavors to keep them 
at an interesting, intelligent level. Another purpose of the organization is to 
develop a better and more cooperative relation between the student body and the 
faculty. Thus, in combination with the school, it endeavors to turn out better types 
of young men and women. 



William Hetrick 
Grace Pinney 
Cleotha Cook 

Alberta Laufer 



Ruth Davis 
Helen Gibbs 



1924 



1925 



1926 



Paul Kurtz 
1927 

1928 
Neil Schroeder 



Carl Schroeder 
Concetta Ranellucci 
Theodora Deringer 

Easter Sanger 



Henry Koll 
Henry Powers 



1929 
William Frederick Hall Dorothy Hattendorf 

Ernest Kovarik 

Faculty Sponsor Miss Burgess 



twenty 






THE BUZZER 19 2 9 



Student Council 



HE Student Council of Euclid Central was formed at the beginning of 
the school year 1928-29. It is made up from representatives from each room 
B§ l|rj with Miss Burgess and Mr. Sharrock as sponsors. 

Its officers are Dorothy Hattendorf, President; Ernest Kovarik, Vice President; 
Wra. Fowler Hall, Secretary. 

The main accomplishment of the year has been the compiling of a hand-book, 
the first ever attempted at Euclid. During the first semester a committee from 
the council assisted with assembly programs. 

Next year should bring a larger field of activity for this organization. 



STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS 
W. Frederick Hall Ruth Phypers 



Spence Kline 
Helen Lake 
Frances Murphy 
Lenard Sadosky 
Ruth Walton 



June Bradley 
Marjorie Scott 
Lois Hawk 
Carl Weston 
Sybil Scott 




twenty-one 



...*"!. 



THE BUZZER 1929 



>- 



Girls' Glee Club 




HREE specialty dancers were included this year in the personnel of the 
Girls' Glee Club which has been under the leadership of Helen Lake, 
aided by Gertrude Duber as secretary, Frances Murphy as treasurer, Lillian 
Somnitz as librarian, and Ova Latshaw as accompanist. 

The first appearance of the year was in November when dance numbers, a 
group of songs — "The Rosary", "O Sole Mio" and "My Evaline" — and selections 
from "Babes in Toyland" made up the program. 

At Christmas time "Adestes Fideles," "Bring A Torch," "The First Noel" 
and "Holy Night" were sung at the candle-light carol service, which has become 
an annual tradition in our school. 

The grand finale of the year has been the musical comedy, "Going Up," our 
first attempt to stage a modern musical show. 

It is with regret that the Girls' Glee Club faces the coming year without the 
presence of Mrs. Maude F. Laws who for many years has been the director. For 
her we wish good luck and all happiness. 




twenty-two 






THE BUZZER 1929 



-1> 



loys' Glee Clualb 



NDER the direction of Miss Barbara Rehberg, fourpart music received 

emphasis this year in the Boys' Glee Club. The club as a whole made its 

' ^g' appearance in October, singing the "Tinker Song" and "There's Music in 

the Air." During rehearsals, several songs were worked upon, one of them being 

the "Heidelberg Stein Song." 

The quartet picked by Miss Rehberg for the athletic banquet proved so success- 
ful that it has since made appearance upon several occasions: at the banquet; at 
an assembly program given later in the season by the Senior Class; and twice 
for the Community Club, once at Christmas and again in April. Because the 
members of the quartet are Seniors, it has been given the title of "The Senior 
Quartet." The members are Leonard Sadosky, first tenor; Joe Sintic, second tenor; 
Archie Daniels, baritone; and William Fowler Hall, bass. 

"Going Up" the musical comedy of the year, offered splendid opportunity 
to the leading voices of the club, and the boys have received much praise for 
their work. 

The business of the club has been under the management of Leonard Sadosky, 
leader; Spence Kline, librarian; Vincent Caito, treasurer; and Edward Coltrin, 
secretary. 




twenty-three 



■4- — THE BUZZER 1929- }§►- 



66 Goimg Up" 

A MUSICAL COMEDY 

Presented by the Musical Clubs of Euclid High School 

April 12, 1929 

Maude Faetkenheuer Laws .....General Director 

Erwin King ....Musical Director 

Cast of Characters 

Miss Zonne, A Telephone Girl Violet Ressler 

John Gordon, Manager of "Gordon Inn" Joe Sintic 

F. H. Douglas, A Chronic Bettor Edward Scheuring 

Mrs. Douglas, His Wife Ruth Walton 

Jules Gaillard, an Aviator, Their Prospective Son-in-law Lenard Sadosky 

Grace Douglass, His Fiancee Helen Lake 

Madeline Manners, Her Chum Ruth Phypers 

Hopkinson Brown, Her Fiance Charles Wanstall 

Robert Street, Author of "Going Up" William Fowler Hall 

James Brooks, His Publisher James Stinson 

Sam Robinson, A Mechanician Spence Kline 

/Chandler Humphrey 

Bell Boys J Carl Laufer 

j Anton Sintic 

\ Joe Korencic 

Louis French, Mechanician Howard Clasen 

Chorus Boys: E. Coltrin, W. McCandless, K. Green. 

Chorus Girls: Misses Shotsinger, Murphy, Latshaw, Harmon, Scott, Brewer, Masters, 
Simmons, Scott, Daus, Rogers, Twiss, Johns, Knuth, Gibbs, Caito. 

Maude Dance Chorus: Annie Lebar, Rosalind Fouts, Betty Wedler, Marjorie Loop, 
Wilma Dickson, Betty Clulee, Jean Kupfer, Betty Lebar. 

Orchestra: Piano, Miss Rehberg; Violins, L. Collins, C. Bantel ; Cornets, R. Miller, 
H. Giles; Clarinets, E. Kovarik, A. Pray; Tuba, Paul McCormick; Drums, 
Mr. Leo. 



twenty-four 



THE BUZZER 1929 



> 



Orchestra 




O WEDNESDAY assembly period would be complete without the orchestra, 
with its peppy entrance marches and the gay exit music whose strains 
linger long in Auditorium and hallway. 

Under Mr. Leo, the conductor, sight reading has been developed to a high 
degree. This, of course, makes possible a larger repertory than formerly. 

The violin group is not very large. Mr. Leo is pleased, however, with the 
way in which it keeps up its standard with Walter Massakatto and Joseph Gombach 
playing first violins and Rudolph Massakatto, second violin. 

The clarinet and cornet groups are a little larger. The clarinets are headed 
by Ernest Kovarik, who also is the assistant conductor, Alfred Pray and Thomas 
Kline. The cornet group is composed of Harry Giles, James Stinson and Carl 
Laufer. The playing of the cornet group is excellent. 

The saxophone group is the largest, composed of Edward Coltrin, Edward 
Scheuring, Kenneth Green, and Herbert Bunnard. 

Mary Alice Johns takes care of all the drums. 

Betty Wedler, pianist, has been a great help as has also Miss Cone, who has 
been assistant sponsor and pianist. 




twenty-fivt 



THE BUZZER 1929 



>■- 



The Band 




jT THE beginning of the year, band officers consisting of a leader, secretary- 
>&m treasurer, and librarian were elected. They were James Stinson, Kenneth 
Green, and Edward Coltrin, respectively. Ruth Walton was appointed the 
first Drum-Major. 

During this year, advanced military marching regulations were introduced. 
The band made its first appearance of the year at the dedication of the new football 
field. It played at all home games thereafter, helping immensely in the singing. 
In combination with Shore's band it helped to dedicate their new field at the 
Euclid-Shore football game. In concluding an eventful season, it made a splendid 
showing at the Decoration Day exercises. 

The personnel consisted of: Mr. Carl Leo, director; James Stinson, Harry 
Giles, Jr., Carl Laufer, and Wayne McCandless, cornets; Alfred Pray, Thomas 
Kline, Anton Kovacic, and Ernest Kovarik, clarinets; Edward Scheuring, Kenneth 
Green, Edward Coltrin, and Richard Kline, E flat alto saxophones; Miss Houston, 
trombone; June Bradley and Ethel Simmons, alto horns; Herbert Bunnard, bass; 
and Mary Alice Johns and Prescott Fouts, drums. 




c> 








ill 1 a 



twenty-six 



-hJ( -THE BUZZER 1929 



66 Ke]mpy" 

By J. C. and Elliott Nugent 

JUNIOR PLAY 

February 9, 1929 

Directed by David H. Sutton 

Ruth Bence Wanda Lewandoski 

"Dad" Bence . Norman Bradley 

"Ma" Bence Elizabeth Scott 

Jane Wade Ruth Walton 

Ben Wade Walter Massakatto 

Katherine Bence Rosalind Fouts 

"Kempy" James Bruce Allen 

"Duke" Merrill Edward Scheuring 



Three Live Ghosts 

By Frederick S. Isham and Max Marcin 

SENIOR PLAY 

May 17, 1929 

Directed by Dorothy L. Seigling 

Mrs. Gubbins, known as "Old Sweetheart" ....Frances Murphy 

Peggy Woofers Jean Kupfer 

Bolton, of the American Detective Agency Charles Wanstall 

Jimmie Gubbins Lenard Sadosky 

William Foster alias "William Jones" Kenneth Green 

Spoof y Ernest Kovarik 

Rose Gordon Doris Simmons 

Briggs, of Scotland Yards W. Frederick Hall 

Benson Bingham Zellmer 

Lady Leicester Dorothy Hattendorf 

Policemen Harry Giles. Wilfred J affray 



twenty-seven 



THE BUZZER 1929 



>• 



Leaders 9 Climb 

HIS year the Leaders' Club has accomplished more than any year before 
socially, musically, (don't you remember our orchestra?) and financially. 

The social side of the club included a get-together party, a weiner roast, 
and, as a climax, a party given in honor of the Shore Leaders' Club. 

A clever little "Kitchen Kabinet K'Orchestra" in full uniform presented a 
selection of popular songs woven into story, and, has been talked about ever since. 

Since this is the first yea;' Euclid has had two gym periods a week for the 
girls, Leaders' Club has found its field of activity greatly enlarged, and the officers, 
Dorothy Mackey, Dorothy Jaquays, and Frances Murphy have found their duties 
correspondingly increased. 



The Buzzer 

THE MAGAZINE 

For seven years the mimeographed magazine, published once each six weeks, 
has been the means of recording the events of Euclid school life. Art covers, 
a larger magazine, and the point system of credits have been the distinguishing 
characteristics of the present year's work. Aided by a reporting staff of twenty, 
the following students have been responsible for the publication of the magazine: 



Editor-in-Chief — Frances Murphy 
Literary Editor — Elizabeth Scott 
News Editor — Norman Bradley 
Sports Editor — Elmer Springer 



Feature Editor — Lillian Somnitz 
Assistant Feature — Bruce Allen 
Circulation — Charles Wanstall 
Bus. Manager — Dorothy Hattendorf 



THE YEARBOOK 

The Yearbook is four years old. The present edition contains several features, 
namely a larger book, a faculty picture section, a greatly enlarged sports section 
and an alumni list. The book has been compiled through the efforts of the Senior 
members of the Journalism class, although other members of the Senior class 
assisted in the sports section. The business staff was made up of Juniors, with a 
Senior as manager. The Staff was as follows: 



Editor — Frances Murphy 
Literary Editor — Dorothy Mackey 
Sports Editor — Elmer Springer 
Art Editor — Gertrude Duber 
Artist — Bruce Allen 
Calendar — Dorothy Jaquays 



Snapshot Editor — W. Fowler Hall 
Bus. Manager — Dorothy Hattendorf 
Solicitors— Betty Wedler, Betty Le- 
bar, Ruth Walton, Wanda Lewan- 
doski, Elizabeth Scott 

twenty-eight 



Athletics 



L 




THE BUZZER 19 2 9 




EUCLID CENTRAL 31— WEST COMMERCE 0. 

Euclid Central opened the football season with a 
bang by defeating a strong West Commerce aggrega- 
tion in Central's first game of the season at Washington 
Field in a G.C.C. feature. After a slow start the Lions 
gained momentum and swept down the field time after 
time to amass a total of five touchdowns. Commerce's 
strong line was battered to pieces by Central's fierce 
attack. 

EUCLID CENTRAL 36— BRUSH 0. 

With the final score standing at 36 to 0, Euclid 
Central successfully overcame the second barrier in 
their march to a third G.C.C. cup by defeating Brush 
High. Throughout the game Brush kept up a strong 
passing attack which at one time put them within 
scoring distance but their line plunges were ineffective 
and they failed to score. Four of the Lion's tallies 
were the result of line plunges and short end runs 
while the other two were a pass and a return of a kick. 



EUCLID CENTRAL 56— SHORE 0. 

Repeating the feat of the past several years Euclid Central again did the land- 
slide act over Shore High, her neighbor on the north, and effectively silenced any 
doubts as to the Centralites' ability to play football. During the game Capt. Sintic 
indulged in a scoring spree running up a total of five touchdowns. Credit should 
also go to the Central second string who took an active part in the orgy. 




thirty 



THE BUZZER 1929 



>" 




EUCLID CENTRAL 32 
SHAKER 

Euclid Central hung another 
scalp on her belt by defeating 
her old rival Shaker in the 
Lions' fourth conference game 
of the season. Straight foot- 
ball, line plunges and end runs 
were the Centralites' mainstay 
during the game. Shaker put up a spirited resistance but was unable to stop 
Euclid's powerful scoring machine. 

EUCLID CENTRAL 0— JOHN MARSHALL 7 
Euclid Central's gridders received a telling blow when they met defeat at the 
hands of John Marshall — the first defeat against the team in more than three years. 
A trick formation fooled the Lions and a pass batted into Holliday's hands resulted 
in a score for Marshall. In an attempt to score Sintic received a pass over the goal 
line but the play was called illegal and the score did not change. A heavy rain and 
several inches of mud on the field slowed down the game. 

EUCLID CENTRAL 38— LONGWOOD 
Staging a comeback from the defeat of the week before Central's inspired team 
walloped a strong team from Longwood to the tune of 38 to 0. Longwood stood 
practically no chance at all and presented a battered appearance when the final 
whistle blew. This game marked the finish of the G. C. C. season and left Euclid 
Central tied with West Commerce for first place. 

i 
EUCLID CENTRAL 38 BEDFORD 

A plucky team was downed when Bedford, a member of the Trolley League, 
was defeated in an independent tilt. Central held the whip hand from the start of 
the game and scored repeatedly through Bedford's line. The gameness and the good 
sportsmanship of the South Siders was distinctly noticeable during the game. 



EUCLID CENTRAL 10 
LINCOLN 

Although outweighed ten 
pounds per man the Central 
grid aggregation once more 
demonstrated its supremacy by 
downing Lincoln, a member of 
the Senate, in the final game 
of the season. The outstand- 
ing feature of the game v, as the defensive work of the Lions' line. Upon cne occa- 
sion the Lincoln ball carriers were thrown for better than twenty yards in losses, in 
four attempts to advance the ball. 




thirty 



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THE BUZZER 19 2 9 



>• 




HONOR ROLL 

Euclid placed the usual 
number of men on the myth- 
ical elevens. At the begin- 
ning of the season, every 
boy went out to do his best, 
and as everyone cannot 
make the honor roll, the 

city newspapers and coaches 
have chosen the men that have shown up best on the gridiron. 

The boys from our school picked for one of these honor positions are: Joe 
Sintic, Jack Shea, Lenard Sadosky, Elmer Springer, Wm. Fred. Hall, Louis Petti. 

THE TEAMS 
Varsity Position Second Team 

Petti L. End L. Cie Chanski 

Springer L. Tackle .. Cole 

B. Zellmer L. Guard W. Zellmer 

Hall Center A. Sintic 

Koss R. Guard ... Scheuring 

Caito R. Tackle .... Kovarik 

V. Cie Chanski R. End Wadsworth 

Sadosky Quarterback Korencic 

Shea R. Halfback Bunnard 

Eminger L. Halfback ...' Clasen 

J. Sintic, Captain Fullback Kinstler 

Alred W. Rader (Ohio Univ.) Head Coach 

C. Swackhamer (Ohio Univ.) Assistant Coach 

Spence Kline, Wm. F. Hall Student Managers 

R. R. Keay (Miami) Faculty Manager 




thirty-two 



<{- 



THE BUZZER 1929 



>~ 





Basketball 

INCENT CAITO, who 

was captain during the 

season of 1928-1929, 
led the red and white in scor- 
ing. He played both a good 
defensive and offensive game, 
and always was a threat to the 

opponents. Eminger, Sadosky, Shea, Kovarik, Wm. Fowler Hall, Wm. Frederick 
Hall, and L. Wadsworth also aided him during the year, these boys forming a 
strong combination. 

Euclid, after losing its first three non-conference games to Bedford (32-16), 
Lincoln (57-34), and the Alumni, broke into the winning column by defeating its 
bitter rival. Shore, by a 24-20 score. As the score indicates the game was a close 
fight until the end, Euclid winning out at the last whistle. 

The following week Euclid was defeated by Brush 35-30 in an interesting 
game, but came back and defeated a strong Spencerian team and continued by 
crushing Marshall 34-18. 

On February 8, Euclid again played Shore. This game proved to be the thriller 
of the season, Shore winning 20-17 in the last minutes of play. Coach Rader, 
started his second string boys, who played nearly the entire game because the 
varsity was scheduled to play a postponed game with Longwood the following 
evening. 

Euclid finished its season by losing three straight conference games to Long- 
wood, (34-17), Shaker Heights, (24-18), and to Commerce, winners of the G. C. C. 
title by a 33-25 score. Euclid Central scored 256 points to the opponents' 318 for 
1 1 games, and ended up with a percent of .272 for the season. 




thirty-three 



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THE BUZZER 19 2 9 




THE SECOND TEAM 

Euclid Central's second 
team, led by Captain Eminger, 
who starred in every game, 
had a successful season losing 
only three games. Bedford, 
Brush, and Shaker were their 
only stumbling blocks, the 
other opponents being defeat- 
ed by large scores. Hanslik, 
Carter, Korencic, Zellmer, Cie 
Chanski, and Kulwinskas, 
helped Eminger to make it a successful season. 

THE TOURNAMENT 

In the Northeastern Ohio Class B Tournament at Brush High, March 1 and 2, 
Euclid Central did not fare so well. Euclid drew Avon High for the afternoon 
but Avon forfeited the game. Mayfield, the winner of the Columbia-Mayfield 
game, defeated Euclid Central in the evening, but in turn lost to Rocky River 
Class B winners. 

1NTRA-MURAL GAMES 

Intra-mural Basketball was inaugurated at Euclid Central during 1928-1929. 
These games always drew a large body of followers and were hotly contested. 
A gold trophy was presented to the team winning the championship. The Senior 
team, captained by Speck Kline, a former varsity man and consisting of Joe 
Sintic, Springer, Wanstall, Trebec, Cleveland, and Daniels, won the title. The 
Juniors were runners up to the Seniors for the trophy. 

Wrestling 

UCLID is apparently the home of champions. Mr. Swackhamer made 
champion wrestlers of Joe Sintic and "Dick" Koss. Dick threw his first 
man from West High in 3 min., 25 sec. His elbow was injured in this 

match but the next day he played to a draw and two periods of overtime with a 

West Tech man. He won third place. Joe threw his men from West High and 

West Tech in 2 min., 5 sec. and 1 min., 15 sec, thus winning the city championship 

in the 160 lbs. class. The other 

fellows on the team, Jack Za- 

gorc — 140 lbs., Charles Kulwin 

— 130 lbs., Walter Massakatto 

— 120 lbs., Joseph Gumbach — 

110 lbs., and William Petti— 

100 lbs., are all scrappin' 

youngsters who will bring 

more cups to Euclid's case 

next year. 





thirty-four 



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THE BUZZER 1929 



>- 




Baseball 

|UCLID, in the spring of 1928, proved as successful in Baseball as in Foot- 
ball, and won the Cuyahoga County League Championship. Bedford, the 
team which won the championship the year before, proved to be the toughest 
foe. At the end of the scheduled number of games Euclid and Bedford were tied 
for the championship, each team having lest one game to the other. 

In order to decide the championship a play off was necessary. The game was 
played at University School, a neutral field, because the teams had met on their 
own fields in the two games they had already played. Euclid won this closely 
contested game, 6 to 5. 

The cup which we received was the first. But we are hoping for many more 
in the future. 

Only two regulars will not be available for the 1929 lineup: Russell Hanslik, 
the captain of the championship team; and William Martens, catcher. 

The other teams in the league are Euclid, Shore and Brush. Euclid and 
Bedford played seven games while the other two teams played six. 

THE SCHEDULE 



Euclid 5 

Euclid 14 

Euclid..... 9 

Euclid ...11 

Euclid 3 

Euclid .... 9 

Euclid 6 



Bedford 3 

Shore 5 

Brush 8 

Shore 3 

Bedford 12 

Brush 6 

Bedford 5 




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THE BUZZER 192 9 




S U 8 




THE TEAM 

Euclid Central had a good 
hitter and a fast, clean fielder 
in Captain Russell Hanslik, 
who had played three years on 
the Euclid nine. Clair Em- 
inger, who played shortstop 
was lead off man and a .400 
hitter. Left field was guarded 
by a very able player, Vincent Caito. Joe Sintic, third baseman and Euclid's best 
batter, was a constant danger to opposing pitchers. Lenard Sadosky played the 
keystone sack. Laurence Wadsworth divided his time between pitching and right 
field. Jack Shea, playing his first year, held down the initial bag. Dick Koss, 
pitching ace, won five games for the champions. The list of batteries was completed 
by our backstop, William Martens. Floyd Hanslik in right field, Carl Laufer at 
second base, Jack Cole at third, and Anthony Sciarillo, utility infielder, completed 
the roster of Euclid Central's first championship team. 



Track 



K 



HE track season of 1927 was the busiest Euclid Central has enjoyed. Lead 
by Capt. Bernard Sadosky, the track team was entered in many dual meets 
and in a triangular meet, with Euclid Central, Longwood and Brush partici- 
pating. Euclid Central finished first with a total of 47 1/3, Longwood second with 
40 1/3 and Brush third with 20 1/3. On May 11, 1928 the G. C. C. track meet was 
held at Shaker field. Euclid Central finished fifth, B. Sadosky, L. Sadosky, J. Shea 
and H. Clasen winning honors. 
One week later. May 18, 
Euclid Central entered the dis- 
trict track meet at Lakewood 
field with B. Sadosky, L. Sa- 
dosky, and Vincent Caito quali- 
fying for the state meet at 
Columbus. L. Sadosky won 
third place in the low hurdles. 




thirty-six 



THE BUZZER 192 9 



Girls 9 Basketball 




N SPITE of an unsuccessful basketball year the Euclid Girls came through 
smiling with their captain, Dorothy Hattendorf. The team was young 
and inexperienced, which promises good material next year, when the girls 
are planning for a non-losing season. 

The first game was a practice game in which Wickliffe won 40-6, but next the 
Alumni had a hard time getting the game 23-19. The real season started with 
Shore gaining the 24-10 win, and then Brush surprised us by having a huge center 
who won their game 28-9. When Mayfield came to visit us, we treated them fine 
by letting them win 23-10. Our motto "Treat 'em nice, and beat 'em nice" didn't 
quite fill the quota then. Bedford didn't gain an easy victory over the girls, but just 
barely managed a 15-11 win when a long shot of theirs sank through the basket. 
Shore's team was in its prime and didn't allow Euclid to interfere with their record 
when they took the game 34-7. Next in line were the Bedford girls again who 
von 18-8. Last but not least was the very close Brush game. This time our girls 
let their opponents register an 18-16 victory. 



The positions v. ere as follows: 

Forwards: Jean Kupfer, '30; Ruth Walton, '31 ; Ruth Daus, '31; Ruth Phypers. '31. 

Guards: Dorothy Hattendorf, '29; Rosalind Fouts, '30; Violet Ressler, '31; Betty 
Lebar, '30. 




thirty-seven 



THE BUZZER 192 9 



> 




National Athletic Scholarship Society 

HE local chapter of the National Athletic Scholarship Society of Secondary 
Schools was established at Euclid Central High one year ago by an act of 
the Athletic Association. 

Eligibility to membership in this society is limited to those boys earning an 
athletic letter in one of the four major sports or letters in two minor sports, whose 
average in their school work for three consecutive semesters is equal to or higher 
than the general average of the school, and who have exemplified the highest type 
of citizenship and sportsmanship. 

The following boys have been elected to membership in the society: 



Vincent Caito 
William Fowler Hall 
William Frederick Hall 
Richard Koss 



Warren Zellmer 



Ernest Kovarik 
Lenard Sadosky 
Elmer Springer 
Bingham Zellmer 



The Athletic Association 



HE Athletic Association has been a standard organization for six years. 
Its purpose is to promote vigorous and healthy athletic contests, to create 
a true school spirit and to uphold high character ideals. As a result of 

these principles Euclid, as far as athletics are concerned, stands out as one of the 

finest schools in greater Cleveland. 

At the four meetings which the Athletic Association had this year, several 
important points have been decided under the leadership of Spence Kline, president, 
and his cabinet, Lenard Sadosky, Edward Coltrin, and Mr. Rader. Spring sports 
have received more attention this year and a big dance has been planned as a bene- 
fit for the track and baseball squads. It was decided to give medals and member- 
ship in the National Athletic Honor Society to all those who had earned a letter 
in sports and whose grades were above the average. The awarding of all athletic 
letters still remains the same. 



thirty-eight 



Hodge -Podge 




i 



THE BUZZER 1929 







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\i 




V J 




ini£r 






forty 



^ THE BUZZER 1929- fe>- 



Calendar 

"Time is a file that wears 
and makes no noise." 

SEPTEMBER 

10 — School again. Quite a few new teachers. 

12 — Seniors have first class meeting. Elect officers. 

17 — Robert Vail arrives. Ain't he cute? 

29 — "Dot" Jaquays entertains Senior girls at her cottage. Mis. Walker chaperones. 

OCTOBER 

5 — Commerce helps us to a successful football season by losing, 31-0. 
10 — Journalism class entertained in assembly. Big fight! ! Kid Phypers vs. 

Battling Fouts. 
12 — Played Brush 36-0, in our favor. Nice day for our Dedication Game. 
14 — The Glass Blowers. 

18 — Girls go out Basketball for first time this year. Coach, Miss Cone. 
19 — Pretty tough for Shore when we win, 55-0, on their Dedication Day. 
23 — Sophomores strut proudly forth in their new "1931" sweaters. 
25 — Beat Shaker 32-0. Rain, Rain, and more Rain. 

26 — N. E. O. T. A. meeting in Cleveland. No school. Wish they had them oftener. 
28— Childhood Days! Girls' Glee Club. 

NOVEMBER 

2 — Marshall springs a surprise. Beat us 7-0. 

3 — Sophomores give an elaborate Pirate Party. Plenty of fun and lots of eats 

is what we crave. 
6 — Hoover Beats Smith. That's where my shekels go. 
7 — Longwood 0, Euclid 38. Just like that. They'll be a HOT time in Euclid 

tonight. Rah! Rah! Rah! 
16 — Bedford bows to us on a slushy field 38-0. 
23 — Athletic Benefit Dance. Swell time. 
28 — Senior Rings arrive. They are beauties. 

DECEMBER 

8 — Athletic Banquet. Red and White decorations. Lots of good eats, and songs 

by the boys' quartet. 
21 — Mr. Sutton encourages a moustache. Christmas vacation begins. Who said 

there wasn't any Santa Claus? 
27 — -"Dot" Mackey entertains, Leaders' Club at her home. Let's play "Ghost." 

JANUARY 

2 — School again. New teacher, Miss Horrocks. 

9 — Everyone has the flu! 
1 1 — Shore wins both basketball games. 

Girls, 24-10; Boys, 24-20. 
12 — Mrs. Walker throws big party for Leaders' Club. They had a wonderful time. 

forty-one 



THE BUZZER 1929 jfr- 



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Compliments 
..of. . 

EUCLID 

KIWANIS 

CLUB 



Li ■ I ■ I I I I ■ I ■ ■ ■ I I I I I I ■ I ■ I I ■ I i i i i i i i i ■ ■ i ■ ■ i i i i ■ i i i i i I ■ ■ I ■ gi ■ ■ i 

[' i ■ 'i i '■ ii ii 'i ii ii i. ii i 'i '■ :i ii in i< i< ii i' i.T'i ii 'i ii ii ii iiuimii ii ii ii ii ii inr'i.n ii irii ii ii iriii > i. l r:iM' iiji ii r iij 



Spencerian has "IT". 

Every month between two and 

three hundred firms ask for "IT". 

Drop us a line, or telephone for "IT", 

or better still, 
Come In And Get "IT". 



SPENCERIAN SCHOOL 

COMMERCE— ACCOUNTS— FINANCE 
3201 Euclid Avenue - Prospect 4500 - Cleveland, Ohio 

f i i i ■ i i ■ ■ ■ i ■ ■ I I ■ I I ■ ■ ■ i ■ I I i I I I g ■ I ■ i i ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ a ■ ■ ■ i i ■ i i i i i ■ i ■ I I ■ 



forty-two 



THE BUZZER 1929 



16 — Leaders' Club present the Kitchen Klub Korchestra in Assembly. 

20 — Alberta Laufer '28 and Kenry Koll '28 preside at Honor Society initiation. 

23 — Seniors present "Evening Dress Indispensable" in Assembly. 

Male quartet sings two snappy numbers. 
30 — Freshman Assemble program "Station YYYY", and Y was Eugene Amorosi 

left out? 

FEBRUARY 

8 — Shore again walks away with the honors. 
Girls, 34-7; Boys, 20-17. Too Bad! 

9 — Junior play, "Kempy." Where did Posy get the pretty "Posies"? 
16 — Senior Dance goes off fine. 

18 — Miss Meyer wears her diamond ring. Ah! Isn't it just adorable? 
20 — First bitter howls of "Going Up" rise up in mournful ecstacy. 
22 No school — thanks to George Washington. 



MARCH 

1-2 — Basketball tournament at Brush. River is champ this year. 

4-5 — Wrestling tournament at Marshall. Joe Sintic gains state light heavy-weight 
championship in 160-pound class. 
8 — Faculty swamped by Senior Boys in basketball game. 

16 — Freshmen Party. Freshmen sure know their refreshments. 

22 — Hot Dog! — Big Surprise! — What is it? — Suspense. — Here 'tis! — Spring Vaca- 
tion! Only one week. 

APRIL 

5 — Everybody hauling old newspapers to school for benefit of Athletic Association. 

8 — Leaders' Club girls get their pins. Everybody happy. 
10 — Mr. Metts, principal at Shore, "gets idefs out of the air." 
13 — Musical Comedy "Going Up." It turned out exceptionally well. 
19 — Athletic Benefit Dance. 



MAY 

3 — Opera "Aida." Half day of school. 

4 — Reception at Western Reserve for Senior girls. 
10 — Gym Exhibition. 
17 — Senior Play, "Three Live Ghosts." 
22 — Athletic Letters presented. 
28 — Commencement. 



forty-three 



THE BUZZER 192 9 




forty-four 



-<{ THE BUZZER 1929 - }§*•*- 



;; I • 1 I ■ 1 I t ■ I I I I ■ I I I I I ■ < I • ■ ■ ■ I I II ill I II ill I.IMII Mlllll ll.l IILII.I.IIriJlMlll III MIHII I IIM. I il^l 

I SOLON DRUG STORE 



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| 21051 Euclid Avenue at Chardon Road | 

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[giiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiuininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiigj 

| ANCHOR FENCES [ 

I FOR 

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| Parks - Institutions - Churches - Cemeteries 

I Anchor Post Fence Company | 

Manufacturers and Erectors of Fences for all Purposes 1 

General Sales Office: Eastern Avenue and 3 5th St., Baltimore, Md. 
| LOCAL OFFICE: 215 00 St. Clair Avenue, Euclid, Ohio 

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forty-five 



-4— -THE BUZZER 1929 



j II :l ,1^:1! IMi I! Ii.l I <l I II il :l: l< l: l< II li II I' I: I.'l :l il II II il<il<il<Hi : li II II II IMl II II II II II li:l<:l il<il' I II :l:il iimi.iiiii il 

Compliments of 

Euclid Crane £y Hoist Co. 

EUCLID, OHIO 



Manufacturers of 
ELECTRIC CRANES -:- ELECTRIC HOISTS 

TROLLEYS and MONORAIL EQUIPMENT 
AUTOMATIC WHEEL SCRAPERS, ROTARY 
SCRAPERS and TRACK-WHEEL DUMP WAGONS 



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Compliments of 



THE AUSTIN CO. 



ENGINEERS, ARCHITECTS 
AND BUILDERS 



a. 



forty-six 



, I 



!{— -THE BUZZER 1929 



The Discontented Cow 

People who live upon Chardon Road love to tell a story about a cow who once 
lived there. 

This cow was a pessimist. And a grouch. She thought the whole world was 
down on her. She swore at her luck for having been born in such a hot climate. 
She hated Chardon Road and everything along it with a hatred so violent that all 
the other cows in the neighborhood were afraid of her. 

She was such a grouch, in fact, and such a pessimist, that her owner, a kindly 
farmer put her off in a field by herself, for fear she might spoil the disposition of 
all the other cows in the neighborhood. 

Then one day a REAL hot spell came. It got so hot that the grass began to 
wither up and blow away. It got so hot that the rail fence surrounding this pessi- 
mistic cow began to smoke. It got so hot that all the butter melted and ran out 
of the buttercups. 

Now in the field next to that in which our pessimistic cow was moored, a lot 
of corn was growing. Finally it got so hot that the corn in this field began to pop, 
and snowy popcorn rained down all over that part of the country. 

Did our pessimistic cow raise her eyes and give thanks for this bountiful feast 
of popcorn? No. She thought it was snow, and finally she lay down and froze 
to death. 

The point of this touching story, which all Chardon-Roaders swear is abso- 
lutely true, is that if you spend all your time looking for the unhappy side of things, 
you're bound to find plenty of unhappiness. 

Anon. 



Would You Believe It? 

'Twas just fifteen years ago, the fourteenth of May, that the school board closed 
negotiations for Hick's ccw pasture and began to pray for endowments for the 
school building. After numerous de'ays and arguments the present building was 
started and has continued to be added to ever since; in fact plans are even now 
being contemplated for the erecting of future buildings. Upon interviewing the 
school board we were astounded at the plans which are being made for the future. 
A bathing pool will be erected south of the tennis courts. Running water will be 
directed into it from Euclid Creek, thus keeping the pool clear and cool. 

A large stadium will be built along the back side of the football field and the 
track will be paved with asphalt. Ballet dancing and automobile repairing courses 
will be given as a regular feature and the best motion pictures will be shown for 
those students who have nothing to do in study halls. 

We were assured that these improvements will take place in the near future, 
and that candy sales and quilt raffles are even now being held to raise the neces- 
sary funds. 

forty-seven 



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THE BUZZER 19 2 9 



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t]llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllll]llll|[lllllllllllllllllllll[|!llllllll!llligMIII|[l)IIOIIBIIIIIII!lllll!IIIIIIIUIIIII[|nillDI!llllllllllllllll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIirj 



66 Gossip g 



The doctor asked Betty how she got to the hospital — to which she 
meekly replied — "Flu." 

"It's time to settle down to work," said the raisin as it was dumped into 
the cider. 

Violet R.: "Why do you go riding so much?" 
Ruth P.: "Oh, I've just got a habit." 



Helen Lake says she's the world's mcst unlucky student. Yesterday she 1 
| got zero on an examination and then had five points taken off for writing in 1 
= pencil. § 

Miss Meyer: "Prove that the square of the hypothenuse is equal to the | 

| sum of the square of the two sides of this triangle." | 

W. Fowler Hall: "I don't have to prove it. I admit it." | 

| Lillian S.: "I gave that man fifty cents for saving my life." 

1 Frances M.: "What did he do?" | 

| Lillian S.: "He gave me back twenty cents." | 

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I It's Fresher 



at 



FISHER'S 



Compliments of 

Ajax Mfg 9 Co, 



1 TOM MOORE, Mgr. 1 % 

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HENRY HERMLE 



Dcalc 



Goodyear Balloon and 

High Pressure Tires 

and Tubes 



20890 Euclid Ave. 



K, 



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Theo. Yafaraes 

BARBER SHOP 

21109 Euclid Avenue 
[■ i i i i i ■ i i i ■ i ■ i i ■ ■ i i i ■ i ■ ■ ii 



forty-eight 



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THE BUZZER 192 9 



LEARN GUM CHEWING BY MAIL 

Special Courses For 
Stenographers 

Taught by V. Ressler 

Custodian of the gum, Miss Meyer 

Honor Graduate, C. Eminger, says, 

"I Highly Recommend this School" 



JOIN THE TAXI DRIVERS UNION 

Charter Members 

C. Wanstall H. Clasen 

S. Bohn A. Pray 

Lowest rates in Euclid 
2c a bump 

Our motto — Save the Pieces 



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...FLOWERS.. 



We Specialize in 

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EVAN S 

FLOWERS 



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Refined Entertainment; 

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Theatre 



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Superb Talking Pictures 

SllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIj!II)IIIIIII!ll!lil]l!III!l[|lllllll!III!INIl[|jllll[X] 

PROFESSOR N. C. BRADLEY C.O.D. 

Lessons in public speaking 
(Dictionary furnished) 

Assistant, Stewart Bohn 

Also 
Lessons in motorcycling 

Office Hours — 6 p.m. to 6 p.m. 



1413 6 Euclid Ave. 



EDdy 89 S3 



GREAT BARGAIN! 

Slightly used pipe for sale 
Fits-any-brand-tobacco 

Inquire of 

Jack Cole 



forty-nine 



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THE BUZZER 19 2 9 



>- 



ADS 

Will Trade — Will consider 1928 Chrysler or Auburn in trade for my Dort. — Chuck 
Wanstall. 

Wanted — A steady boy friend before I leave school. — Ethel Geren. 

Wanted — Small light draft rowboat for use when Mechanical Drawing room floods — 
X-21. 

Announcement — Beginning June 21st, 1 shall open a studio for voice culture. All 
interested in becoming another Marion Talley or a Caruso will please com- 
municate with me. — A. W. Rader. 

Agents — Earn big money selling soundless bubble gum. Everyone buys bubble 
gum, and by our special silencer which is fastened to each stick one can 
now blow great bubbles in class without fear of detection. Send for our 
illustrated pamphlet showing different models — Silent Bubble Gum Co. 



j]lllllllllllllllllllllllll!IIIIMIIIII]|llll[lllllllllll!llllllllllllllll!IIIIIMI|H| IglMIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIInllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 



Compliments of 

| A. C. HATTENDORF 
CONSTRUCTION 
COMPANY 



Compliments 
of 

THE 

GLASCOTE 

COMPANY 



c c 



KEnmore 24411 24496 Euclid Ave. = = 

[|I||IIIII|:||IIIII|IIIIiII'II'II'II'IMIII|II|'I|H|'I|II|M|II|II|II|II|II|II||:lKJ @iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii@ 

fifty 



--*- 



THE BUZZER 19 2 9 



-<&■ - 



ljueries 

1. If one ton weighs 2,000 pounds, how many pounds does Walton weigh? 

2. If each person has ten toes, how many toes has Vincent Caifo? 

3. If each horse has one stall, how many horses has Charles Wanstall? 

4. If all the senior girls have pleasing ways, what kind of ways has Dorothy 
]aquays? 

5. If your dust isn't worth much, how much is Lenard Sadosky worth? 

6. If each house has as many keys as there are doors, how many keys has Dorothy 
Mackey's house? 

7. If every boy is a son how many sons is James Stinso/z? 

8. If the ownership of land is the sign of wealth, how wealthy is Robert Cleveland? 

9. If Pocohontas coal is good coal, how good is Jack Cole? 

10. If Euclid is a little burg, what kind of a burg is Margaret Helburg? 

^1 I I I I I I I I I I I I ■ I I I I I ■ I I I I I I I ■;; IgJI I .1 II I HI ■ ■ l!lll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIjllllll[|llllllllllllllllllljllll|w] 



Compliments of 

The 

ARMINGTON 

ENGINEERING 

Company 



NOTTINGHAM 
DEPARTMENT 
. . . STORE . . . 

"SHOES and FURNISHINGS 
for ENTIRE FAMILY" 

185 11-13 St. Clair Ave. 
CLEVELAND, OHIO 

KEnmore 0J8J 



= Service 



Quality \ 



I I III ■ I i 1 I I I ■ « o ■« I I I I 1 I I 1 ■ ■ III I I ' 



■ lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllllllllllll 



fifty-one 



THE BUZZER 19 2 9 



>•- 



Compliments of 

J, E* Sclirock 



«I]IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH 



^ I I I I ■ I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 

Before you try the rest . . . 
Try The BEST 

EUCLID CENTRAL GROCERY 

JOHN SAEFKOW - GEORGE CONNON 
Proprietors 



21069 Euclid Ave. 



KEnmore 375 1 



WE DELIVER | 

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Recent Books 

"Is Love? If so, Why?" — Mr. Sutton. 

"The Manly Art of Self Defense"— Mr. Wolff. 

"Typing with that Gum Chewing Rhythm" — Mrs. King. 

"How to Win Everyday Arguments" — Miss Cone 

"How to Crochet Tea Towels" — Mr. Rader. 

"Cleopatra's Tenth Divorce" — Mr. Fordyce. 

"The Eternal Triangle" — Miss Meyer. 

]Mi.ii,ii:ii,iNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;ii;iiiiiiiiiiinuiiiiiiiini.ii ii ii ig jainiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiini|g 
KEnmore 0742-J. | = 1 



STEVE TREBEC 
& SONS 

CONTRACTORS 



GRADING, HAULING 

EXCAVATING 

MOVING and TRUCKING 



Compliments 
of 



THE 

CLEVELAND 
TRENCHER 



H S I" 






? 567 E. 200th St. EUCLID, OHIO 



IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllll' 



■ i i i :: IHIi 



fifty two 



-«ef— — THE BUZZER 1929- — ^ - 

illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll|g| |S]Miiii[iliiliiliiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiijgg 

Euclid-Chardon Shoe Store I j euclid 

STAR BRAND SHOES | j PLUMBING SHOP j 

and Shoe Repairing | | PLUMBING | 

1 1 HEATING 1 

V I | SEWERING | 

TURI BROTHERS I f 1564 Chardon Road 

■ I I I ■■ I ■ I I I I I I I I I I I i ■ i i i i i ^ l§]|iiii!iiiiiiii!iiiiniii|[iiiiiiiii!ii!iiiii!liiiniiiliiliil'iliiiniiiiiiiiiiii[g| 



isdirected Energy 

Trying to keep a package of theme paper for yourself. 

Trying to hurry the lunch line. 

To get to your next class on time after gym. 

Trying to explain to Miss Cone why you didn't get your lesson. 

Assigning lessons over vacation. 

Trying to study in the library. 

Studying lunch period, Sunday nights, or any other time. 

P' ^i li'l il 'ii i,ii:ii :■ 1 1 li i :1,11m ii ii ii ;i ii. mi 1 1 1, 1 1 ii in; i mi i in i u^-; gjiEiiEiiiiiiiiEiiEUiiiBiiiiitiiliiingiiiiigiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiigiiiiiiiiiniiiiiis^ 



Compliments 
of 



Floyd B. Stein, Inc. 

PAVING and SIDEWALK 
CONTRACTORS 



C, B 9 KoMth I 1 steam and Domestic c °« l 

1 I of All Kinds 



= 5 " YARD AND OFFICE 

1 I I Babbitt Rd. and Nickel Plate I 

I I i R - R - I 

| | | EUCLID. OHIO KEnmore 0089 I 

HillililiiiiiiiiiliaiiiiiillilliiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiS iliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniitaiiiiiiiii M 
fifty-three 



<{- 



THE BUZZER 1929 



>■ 



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[.CELERY. 

Fresh Every Day 
E. C. POWERS 

= Richmond Road 

| South Euclid, Ohio 

[^Iiiiiiiiiiii ii ii ii ■ ii niiiiinii'ii imiiii ii iriiiiiiiiiiinii ii ii ii''i 
gpillllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 

I THE CITY AWNING AND 
SUPPLY CO. 

| AWNINGS TENTS 

a TOURISTS SUPPLIES 

WATER PROOF COVERS 
| CANVAS SPECIALISTS 

a FACTORY AND OFFICE: 

1 4808-12 SUPERIOR AVE. 

= RANDOLPH 5395-6-7 

| REPRESENTATIVE 

. C. H. Stevenson 

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CANFIELD GAS— TIRES 
WM. PENN OIL 

GEO. M, BERG 

Hill View Fruit Farm 
SO. EUCLID, OHIO 

! Cor. Richmond and Wilson Mills Rd. 

: i i ■ i i i i i i i i i i i ■ i ■ i i ■ i i i i i i ■ 



THE EUCLID CHORAL CLUB 

President Miss H. Lake 

Vice President Helen Lake 

Secretary H. T. Lake 

Treasurer Miss Lake 

Motto — Aim High. 

fi ii .1 ii ii ii ii <i ii:'ii ii ii ii i< I. ■ i ii ;i i ii i ii ii ii ii ii ir;7 



Compliments of 



1 J. R. Holcomb & Co. 



'Serving You Since 72" 



i i ■ i ■ ■ i i 



■ ii iriiniiii 



1518 St. Clair Avenue, N. E. 

Cleveland, Ohio 

MAin 3732 



THE 

HILLWOOD 

MANUFACTURING 

COMPANY 



'ffl|:i|lll;i|ll|M|lll!l|llllllllllll'llll|ll||||NIIIIMIIIIM|IIIIIIHI'l|lll'l|'l[Hj EJl'll'll II II 11.11 II II II ll'IIIIIM|l|llllil|llllllMlll|ll|M|ll|MI'l|ll|i|SJ 

fifty-four 



THE BUZZER 1929 



Senior Ford 

Nuts _ Warren Zellmer, "Big Bill" Hall 

Radiator Helen Lake 

Bumpers Bingham Zellmer, Joe Sintic 

Gas "Little Bill" Hall 

Spare Tire Spence Kline 

Brake Lilliam Somnitz 

Rear Seat Driver Archie Daniels 

Steering Wheel Dorothy Hattendorf 

Headlights Two "Dots" — Jaquays and Mackey 

Top - .....Chuck Wanstall 

Body Gertrude Duber 

Horn Clair Eminger 

Driver Mr. Richard R. Keay 



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Compliments 
of 



I I HUNTER'S 

A Friend I I Meat Market 



Euclid Avenue and Dille Road 



Phone — KEnmore 2625 



:: s ■ i ■ ■ i i ■ ■ i ■ > i ■ i ■ ■ ■ i i 3? 

fifty-five 



-4- 



THE BUZZER 1929 



>~ 



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| EUCLID PARK MARKET 

! I.. KRESSE. Pm,,. 17805 Euclid Ave. 

I .... QUALITY .... 

; FRESH, SMOKED, SALT MEATS 

Oysters and Fish in Season 
> <F>uciia Jl am llOeauAu cpliou 

17811 Euclid Ave. 
All Branches of Beauty Culture ! 
GRACE OLIN 

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I Euclid Park Grocery | 
| Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 1 

5 (2940 I 

- Call KEnmore 17803 Euclid Avf = 

= I 2941 = 

= D. HIBSHMAN, Prop. = 

| Euclid Park Barber Shop | 

i * = 

| CHRISTY Dl PETTA | 

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,lj] III II II |i II. I :l II llllll IMI 1,11111. IIUIhBI.II. IIIIM II II IIIIIMI^I 



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I KEnmore 1750 = 

j J. V. DUNCAN PLUMBING S 
COMPANY 

Plumbing Contractors 1 

§ 17807 Euclid Ave. Cleveland, O. = 

iSeiiii di li r ]. i n.'C :: is '0 idiiI, li li li li !i l: ■: l I '■ il il il [Hi 
[Kjiiiijiiigiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii'iiiiiiii iiiii.iiiiiiiiiii^i 

| (Uolnmal lSptgljts pharmacy 

| 16240 Euclid Ave. — Eddy 6273 

| Drugs . . Candies . . Ice Cream 

| WE NOW MAKE OUR OWN ICE CREAM 
? THE COST IS NO MORE 

| THE QUALITY TASTES BETTER 

I TRY IT 

| H. REPLOGLE 

Siiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit 



Compliments of = | 

Geo. Hammel 

Meats, Poultry, Fish | | 

18711 St. Clair Ave. | | 

CLEVELAND OHIO | | 

IIIIIIIIIIIIH.IIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIII.IMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIII^ Hi 



II lllllllllllllllllll ■■■■■■ 

Matk ianight 

Coal ■> Feed *» Flour # Coke 




URBAN & SCHAFER 

KEnmore 0838 



EUCLID, OHIO 
• i ■ i i i i i i i 



[1 illlllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllll 



KEnmore 0983 



WE DELIVER 



Euclid-Chardon Hardware Co. 

1 You Buy the Paint--- We Loan the Ladders 

| Euclid at Chardon Road 

1 21099 Euclid Avenue 

@llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMinilll!ll!ll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll]lllllllllllllllllll 

fifty-six 



THE BUZZER 1929 



Atmospheric Static 



-and you haven't seen him, why girlie — 
-if she thinks I'm gonna wait all night — 
-and Mr. Sutton made the most killing — 
-sure she's a wow, but she won't look at me — 
-and he's failed twice in French, and dumb — 
-well he's all wet and if you want my opinion — 
-why she never studies and the grades she gets — 
-hey ! Get off the steps if you wanna gab — 
-three minutes left and I must get that Latin — 
-the big stiff copied my stuff and the teacher says- 
-this permit system. But us students will — 
-and she kept us half an hour, but believe me — 



SCENE IN FIFTH PERIOD OF GYM CLASS 

Come on you fellows, get a move on. Is this your birthday? Attention! 
Number off! One-two-you were absent yesterday. Twenty-five times around the 
track. I can't watch your gym suits. Get out the mats! Who fell down? What 
do you expect? Hurry up — a back flip — now again. Get a move on, the period's 
almost over. Skinned your knee? I'll put some iodine on it. That's a nice one. 
Do it again. There's the bell. Get your suits off and take a shower. 



Who's Who 

John Widmer is the kind of guy 
That rouses up our ire 
Whenever the car hits a bump 
He asks "Can't it bounce higher?" 

A girl we admire is Miss Helen Lake 

She raises her voice till the chandeliers shake. 

Chuck, he had a good old Dort 

It ran, though not so proper; 
The wind it rose up strong one day 

And took off Dorty's topper. 

A real he-man is woman-hating Clair, 

When girls beg for dates he just gives them the air. 

fifty-seven 



-.«g{- 



THE BUZZER 192 9 



>- 



pillllllllllllllllII!ll!llll!llllIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIllE!II!lllllllllllllllll|g| lailllllllllllllllllllllllllllllnlllHIHIIIIHHnOIIOIIIIIilllUIIIIIIOIIIIIIIIIIi 



Compliments of 

EUCLID 

RADIO SHOP 

20483 Euclid Avenue 

Service 

KEnmore 3616 



Lunches Drug Sundries 

Orlando said to Bertram: "Did you 
fill your date last night?" 

Said Bert: "I'll tell the world, for 
she ate everything in sight." 

Hill's Quality Store 

Hoffman 's Ice Cream 

More than Twenty Years at 
Euclid and Chardon Road 



UjiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiliiliiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiMiiiini inning! ISIiiiitiiiiiiiiiiininininininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^j 
gniniiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiip] 



C Goiplioiieets 



fill's 

CLOTHIER 



SiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiill] 

fifty-eight 



0{ THE BUZZER 1929 



raiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiihiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiira .^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiNGiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiigMijgj 

I The BROOKS COAL I f I 

| & SUPPLY CO. | 1 Compliments of | 

| E. 200th St. and St. Clair Ave. | | 

J Thru Subway j I CHAS, R. ELY j 

| KEnmore 10^0-1051-1052 | | | 

= T. G. BROOKS, President IE = 

| HARRY U. SIMMERMACHER, Sec'y = i 

H.lllllllllllMIMIIHIIIIIIIIIMIIIIMIIIIIIBMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIHIIIMI!llMl L^ 1 EIIBIIBII I 1 1 , J I M 1 li T I ' S IS , H I 1 1 1 1 : . 1 . 1 ' « I , ] I 1 ! 1 1, 1 1 I 1 1 1 J ' i g. 

jg IDIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!llllllllllll[|llllllllllllllllUIIB[IIIIBIII[ll!IIIIIIIIIIC|g [g]IIB[IBIIBI!BIIBI[l!lfllllllB!ll!lll[lllflllBnai]inillBIIIIIIIIII!lllflllini[IIIIEg] 

1 Masino's Coffee Shop I 1 

I Soda and Grill 1 1 

1 at the li Compliments 



1 "A/" I I 

| X | j Robert Topping 

| EATS 6- SWEETS - " 

= - = HifiH 

= Meet the Gang Here | | 

BUbiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiiiiibiibiibiibiibiibiibiieI ^g e I I I I ■ II I Bl I I I I I I I I I I I II i i 7x 

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1 1 | Compliments of 

Compliments of I I to i a nri 

| 1 I JrraeJk A. IJnoiiias 

I The Nottingham Drug Co. I | and 

j I I Associates 

I "MAT HAS IT" 1 | . 

= s ^ Civil Jingineers & surveyors 

| | = EUCLID, OHIO 

^ i i i i ■ i i ■ i ■ ■ i i g i i i ■ ■ i i ■ ■ a a ■ i >:I ':'-. n :ii i i t i i i. b ii 'i: i in i ii!:i;'i in i:'i hi i T.r i :|i n 

rgJi.Mliirilllll III! Illlllllill.llhllilillilll llll.lliiliil llllll I ll.lll [gj gpEIIEIIStlEilEIIBIUHBIISIIBIIBIIBilBIIBIIIIIBIIBIIBIIillllllillBIIBIIBIlBllillBg 

1 St. Clair Coal & | { compliments of 

j Supply Co. f I I 

J Coal and Builders' Supplies | [ R, t FIELITZ j 

| 20300 St. Clair Avenue | | | 

| Kenmore 2933 | | | 

S, iB IBIIBI'II'II'I'II llllll im llllll llll'lll'll'l' 1 ! Ill II I'Tlli'll I lf«^ K'llllllll I II III lllliin Ill|l|l!l||'|i||!i|i!| l|ll|!!|ll|llllllilllllllllllll|K : 

fifty-nine 



THE BUZZER 1929 



The students and faculty of Euclid High School having decided to go on a 
picnic started out one sunny morning in a big farm wagon. They rode pleasantly 
along over Hill and Vail. In a muddy strip of road the driver said he was afraid 
that the wheels of the wagon would get stuck in the Meyer. When someone said, 
"I hope this wagon doesn't act like the One Hoss Shea," it started everybody 
to laughing. The only other difficulty in the journey was a steep in Kline of which 
they easily be came Masters. 

Soon they arrived at their destination, a sparkling Lake surrounded by Green 
hills. Being about fourteen miles from Cleveland it was a pleasant spot. While 
the boys built a fire, the girls were discussing the birds. "Isn't that a pair of Martens 
over there?" asked one. "It looks like a Hawk to me," said another. "You're 
both wrong," chimed in a third, "That's a King-Fisher." One of the boys who could 
not put enough wood on the fire to keep it burning, said he wished he had some 
Cole. Severay students were drinking water from the lake out of their hands. 
"Don't do that," someone shouted at them, "What do you think I brought this 
Kupfer?" 

When everyone was ready for dinner, several persons tried to Hall the baked 
potatoes out of the fire and found them chaired Black. This was only a Petti offense 
since a great deal more food had been brought along. This was eaten speedily 
until only a Bohn or two remained. 

After that many students went walking in the woods. They could not pick 
the flowers because that was against the Laws. To add excitement someone thought 
he saw a Wolff but it turned out to be John's dog. A girl who thought she was 
not a very good Walker wished she had stayed at home and listened to Allen Pete. 

On the way home they passed a hot dog stand. They wished they could Rader 
but they finally ended up by each buying a Cone. After squandering their money, 
they returned home happy, but with neither a Buckner a cent. 



> ,i m m« 



REAL ESTATE 
Win. S. Hall 

For a Home or Homesite 
See Me 

16411 EUCLID AVENUE 
Ken more 3 024 



: Euclid Gift Shop i 

2106S Euclid Ave. 

ART GOODS - STATIONERY 
NOVELTIES 



sixty 



-ng( THE BUZZER 1929 }§*»- 



Compliments 

THE 

GOFF-KIRBY COAL 

COMPANY 



n I ■ I I I I | I I ■ I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ■ I I ■ I I I I I I I I I 1! 

ISlMII^MIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIinilllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIIMIMINIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIMIIIIMIUIIIIIIIMIIIIMIMINIMIHIMIIIIIIIIIIMIM^ 

|g]llllllll|lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllNllill!llllllinillinillllllllllll!linll!llll!llllllllllll!lllillllllMIIIIIIIIIII!lllllllnillllllllllll!ll!lllll!llllllll[gg 

j &/>e I 

K. F. Spieth Company 



HUDSON 
ESSEX 

14461 Euclid Ave. EDdy 2522 



■ i i ■ i ii ■■ i : 



sixty-one 



THE BUZZER 1929 



Alitamei 



1913 

Grace Nolan 
Ruth Priday 
Lyman Priday 
Florence Snyder 
George Stevenson 
Esther Stray 

1914 
Carl Beckler 
Douglass Clark 
Florence Fertig 
Anna Martens 
Neva Oldt 
Marian Pelton 
Arthur Schwartz 
Ardis Smith 
Pearl Smith 
Martha Swigart 
Raymond Zeman 

1915 
Olive Frissel 
Ruth Harms 
Gladys Smith 
Eva Snyder 
Gertrude Stevens 
Nelson Bliss 

1916 
Hortense Canning 
Lucien Coman, Jr. 
Kate Priday 

Marcellus Schrock 
Jessie Smith 
Mary White 
Henrietta Zeman 

1917 
Leo Goodman 
Beatrice Graves 
Joe Page 
Thelma Smith 
Henry Verbsky 
Doris Waters 

1918 

Elinore Hamilton 
Raymond Schrock 
Iva Sulzer 

1919 
Irene Daus 

1920 
Harold Ashcraft 
Russell Glass 
Anton Strohm 



1921 

A. Horton Bassett 
May Brown 
Ralph Daus 
Aline Flynn 
Olive Harmon 
Bernice Johns 
La Rue Lewis 
Gizella Miszaros 

1922 

Celia Camine 
Wilhehnina Daus 
Helen MacNeil 
Gladys Wadsworth 
Mabel Hutchinson 
George Matchett 
Edward Ferguson 
Harry Knuth 
Ralph Knuth 
William Sulzer 
Lawrence Trebisky 
Harold Daniels 
Evans Lewis 
Donald Rogers 

1923 

Lydia Kubik 
Pauline Kracker 
Eleanor Harmon 
Louise Recher 
Lena Meier 
Lena Meier 
Elizabeth Matchett 
Dorothy Eminger 
Helen Cook 
William Lake 
Hanford Smith 
Eldon Snyder 
George Glass 
Irwin Wagner 
Gladys Coney 
Paul Rogers 

1924 

William Hetrick 
Carl Schroeder 
Mildred Coney 
Agnes Kracker 
Marian Frost 
Annette MacNeil 
Julia Mizaros 
Nicholas Ranellucci 
Anna Velvick 
Grace Kuttler 
Alice Cook 



Harry Hutchinson 
Hugh Eminger 
Herschel James 
John Stevenson 
Fordham Phypers 
Robert Gent 
Robert Ehrbar 
Melvin Steinbrenner 
Elizabeth Ferguson 
Josephine Stewart 
Raymond Hanslik 
Helen Bassett 
Ross Page 



1925 

Mary Balash 
Einar Ericson 
Margaret Frost 
Mary Gaisser 
Walter Grubb 
Russell James 
Frederick Keyerleber 
Ona Lefker 
Frederick Lindeman 
Mildred Lung 
Grace Pinney 
Concetta Ranellucci 
Jane Scott 
Edna Scheuring 
Mary Stinson 
Verta Strople 



1926 

Cleotha Cook 
Theodora Deringer 
Elizabeth Kracker 
Esther Martens 
Paul Kurtz 
Alberta Lyons 
Elizabeth Bliss 
Gorham Hester 
Alice Strople 
Robert Smith 
Edith Wadsworth 
Gerald Glover 
Grace Chapman 
Dorothy Edwards 
Gertrude Fouts 
Helen Irwin 
Merle Noles 
Alice Kline 
Dorothy Hess 
Jennie Petkovsek 
Edith Eschbaugh 
John Hattendorf 
Ethel Drackett 



1927 

Margaret Fancourt 
Easter Sanger 
Alberta Laufer 
Slava Kubic 
Hester Ensminger 
John Korencic 
Florence Lindeman 
Catherine Moeller 
Nellie Point 
William Rogers 
Carl Wedler 
Ethel Harris 
Catherine Hall 
Bernard Telling 
Marvin Saefkow 
Orin Wadsworth 
Virgil Camm 
Thurlow Phypers 



1928 

Gertrude Beck 
Maurice Berg 
Margaret Camm 
Paul Clasen 
Ruth Davis 
Armand Foldessy 
Justin Foldessy 
Richard Gent 
Helen Gibbs 
Naomi Green 
Russell Hanslik 
Clara Hawk 
Pauline Johns 
Henry Koll 
Helen Kracker 
Clarence Moeller 
Evelyn Owen 
Marcia Parsons 
Lee Pinney 
Marian Phypers 
Henry Powers 
Bernard Sadosky 
Anthony Sciarillo 
Hilda Scheuring 
Neil Schroeder 
Robert Schmidt 
Edward Steinbrenner 
Annabelle Stephen 
Rocco Vinciquerra 
Jack Wedler 
Evelyn Humphrey 
Elaine Curth 
Margaret Zelinske 



sixty-two 






THE BUZZER 192 9 




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Dependable Quality, Personal 
Service and rloned DecdlnO 
have built for PONTiACl 
large following amontf de/woL 
thai nnoiv and appreciate 




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7 'he&e are the remom wfnj ihte 
school selected PONTJACio 
Develop, Service, ami Engrave 
ihk Year Book /Jsk Ihls 
School what it thinks of 



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sixty-three 



FINIS