(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Euclidian"

/ 



./ 



Euclid is America in focus. Through 150 years of de- 
velopment, it stands as a symbol of democracy in ac- 
tion. The city in this United States finds its force in its 
people; its strength is limited to their strength, its ag- 
gressiveness is determined by the extent of their aggres- 
siveness. The people represent the nucleus of commu- 
nity structure. 

Euclid High School is an integral part of our com- 
munity, for its students are a cross-section of American 
youth today. Ten years of growth lie behind Euclid 
High's excellent plan of education, and the promise of 
continued progression is certain. 

Although all such institutions of education across the 
country center their programs on the basics of learning, 
each school stands as an individual working force. This 
is Euclid Senior High School, as shown in . . . 



:; UBRARY 



THE 



(UCLID PyBLiC LIBRARY 

Hn 75-11879 

JUL 17 76 



1959 EUCLIDIAN 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

FRIENDSHIP 8-9 

RECREATION 150-151 

LEARNING 200-201 

APPLICATION 274-275 



EUCLID SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL 
711 East 222 Street 
Euclid 23. Ohio 



There is a living spirit at Euclid High which becomes 
instilled in the hearts of students, faculty, and admin- 
istrators. Each lesson learned, each experience gained is 
a tributary from this consisent spirit. Emphasis is 
placed on the individual and his contribution to the 
precision of perfected teamwork. Above learning to 
live and work with others, the Euclid student learns to 
live and work with himself, in a manner that is not ego- 
centric, but which helps him get to know himself, his 
capabilities, and his limitations. Knowing himself, he 
consequently recognizes how he can do his best in the 
competitive society he is soon to face. 

The student learns confidence, poise, and self-trust 
through his life at Euclid High. Realizing that this 
stems from the spirit of his school, he takes pride in 
this, his school. . . 



ALMA MATER 



Hail to Thee, O Euclid High School, 
To thy name all praise we sing. 
Happy days of youthful pleasure; 
Learning, living, hfe so dear. 
Our hearts fill with gratitude 
For all that is to be — 
Alma Mater, Euclid High School, 
All our praise we bring to thee. 



Where the blue of Erie's waters 
Casts the sun's bright golden rays, 
There all Euclid's sons and daughters 
Sing the joys of student days. 
If after days be dark and drear 
And storms of life draw nigh, 
The memories of our friendships here 
Will lift our hearts to EucUd High. 



Realizing that the school is based on intangible spirit, 
the structure itself must now be added to this founda- 
tion to bring the true picture of Euclid Senior High into 
focus. From the many active forces of our community 
contributing to E.H.S., we have gathered the opinions 
of some of the citizens of our city about what they feel 
our school actually is. These are the people of our com- 
munity; the voice of democratic America . . . 



©T^ .% 





Mrs. Millar, Mrs. Orebaugh, Mrs. Simpson, Mrs. Soeder, Mrs. Grafmeyer, Mrs. 
Springer, Mrs. Humphrey. 



Euclid's 150th Year . . . 




**wWp^' 




P.T.A. REPRESENTATIVES: 

A school — a good school — must satisfy the needs of the whole 
student. The administrators and teachers supply the greatest need — 
feeding him knowledge from text books, from their experiences, 
from the immortal works of great authors. This supplies the needs 
of the mind, but this is not the whole child. 

The athletic program at school supplies another need — that of 
giving the student a clean healthy respect for his body. This again 
is not the whole child. 

The third and equally important part in the development of this 
child is making friends and the sense of well-being from being ac- 
cepted by his classmates. In a way, this is a need of the soul. We 
like to think the Student Center contributes to this last need. Here 
he meets his friends on an equal basis. Poor grades, school records, 
class competition, are left outside the doors and he can relax in an 
atmosphere of friendliness. 

This, as we see it, completes the development of the whole child. 
This is the function of a school — a good school. As P.T.A. mem- 
bers, our experience shows us that Euclid is such a school. 



BOARD OF EDUCATION: 

It is the function of Euclid Senior High School to educate the 
student, according to his individual needs and differences, in the 
esthetic as well as in the utilitarian areas of endeavor, so that he 
can make a living, participate in our democratic process and help 
preserve our country's heritage. The student must be highly edu- 
cated scientifically, industrially, and economically in order to 
assure continued American prosperity and security. It is the respon- 
sibility of the school to maintain sufficient balance between em- 
phasis on these endeavors and the esthetic appreciations to assure 
a sensitivity to the constant need for interpretation of our technical 
advances, for it is only insofar as these technical advances can be 
made to serve the interests of humanity that they are worthy of the 
effort exerted in their development. 



Euclid High's 10th . . . 



Dale Mansperger, Mrs. Grace Watkins, Paul Reynolds, Mrs. Mary King, Ralph 
Madden. 






J. Zevnik, D. Sprochi, P. Tinker, T. Gortz, P. James, W. Gorse. 



STUDENTS: 

The main purpose for Euclid High School's 
existence is education: education to provide 
knowledge of facts, and education to provide 
knowledge of self. But a high school is more than 
just a building in which formal education takes 
place. It is an institution in which to progress and 
regress, to win and lose, to govern and be gov- 
erned. More even than this, it is designed to show 
us the pathway to a fuller life. 



INDUSTRIAL WORKERS: 

Education is predominant in high school life. 
Euclid High provides the climate necessary for a 
student's development, emphasizing the impor- 
tance of getting along well with others. As have 
our homes, our schools have improved. As work- 
ers, we recognize the excellence of Euclid's auto 
and machine shops. Having faith in their teachers, 
we of the community are proud of our students 
and are willing to support their endeavors. 



Citizens Express Opinion of Euclid 




^.r r 









William Fortner 



Father McMonagle 



Rabbi Adler 



Senior High 



CLERGYMEN: 

Interpersonal relationships are vital. Education 
— the discipline of the mind — is a primary concern 
of a high school, but concern for fellow men — 
the development of values concerning the indi- 
vidual, his worth and uniqueness — should be the 
central element: for many different people in com- 
bination make Euclid High School and the world. 
A new concept of respect and integrity — not yet 
reached but vital to success in life — should be 
taught. 

There has been much progress in the last cen- 
tury and a half. Certainly no one wants a regres- 
sion to the little red schoolhouse of pioneer days. 
With growth, however, there is generally a need 
for pruning. In education, too, there can be rank 
growth. Too many overlapping social organiza- 
tions may give a false sense of value. But the 
pruning goes on — eliminating, adding, correcting, 
and reshaping. 

The development of the individual — unique, 



not conformed; educated and motivated, not en- 
slaved nor manipulated — this is the greatest duty 
of the high school. 



This is the voice of the people speaking about 
Euclid Senior High. With this introduction as a 
background, the 1959 Euclidian presents the 
actual picture of our school. Various phases are 
necessary for a well-rounded education, and 
E.H.S. has them all. Our school is friendship, 
recreation, and learning. Of course the true test 
of the value of these phases is found in the stu- 
dent's application, upon graduation, of what he 
has learned. Euclid High, as you will see, prepares 
him well. To reveal for your appreciation of a fine 
educational system, we present Euclid Senior 
High School. It is . . . 



FRIENDSHIP 






Our lives are full when they are enriched by our as- 
sociations with others. As human beings, we all have' 
various needs, a universal one being that of companion- 
ship. No matter how strong our wills, or independent 
our natures, we are all reliant upon sincere friendships. 
Whether it is light and casual, or deep and loving, we all 
share a special feeling with certain people. Companion- 
ship was a part of BUclid High; our school was friend- 
ships . . . 




D. McMillin, Treasurer: K. Smith, President; C. Harris, Secretary; D. Tomino, V. President. 



Leading the Class of '60 




Seniors; the final step in 
twelve long years of educa- 
tion. A unique sense of re- 
sponsibility met us at tine 
door September 3. 1958. 
and welcomed us in as the 
respected guides and exam- 
ples to underclassmen. 
Senior pride was only an out- 
ward expression of deep dev- 
otion to principles and anx- 
iety to progress. Through- 
out the year we worked col- 
lectively and individually 
to draw Euclid High closer 
together so that every stu- 
dent would share the feel- 
ings that make high school 
a private society 

As Seniors, we alone ex- 
perienced the satisfaction 
of a mission completed 
while already facing another 
more important one not yet 
begun. Within each of us, 
we hold our own particular 
memories that will always 
be treasured as a vital phase 
of our individual Senior 
careers. But united or alone, 
our year was special, our 
year was uniquely ours, and 
the high-point of our love 
is the very pride we feel to 
be members of the Class of 
1959. 




Seniors recognize tl" 



if \oting. 



Ron I : P. Romisher, D. Szewczyk, K. Miller, P. Muscenti, M. Ifelice, S. Pierce, P. Ste' 
Wilkes. P. Brady, E. Knoch. Row 2: D. McMiUin, S. Dritz, J. Coleman, C. Harris, B 
Stoeber, S. Forker. J. Lindblad, B. Lege, E, Strauss. Row 3: R. Olson, R. James, W. 
Tomino, J. Baxter, R. Nickel, R. Otto, J. Kozak. Row 4: L. Bank, W. Gorse, C. Myers, 
T. Teras, M. Johnson, J, Plaggemier, R. Doyle, D. Smith. 



.enson, L. 
. Alex, R. 
Rider, D. 
K. Smith, 





BETTY ALBERTONE 

Betty 
Honor Study Hall 2. 



GRACE ALBERTONE 

Grade 
Class Cabinet 4; Honor Study 
Hall 3; Hall Guard Captain 3. 




LOIS ALTENWEG 

Lo 
G.A.A. 3, 4; Friendship Club 2. 




BONNIE ALVES 

Bonn 
Hall Guard 3; Senior Assembly 
4; Friendship Club 2. 




ELIZABETH ALEX 

Bette 
Class Cabinet 4; Student Coun- 
cil 2, 3; Homecoming Commit- 
tee 3; Play Night Prod. Staff 2; 
Big Show Prod. Staff 3. 



Hey Buddy, you wanna fight? 



CEDRIC ALLBERY 

Ked 
Swimming Manager 2; Student 
Council Exec. Board 3 ; P. A. Club 
2, 3, 4; Play Night Cast 3; Hon- 
or Study Hall 2. 



12 




JUDITH AMBROSE 



Friendship Club 2; Honor Stu 
dy HalI2; Hall Guard 4. 



EVELYN ANDERSON 

Lynn 
Friendship Club 2; Honor Stu- 
dy Hall 3. 




SUSAN ANDERSON 

Sue 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4; G.A.A. 
2, 3, 4; Class Cabinet 3; Prom 
Committee 3; Big Show Cast 3, 
Prod. Staff 3, 4; Choir 3; Girls' 
Glee Club 2; Hall Guard 4; 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 
4. 



DIANA ANTONACCI 

Diana 

Friendship Club 2. 





JUDITH ANTONICK 

Carrot Top 
Big Show Prod. Staff 2; Friend- 
ship Club 2; Senior Assembly 4. 



RONALD APOLSKI 

Curly 
Basketball 2; Honor Study Hall 
3. 



13 





NANCY ARMSTRONG 



World Affairs 
Club 2, 4. 



Nan 
Friendship 




ROBERTA BAKER 

Bert 
F.T.A. 2, 3; Friendship Club 3; 
Honor Study Hall 3. 




DEBRA ATRAN 

Debbie 
P. A. Club 2; Class Assembly 2, 
3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Friendship 
Club 2, 3; Play Night Cast 3; 
Girls' Glee Club 2, 3; Choral 
Masters 4. 




ROBERT BALBUZE 

Booze 
Football 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; 
Track 2, 3, 4, Letterman 2, 3, 4; 
Basketball 2; Letterman's Club 
2, 3, 4; Choir 2; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3; Hall Guard 2, 3, 4. 





JUDITH AUGUST 

Shorty 
Student Council 4, Homecoming 
Committee 4; Play Night Prod. 
Staff 3; Euclidian Rep. 2; Friend- 
ship Club 2. 



JUDITH AXFORD 

Ax 
G.A.A. 2; Junior Red Cross 2; 
Honor Study Hall 3 ; Friendship 
Club 2, 3. 



Everyone buys one for the Panthers! 



14 




CONSTANCE BALTRUS 

Briggy 
G.A.A. 2, 3; Megaphone Club 2: 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3 ; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 4. 



I&\j«k' 



fe. 




JOANNE BALTUS 



Jo 





RICHARD BAMBIC 



Bowling 3, 4. 



JOHN BANK 



Honor Study Hall 2. 



Mel 



MARTHA BARCALOW 

Martie 
I.Q.S. 3, 4, Sec. 4; N.H.S. 3, 4, 
Pres. 4;F.T.A. 2, 3, 4;G.L.C. 3, 
4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Student Coun- 
cil 2, 3: Movie Club 2; All 
School Play 2, Prod. Staff 2; Sur- 
vey 2, 3, 4, Asst. Copy Edit. 3, 
Editorial Staff 2, 3, 4; Eucuyo 
3, 4, Edit. 3, 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2. 




DAVID BARNES 

Dave 
Wrestling 2; Foremen's Club 4. 



15 





JEAN BARNES 

Jeanie 
G.A.A. 2, 3, Guidance Council 
2; Megaphone Club 2; F.N. A. 4, 
Treas. 4; Honor Study Hall 2; 
Hall Guard 4. 



UNA BARTHOLOMEW 

Lina 
F.T.A. 3, 4; World Affairs 3; G. 
A.A. 2, 3;.Prom Committee 3, 4; 
Student Council 3; All School 
Play Prod. Staff 3; Big Show 
Prod. Staff 3; Euclidian Business 
Staff Artist 4; Survey Asst. Art 
Edit. 4, Editorial Staff 4; Eucuyo 
4, Art Edit. 4; Hall Guard 2; 
Senior Assembly 4 ; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3, Sec. 2; Friendship Club 
2, 3, 4, Ushering 2; Choir 4; N. 
H.S. 4. 




GARY BAXTER 

Gary 
P. A. Club 2, 3, 4, Announcer 3, 
4, Technician 2, 3, 4; Key Club 
4; Honor Study Hall 2; N.H.S. 
4. i 



JAMES BAXTER 



Jim 
Class Cabinet 4; Camera Club 3. 




ROBERT BATT 



What d'ya mean, now the door won't open? 



TIMOTHY BAUER 

Tim 
Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Marching 
Band 3, 4; Pit Band 3, 4; EucUd- 
ian Business Staff 4; Big Show 
Prod. Staff 2, 3,4; Student Coun- 
cil 3 ; Concert Band Board of Dir- 
ectors 3, 4; N.H.S. 4. 



16 




JOHN BECKER 

John 
I.Q.S. 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Class 
Treas. 2; Class Cabinet 2; Class 
Guidance Council 2; Student 
Council 3, 4, Exec. Board 3, 4, 
Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Big Show Band 

2, 3, 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; 
Marciiing Band 2, 3, 4; Pit Band 

3, 4; Eucuyo 3, 4, Co-Editor 3, 
Editor 4; Honor Study Hall 2, 
3, 4. 



JAMES BELAVICH 

Joe 
Football 2; Baseball 2; Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3. 




JOHN BELL 

Beef 
N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4, 
Co-Captain 4; Letterman 3, 4; 
Wrestling 2; Track 2, 3, 4; Let- 
terman's Club 3. 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3, Monitor 3, Sec. 2; Hall 
Guard 2, 3; N.H.S. 4. 




NANCY BERAN 

Beran 
I.Q.S. 3, 4, Pres. 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; 
F.T.A. 2, 3; G.A.A. 2, 3; Class 
Secretary 2; Class Cabinet 2; 
Student Council 2, 3, 4, Exec. 
Board 3, 4; Homecoming Com- 
mittee; Swim Club 2; Choral 
Masters 3, 4; Girls' Glee Club 
2, Sec. 2; Euclidian 3, 4, Editori- 
al Staff 4, Editor-in-Chief 4; Sur- 
vey 2; Friendship Club 2, Pres. 
2; Ushering 2; Spirits Club 3, 4, 
Sec. 3 ; Buckeye Girls' State Rep- 
resentative 3. 





NORMAN BERGER 

Norm 
Big Show Band 3; Orchestra 2, 
3, 4: Honor Study Hall 2. 




MORTON BERNARD 

Moe 
Football 2; Basketball 2, 3, 4; 
Honor Study Hall 2; Hall Guard 
2,3. 



17 





MONTE BERNSTEIN 

Monte 
Honor Study Hall 2; Library 
Monitor 2; Hall Guard 3; N.H. 
S. 4. 




RAYMOND BERNSTEIN 

Ray 
Honor Study Hall 3. 




JUDITH BETTS 

Judi 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, 
Letterwinner 3; Class Cabinet 3; 
Prom Committee 3; Girls' Glee 
Club 2; Friendship Club 2, 3, 4, 
Ushering 2, 3, 4; Honor Study. 
Hall 3; Hall Guard 4. 



KAREN BEUTELL 

Butyl 
I.Q.S. 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; F.T.A. 2, 
3, 4, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; G.L.C. 3, 4; 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Prom Commit- 
tee 4; Student Council 3, Cafe- 
teria Guard 3; Fall Play Prod. 
Staff 4; Big Show 2, 3, 4, Band 

2, 3, 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; 
Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Rank Of- 
ficer 3, Letterwinner 4; Pit Band 

3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3; Euclidian 4, 
Editorial Staff Art Edit. 4; 
Friendship Club 2. 




THOMAS BERTOSA 

Tom 



The Debonaires came through victorious in the 
Bands of Tomorrow Contest. 




LEONARD BESEDNIK 

Lenny 
Swimming 2, 3, 4; Letterman 2, 
3, 4; Camera Club 2, 3, 4. 




18 




JAMES BINDER 



Football 2, 3; Basketball 2; 
Track 2, 3; Choir 2. 



DAVID BISBEE 

Dave 
F.T.A. 2, 3; Honor Study Hall 
2, 3; Hall Guard 4. 




PATRICIA BLAJDA 








GARY BOHN 

Ira 
Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 
4; Eucuyo 3; Honor Study Hall 
2, 3. 



HAROLD BORGSTEADT 

Jim 
Big Show Band 3, 4; Concert 
Band 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 2, 
3, 4; Pit Band 4; Orchestra 3, 4. 



BEVERLY BOWDEN 



Majorette Club 2; Friendship 
Club 2, 4. 











19 




JAMES BOWERS 



MARY BOYLE 

Bonnie 
World Affairs 3, 4, V. Pres. 4, 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Movie Club 2, 3, 
4; Bookstore Worker 4; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3, 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3. 




PATRICIA BRITVIC 

Pat 
Megaphone Club 3; Euclidian 
Rep. 4; Friendship Club 2, Ush- 
ering 2; Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 



CHARLES BROOKS 

Chuck 




ROBERT BOZICH 

Bob 
Play Night Cast 3 ; Concert Band 
2, 3, 4; Marching Band 2, 3, 4; 
Pit Band 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 2, 3, 
4. 



Seniors keep posted on coming events. 



PATRICIA BRADY 

Pat 
F.T.A. 2; World Affairs 4; G.A. 
A. 2; Class Cabinet 2, 4; Student 
Council 3, alt. 4; Majorette Club 
2, 3; Choir 4; Girls' Glee Club 
2; Friendship Club 2; Ushering 
2; Honor Study Hall 3; Hall 
Guard 4. 



20 




JUDITH BRUNDIC 

Judy 
F.T.A. 3,4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; 
Prom Committee 3; Ad Club 3, 
4; Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Hon- 
or Study Hall 3, Monitor 3 ; Sur- 
vey Rep. 2; N.H.S. 4. 



JAMES BUBONICS 

Jim 
Swimming 2; Movie Club 2, 3, 4; 
Play Night 2; Choir 2; Bowling 
4, Sec. -Treasurer. 




JANET BUCHHOLZ 

Jan 

World Affairs 4; Megaphone 
Club 2; Big Show 3, 4; Choir 2, 
3, 4; Friendship Club 2, 4. 




JoANN BUDAS 

Little One 
F.T.A. 4; World Affairs 3: G.A, 
A. 2, 3 ; Prom Committee 3 ; P.A. 
Club 2, 3, 4; Announcer 4, Tech- 
nician 2, 3, 4; Choir 4; Survey 
Business Staff 3; Friendship 
Club 2, 3, 4; Senior Assembly 4; 
Euclidian Rep. 3. 





RONALD BUDAS 




Rig 



FREDERICK BURFORD 

Fred 
Honor Study Hall 3. 



21 





TIMOTHY BURGER 

Ollie 
Football 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; 
Basketball 2, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4, 
Letterman 3, 4; Letterman's 
Club 3, 4; Class Cabinet 3; Prom 
Committee 3; Big Show Cast 2, 
3, 4; Choir 2; Choral Masters 3, 
4; Foremen's Club 4; Survey 
Rep. 2; Honor Study Hall 3, 4; 
Hall Guard Captain 4. 



JUDITH BURHENNE 

F.N. A. 4; Friendship Club 2; 
Hall Guard 4. 




MONICA CABALA 

Mickie 
Junior Red Cross 3; Friendship 
Club 2, Ushering 2; Honor Stu- 
dy Hall 3 ; Hall Guard 3 ; Survey 
Rep. 3. 



JOAN CAMERON 

Joan 
Transferred to Euclid in Junior 
Year. Prom Committee 3, 4; 
Junior Red Cross 3, 4; Student 
Council 4. 




WALLACE BURLINGHAM 

Wally 
Student Council 4; Homecoming 
Committee 4; Big Show Cast 2, 
3; Senior Assembly Lead 4; 
Choir 2; Choral Masters 3, 4; 
Madrigals 4; Honor Study Hall 
2,3. 




NANCY BURROUGHS 

Nancy 
F.T.A. 3, 4; World Affairs 2, 3; 
G.A.A. 2, 3; Movie Club 2; 
Friendship Club 2, 3; Senior As- 
sembly 4. 



If only we'd known the shutter was broken. 



22 




SUZANNE CAMERON 

Suzie Q. 
F.T.A. 3, 4; World Affairs 3, 4; 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Camera Club 3; 
Movie Club 3, 4; Junior Red 
Cross 3; F.N. A. 4; Girls' Glee 
Club 2; Friendship Club 2, 4; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3; Hall 
Guard 4. 



RUTH CARLSON 

Riithi 
G.A.A. 2, 3; Student Council 2; 
Megaphone Club 2; Big Show 
Prod. Staff 3, 4; Choir 3; Girls' 
Glee Club 2; Choral Masters 4; 
Madrigals 4; Friendship Club 2, 
3; Honor Study Hall 4. 





CHARLENE CARPENTER 

Char 

Megaphone Club 3; Friendship 
Club 2; Honor Study Hall 2; 
Hall Guard 4. 



DAVID CARPENTER 

Dave 
Baseball 2; Class Cabinet 4; Big 
Show Cast 2, 3, 4; Choir 2; Cho- 
ral Masters 3, 4; Honor Study 
Hall 3, 4. 



CAROL CARR 

Cleo 
G.A.A. 2,3 ; Majorette Club 2, 3 ; 
Megaphone Club 2; Big Show 
Cast 2, 3, 4; Friendship Club 2, 
Ushering 2 ; Honor Study Hall 2 ; 
Senior Assembly 4. 



SUSAN CARROLL 

I.Q.S. 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; 
Prom Committee 3, 4; Student 
Council 3; Majorette Club 2; 
Survey Editorial Staff 3, 4, Fea- 
ture Edit. 4; Friendship Club 2; 
Spirits Club 4; Survey Rep. 3, 4; 
Senior Assembly 4. 




23 





LOIS CASTROVINCI 

Little One 
G.A.A. 2, 3; Class Guidance 
Council 4; Prom Committee 3; 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Usher- 
ing 2; Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 




DORIS CAVELL 

Donie 
Student Council 4; F.N. A. 3; 
Girls' Glee Club 2; Friendship 
Club 2, 3; Honor Study Hall 3. 



NEAL CHARSKE 

Charsk 
Cross-Country 3, 4, Letterman 3, 
4; Track 2, 3; Letterman's Club 
3, 4; Student Council 2; Honor 
Study Hall 3; Hall Guard 4. 



JOSEPH CHIARELLl 

Smoke 
Big Show Band 3; Orchestra ; 
3, 4; Senior Assembly 4. 



Our first day of school as Seniors . . . 



Stand back. Char, I think it just moved. 



N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Swimming 2, 3, 4; 
Letterman 3, 4; Letterman's 
Club 3, 4; Swim Club 2, 3, 4, V. 
Pres. 4; Honor Study Hall 2; N. 
H.S. 4. 


Davey 
Golf 3; P. A. Club 2, 3, Technic- 
ian 2, 3. 


ROBERT CHILCOTE 


DAVID CHINCHAR 





^mr^ 





Tell us, Goble, how'd you take this one? 




Golf 2, 3, 4, Captain 3; Letter- 
man 2, 3, 4; Letterman's Club 
2, 3, 4; Movie Club 3, 4; Fore- 
men's Club 4. 



JOHN CHINCHAR 

Ciiiiy 
Basketball 2, 4; Big Show 2; 
Choir 2, 3. 



The welcome sign we raised the first day back 



HARLENE CHINNICI 



Midget 
G.A.A. 2, 3; Class Guidance 
Council 3; Prom Committee 3, 
4; Student Council 4, Home- 
coming Committee 4; Swim 
Club 3, Swim Show 3; Major- 
ette Club 2; Megaphone Club 2; 
Junior Red Cross 2; Bookstore 
Worker 3, 4; Euclidian Rep. 2, 
3, 4; Survey 4, Typist 4; Honor 
Study Hall 4; Friendship Club 2. 

JUDITH CIPOLLO 



Dave 
DAVID CLARK 



SUSAN CLARK 








BARBARA CLARKE 

Barb 
F.T.A. 2; Class Guidance Coun- 
cil 2; Friendship Club 2, 3; Hon- 
or Study Hall 2, 3, 4; HaU Guard 
3, 4. 



PATRICIA CLEMENCE 

Patti 
G.A.A. 2; Class Cabinet 4; Ma- 
jorette Club 2, 3; Friendship 
Club 2, 3, Ushering 2; Hall 
Guard 4; Senior Assembly 4. 



PATRICIA CODDINGTON 

Patti 
G.A.A. 3 4; Ad Club 2; Mega- 
phone Club 2; Big Show Cast 
2, 3, 4; Honor Study Hall 2; 
Friendship Club 2, Ushering 2; 
Senior Assembly 4. 



MARGO COHEN 

World Affairs 4; G.A.A. 4; 
Friendship Club 2, 3; Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3; Hall Guard 4; 
Senior Assembly 4. 



Our One-for-the-Panthers Drive . 



a-one, and-a-two, and-a 



Judie 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; G.L.C. 3, 4; 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Class Cabinet 
4; Prom Committee 3; Student 
Council 2; Megaphone Club 2; 
Big Show Prod. Staff 2; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3, 4; Ushering 2, 3; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3; Hall 
Guard 2, 3. 

JUDITH COLEMAN 



Carnl 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; World Affairs 4; 
Big Show Cast 3, 4; Majorette 
Club 2, 3 ; Choir 3, 4; Girls' Glee 
Club 2; Honor Study Hall 2; 
Friendship Club 2, 3; Senior 
Assembly 4. 

CAROLYN COLONNA 







Barb 
F.T.A. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3; Ad Club 
2, 3, 4; Junior Red Cross 2; 
F.N. A. 3, 4. 



CAROL CONNER 

CeeCee 
Honor Study Hall 3. 



Respect and admiration shown for a true friend. 



Our Senior Assembly 



Mart 
/lovie Club 2, 3, 4. 

MARTIN CONSIDINE 



Ace 

N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4, 
Letterman 3, 4; Wrestling 2; 
Track 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; 
Letterman's Club 3, 4, V. Pres. 
4; Student Council 2, 3, 4; Big 
Show Cast 2, 3, 4; Choir 2; 
Choral Masters 3, 4. 

THOMAS CONSTANTINE 



Milly 
Girls' Glee Club 2; Friendship 
Club 2, 3, 4: Hall Guard 3. 

MATILDA CONTENZA 



Movie Club 

LARRY COOK 



Cookie 
3 4; Orchestra 2. 





PATRICIA COOKE 





diMmh 



RICHARD COY 

Bood 
Track 2, 3, Letterman 2, 3; 
Swimming 2, Letterman 2; Mov- 
ie Club 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew Club 
2, 3; Spring Play Cast 3, 4; Big 
Show Cast 4; Honor Study Hall 
2, 3, 4. 



ROBERT CRANE 

Bandido 
Stage Crew Club 2, 3; Spring 
Play Cast 2, 3 ; Big Show 4. 




THOMAS CRAWFORD 

Tom 
Swimming 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 
4; Swim Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; 
Concert Band 2; Marching Band 
2; Pit Band 2; Honor Study Hall 
2, 4; Golf Club 2; Pep Band 2; 
Swim Show 2, 3, 4. 



rhe conclusion of three long years of hard work 



Kay 
F.T.A. 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; 
Prom Committee 3, 4; Spring 
Sports Attendant 3; Swim Club 
3, 4; Big Show Cast 3; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3, 4, Ushering 2, 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3; Hall 
Guard 2; Senior Assembly 4; 
N.H.S. 4. 

KAY CROBAUGH 




Seniors checking coats at the door. 



N.H.S. 3, 4; G.L.C. 4; LQ.S. 3, 
4; C.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Senior Cabinet 
3; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; March- 
ing Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3; 
Survey Reporter 3, Cub Reporter 
2, Survey Front Page Editor 4; 
N.F.L. 3; Prom Com. 3; Friend- 
ship 2, 3; Hall Guard 3. 

ANNA CRONE 







Don't panic, Kal. 



CAROL CRUM 

Crumb 
N.F.L. 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; F.T.A. 
3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Prom Com- 
mittee 2, 3, 4; Swim Club 2, 3, 4, 
Treas. 4; P.A. Club 2, 3, An- 
nouncer 2, Technician 3; All 
School Play Cast 2, Prod. Staff 

2, 3, 4; Play Night Cast 3, Prod. 
Staff 2, 3, 4; Spring Play Prod. 
Staff 4; Euclidian Rep. 2: Survey 
Rep. 2; Friendship Club 2, Ush- 
ering 2; Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 
Monitor 2, Sec. 3; Hall Guard 

3, 4, Captain 4; E-Room Com- 
mittee 2; Spirits Club 4. 




WILLIAM CUSTARD 

mil 

Swimming 2, 3, 4; Big Show Cast 

2, 3, 4; Choir 2; Choral Masters 

3, 4; Euclidian Editorial Staff 4. 



with the opening of our Social Room . . . 



Judy 

.A.A. 4; Ad Club 2; Mega- 

lone Club 2; Big Show Cast 

3, 4; Friendship Club 2, 4; 

onor Study Hall 3. 

JUDITH CVITKOVIC 



Red 
Choir 2; Choral Masters 4; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3; Fore- 
men's Club 4. 

WILLIAM DAILEY 



Marilyn 
G.A.A. 3; Prom Committee 3: 
Friendship Club 2. 4. 

MARILYN DALTON 



Judy 
G.A.A. 4; Megaphone Club 2: 
Euclidian Rep 3, 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3. 

JUDITH DANNA 







GAIL DAVID 

Gail 
N.H.S. 3, 4; F.T.A. 2, 3, 4, Exec. 
Board 4; G.A.A. 2, 3; P.A. Club 
3, 4, Technician 3, 4; Play Night 
Cast 3; Big Show Cast 3, 4; 
Choir 3; Choral Masters 4; Mad- 
rigals 4; Euclidian Editorial Staff 
4; Asst. Copy Edit. 4; Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3 ; Friendship Club 
2, Ushering 2. 



KIRK DAVIS 

P.A. Club 2, 3, 4, Technician 2, 
3, 4; Honor Study Hall 2, 3; 
N.H.S. 4. iSiU/ 



JOHN DAWSON 



DIANA DEAN 



Friendship Club 4. 



The election of our class officers . . . 



Well, Dior, do I get the job? 



Football 2, 3, 4, Manager 2, 3, 
4, Letterman 3, 4; Letterman's 
Club 3, 4. 




K 



E 





CYNTHIA DELGADO 

Cindy 
Bookstore Worker 4; Big Show 
4; Friendship Club 4. 



ROBERT DELLY 

Bob 
Big Show Prod. Staff 2, Band 4: 
Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Marching 
Band 2, 3, 4; Pit Band 3, 4. 



Euclidian spy service picking up ideas. 



The Senior Party . . . 



Laddie 

orld Affairs 3, 4, Parliamen- 
•ian 4; Friendship Club 4; 
anor Study Hall 3 ; Hall Guard 
N.H.S. 4. 

LYNNA DEMMERLE 



Mary Anne 
G.A.A. 4; Student Council Alt. 
4; Homecoming Committee 4; 
Big Show Cast 4; Choir 4; 
Friendship Club 2, 4; Honor 
Study Hall 2; Library Monitor 4. 

MARY ANNE DeSANTIS 



Lawyer 
N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4, 
Co-Captain 4, Letterman 3, 4; 
Baseball 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; 
Letterman's Club 3, 4; Student 
Council 2, 3, 4, Exec. Board 3, 
4; E-Room Committee 3; Con- 
cert Band 2, 3, 4; Pit Band 2, 3; 
N.H.S. 4; Buckeye Boys' State 
Representative 3. 

GERALD DiCUCCIO 



Cookie 
F.T.A. 2; Survey 2; Friendship 
Club 2, 3. 

ERMINA DiSANTIS 






DAVID DOLCH 

Dave 
Cross-country 4; Tennis 2, 3; 
Swimming 3; Big Sliow Cast 2, 
3, 4; Clioir 2; Choral Masters 
3, 4, Treas. 4. 



JOSEPH DOLJACK 



Foremen's Club 4. 



DELORES DOMBROWSKI 

Dee 
Friendship Club 2; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 



LINDA DOMIN 

L 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3; B 
Show Prod. Staff 3; Friendsh 
Club 2, 3, Ushering 2, 3; Horn 
Study Hall 4, Monitor 4. 



Our last high school sports seasons . . 



Stick around, I can't find my gum. 



Denny 

Football 2, 3, 4, Letterman 4; 
Track 2, 3, 4, Letterman 2, 3, 4; 
Letterman's Club 2, 3, 4. 




32 






A f fe ^i^ 



DALE DOUGLASS 

Doug 
Football 2; Big Show 2, 4; Con- 
cert Band 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 
3, 4; Pit Band 3, 4; N.H.S. 4. 



RAYMOND DOYLE 

Ray 
Cross-country 3, 4; Track 2: 
Class Cabinet 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3; Golf Club 4. 



The Senior line for Homecoming tictcets formed at 7:30. 



. . . and our spirit sweaters for the girls . . . 



Boosh 
Class Guidance Council 3, 4; 
Concert Band 2; Marching Band 
2; Pit Band 2; Euchdian Rep 2; 
Foremen's Club 3, 4, Pres. 3, 4. 

PETER DRAGAS 



Drac 
Student Council Rep. 4; Home- 
coming Committee 4; Cafeteria 
Committee 4; Junior Red Cross 
2, 3, 4; Bookstore Worker 4: 
N.H.S. 4; Honor Study Hall 2, 
3; Golf Club 2, 

DANIEL DRAGOLIC 



Stii 
Track Manager 3; Tennis 2; 
Class Cabinet 4; Student Coun- 
cil 2; Camera Club 3; Honor 
Study Hall 3. 

STUART DRITZ 



PATRICIA DROSKE 





ROBERT DUSHAK 



DANE DVORAK 

Dane 
Baseball 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; 
Student Council 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2. 



RUSSELL ECKERMAN 

Eck 
Cross-country 2; Basketball 2, 
4; Key Club 2, 3, 4; Survey 2; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 



ALMA ECKERT 

Aln 
N.H.S. 3, 4; Student Council 2 
3, 4, Exec. Board 3, 4; Co-Chair 
man Magazine Drive 4; Conces 
sions Committee 3; Honor Studj 
Hall 2, 3, 4, Monitor 4. 



Our 1958 Senior Homecoming . . 



The pause that refreshes. 



GoGi 
G.A.A. 2, 3; Junior Red Cross 
3; Honor Study Hall 2, 3, Mon- 
itor 3 ; Friendship Club 2, 4. 

GOLDIE EISEN 



Jerry 
N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Wrestling 2, 3, 4, 
Letterman 2, 3, 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4, 
Letterman 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; 
Letterman's Club 2, 3, 4; Class 
Cabinet 3 ; Class Guidance Coun- 
cil 3; Student Council 4, V. Pres. 
4, Exec. Board 4; Euclidian Rep. 
3; Honor Study Hall 3; Spirits 
Club 4, Pres. 4; N.H.S. 4. 






G.A.A. 4; Class Cabinet 4; 
Friendship Club 2, 4. 



What's so interesting in the girls gym class, boys? 



rhe trading and treasuring of Senior pictures . . . 



Suzie Q. 
SUE ERICKSON 




Espo 
F.T.A. 4; World Affairs 4; Class 
Cabinet 2; Prom Committee 3; 
Megaphone Club 2, 3, 4; J.V. 
Cheerleader 2, Varsity Cheer- 
leader 3, 4; Big Show 3, 4; Choir 
3; Choral Masters 4; Girls' Glee 
Club 2, V. Pres. 2; Madrigals 4; 
Euclidian Rep 2, 3; Friendship 
Club 2; Honor Study Hall 4; 
Senior Assembly 4. 

PAULINE ESPOSITO 




Barb 

F.T.A. 2, 3, 4, Exec. Board 4; 
G.A.A. 2, 4; Student Council 2, 
3; All School Play Prod. Staff 3; 
Play Night Prod. Staff 3; Choir 
4; Girls' Glee Club 2: Survey 3, 
4, Editorial Staff 3, 4; Eucuyo 
4; Friendship Club 2, 3 4, Ush- 
ering 3; N.H.S. 4. 

BARBARA EVANS 



John 

Movie Club 2, 3, 4; Honor Study 
Hall 3; Class Cabinet 2. 

JOHN FELLOWS 




35 




EDWARD FERKO 

Ed 
Football 2, 3; Wrestling 2, 3, 4, 
Letterman 4; Baseball 2; Letter- 
man's Club 4; Key Club 4; 
Honor Study Hall 3, 4. 



MARIE FERRERO 

Marie 
Friendship Club 4. 



Spirit was boosted by our nameless spook. 





DOROTHY FIFOLT 

Dori 

Friendship Club 2, 3. 



DENNIS FIKE 

Denny 
Wrestling 2, 3, 4, Letterman 4; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 4; Letter- 
man's Club 4. 







JOYCE FISCHER 

Joyce 
Majorette Club 2, 3, 4, Majorette 
3,4, Head Majorette 4; Big Show 
Cast 3, 4; Friendship Club 2; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 



JUDITH FISHER 

Judy 
G.A.A. 2, 4; Majorette Club 2; 
Big Show Cast 2, 3, 4; Friend- 
ship Club 2, Ushering 2; Honor 
Study Hall 2. 



36 




LEE FOSTER 



NANCY FOY 

Nanc 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; Girls' Glee Club 
2; Friendship Club 2, 3, 4, Ush- 
ering 2; Honor Study Hall 3; 
Big Show Prod. Staff 4. 



Mr. McColeman reads student personality from handwirting. 




RICHARD FOLK 

Rich 
Football 2, 3; Concert Band 2, 
3, 4. 



SHARON FORKER 




DIANE FRANCEL 

Diane 
Transferred to Euclid in Junior 
Year. 



ANN FREED 

A im 
G.L.C. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Medal- 
winner 3; Movie Club 3; Friend- 
ship Club 3 4; Honor Study 
Hall 3; Hall Guard 4: N.H.S. 4. 




/ 




37 




THOMAS FRENCH 

Tom 
Football 2, 3, 4, Captain 2, Let- 
terman 3, 4; Wrestling 2; Base- 
ball 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; Let- 
terman's Club 3, 4, Treas. 4; 
Student Council 2, 3, 4, Exec. 
Board 4; Honor Study Hall 3; 
Hall Guard 3, 4. 




CAROLINE FUCHS 



Carol 



MARTHA FRIDLEY 

Marti 
N.F.L. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Big 
Show Cast 3; Choral Masters 3, 
4; Eucuyo 2, 3, 4; Friendship 
Club 4; Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 




RITA FULTON 

Rita 
N.F.L. 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. - Treas. 
3, Pres. 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; World 
Affairs 3, 4; G.A.A. 3; Stage 
Crew Club 2, 3; AU School Play 
Cast 3, Prod. Staff 3; Play Night 
Cast 2, Prod. Staff 3; Springi 
Play Prod. Staff 2; Big Show 
Cast 3; Choral Masters 3, 4; 
Girls' Glee Club 2; Euclidian 
Business Staff 4, Advertising 
Manager 4; Honor Study Hall 
2; Friendship Club 2; Thespians 
2, 3, 4, Treas. 4. 



Who put rocks in my cello? 





JOANNE GAJDZINSKI 



Transferred to Euclid in Junior 
Year. 




GEORGE GEDDES 



Red 




Ken has a reel job. 



RITA GEZANN 

Reel 
Big Show Band 2, 3, 4; Concert 
Band 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 
2, 3, 4; Pitt Band 2, 3, 4. 



KENNETH GIBB 

Gibbie 
Big Show Prod. StafT 3, Band 4; 
Concert Band 2. 3, 4; Marching 
Band 2, 3, 4; Pit Band 4; Pep 
Band 4. 




SUSAN GIBBS 

Sue 
World Affairs 3; Survey Rep. 
3; Honor Study Hall 3; Friend- 
ship Club 2. 



ANTHONY GILDONE 

Tiger 
Wrestling 2, 3, 4, Letterman 4; 
Track 3, 4, Letterman 4; Letter- 
man's Club4; Student Council4: 
Big Show Cast 4; Honor Study 
Hall 3, 4. 



GERALDINE GNIDOVEC 

Geri 
G.A.A. 2, 3; Friendship Club 2; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 4. 



ROBERT GOBLE 

Cobble 
N.H.S. 3, 4, Pres. 4; N.A.S.S. 
3, 4; Track 3; Swimming 2, 3, 4, 
Captain 4, Letterman 2, 3, 4; 
Letterman's Club 2, 3, 4; Class 
Cabinet 3; Class Guidance Coun- 
cil 3 ; Spring Sports Junior Prince 
3; Student Council 2, Exec. 
Board 4; Honor Study Hall 
Committee Chairman 4; Social 
Committee 4; Swim Club 2, 3; 
Hall Guard 2, 3, Captain 2; 
Euclidian Editorial Staff 4, Asst. 
Picture Edit. 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2, Monitor 2; Spirits Club 
3, 4, Treas. 4; Survey Rep. 2; 
Buckeye Boys' State Represen- 
tative 4. 




il 




JUDITH GOELLNER 



Girls' Glee Club 2, 
ship Club 2. 



Judy 
3; Friend- 




WILLIAM GORSE 

Bill 
N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Cross-country 2, 
3, 4, Letterman 2, 3; Track 2, 3; 
Letterman's Club 2, 3, 4; Class 
Cabinet 3, 4; Student Council 2; 
Big Show Cast 2, 3, 4; Choir 2; 
Choral Masters 3, 4, V. Pres. 4; 
Euclidian Business Staff 4; Hon- 
or Study Hall 3; Spirits Club 3, 
4; N.H.S. 4. 




JERRY GOLDLUST 

'/::'-'■-' Jerry 

P. A. Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Treas. 
3, 4; Fall Play Cast 3; Play Night 
Cast 2, 3; Spring Play Cast 3; 
Honor Study Hall 3, Monitor 3; 
Thespians 2, 3, 4; Senior Assem- 
bly 4; N.H.S. 4. 




RICHARD GOSS 




D/cyt 



Foremen's Club 4. 




TOULA GOULIS 

Toiila 
G.A.A. 4; Friendship Club 3, 4. 




DONALD GRANT 



Cross-country 3, 4. 





FLORENTINE GREENWAY 

Flo 
N.H.S. 3, 4; F.T.A. 2, 3 4, Exec. 
Board 3, 4; G.A.A. 3, 4; All 
School Play Prod. Staff 2; Stage 
Crew Club 2; Big Show Cast 3, 
4; Choral Masters 3, 4; Girls' 
Glee Club 2; Euclidian Business 
Staff 4, Sec. 4; Friendship Club 
2, 3, Ushering 2, 3; Honor Study 
Hall 3. 



MARILYN GRIMM 

Grimsie 
F.T.A. 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Stu- 
dent Council Alt. 2; All School 
Play Prod. Staff 4; Survey Edi- 
torial Staff 2, 3, 4; Eucuyo 4, 
Essay Edit. 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3; Friendship Club 2, 
3, Ushering 3; Concession 
Worker 2, 3; N.H.S. 4. 





The E-Room's lively at noontime. 




WESLEY GRANVILLE 

IVeston 
Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Marching 
Band 2, 3, 4. 



MARJORIE GRDANC 

Marge 
World Affairs 3; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3. 




WALTER GRISARD 

Wally 
Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2; 
Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Marching 
Band 2; Honor Study Hall 4. 



LORENE GRONERT 

Lori 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; Big Show Prod. 
Staff 3; Concert Band 3, 4; 
Marching Band 3, 4; Pit Band 
4; Friendship Club 2, 3, Ush- 
ering 3; Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 
4; Concession Worker. 






RICHARD GRUM 

Rich 
Honor Study Hall 2 Lab Assist- 
ant 4; N.H S. 4. 



ALAN GUNTON 



Alfie 
Baseball 2; Letterman's Club 2. 




CAROL GUTH 

Gut hie 
F.T.A. 3; World Affairs 4; 
G.L.C. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Exec. 
Board 4; F.N.A. 4; All School 
Play Prod. Staff 4; Friendship 
Club 2, 3, Exec. Board 3; Ush- 
ering 3; Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 
Monitor 3 ; Hall Guard 4; N.H.S 
4. 



ELEANORE HAASE 

Kitty 



One nickel gives two candy bars and 10c change? 





BARBARA HAFFEY 

Barbie 
F.T.A. 2, 3; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; 
Prom Committee 3 ; Homecom- 
ing Attendant 3; Majorette Club 
2, 3, 4; Majorette 3, 4; Big Show 
Cast 2, 3, 4; Friendship Club 2, 
3; Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 4. 



BARBARA HAMILTON 

Honor Study Hall 3, 4. 




CHARLOTTE HARRIS 

Char 
I.Q.S. 4; N.H.S, 3, 4; F.T.A. 
3; G.L.C. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; 
Class Sec. 4; Glass Cabinet 4; 
Euclidian Editorial Staff 4; Asst. 
Editor-in-Chief 4; Friendslnip 
Club 2, Ushering 2; Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3; Hall Guard 3. 




EILEEN HARRIS 



It could be you! 



LEE HAMMEL 

Lee 
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3 ; 
Tennis 2, 3; Letterman's Club 

2, 3; Student Council 4; Home- 
coming Committee 4; Big Show 
Band 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 2, 

3, 4; Marching Band 2, 3, 4; Pit 
Band 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; 
Eucuyo 4; Honor Study Hall 3; 
Pep Band 2, 3, 4; Senior Assem- 
bly 4. 



WILLIAM HAMNER 

Wee Willy 
Honor Study Hall 2. 




CLARENCE HART 

Claney 



Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 



GAIL HATTENDORF 

Gail 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Survey Editorial 
Staff 4; Friendship Club 2, 3: 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 4; Hall 
Guard 2, 3, 4. 





CAROL HEINTZ 

Carol 
F.T.A. 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3 ; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 4; Senior Assembly 
4. 




SANDRA HIGGINS 

Sandi 
Transferred to Euclid in Senior 
Year. G.A.A. 4. 




JEFFREY HERBST 




ROBERT HIGHLAND 

mnks 
Football 2, 3, 4; Letterman 4; 
Wrestling 2, 3, 4, Letterman 4; 
Baseball 2 ; Track 3 ; Letterman's 
Club 4; Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 4. 



Hang St. Joe's ! 





MARYLEE HIRKO 



Mel 



Friendship Club 2. 



DOROTHY HITTY 

Dotty 
N.F.L. 3; I.Q.S. 4; G.A.A. 4; 
Student Council 3; Cafeteria 
Guard Captain 3; All School 
Party Committee 3; Big Show 
Cast 2, 3, 4, Prod Staff 3, Pro- 
gram Chairman 3; Euchdian 
Business Staff 4, Treas. 4; Friend 
ship Club 2, 3, 4, Ushering 2; 
Honor Study Hall 3; Senior 
Assembly 4; Concession Worker 
4; N.H.S. 4. 




BEVERLY HODGSON 

Bev 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3. 




LEON HODKEY 

Leon 



What a stupe! 




NANCY HEAD 

Nanc 
Transferred to Euclid in Junior 
Year. G.A.A. 4; Student Council 
Alt. 4; Friendship Club 3, 4. 



CHARLES HOCEVAR 

Chuck 
N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Cross-country 
Captain 4, Letterman 3, 4; Track 
Letterman 3, 4; Letterman's 
Club 3, 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4, 
Board of Directors 4; Marching 
Band 2, 3, 4; Pit Band 2, 3, 4; 
Big Show Band 4; Orchestra 2, 
3, 4, V. Pres. 4; Pep Band 2, 3, 4. 




MATTHEW HODNIK 

Matt 
Football Trainer-Manager 3, 4; 
Cross-country 2; Wrestling 
Trainer 3, 4; Baseball 4, Trainer 
2, 3; Letterman's Club 3, 4. 




JONI HOLZMER 



F.T.A. 3; G.A.A. 2, 4 
Club 2, 3, 4; Swim Show 2 



Joiii 
Swim 
, 3,4. 





KATHLEEN HORROCKS 

Kathy 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4, District Rep. 4; 
G.L.C. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 
4; Student Council 2; Hall Guard 
Captain 4; Ad Club 3, 4; Mega- 
phone Club 2; Survey Business 
Staff 3, 4, Advertising Manager 
\; Friendship Club 2, Ushering 
2; Honor Study Hall 2; N.H.S. 4 





MARTIN HOWARD 

Wrestling 2, 3; Student Council 
2; Cafeteria Guard 2; Big Show 
Band 2, 4, Prod. Staff 4; Concert 
Band 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 3, 
4; Pit Band 3, 4; Pep Band 3, 4; 
Senior Assembly 4. 




BYRON HORTER 




PHILIP HOWARD 

Phil 
Football 2; Cross-country 3, 4; 
Track 2, 3, 4, Letterman 4; Let- 
terman's Club 4; Big Show Band 
3, 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; 
Marching Band 2, 3, 4; Orches- 
tra 4; Pep Band 3, 4. 



Rita was honored for outstanding service (and the Pan- 
thers were in!). 






RICHARD HUNTER 

Rich 
Football 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; 
Wrestling 2, 3, 4, Letterman 2, 
3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4, Letterman 
2, 3, 4; Letterman's Club 2, 3, 4; 
Class Cabinet 4; Prom Com- 
mittee 3; Student Council 2, 3; 
Swim Club 2; Choir 3; Choral 
Masters 4. 



RANDALL HURLBURT 

Ratrdy 
N.H.S. 2, 3, 4; Tennis 4, Let- 
terman 4; Swimming 3, 4, Let- 
terman 4; Letterman's Club 4; 
Student Council 3, 4, Exec. 
Board 4, Hall Guard Co-Ordina- 
tor 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; 
Marching Band 2, 3, 4; Pit Band 
4; Survey 4; Euchyo 4; Spirits 
Club 4; Senior Assembly 4. 



46 




Come on fellas, it's all water 



ALICE HUUSARE 

Alice 
I.Q.S. 4; G.A.A. 2; Majorette 
Club 2, 3; F.N. A. 4; Euclidian 
Editorial Staff 4, Asst. Mounting 
Edit. 4; Friendship Club 2, 3, 
Ushering 3; Honor Study Hall 
2, 3; EucUdian Rep 2; Conces- 
sion Worker 4. 



ERNEST lAFELICE 
Worm 



MONA lAFELICE 

Mo 
G.A.A. 2; Class Cabinet 4; Meg- 
aphone Club 2, 3; J.V. Cheer- 
leader 2, Captain 2; F.N. A. 4 
All School Play Prod. Staff 2 
Friendship Club 2, Ushering 2 
Honor Study Hall 4; Senior 
Assembly 4. 



7' 



DOLORES INGRAM 

Dee 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Letterwinner 4; 
Spring Sports Attendant 2; 
Homecoming Queen 4; Mega- 
phone Club 2, 3, 4; J.V. Cheer- 
leader 2; Varsity Cheerleader 4; 
Big Show Cast 3; Choir 3; Girls' 
Glee Club 2; Friendship Club 2; 
Honor Study Hall 4: Hall Guard 
4; Senior Assembly 4. 




MARILYN JACK 

G.A.A. 2, 4; All School Play 
Prod. Staff 2; Friendship Club 
2; Honor Study Hall 2. 



STEVE JACOBELLIS 

C«c/e.v 
Honor Study Hall 3; Foremen's 
Club 4. 




47 




LYNN JAFFRAY 

Jeff 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 3, 4; 
Prom Committee 3; Hall Guard 
4; Survey Business StafT 3, 4, 
Asst. Circulation Manager 4; 
Friendship Club 2, Ushering 2. 



RICHARD JAMBOR 

Sonny 
Prom Committee 3, 4; Hall 
Guard 3, 4; Big Show Cast 4; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 4, Mon- 
itor 3; Senior Assembly 4. 



CLAYTON JAMES 



MARLAND JOHNSO^ 

Marlanc 
Football 3; Track 3, 4; Clas: 
Cabinet 4. 



The Fall Play and our Choral programs 



Guess who's a late, late movie fan? 








PAUL JONES 



Movie Club 3, 4. 



LINDA JUDICE 

Lin 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4: World Affairs 3; 
G.L.C. 3, 4, V. Pres. 4; G.A.A. 

2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; Class V. Pres. 2; 
Class Cabinet 2; Prom Commit- 
tee 3, 4; Megaphone Club 2; 
Fall Play Prod. Staff 2; Girls' 
Glee Club 2; Euclidian Rep. 2, 

3, 4; Survey Business Staff 2, 3, 

4, Sec. 4; Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; 
Honor Study Hall 3, 4, Monitor 
3. 



RACHEL KAPFERER 

Rachtl 
G.A.A. 2; Junior Red Cross 3; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 4; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3, 4. 



LINDA KARLIN 

Kim 
N.F.L. 4; G.A.A. 2; Class Cab- 
inet 2; Class Guidance Council 
3; Prom Committee 3, 4; Stu- 
dent Council 2, 3, Cafeteria 
Guard 3; Megaphone Club 2, 3; 
J.V. Cheerleader 2; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3, Sec. 3; Big Show Cast 
2, 3, 4; Survey Editorial Staff 4; 
Typist 4; Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; 
Ushering 2; Senior Assembly 4. 



JoANN KASTELLIC 

Jo 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 
3, 4; Survey Rep 2, 3, 4; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3; Hall Guard 4. 



RONALD KASUNIC 
Basketball 2, 3, 4. 




NANCY KELLAS 

Kel 
Transferred to Euclid in Junior 
Year. Prom Committe 3, 4; 
Junior Red Cross 3, Euclid Rep. 
to County Council 3; Euclidian 
Business Staff 4, Football Con- 
cession Manager 4; Honor Stu- 
dy Hall 3, 4, Monitor 4; Spirits 
Club 4. 



ROGER KELLEHER 




49 



7^-> 11879 





A 




DALE KELLOGG 



ROBERT KELSO 



RICHARD KERZIC 



LAUREL KIMEN 



Dale 
N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Cross-country 3; 
Track 2, 3 ; Wrestling 2, 3, 4, Let- 
terman 3, 4; Letterman's Club 3, 
4; Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 



Bob 
World Affairs 3; Cross-country 
2, 3, 4, Letterman 2, 3, 4; Track 
2, 3, 4, Letterman 4; Letterman's 
Club 2, 3, 4. 



O/cA- 
Movie Club 2,3,4; Play Night 2 ; 
Hjnor Study Hall 2, 3. 



Lauri 
F.N. A. 3; Honor Study Hall 
3, Asst. Sec. 3. 



The annual drives 



Sue takes a sneak preview of the Senior Assembly. 





CHRISTOPHER KIRK 

Chris 

ey Club 2, 3 ; Concert Band 2, 
Survey Rep. 2. 



MARY LOU KISH 



BARBARA KLANN 

Barb 
G.A.A. 4; Friendship Club 2, 3, 
4; Senior Assembly 4. 



MARILYN KLEINHENZ 



G.A.A. 2; Friendship Club 2, 3, 
4; Honor Study Hall 2. 



for magazines and tax stamps . . . 



JUDITH KLOSKY 

Judy 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; 
Class Cabinet 3; Prom Com- 
mittee 3, 4; Hall Guard 3, 4, 
Captain 4; Swim Club 2,3,4, Sec. 
4; Stage Crew Club 2; All School 
Play Cast 2, Prod. Staff 2, 4; Play 
Night Prod. Staff 3, 4; Spring 
Play Prod. Staff 3, 4; Girls" Glee 
Club 2; Cadet Choir 2; Friend- 
ship Club 2; Honor Study Hall 
2; Thespians 4, Scribe 4; N.H.S. 



LINDA KLOSS 

Rusty 
F.T.A. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3; Ad Club 
2, 3, 4; Megaphone Club 2; 
Choir 3; Girls' Glee Club 2; 
Friendship Club 2; Honor Study 
Hall 3. 




JOHN KNACK 

Terry 
Swimming 2, Letterman 2; Key 
Club 2, 3; Hall Guard 3, 4. 




ELAINE KNOCH 

Elaine 
G.A.A, 3; Class Cabinet 4; 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4. 




51 




JAMES KOCJAN 



MICHAEL KOCJAN 

Mike 



JoANN KOETH 

Josie 
G.A.A. 2; Class Guidance Coun- 
cil 2; Prom Committee 3, 4; 
Homecoming Attendant 2; Hall 
Guard 3, 4; Student Council 2, 
3; Megaphone Club 2, 3, 4; J.V. 
Cheerleader 2, Varsity Cheer- 
leader 3, 4; Play Night Cast 3; 
Big Show Cast 3; Friendship 
Club 2, Ushering 2; Honor Stu- 
dy Hall 3, 4, Sec 3, Monitor 4; 
Senior Assembly 4. 



ROBERT KOSMAN 



Key Club 2, 3, 4: 
Hall 2, 3. 



Bob 
Honor Study 



A picture for what book? 








HARLOTTE KOTZMANN 

Charlotte 
rransferred to Euclid in Junior 
if'ear. 



JUNE KOVACH 

June Bug 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Student Council 

2, 3 ; Choir 4; Friendship Club 2, 

3, 4: Hall Guard 2. 



SHIRLEY KOVACH 

Shiii 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Friendship Club 
2,3,4; Honor Study Hall 3; Hall 
Guard 4. 



FRAN KOWATZ 

Fran 
F.T.A. 4; Friendship Club 3, 4; 
Senior Assembly 4. 



Test after test after test . 



JAMES KOZAK 



Class Cabinet 4; 
HaU 2, 3. 



Jim 
Honor Study 



ARLENE KOZELY 




LINDA KRASNY 

Kras 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Class Cabinet 3; 
Prom Committee 3 ; Ad Club 2, 
3, 4; Choral Masters 4; Girls' 
Glee Club 2, V. Pres. 3; Madri- 
gals 4; Friendship Club 2; Hon- 
or Study Hall 4; Homecoming 
Committee 4. 



DENNIS KRAUSE 

Denny 
Class Cabinet 4. 





53 







DIANE KRIVEC 



Friendship Club 2, 3, 4. 



CONNIE KRUEGER 



GAIL KRUPITZER 



F.N. A. 4; Friendship Club 2, 3, 



CAROLYN KUBALA 

Cube 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; Euclidian Edito- 
rial Staff 4, Copy Edit. 4; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3, 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2. 3; N.H.S. 4. 



Betty Crocker for the girls . 



Beat it, Cupid. 





NANCY KUSAK 



ALFRED KUTHE 

Al 
Golf 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3; Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3. 



MARY ANN LACNY 

Mary Ann 
Girls' Glee Club 2; Friendship 
Club 2; Honor Study Hall 3. 



ANNETTE LANESE 

Annate 
F.T.A. 4; G.A.A. 4; Class Guid- 
ance Council 3; Prom Commit- 
tee 3; Student Council 4; Libra- 
ry Monitor 4; Homecoming 
Committee 4; Ad Club 3, 4; Jun- 
ior Red Cross 2, 3; Survey 2, 3, 
4; Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Hon- 
or Study Hall 2, 3. 



Senior Scholarship, Ohio State Psychological . . . 



CAROL LANGA 



DANIEL LANSER 

Danny 
Choir 2; Choral Masters 3, 4; 
iHonor Study Hall 3. 




ROBERT LARKIN 



JANICE LAUSIN 

Jan 
F.T.A. 2: G.A.A. 2, 3; Majorette 
Club 3, 4; Majorette 4; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3. 






CHARLES LAWSON 

Chuck 
Football 2; Baseball 4; Tennis 4; 
Swimming 2, 3, 4; Swim Club 2, 
4; Hall Guard 3. 



MAXINE LEE 

Max 
World Affairs 4; G.A.A. 3, 4; 
Prom Committee 3; Girls" Glee 
Club 2; Friendship Club 2; Hon- 
or Study Hall 3, Monitor 3. 



BARBARA LEGE 

Barb 
World Affairs 4; G.A.A. 3; Ma- 
jorette Club 2; Euclidian Rep. 4; 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4. 



. . and college boards . . 



Three lost souls in the senior assembly. 




BARBARA LELAND 






r 




SANDRA LENTZ 



JOHN LEVAK 



Johnny 



ANNEMARIE LEVY 

Tana 
G.A.A. 4; Friendship Club 2; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 4; N.H. 
S. 4. 



Our last set of final exams . . . 



WILLIAM LEWIN 

Willie 
N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Cross-country 2, 
3, 4, Captain 3, Letterman 2, 3, 
4; Track 2, 3, 4, Letterman 2, 3, 
4; Basketball 2, 3, 4, Letterman 
3; Letterman's Club 2, 3, 4; Stu- 
dent Council 2; Key Club 2, 3, 4; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 4, Mon- 
itor 2, 3. 



DIANE LIKOVIC 



Megaphone Club 2; Friendship 
Club 2. 



JEAN LILLEY 

yea/7 
F.T.A. 3, 4; G.A.A. 2; F.N. A. 4, 
Intercouncil Rep. 4; Concert 
Band 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 2, 
3, 4; Friendship Club 2; Honor 
Study HaU 2, 3, 4. 




CHARLES LINDBERG 

Chuck 



JOYCE LINDBLAD 

Joyce 
F.T.A. 2; G.A.A. 2, 3; Class 
Cabinet 4; Student Council 3; 
Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Marching 
Band 2, 3, 4; Pit Band 3, 4; Or- 
chestra 2, 3, 4; Treas. 4; Friend- 
ship Club 2, V. Pres. 2; Honor 
Study HaU X Monitor 3; N. H. 
S. 4. 





~-'>iC^' 



NANCY LINK 

Nan 
N.H.S. 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3; Stu- 
dent Council 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4, Exec. 
Board 3,4; Hall Guard 2,3; Eu- 
cuyo 2, 3; Friendship Club 2, 
Sec. 2, Ushering 2; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3, 4. 





KAREN LINSZ 

Kal 
I.Q.S. 4; N.H.S. 4; G.L.C. 4; 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Megaphone Club 
2, 4; J.V. Cheerleader 2; Varsity 
Cheerleader 4; Girls' Glee Club 
2; Choral Masters 4; Euclidian 
Editorial Staff 4; Staff Edit. 4; 
Friendship Club 2; Ushering 2; 
Honor Study Hall 3; Big Show 
Cast 4; Survey Rep. 3; Euclidian 
Rep. 2; Senior Assembly 4. 




GERALD LISS MARY ANN LONG 

Jeryy 



Basketball 2. 



Applying to colleges anc 



Seniors on the march for victory. 



iMtMii'liiaiiimKwiBiwt 



.^ * 





^AMES LUETKEMEYER 

Jim 

swimming 2; Honor Study Hall 
> 3. 



TERRY LYON 



Terry 



nticipating acceptance 




CAROLYN MacDOUGALL 

Mac 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3; Stu- 
ent Council 3; Spring Play Prod. 
Staff 3; Big Show Prod. Staff 3; 
Girls' Glee Club 2, 3; Euclidian 
Business Staff 4, Circulation 
Manager 4; Survey 2; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3, Ushering 2, 3; 
Honor Study Hall 3, Monitor 3. 




NANCY MAEDER 

Nan 
World Affairs 4; G.A.A. 3, 4; 
Student Council 3; Friendship 
Club 2, Ushering 2, Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3; Survey Rep. 2. 



SHIRLEY MAGARGIL 

Shirley 
G.A.A. 3. 



DONALD MARGO 

Mike 
Cross-country 2; Track 2; Stage 
Crew Club 4; Big Show Cast 2, 
3 ; Choir 2, 3 ; Choral Masters 4. 




BERNARD MARINCIC 

Bern 
Foremen's Club 4. 



MARY ANN MAROVICH 

Mare 
Friendship Club 4; Honor Study 
Hall 4. 





ANDREW MARSH 

Andy 
Hall Guard 3. 




JUDITH MARTIC 



Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 



LINDA McCORMACK 

Linda 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 4; Dis- 
trict Rep. 3, 4; G.L.C. 4; G.A.A. 
2, 3, 4; Majorette Club 2, 3; 
Choir 3, 4; Girls' Glee Club 2; 
Survey 4, Asst. Advertising Man- 
ager 4; Honor Study Hall 2, 3; 
Friendship Club 2, 3, Ushering 
2; Hall Guard 3; Concession 
Worker 2. 



CLARICE McDIFFITT 

Clarice 
Student Council 4; Junior Red 
Cross 2, School Rep. 2; Girls' 
Glee Club 2; Friendship Club 2, 
4, Ushering 2. 




KENNETH McELWAIN 

Movie Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, 3, 4. 



BARBARA McGLINCHEY 

Barb 
Friendship Club 2. 



Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow 
we put on the assembly. 



60 




JAMES McGOWEN 



LEE McGregor 




NANCY Mcknight 

Nancy 
F.T.A. 3; Friendship Club 4. 



DALE McMILLIN 

Mac 
Wrestling 2; Baseball 2; Swim- 
ming 3, 4, Letterman 4; Letter- 
man's Club 4; Class Treas. 4; 
Class Cabinet 4; Swim Club 3; 
Concert Band 2; Marching Band 
2; Swim Show 3; Hall Guard 3, 
4, Captain 4. 





EDWARD McNAMARA 




DIANE McNEILLY 





61 




LOUIS MEDEN 




JAMES MEDVES 



Foremen's Club 4. 




DIANE MIKA 

Dee 
F.T.A. 4; G.A.A. 2; Student 
Council 2; Homecoming Com- 
mittee 4; AH School Party Com- 
mittee 4; Swim Club 2, 3; Ma- 
jorette Club 2, 3, 4; Majorette 
3, 4; Bookstore Worker 2; Big 
Show Cast 3, 4, Prod. Staff 4; 
Girls' Glee Club 2, V. Pres. 2; 
Choir 3; Survey 3; Asst. Pro- 
gram Manager 3; Friendship 
Club 2, 3, Ushering 2, 3; Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3, 4, Monitor 3; 
Senior Assembly 4; N.H.S. 4. 



WENDY MILLAR 

Wendy 
N.H.S. 3, 4; G.L.C. 3; G.A.A. 
2, 3, 4; Megaphone Club 2; 
Stage Crew Club 2; All School 
Play Prod. Staff 2; Euclidian 
Editorial Staff 4; Picture Edit. 4; 
Friendship Club 2, Ushering 2; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 




RICHARD MERSEK 

Dick 
Honor Study Hall 2. 



Half time, boys. 




THOMAS METZGER 

Tom 



62 




DONALD MILLER 



Football Manager 2; Honor Stu- 
dy Hall 3. 



KAREN MILLER 

Carrie 
Class Cabinet 4; Majorette Club 
2; Junior Red Cross 3; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3, 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3. 




SANDRA MILLER 

Satjdy 
Class Cabinet 3; Student Coun- 
cil 2; Majorette Club 2, 3; Me- 
gaphone Club 2, 3; Survey Busi- 
ness Staff 3; Honor Study Hall 
3 ; Friendship Club 2. 



WALTER MILLER 

Tangi 
Big Show Prod. Staff 2, 3; Hon- 
or Study Hall 3, 4; Hall Guard 4. 




JOSEPH MILMONT 




NORMA MILONE 

Irish 
G.A.A. 2; Junior Red Cross 2; 
Big Show 3; Choral Masters 3, 
4; Honor Study Hall 3; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3; Senior Assembly 
4. 





63 



-■^- . ■;:**;!-; 




LEONARD MOCNY 



Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 4; Fore- 
men's Club 3, 4. 




JACKSON MOHLER 

Little Jay 




MARY ANN MOORE 



DENNIS MORGAN 

Mo 
World Affairs 4; Big Show Cast 
3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 

2, 3, 4; Marching Band 2, 3, 4; 
Pit Band 2, 3, 4; Choral Masters 

3, 4; Madrigals 3, 4; Pep Band 
2, 3, 4. 




JOHN MOLLE 

Jack 




BETH MONTANA 

Beth 
Transferred to Euclid in Junior 
Year. G.A.A. 3; Majorette Club 
3; Honor Study Hall 3, 4; Eu- 
clidian Rep. 4. 



I'll bet Betty Crocker wouldn't pass this one. 



64 




STANLEY 

MORGENSTERN 

Morgie 
Basketball 2, 3; Baseball 2; 
Bowling 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 
4; Honor Study Hall 2. 



JAMES MOVER 

Jim 
Class Guidance Council 2, 3; 
Student Council 2; Stage Crew 
Club 2; Play Night Prod. Staff 2; 
Big Show Prod. Staff 2. 




WILLIAM MRAMER 



Wrestling 3; Big Show 2, 3, 4; 
Choir 2; Choral Masters 3, 4. 



KAREN MUEHL 

Kar 
World Affairs 3, 4; G.A.A. 4; 
Student Council 4; Homecoming 
Committee 4; All School Party 
Committee 3; Concession 
Worker 4; Junior Red Cross 3; 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4: Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3, 4; Senior As- 
sembly 4. 




DEVONA MUELLER 

Jill 




NANCY MUELLER 

Nan 
Student Council 2. 



65 





•■v 




BARBARA MULFORD 

Barbie 
I.Q.S. 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; F.T.A. 2, 
3, 4; G.L.C. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; 
Student Council 3; Concession 
Worl<er 2; All School Party 
Committee 3; Survey 4, Asst. 
Business Manager 4; Honor Stu- 
dy Hall 2; Friendship Club 2, 3, 
Ushering 2. 



MARGARET MULHALL 

G.A.A. 4; Megaphone Club 3; 
All School Play Prod. Staff 2; 
Big Show Prod. Staff 2; Friend- 
ship Club 1, 4. 




DOROTHY MURPHY 

Dottie 
F.T.A. 4; World Affairs 4; Prom 
Committee 3; Friendship Club 
2, 3, 4, Ushering 2; Hall Guard 
4. 



ROBERT MURPHY 

Murph 
World Affairs 4; Stage Crew 
Club 4; Play Night Prod. Staff 3, 
4; Spring Play 4; Hall Guard 4. 




RITA MULLALLY 



Friendship Club 2; Honor Study 
Hall 2. 



MARYANN MULLIN 

F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 4; Stu- 
dent Council 3, 4; All School 
Party Committee 3; Friendship 
Club 2, 3,4; Hall Guard 4. 



Advertising Manager, paper weight, what more 
could one Senior want? 



66 




PATRICIA MUSCENTI 

Pat 
G.A.A. 2, 4; Class Cabinet 4; 
Prom Committee 3 ; Big Show 
Cast 3 ; Choir 3 ; Girls' Glee Club 
2; Friendship Club 2; Honor 
Study Hall 3; Survey Rep. 4; 
Euclidian Rep. 4; Senior As- 
sembly. 



CHARLES MYERS 

Charlie 
Class Cabinet 4; Key Club 2; 
Big Show Cast 4; Honor Study 
Hall 3. 




MARYANN NAGODE 

Manny 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; World Affairs 4; 
Prom Committee 3; Majorette 
Club 2, 3; Friendship Club 2, 3, 
4; Honor Study Hall 2, 3; Hall 
Guard 4; Senior Assembly 4. 




ALDAR NAGY 




WILLIAM NEBE 

Bill 
N.F.L. 3, 4; N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Track 
2, 3, 4, Letterman 2, 3, 4; Cross- 
country 2, 3, 4, Letterman 2, 3, 4; 
Letterman's Club 2, 3, 4; Cam- 
era Club 2, 3; Key Club 4; N.H. 
S. 4. '" 



DONALD NEHEZ 



67 





GARY NEIMAN 




MARILYN NEUSTEDT 

Marilyn 
F.T.A. 4; World Affairs 4; Ad 
Club 3, 4; Friendship Club 2, 3, 
4; Honor Study Hall 3; Senior 
Assembly 4. 




LINDA NIXON 

Lyn 
Friendship Club 2; Honor Study 
Hall 2. 



MARY NOWACEK 

Mary V 
World Affairs 4; G.A.A. 2; Class 
Guidance Council 2, 3, 4, Pres. 
2, 3; Majorette Club 2, 3, 4; Ma- 
jorette 3, 4; P.A. Club 2, An- 
nouncer 2; Big Show Cast 2, 3 
Choir 3; Choral Masters 4 
Girls' Glee Club 2; Madrigals 4 
Friendship Club 2, 4, Ushering 
2; Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 4; Sur- 
vey Rep. 2; Spirits Club 4, V. 
Pres. 4; Senior Assembly Lead 4; 
N.H.S. 4. 





JAMES NEYLON 

Chris 
N.H.S. 3, 4, Trcas. 4; Swimming 
2, 3; Class Cabmet 3; Camera 
Club 4; P.A. Club 2, 3, 4. Co- 
Chairman 4, Announcer 4, Tech- 
nician 2, 3, 4; Key Club 2, 3, 4; 
Big Show Prod. Staff 3; Honor 
Study Hall 2. 



E-Room policies are discussed by the social room 
committee. 



RICHARD NICKEL 

Nick 
Class Cabinet 4; Play Night 
Prod, Staff 2. 




68 



ROBERT OLSON 

Bobby 
Class Cabinet 4; Class Guidance 
Council 2; Prom Committee 4; 
Big Show 2, 3, 4; Honor Study- 
Hall 2, 3 ; Senior Assembly 4. 



BENETTE OLZYNSKI 

Benny 
Prom Committee 3, 4; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3 ; Honor Study Hall 
2, 3. 




BRIAN O'MARA 

Red 

Camera Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, 3, 4; 
Survey 2, 3, 4, Asst. Sports Edit. 
4, Photography Edit. 2, 3, 4; Eu- 
cuyo Printer 4; Foremen's Club 



KAREN OSBERG 

Rickey 
G.A.A. 2; Class Cabinet 4; Class 
Guidance Council 2, 3, 4, Pres. 
4; Prom Committee 3, 4; Student 
Council 2, 3; Megaphone Club 
2, 3, 4; J.V. Cheerleader 2, Var- 
sity Cheerleader 3, 4; Euclidian 
Rep. 2; Survey Rep. 2; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3, 4, Ushering 2; 
Senior Assembly 4. 



it, 




DANIEL OSTERS 




RUSSELL OTTO 



Bird 



Class Cabinet 4. 



69 





AGNES OVERBERGER 

Kim 
G.A.A. 4; Prom Committee 3; 
Bookstore Worker 3; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3, 4, Ushering 2; 
Honor Study Hall 3; Hall Guard 
4. 




CLIFFORD OWENS 

Cliff 
Swimming 2; Movie Club 2, 3, 4; 
Key Club 2, 3, 4. 




JOHN PALMER 

Stork 
N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4, 
Letterman 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 
4, Letterman 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 
4, Letterman 3, 4; Letterman's 
Club 3, 4; Big Show Cast 3, 4; 
Choir 3 ; Choral Masters 4 ; Hon- 
or Study Hall 2, 3, 4. 



CONSTANCE PAOLELLA 

Connie 
G.A.A. 4; Class Guidance 
Council 2, 3, 4; Prom Commit- 
tee 3, 4; Stage Crew Club 3; 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3; Class Cabinet 2. 




RAYMOND PADUANO 

Ray 

Hall Guard 2. 




JAMES PALINKAS 



70 




GEORGE PAPPAS 

Stalker 



BENJAMIN PASQUALE 

Gimp 
Class Cabinet 3; Honor Study 
Hall 3, 4, Monitor 3. 




Mtj^ 



JOHN PAUS 

Jay 
Honor Study Hall 3; Senior As- 
sembly 4. 



MARY PAVELKA 



Mary Jane 



Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 





Santa came in all his glory to homeroom 306. 




DALE PAVLICEK 

Dale 
Track 2; Swimming 2, 3, 4, Let- 
terman 3, 4; Letterman's Club 
3, 4; Swim Club 2, 3, 4; Big 
Show Prod. Staff 2; Honor Stu- 
dy Hall 2, 3, 4; Hall Guard 4. 



JUDITH PEATTIE 

Petie 
F.T.A. 2; G.A.A, 2, 3, 4; Class 
Guidance Council 2, 3, 4; Prom 
Committee 4; Majorette Club 2, 
3; Bookstore Worker 3; Big 
Show Prod. Staff 4; Choral Mas- 
ters 3, 4; Euclidian Rep. 3; 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Honor 
Study Hall 2. 




71 




JUDITH PECK 

Judy 
G.A.A. 2, 4; Class Guidance 
Council 2, 3, 4; Prom Commit- 
tee 4; Big Show Prod. Staff 2; 
Girls" Glee Club 3; Euclidian 
Rep. 3; Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; 
Honor Study Hall 3. 




DEBORAH PEEK 

Debbie 
F.T.A. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Movie 
Club 2, 3, 4; F.N. A, 4, Pres. 4; 
Big Show Cast 3, 4, Prod. Staff 
3, 4; Choral Masters 3, 4; Girls' 
Glee Club 2; Cadet Choir 2; Or- 
chestra 2, 3, 4; Honor Study Hall 
2, 3; Friendship Club 2, 3, 4. 



VIRGINIA PEMBERTON 

Virginia 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Bookstore Work- 
er 3; Friendship Club 2, 3, 4, 
Ushering 3, 4; Big Show Cast 4. 



CHRISTINE PERKINS 

Chris 
G.A.A. 3, 4; Camera Club 2; 
Movie Club 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 
3; F.N. A. 4; Big Show Prod. 
Staff 3, 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; 
Marching Band 2, 3, 4; Pit Band 
3; Friendship Club 2, 3, 4. 



The first triumphant day as Senior A's . . 



Martie thinks maybe Newton was right. 



Perp 
Wresthng 2, 3, 4; Honor Study 
Hall 3. 

JOHN PERPAR 



Connie 
F.T.A. 4; World Affairs 4; G.A. 
A. 2, 4; Big Show Prod. Staff 4; 
Honor Study Hall 4; Friendship 
Club 2, 3, 4, Ushering 3; Hall 
Guard 4. 

CONNIE PERRY 






I suggest the Survey has a special hoUday. 





MARCIA PERSON 




JOHN PERZ 


Marcy 




Johnny 


I.Q.S. 3,4; F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; G.L. 


Cross- 


country 3, 4; Track 3, 4; 


C. 3, 4, Sec. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; 


N.H.S 


.4. 


Prom Committee 3; Student 






Council 4; Homecoming Com- 




\ 


mittee 4; Hail. Guard 4; Major- 




5> 


ette Club 2, 3 ; Girls' Glee Club 






2; Survey 3, 4, Asst. Feature 






Page Edit. 4; Eucuyo 4; Friend- 






ship Club 2, 3, Ushering 2, 3; 






N.H.S. 4. 







. . . the girls with attractive corsages . . . 



Jerry 



GERALD PETAC 



ButterBall 
Football 2, Letterman 2; Wres- 
tling 2, 3, Letterman 2, 3 ; Base- 
ball 2, 3, 4, Letterman 2, 3, 4; 
Letterman's Club 2, 3, 4; Honor 
Study Hall 2. 

FRED PETERSON 



Sahara 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3. 

SARAH PETERSON 



Dinkle 

N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4, 
Letterman 3, 4; Letterman's 
Club 3, 4. 

WILLIAM PETERSON 









LINDA PETRICK 

Linda 
I.Q.S. 3, 4, V. Pres. 4; F.T.A. 3; 
World Affairs 3; G.A.A. 2, 3; 
Student Council 3; F.N. A. 4, V. 
Pres. 4; Big Show Cast 3, 4, Prod 
Staff 2; Choral Masters 3, 4; 
Girls' Glee Club 2; Survey 3, 
Third Page Edit. 4; Senior Scan- 
dal 4; Friendship Club 2, Usher- 
ing 2; N.H.S. 4. 



BARBARA PIBERNIK 

Barby 



SANDRA PIERCE 

Sandie 
G.L.C. 3, A, Historian 4; G.A.A. 
2, 3, 4; Class Cabinet 3, 4; Class 
Guidance Council 4; Prom Com- 
mittee 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4; 
Hall Guard 4; Homecoming 
Committee 4; Al! School Party 
Committee 4; Ghoir 3; Girls' 
Glee Club 2; Friendship Club 2; 
Honor Study Hall 4; Senior 
Scandal 4; N.H.S. 4. 



MICHAEL PILLAR 

Mike 
Football 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4: 
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Letterman 4; 
Letterman's Club 3, 4; Prom 
Committee 3, 4. 



That's O.K., Dick, three fingers are sufficient. 



Pat 
G.A.A. 3, 4; Play Night 4; 
Spring Play 4; Big Show Cast 4; 
Honor Study Hall 3; Friendship 
Club 2; Hall Guard 4. 

PATRICIA PISCOPO 




Track 2. 
JOSEPH PITINGOLO 







JOHN PLAGGEMIhR 

John 
World Affairs 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, 
Pres. 4; Tennis 3, 4; Class Cabi- 
net 4; Student Council 2; Key 
Club 3, 4, Pres. 4; Big Show 
Band 3; Concert Band 2, 3; Sur- 
vey Business Staff 3; Honor 
Study Hall 3, 4, Monitor 3; 
N.H.S. 4. 



RICHARD PLANTAN 
Dick 
Basketball 2; Camera Club 4. 



I think that penny's gone for good. 



. and the fun and information of our Surveys . . 



Carol 
G.A.A. 3, 4; Friendship Club 
2,3. 

CAROLYN PLESZ 



''°' ' Mike 

Football 2, 3; Wrestling 2, 3, 4; 
Honor Study Hall 3; N.H.S. 4. 

MICHAEL PODOBNIKAR 



s""~;r" Fritz 

P.A. Club i, 3, '4, Technician 2, 
3, 4; Euclidian Business Staff 4; 
Honor Study Hall 2; Buckeye 
Boys' State Representative 3; 
N.H.S. 4. 

FREDERICK POESE 



<":"":'' Tom 

N.H.S. 3, 4: kA.S.S. 3, 4; 
F.T.A. 2; Basketball Manager 2, 
3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; Student 
Council 3 ; Hall Guard 4; Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3. 

JOHN POHTO 





RONALD POMPLAS 



Ron 



DANIEL POTOCAR 

Potoc 



SARAJANE POWELL 

Sarajane 
Swim Club 2, 3 ; Majorette Club 
2, 3, 4; Majorette 3, 4; Big 
Show Cast 2; Choir 3; Girls' 
Glee Club 2; Survey Business 
Staff 4; Editorial Staff 3, 4, Asst. 
First Page Edit. 4; Eucuyo 4; 
Friendship Club 2. 




KATHLEEN PRETNAR 

Kathy 
F.T.A. 3, 4; World Affairs 3, 4, 
Sec. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; F.N. A. 4; 
Big Show Prod. Staff 2; Choir 3; 
Girls' Glee Club 2; Friendship 
Club 2, 3, 4, Ushering 2; Honor 
Study Hall 3, 4; Hall Guard 4. 



Our campaigns and their excitement . . . 



Ipana for your t-e-e-e-eth. 



I " * Jcanie 

F.T.A. 3, 4; Euclidian 3, 4; Hon- 
or Study Hall 3, Friendship Club 
2, 3; N.H.S. 4. 

JEAN PREZBY 



Pam 
G.A.A. 2, 4; F.N.A. 4, Sec. 4; 
Big Show Cast 3, 4, Prod. Staff 
3, 4; Choral Masters 3, 4; Girls' 
Glee Club 2; Cadet Choir 2; 
Friendship Club2, 3, 4; N. H. S. 4. 

PAMELA PROUDFOOT 







PATSY PRUITT 



Junior Red Cross 3. 



LORETTA PUGLIESE 

Pudgic 
G.A.A 2; Friendship Club 2, 3, 
4; Honor Study Hall 2, 3; Sen- 
ior Assembly 4. 



Big crust, 



. Student Council and Government Day 



I.Q.S. 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; 
2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, 
winner 3; Honor Study 
Euclidian Business Staff 
ness Manager 4; Survey 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4, 
ing 2, 3; Hall Guard 4; 
sion Worker 4. 



Karen 
F.T.A. 
Medal- 
Hall 3; 
4, Busi- 
Rep. 2; 
, Usher- 
Conces- 



KAREN RAASCH 



Toni 
G.A.A. 2; Junior Red Cross 2; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3, 4. 

ANTOINETTE RANDAZZO 



Majorette Club 2, 3; Majorette 
4; Big Show Cast 3, 4; Friend- 
ship Club 2, Ushering 2; Honor 
Study Hall 4. 

ELAINE REDER 



Sheni 
G.A.A. 2, 3; Stage Crew Club 3: 
Play Night 3; Spring Play Prod. 
Staff 3; Big Show Prod. Staff 3; 
Euclidian Rep. 2: Sursey Rep. 2; 
Friendship Club 3, 4; Thespians 
3,4. 

SHARON REDFERN 





DAVID REED 



Foremen's Club 4. 



LINN REED 

Linn 
Football 2, 3, 4, Letterman 4; 
Track 2, 3, 4, Letterman 4; Let- 
terman's Club 4; Concert Band 
2, 3, 4. 



CHARLES REES 



JUDY REITER 

Pinky Judy 

G.A.A. 4; Majorette Club 2. 



The receiving of our 1959 Euclidians . . 



The Seniors want Christmas twice a year! 



RONALD RENARD 




Jack 
Transferred to Euclid in Junior 
Year. Honor Study Hall 3. 






JAMES RENTZ 



2c for Survey, 2c for the printer, 2c for me 



LAWRENCE REPASY 

Bo 

Stage Crew Club 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3; Golf 2, 3,4. 



. . and many other treasured memories 



Bill 
lOtball 2, 3; Baseball 2, 3, 4; 
iss Cabinet 3, 4; Big Show 
St 2, 3, 4; Choir 3; Choral 
isters 3, 4. 

WILLIAM RIDER 



JAMES RIEHL 



ERNEST RITZ 



TRUMAN ROBERTS 










PAULINE ROMISHER 

Pauline 
G.A.A. 2, 3; Class Cabinet 4; 
Student Council 2; Megaphone 
Club 2; Honor Study HaU 2; 
Friendship Club 2. 



CAROL ROPOS 

Care 
G.A.A. 4; Choir 3; Girls' Glee 
Club 2; Friendship Club 2. 



NANCY ROSCOE 

Nance 
Transferred to Euclid in Junior 
Year. Big Show 3, 4; Choir 4; 
Honor Study Hail 4; Senior 
Assembly 4. 




WAYNE ROSITANO 

Fl. 
Student Council 2; Football 2, 3 
4, Letterman 3, 4; Wrestling 2 
Letterman 2; Baseball 2, 3, 4 
Letterman 2, 3, 4; Letterman' 
Club 2, 3, 4. 



. . . that will help us keep our Senior year . . . 



That will teach you to steal my crutch. 



Sue 
G.A.A. 2, 3; Class Cabinet 2; 
Prom Committee 2, 3; Student 
Council 2; Majorette Club 2, 3, 
4; Head Majorette 4, Majorette 
3, 4; Big Show 2, 3, 4; Girls' 
Glee Cljb 2; Euclidian Rep. 3; 
Friendship Club 2, 3; Hall 
Guard 3; Spirits Club 4; N.H.S. 
4. 

SUSANN ROSSOLL 



ior; 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; 
Prom Committee 3; Student 
Council 4; Homecoming Com- 
mittee 4; Library Monitor 4; 
Cafeteria Guard 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2; Friendship Club 2, Ush- 
ering 2; Hall Guard 3; Conces- 
sion Worker 2; Senior Assembly 
4; N.H.S. 4. 

DOLORES ROSSOW 





(^ 


^RKPW!^ 






~''3k 


#^? '^ Hk 


■ '-~ 


.f 


m.^'"^ 


M 







80 





LINDA ROUSE 



PATRICIA RUSKAY 



Seniors soda-jerked for Sophomore Party. 



always in our hearts and minds . . . 



Pancho 

swimming 2, 3, 4, Letterman 4; 
Letterman's Club 4; Swim Club 
I, 3; Big Show Cast 3, 4, Band 

4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; 
Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 
?, 3, 4; Pit Band 2, 3, 4; Choral 
Masters 3, 4; Madrigals 3, 4; 
Drchestra 3; Euclidian Business 
btafT 4; Honor Study Hall 2, 3, 

Pep Band 2, 3, 4. 

JACK RYBA 



Marie 
G.A.A. 4; Swim Club 2, 3; Hon- 
or Study Hall 2, 3; Hall Guard 
4; Euclidian Rep. 4. 

MARIE RYBA 



Steve-O 
Football 2; Track 4; Letterman's 
Club 3. 

STEVE SABATH 



Jackie 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; Prom Commit- 
tee 3, 4; Student Council 3; 
Majorette Club 2, 3, 4; Major- 
ette 3, 4; Big Show 2, 3, 4: Con- 
cert Band 2; Marching Band 2; 
Friendship Club 2, 3; Ushering 
2; Honor Study Hall 2, 3; 
N.H.S. 4. 

JACQUELINE SAJEVIC 







LOIS SAKS 


DIANE SANTORELLI 


LEAH SAUVAGEOT 


BARBARA SCERANK^ 


Lo 


Midget 


Lee 


Barb 


G.A.A. 3; Play Night Cast 3; 


G.A.A. 4; Prom Committee 3; 


Concert Band 3, 4; Marching 


N.H.S. 3, 4; F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; 


Spring Play Prod. Staff 3; Choir 


Big Show 4; Friendship Club 2. 


Band 3, 4. 


G.L.C. 3, 4, Pres. 4; G.A.A. 2, 


3; Friendship Club 2, 3. 






3, 4; Prom Committee 3; Major- 
ette Club 2, 3; Majorette 3; Meg- 
phone Club 2; Big Show Cast 
3; Prod. Staff 4; Girls' Glee 
Club 2; Choral Masters 3, 4, 
Sec. 4; Friendship Club 2, Ush- 
ering 2; Co-Chairman United 
Appeal Drive. 



as the fulfillment of many dreams and wishes . . 



Guess whose elevator pass expired? 



Joni 
F.T.A. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3; Student 
Council 3; Majorette Club 2, 3; 
F.N. A. 2; Big Show 4; Friend- 
ship Club 2; Honor Study Hall 
2., 3. 

JOAN SCHAEL 





The daily argument over how many days there really are for 
Senior A's. 





JACQUELINE SCHMELTZER KENNETH SCHOENBECK 



Jacquie 
Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Marching 
Band 2, 3, 4; Fit Band 3, 4. 



Ken 
Big Show Band 2, 3, 4; Concert 
Band 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 2, 
3, 4; Pit Band 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 
2, 3, 4; N.H.S. 4... 



. . . and the attainment of many goals . . . 



Don 
/resiling 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Let- 
irman 2, 3, 4; Letterman's Club 
, 3, 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; 
larching Band 2, 3 ; Spirits Club 
; Foremen's Club 4, V. Pres. 4. 

ONALD SCHONAUER 




Carol 
Bookstore Worker 3, 4; Honor 
Study Hall 3; Bookstore Man- 
ager 4. 

CAROL SCHROEDER 



FAITH SCHROLL 



Karen 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4: Honor 
Study Hall 3. 

KAREN SCHUBERT 




83 




ROY SCHUBERT 



Swimming 2, 3, 4; Camera Club 
4; Key Club 4. 




HARRIET SCHULTZ 

Skiinkie 
Friendship Club 2, 3; Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3, 4. 



LINDA SCHULZ 



Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Marching 
Band 2. 3. 4; Friendship Club 3. 



GLENN SCHWARTZ 
Glenn 



overcoming many obstacles . . . 



All classes enjoyed the 1958 Homecoming. 



Sal 
F.T.A. 2; G.A.A. 4; Class Cabi- 
net 3; Prom Committee 3, 4; 
Euclidian Editorial Staff 4; Asst. 
Copy Edit. 4; Concession 
Worker 4; Honor Study Hall 2, 
Sec. 2; Friendship Club 2, 3; 
N.H.S.4. 

SALLY SCHWEIZER 












We mustn't let this come between us! 





CAROLYN SEMLOW 

Carol 
Junior Red Cross 2; Friendship 
Club 2. 



ELAINE SERES 



Elaine 



, . . and taking defeat as a lesson . . . 



SALLY SERI 



Sal Honor Study Hall 3. 

DIANE SHAHEEN 



Shaugn 
F.T.A. 3; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Prom 
Committee 3 ; Student Council 2 ; 
Choir 4; Girls' Glee Club 3; 
Friendship Club 2; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3; Hall Guard 3. 

JUDY SHAUGHNESSY 



Marilyn 
G.A.A. 4; Student Council 3, 4; 
Prom Committee 3; Homecom- 
ing Committee 3; Junior Red 
Cross 2; Big Show Prod. Staff 2, 
3, 4; Choir 4; Girls' Glee Club 
2, 3; Euclidian Rep. 3; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3; Concession 
Worker 3, 4; Senior Assembly 4. 

MARILYN SHEA 





PATRICIA SHEWELL 

Pat 
G.A.A. 4; P.A. Club 2, 3, 4; 
Technician 2, 3, 4; Junior Red 
Cross 2; Clioir 4; Friendship 
Club 2, 3, 4; Senior Assembly 4. 




JOHN SHIELDS 



PATRICIA SICILIANO 

Sissy 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Friendship Club 
2, 3, 4. 




CAROL SKEYA 

Caco/ 
G.A.A. 4; Junior Red Cross 2, 3 ; 
Honor Study Hall 4; Friendship 
Club 3, 4; Hall Guard 4. 



Seniors toast to graduation. 





RICHARD SKILJAN 
Blatl: 




RONALD SKOPITZ 

Ron 
Key Club 4; Honor Study Hall 3. 




DOUGLAS SMITH 

Doug 

Cross-country 2; Basketball 2; 
Baseball 2; Class Cabinet 4; 
Prom Committee 3; Camera 
Club 2; Key Club 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4; 
Bookstore Worker 2; Survey 3; 
HonorStudy HalL3, 4; N.H.S.4. 




KENNETH SMITH 

Ken 

Football 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; 
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 
4; Letterman's Club 3, 4; Class 
Pres. 2, 3, 4; Class Cabinet 2, 3, 
4; Prom Committee 3, 4; Spring 
Sports Soph. Prince 2; Key Club 
2, 4; Senior Assembly 4. 



I tried Rinse Away, Theradin . 




SANDRA SLAYBAUGH 

Sandi 
Student Council 2; Friendship 
Club 2. 



DAVID SMITH 

Dave 
Stage Crew Club 3; P.A. Club 4, 
Announcer 4; Play Night 3; Big 
Show Cast 2, 4; Choir 2, 3; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 




MARIE SMITH 

Marie 
G.A.A. 3; Prom Committee 3; 
Junior Red Cross 2; Big Show 
Cast 3, Prod. Staff 2; Choir 3; 
Girls' Glee Club 2; Friendship 
Club 2, 3; Concession Worker 
3; Senior Assembly 4. 



MARY SMITH 

Mary 
Class Sec. 3; Class Cabinet 3; 
Prom Committee 3; Student 
Council 2, 3; Majorette Club 3; 
Euclidian Rep. 2; Survey Busi- 
ness Staff 4, Circulation Mana- 
ger 4; Friendship Club 2; Hall 
Guard 2; N.H.S. 4. 






,.^^!^^'^. 



MARYANN SMITH 

Mar 
Transferred to Euclid in Senior 
Year. Student Council 4. 





SANDRA SMYTHE 

Sandie 
G.A.A. 4; Euclidian Rep. 4. 




GARY SNIDER 

Moose 
Football 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; 
Baseball 2, 3, Letterman 3; Let- 
terman's Club 3, 4; Class Treas. 
3; Prom Committee 4; Honor 
Study Hall 2. 



MARY SOBLESKY 

Mare 
IMajorette Club 2, 3, 4; Major- 
ette 3, 4; Big Show Cast 3; Hon- 
or Study Hall 3. 



To the playing of the Pit Rand 






RONALD SOEDER 

Ron 
N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4, 
Letterman 4; Track 2, 3, 4, Let- 
terman 2, 3, 4; Letterman's Club 
2,3,4; Honor Study Hall 4. 



ANDREA SOKOL 

Andie 
G.A.A. 2; Majorette Club 3; 
Choir 4; Girls' Glee Club 2, 3; 
Survey Business Staff 4, Account- 
ant 4; Friendship Club 2, 3; Big 
Show Prod. Staff 3. 




MARGUERITE SOUTHWORTH 



Margie 
G.A.A. 2, 4; Swim Club 3; Girls' 
Glee Club 2; Friendship Club 2; 
N.H.S. 4. 



DALE SPENCER 
Dale 



Tlie pride of our Spirits Club. 




CAROLE SOSA 

Carole 
Choir 3, 4; Giris' Glee Club 2; 
Friendship Club 2, 4. 




ROSEMARY SPIES 

Rosemary 
G.A.A. 3, 4; Prom Committee 
3; F.N. A. 4; Big Show Band 3; 
Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Marching 
Band 2, 3, 4; Pit Band 3, 4; 
Girls' Glee Club 2; Cadet Choir 
2; Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4; 
Friendship Club 2, Ushering 2; 
N.H.S. 4. 




JUDITH SOUTHWORTH 

Judy 
G.A.A. 2, 4;'Swim Club 3 ; Choir 
3; Girls' Glee Club 2, Friendship 
Club 2; Honc>i Study Hall 2, 3; 
N.H.S. 4. fca." ^ 




JUDITH STANWYCK 

Judy 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Honor 
Study Hall 3. 4; Hall Guard 4. 





WILLIAM STETINA 



Stage Crew Club 3 ; Honor Study 
Hall 3; Hall Guard 4. 




ANDREW STEVEN 

Andy 



Sophomores were entertained by the voice of Al Hibler. 




PATRICIA STEVENSON 

Pat 
G.A.A. 2, 4; Class Cabinet 4; 
Junior Red Cross 2; Majorette 
Club 2, 3; Survey 2; Friendship 
Club 2, 3; Honor Study Hall 
2, 3. 




RENATE STOEBER 

Renee 
G.A.A. 2; Class Cabinet 2; Cho- 
ral Masters 4. 



STEPHEN STOKES 

Steve 
Wrestling 2. 




PATRICIA STONE 

Pat 

World Affairs 4; Friendship 
Club 2, 3; Honor Study Hall 2. 




Cross-Country brought home trophies for Euclid High. 



RONALD STRAH 



Honor Study Hall 2. 



ERNEST STRAUSS 

Ernie 
World Affairs 2; Class Cabinet 
4; Key Club 2; Big Show 3, 4; 
Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Marching 
Band 2, 3, 4; Pit Band 4. 
Transferred to Euclid in Junior 
Year. 



MARY STROEDER 

Mary 
World Affairs 2, 4; Student 
Council 4; Friendship Club 2, 3, 
Ushering 2; Honor Study Hall 
2, 3; Concession Worker 2. 



RONALD SUHAR 

Ron 
Track 2; Swimming 2, 3; Big 
Show Cast 2, 3, 4; Choir 2; Cho- 
ral Masters 3, 4; Mixed En- 
semble 2, 3 ; Survey Rep. 3 ; Hon- 
or Study Hall 3. 




JOAN SURCKLA 

Joan 
N.F.L. 3, 4; F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; Stu- 
dent Council 3; Friendship Club 
2, 3, Ushering 2: Honor Study 
Hall 2, 4; N.H.S. 4. 



WILLIAM SVEKRIC 

Bill 
Movie Club 3, 4, V. Pres. 4; Lab 
Assistant 4. 






HELEN SVRGA 



Friendship Club 2. 




CHERRY SWEEDER 

Sweeder 
N.H.S 3, 4; F.T. A. 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 
2, 3; Student Council 2; Big 
Show Band 3, 4; Concert Band 
2, 3, 4; Marching Band 2, 3, 4: 
Pit Band 4; Euclidian Editorial 
Staff 4, Underclassmen Edit. 4; 
Friendship Club 2, Ushering 2. 



ROBERT SWISHER 

Swish 
Track 2; Swimming 2, 3, 4; Hall 
Guard 3, 4; Captain 4; Swim 
Club 4; Honor Study Hall 3, 4. 




DIANA SZEWCZYK 



G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Class Cabinet 4; 
Student Council Alt. 4; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3 ; Ushering 3 ; Hon- 
or Study Hall 2. 



Dad's pin-up. 





JOYCE TAPP 

Sunny 
N.F.L. 2, 3, 4; F.T. A. 3,4; 
G.A.A. 3; Prom Committee 3; 
All School Play Prod. Staff 2; 
Play Night Prod. Staff 3; Spring 
Play Prod. Staff 2, 3; Concert 
Band 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 2, 
3; Orchestra 2, 3; Survey Edi- 
torial Staff 2; Eucuyo 3, 4; 
Friendship Club 2; Spirits Club 
4; Concession Worker 2; Hall 
Guard 4. 



PEARL TEETER 

Pearl 
Majorette Club 3; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3, 4; Hall Guard 3, 4. 




Wonder what's so interesting. 



BARBARA TEKALEC 

Barb 



THOMAS TEKAVEC 

Tom 



ALICE TELISMAN 



Al 
N.F.L.4;WorldAffairs4;G.A.A. 
4; Student Council 4; Friendship 
Club 2. 




ANTHONY TERAS 



Class Cabinet 4. 



ALBERT TESTA 



Concert Band 2. 3; Marching 
Band 2, 3; Honor Study Hall 4. 




MERILYN THOMPSON 



Merilyi! 
F.T.A. 2; Student Council 3; 
Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Marching 
Band 3, 4; Pit Band 3, 4: Orches- 
tra 2; Friendship Club 2, Usher- 
ing 2; Honor Study Hall 2. 



/ » 




93 




WILLIAM TILK 

Bill 
Football 2, 3, 4, Letterman 4; 
Track 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; Base- 
ball 2; Letterman's Club 3, 4; 
Student Council 4; Cafeteria 
Guard Capt. 4. 




CAROLYN TKATCH 

Tiki 
N.F.L. 4; F.T.A. 2; World Af- 
fairs 3; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Student 
Council 2; F.N. A. 4; Big Show 
Cast 3, 4; Choral Masters 3, 4; 
Girls' Glee Club 2; Madrigals 
3, 4; Girls Ensemble 3 ; Euclidian 
Rep. 2, 4; Survey Rep. 2; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 4, Ushering 2; Hon- 
or Study Hall 3, Sec. 3. 




PATRICIA TOMC 

Pattie 
F.T.A. 3, 4; G.A.A. 4; Class 
Cabinet 2; Majorette Club 2; 
Bookstore Worker 3; All School 
Play Prod. Staff 3 ; Big Show Cast 
2, 3, 4; Honor Study Hall 2; 
Friendship Club 2. 




DONALD TOMINO 

Don 
N.F.L. 3, 4, V. Pres. 4; Class V. 
Pres. 4; Class Cabinet 4; Class 
Guidance Council 3, 4; Prom 
Committee 3, 4; Student Coun- 
cil 3; Homecoming Committee 
4; AH School Party Committee 
3; All School Play Director 3, 4; 
Play Night Cast 3, 4; Spring 
Play Cast 3; Big Show Cast 4; 
Choir 4, Pres. 4; Honor Study 
Hall 3; Thespians 3, 4; Senior 
Assembly Student Director 4. 



Gary was one of the proud ninety. 





ROGEANN TROHA 

Rogeann 



JANET TURK 

Jan 
LQ.S. 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; G.L.C. 
3, 4, Treas. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, Treas. 
3; Student Council 3; Survey 
Business Staff 3, 4, Business 
Manager 4; Friendship Club 2, 
3, Ushering 2; Honor Study 
Hall 3. 




PAUL TYLER 

Buz: 

Swimming 2, 3, 4; Swim Club 4; 
Key Club 4; Choir 2; Choral 
Masters 3, 4; Boys Ensemble 3, 
4; Honor Study Hall 2. 



JEAN USALIS 

Jeanne 
F.T.A. 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Ad 
Club 3, 4; Bookstore Worker 4; 
Euclidian Rep. 3; Friendship 
Club 2, 3; Honor Study Hall 2, 
3;N.H.S. 4. 



Seniors practice for assembly. 




DENNIS TURKALL 

Trix 
Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 
4, Letterman 3; Letterman's 
Club 3, 4; N.H.S. 4. 



ROGER TUTHILL 



Movie Club 3, 4; Big Show Tick- 
et Committee 2. 




JAMES VAIGL 

Jim 
Stage Crew Club 2, 3, 4; Play 
Night2, 3, 4;SpringPlay2, 3, 4; 
Big Show 2, 3; Honor Study 
Hall 2; Thespians 2, 3, 4. 



ROSEMARY VALENTT 

Hoe 
G.A.A. 2, 3; Prom Committee 
3, 4; Student Council 2; Major- 
ette Club 2, 3; Megaphone Club 
2; Big Show 3, 4; Girls" Glee 
Club 2; Friendship Club 2, 3; 
Honor Study Hall 2. 




95 




RICHARD VERHOTZ 

Dick 



DAVID WALTERMIRE 

Dewy 
Bookstore Worker 4; Big Show 
Cast 4; Survey Rep. 3; Hall 
Guard Captain 3 ; Senior Assem- 
bly 4; Bowling 4. 



DAVID WALTERS 

Dave 
Football 2 ; Baseball 2 ; Key Club 
4; Honor Study Hall 2. 



KENNETH WANDERSLEBEN 

Wandy 
Football 3, 4; Baseball 2; Class 
Cabinet 4; Honor Study Hall 3. 




Words of congratulations were given to new inductees. 

JUDITH WARD 

Judy 
Prom Committee 3; Junior Red 
Cross 2; Hall Guard 3, 4. 



ROBERT WARNER 



SAM WATERWASH 

Sam 
Key Club 3, 4, Treas. 4; Honor 
Study Hall 2, 3. 




WILLIAM WATKINS 

Bill 
Big Show Prod. Staff 2, 3; Survey 
Editorial Staff 3, 4, Art Edit. 4; 
Spirits Club 4; Honor Study 
Hall 3. 





RONALD WATSON 

Ron 
Football 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; 
Wrestling 2, 3, 4, Letterman 2, 
3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4, Letterman 2, 
3, 4; Letterman's Club 2, 3, 4; 
Class Cabinet 3; Swim Club 3; 
Big Show Cast 3; Honor Study 
Hall 3; Swim Show 3. 




WALLESE WATSON 

Bulch 
Girls' Glee Club 2; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3, Sec. 3. 





SHARON WEAVER 

Sherri 
F.T.A. 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3; 
Prom Committee 3; Hall Guard 
4; Big Show Prod. Staff 4, Band 
3; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; March- 
ing Band 2, 3, 4; Pit Band 3; 
Survey Rep. 2; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3. 





THOMAS WEBB 



Foremen's Club 4. 



Spider 



MICHAEL WEEKS DONALD WEIDEMAN 

Black Magic Don 



. . we walked proudly forward . . . 



B-b-b-bunny hopping! 




IS %^ 





•'^'i^-. 




DAVID WEISS 



DIANE WEISS 



KENNETH WICKS 



ROBERT WIGHT 



Dave 

Swimming 3, 4; Football 2; 
Euclidian Editorial Staff 4, Asst. 
Picture Edit. 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2; Hall Guard 2, 3; N.H.S. 
4. 



Diane 
I.Q.S. 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; F.T.A. 

3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3; Prom Com- 
mittee 3, 4; Student Council 3; 
Library Monitor 3; Hall Guard 
3; Concession Worker 2; Cafe- 
teria Guard 3; Swim Club 3, 4; 
Swim Show 3, 4; Megaphone 
Club 2; J.V. Cheerleader 2, Cap- 
tain 2; Euclidian Editorial Staff 

4, Social Edit. 4; Friendship 
Club 2, Ushering 2, Honor Study 
Hall 2, Sec. 2; Spirits Club 4; 
Euclidian Rep. 4. 



N.H.S. 3, 4; N.A.S.S. 3, 4; Foot- 
ball 2, 3, 4, Letterman 3, 4; Base- 
ball 2, 3, 4; Letterman's Club 3, 
4; Student Council 2, 3, 4; Key 
Club 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4; Survey 2. 



Bob 
I.Q.S. 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; 
N.A.S.S, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4, 
Letterman 3, 4; Letterman's 
Club 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4, 
Exec. Board 3, 4; Big Show Cast 
2; Concert Band 2, 3, 4; March- 
ing Band 2; Eucuyo 3, Asst. 
Editor 3; Honor Study Hall 2, 
3, Monitor 3. 



LINDA WILKES 

Linda 
F.T.A. 2, 4; Class Cabinet 4; Ad 
Club 3; Junior Red Cross 3, 4; 
All School Play Cast 4; Friend- 
ship club 2, 3, 4; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3. 



BEVERLY WILL 

Bev 

G.A.A. 3; Prom Committee 3; 
Honor Study Hall 3. 




JOAN WILLCOCKS 



G.A.A. 2, 3; Friendship Club 2; 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 




CONSTANCE WILLIAMS 



Connie 
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; F.N. A. 4; Girls' 
Glee Club 3; Friendship Club 
2, 4; Honor Study Hall 3. 





MARCIA WILLIAMS 

Marcia 
F.T.A. 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3; Hall 
Guard 4; Ad Club 3, 4; Book- 
store Worker 4; Friendship Club 
2; Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 



DOROTHY WILSON 

Doltie 
G.A.A. 4; Movie Club 4; Honor 
Study Hall 3, 4; Friendship Club 
2, 3, 4. 



RICHARD A. WILSON 



Euclidian Rep. 4. 



... to the glory of graduation 



RICHARD E. WILSON 

Dick 
N.H.S. 3, 4; Class Cabinet 3; 
Student Council 4, Exec. Board 
4; Cafeteria Chairman 4; Big 
Show Cast 3, 4; Big Show Band 
3; Choir 2; Choral Masters 3, 4, 
Pres. 4; Madrigals 2, 3; Orches- 
tra 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; Euclidian 
Editorial Staff 4, Mounting Edit 
4. 



That long awaited day finally arrived. 






SALLY WILSON 



Sally 



Majorette Club 2. 



JUNE WINTOUR 

June 
G.A.A. 3; Prom Committee 3; 
Megaphone Club 2, 3, 4; Var- 
sity Cheerleader 3, 4; Big Show 
Cast 2, 3; Concert Band 2; 
Marching Band 2; Friendship 
Club 2; Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 



ARTHUR WITTINE 

Weasel 
Honor Study Hall 2; Foremen's 
Club 4. 



CAROL WOHLGEMUTH 

Whoggie 
Ad Club 3, 4; Friendship Club 
2, 3; Honor Study Hall 2, 3; 
Hall Guard 3. 



ROBERT WOLONS 

Bob 



Key Club 4. 



PAUL WORLEY 




CHARLES YAICHNER 

Chuck 
Stage Crew Club 2, 3, 4; All 
School Play Prod. Staff 3; Play 
Night Prod. Staff 2, 3, 4; Spring 
Play Prod. Staff 2, 3, 4; Big Show 
Prod. Staff 3, 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4 



JAMES YOUNG 

Willfie 
Wrestling 2, 3, Letterman 2; 
Camera Club 3; Movie Club 2, 
3, 4; Stage Crew Club 2, 3, 4; 
Fall Play Cast 3, Prod. Staff 2, 
3, 4; Play Night Prod. Staff 2, 
3, 4; Spring Play Prod. Staff 2, 
3, 4; Big Show Cast 2, Prod. 
Staff 2, 3, 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4. 





RICHARD YUROSKO 

Rich 
Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 



DIANA ZACKEL 

Diane 
G.A.A. 2, 3; Friendship Club 2, 
3; Hall Guard 4; N.H.S. 4. 




JACOB ZAGORE 

Jake 
Movie Club 3; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3. 



LINDA ZALLER 

Linda 
G.A.A. 3; Prom Committee 3; 
Big Show Cast 2, 3; Survey Rep. 
2; Friendship Club 2; Honor 
Study Hall 3. 



. . . we, the class of 1959 . . . 



Seniors hooping it up. 




• » ^S 






s. 




Guess what school was closed due to snow? 



JANICE ZAMAN 



G.A.A. 2, 3; Spring Play Prod. 
Staff 3; Big Show Prod. Staff 3; 
Friendship Club 2, 3. 



ROBERT ZETTZ 

Bently 
P.A. Club 2, 3, 4, Announcer 4, 
Technician Co-Chairman 4; 
Honor Study Hall 2. 



JUDITH ZEVNIK 

Zev 
I.Q.S. 3, 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; G.L.C. 
3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3 ; Student Coun- 
cil Alt. 3; Megaphone Club 2, 
Big Show 3, 4; Choral Masters 
3, 4; Survey 2, 3, 4, Editorial 
Staff 2, 3, 4, Asst. Third Page 
Edit. 2, Third Page Edit. 3, Edi- 
tor-in-Chief 4, Rep 3, 4; Eucuyo 
Asst. Edit. 3, Senior Scandal 4; 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4, Usher- 
ing 2, 3. 



JOHN ZIEGLER 

Jack 
Camera Club 2; Honor Study 
Hall 2, 3. 






HENRY ZORMAN 



Honor Study Hall 2, 3. 




FREDERICK ZUST 

Fred 





D. Hyne, P. Relyea, M. James, M. Giordano. 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 



Leading the Class of '60 . . . 



BOYS' COUNSELOR 

Mr. Troglia 




Juniors served as apprentices 
in the training for successful high 
school graduates this year, and 
proved beyond a doubt the ex- 
tent of their capabilities. Stand- 
ing unshadowed by the glory of 
Seniors, these ambitious students 
were examples of the fact that 
the Junior year was not to be 
underestimated as merely a prep- 
aration for the superior class at 
Euclid High. Making wise use of 
their experiences and lessons as 
Sophomores, they worked dili- 
gently to fully benefit in their posi- 
tion as middlemen. Being the right 
hand in many of Euclid's func- 
tions, they backed their school 
united as well as their class alone. 

This intelligent pattern of con- 
duct gave Euclid High much in 
their Juniors of which to be proud, 
and the pleasure of a promising 
future with the Class of 1960. 




Row 1: P. Relyea, J, Allsopp. K. McMahon, D. Elliott. Row 2: T. Smith, B. 
Hunt, G. Nowacek, M. Giordano. Row 3: K. Kalinowski, D. Knaus, P. Mush- 
inko, D. Hyne. 

CLASS OFFICER CANDIDATES 



JUNIOR CABINET 

Row 1: C. Shurilla, J. Pickering, J. Mulvihill, M. Bakos, C. Bakos, K. Houck, S. Overman. L. Marino. 
Row 2: N. Carter, C. Takacs, E. Conner, J. Downing, M. O'Neill, S. LaPorte, K. Eddy, K. Cole. Row 3: 
K. Corbett, P. Brown, K. Stevens, M. York. D. Hyne, J. Vadnal, G. Donnelly, B. Knaus, C. Prostor. 




3 8 :;a asn* 



HOMEROOM 
102 





-* vTv 'W* 



R. Wymer 






L. Zadravec 



B. Zaffiro 




J. Zakraysek 



F. Zalar 




.*lt.. MmrM 

M. Zagar 





And we say it again, "It's in the 
book!" 



J. Zusy 



Wa»- 





HOMEROOM 
107 




HOMEROOM 
127 




D. Abbs 


y 


#^B 

'» ^ 


\ 




7 


"** 




^i!^ id 


^M 



W. Frye 





C. Oilman 



M. Giordano 



C. GlubaskES 



J. Goloboff D. Goodrich 



P. Goryanes 





W. Goselanchicic 




D. Grigas 
Tony uses Gardol! 




N. Grill 



J. Grotenrath 





K. Grugel 



109 




HOMEROOM 
109 




K. Wanchik P. Ward 




P. Weir 






P. Wlodarski 
J. Wonnacott 




D. Weiss 




-\^^ 



L. Wheeler C. White 







/5 


& 


g 


Wk^^i^ 


\ '^*». 


sd^i^ 


,'Hb, 


p. Duty 


B. Laurin 


R. Posatiere 


R. Voss 




p. White 




K. Williams L. Williams A. Wilson 




J. Ware p. Wasdovitch E. Watkins G. Weatherly 





C. Werley k. Wheaton 






R. Wilson A. Winkler 

Me, I want a hula-hoop! 



J. Witt 




HOMEROOM 

m 




P. Baker 






M. Tuhacek 





J. Lewis 



L. Mance 





T. Tewell 




K. 



'^\ .J^. 




R. Tilton 




R. Tomsich 



L. Tontsch 







J. Vadnal 
L. Violant 





First day's newness and confusion brings out the seriousness of 
sophomores. 



^ Mm rM k^. i^ 

G. Tiffany 






3. Rutsky 




M. Samsa 





J. Rossi 



CJ 



iy 




J. Samson 




M. Schaffner P. St.John 



HOMEROOM 
128 




R. Ringenbach 





P. Ryan 





J. Replogle 



^•^» 



r^-*-' 







J. Rossodivita S. Rusicks 



J. Ruszkav 




R. Ryan J. Ryder 

A life of leisure in our social room, check'; 




R. Rogoscfi 




J. Ruszkay 




J. Ryder 



113 





And today's thought for the day, "Buy your Survey! 





S. Sutphin 




C^ 




HOMEROOM 
112 






A-l 






M. Summers M. Susman 





C. Taylor 





R. Syracuse 





). rentier 


T. Tercek 


F. Terrant 


A. Tews 


S. Theis 


C. Thomas 


. Thomas 


J. Thompson 


P. Thompson 


J. Thurman 


S. Tilly 


B. Tolar 




HOMEROOM 
303 





G. Hudec W. Hunt 







J. Kapley 






D. Jones 




D. Katona 





^Yh 





r^ 



D. Hyne 




^ 



J. Imbry 



W. Janitz 





G. Judson K. Kalinovvski 



Who's the new towel man': 



A. Kapel 






■^-/'I 



f^ 



ff-ll 



J. Squire 




M. Stewart 
C. Strnisha 



^ 







|# 







t 



J. Strachan 
S. Strong 




R. Smolik 






S. Steranka 



\- 








B. Dietrich 


ul 


/-r^iS^ 



R. Snyder 




L. Somrak R. Spencer S. Spencer 







S. Stakich A. Stankiewicz G, Starman 




J w 





L. Foster 



M. Germano 




G. Stegli R. Stegh 

Junior homeroom activities Thursday 
ninth period. 



116 




HOMEROOM 
229 




G. Hayes 





D. Kusak 






A. Kristoff 




J. Larsen 




117 



Brown, B-r-o-w-n. 




G. Kytle 




B. Lash 



R. LaMacchis 




L. Lenarsec 




G. McCreight 




HOMEROOM 
120 




J. Aspinwall 





J. Seman 



D. Semick 







J- Shonk B. Shresbury C. Shurilla 

Dick and Sue prove that Homecoming fun is not limited to Alumni. 



C. Singiser 





118 





W. Sippola 




J. Slattery 





L. Steelman 



.«««L1 ^ 




R. Seamen 




S. Shelley 




M. Skeivis 







HOMEROOM 
305 




i^uM ^ 




R. Brown 



Anyone for a Bronio? 




R. Burhene 





K. Cameron 










G. Canfield 




N. Cetinish 





R. Cardinale 






D. Carlson 







D. Carpenter 




M. Cohagen 


G. Coltrin 


E. Conner 


J. Cook 


I. Cooper 


S. Correll 


B. Corsaro 


W. Hawke 


D. Sabota 


T. Sawyer 


K. Smith 


R. Soeder 



''a 



5r, < 



HOMEROOM 
130 




R. Cefaratti 




P. Check 



J. Currutt 





uT'lf; A 




C. Chiofolo 



R. Cimperman 





J. Dalton 
Want my autograph too? 





C. Colombi 






/' #2* 

A. Connolly 




J. DeAngelis 




G. Deglman 



^ii 



120 




C. Crennell 




S. DeRoth 




^^1^ 

- ^ 





HOMEROOM 
207 



But they said I could buy my elevator pass here. 





S. Ott 



M. Overman 





R. Naininger 

n 

E. O'Donnell 




J. Palko N. Palmer 





F. Palumbo 




HOMEROOM 

208 •^ 



J. Bracale 




D. Polo 




J. Przybya 




B. Reiter 







N. Presley 





i->J 



I. Rakas 





P. Relyea K. Ress 

Rise and shine! Assembly's over! 



It seems there was a sale at Bobbie Brooks. 




D. Retallick 




122 



B. Riebe 



D. Riebe 




HOMEROOM 
209 





J. Mayerhofer L. Medved 









D. Mersek 





HOMEROOM 
210 



It's a state law, Buddy. 





L 



.J--A- 



G. Bayer 







L. Blatnik 





L. Barta 









D. Choura 








fifi 






G. Bateman 




•V>-^, 



C. Bell 



K. Blow 




G. Bates 



R. Belshaw 




S. Boag 



D. Bathory 



S. Bizily 






B. Blatecky 





124 



HOMEROOM 
212F 




P Magalenga C. Mahany 









J. Heasley 



?€ts^ \^ 





k^^ 



L. Lishinsky E. Lockard 




Messina C. Metcalf M. Meyers K. Mihelic 

Backstage before a choir assembly sees last-minute preparation. 





:'yM 




Then I dribbled in to the basket. 




/"^^t^r-^sOi 



HOMEROOM 
213 




D. Larkin 




M. Leonhardt 




C. Lindquist 




W. Lynch 




K. McMahon 
L. Riedel 



A^WTn 




J. Gerzeny 




R. Lazar 




C. Lipnicki 







D. Gesdorf 




B. Leduc 




R. Lewis 





R. Halleck 



R. Lewis 




N. Locker 





J. Lanese 



S. Lewis 



L. McGregor L. McIIrath 

Juniors feel slighted when Seniors leave first! 



J. Lang 




M. Lid 




B. McKnight 



127 




HOMEROOM 
220 





B. Knox 



B. Komyati 




y/fil'r\^: '/ 



M. Kellner 



i. Kenyon 






P. Kokotec 




J. Kos D. Koskinen 





B. Kraft 



C. Krall 





B. Knaus D. Knaus J. Knaus V. Knop 




A. Kolman 



P. Kramer 





B. Kolthoff M. Komara 




T. Krapenc 



L. Kraska 



The Sophomore party was enjoyed by all 
attending. 




HOMEROOM 
226F 




L. Backus 





D. Balogh 






D. Bal 




P^^ 



D. Baumert 
L. Bermer 






•'#/fcll ^^Jlfl 




N. Antonelli 



B. Baner 




J. Babnik 




A Junior homeroom being guided. 






C. Barresi 



K. Bartel 



D. Bauer 





J. Bayer 
G. Berthold 



C. Beaudry 
J. Cook 









HOMEROOM 
307 




HOMEROOM 
318 




HOMEROOM ,r-* 

320 








F. Gonso 



R. Graafmeyer 




HOMEROOM 
326B 




R. Albert 





R. Bradach 




D. Brodnik 




t»^lia3 




W. Boyd 




Feeling mousey. Juniors? 




K. Eddy 


L. Elbe 


D. Elliott 


D. Farrill 


M. Fedor 


J. Fifolt 


B. Fleck 


C. Forsberg 


J. Fowler 


B. Fox 


A. Ticchione 


P. Tutolo 





HOMEROOM 
Chora! Room 




L. Braund 



K. Bray 






R. Bending 



K. Benedum 



M. Benedum 




I 
J. Beres 







W. Bock 



J. Boyle 










R. Biondi 




) - . i \ W f I 

B. Brinza C. Brooks M. Brown M. Brown 

Mary and George celebrate N.H.S. honor together. 



135 





W. Feith, Treasurer; P. Jackson, President; C. Terranova, Vice President; L. Schneider, Secretary. 

SOPHOMORE OFFICERS 



BOYS' COUNSELOR 

Mr. Reeves 




€). f^, 



.Q ft rs o 

^i*» '<»ir=' fwf«? J 





HOMEROOM 103 



Row 1: L. Guess, B. Anderson, P. 
Ball, J. Allen, N. Arnold, R. Arm- 
strong, J. Aufdenhaus, D. Cunning- 
ham, L. Ames, D. Albrecht. Row 2: S. 
Allen, W. Arndt, D. Andrulis, T. Bak- 
er, A. Anderson. 

Row 1: B. Adams, A. Bagocius, B. 
Adler, S. Anderson, K. Anderson, K. 
Coros, D. Ambrose, J. Allen. Row 2: 
M. Balash, L. Balash, J. Balch, R. 
Adamczewski, T. Malaney, R. Baitt, 
G. Bednar, D. Aiken. 



■^ P^ p A 




HOMEROOM 105 



Row 1: J. Beers, B. Blakeley. Row 2: 
J. Bates, P. Benedetto, J. Benner, B. 
Calandra, J. Barbie. Row 3: K. Be- 
galke, A. Barkto, B. Black, J. Beres, 
J. Bartos, R. Baron. 

Row 1: B. Beeke, C. Bauer, B. Bailey, 
L. Chalfant, J. Barnes, B. Batt, K. 
Bauer, P. Banko. Row 2: W. Beers, 
W. Biller, S. Barta, K. Berndt, R. 
Bennett, S. Berk, J. Black, G. Turick. 





^ /''''li'illi? 




HOMEROOM 106 



Row 1: J. Beutell, D. Blattau, C. Bilski, 
P. Bondi, F. Bentley, F. Boomer, N. 
Lefevre. L. Berger. Row 2: R. Blake- 
ley, L. Brewster, B. Blattau, L. Burns, 
A. Brown, J. Zupancic, L. Bodnar, G. 
Blakeley. 

Row 1: R. Horn, R. Bystricky, K. 
Buda. Row 2: C. Rawlings, L. Bernt- 
son, K. Boswell, S. Beverick, D. Be- 
yerle, P. Bozich. Row 3: R. Bootz, K. 
Braunlick, C. Brandt, R. Bright, G. 
Braidic, J. Campana, D. Caldwell. 



HOMEROOM no 



Row 1: J. Neelon, E. Carpenter, J. 
Collingwood, W. Clark, A. Janis, P. 
Clark, V. Clemence, J. Chinchar, T. 
Cebular. Row 2: E. Braidich, E. Byron, 
E. Buchholz, D. Bucceri, L. Cuth- 
bertson, P. Brennan. 
Row 1: J. Brougher, P. Burford, B. 
Brown, J. Burhenne, D. Brockway, P. 
Calavitta, C. Cadwallader, C. Bybee. 
Row 2: B. Chicone, R. Cergal, D. Ci- 
PoUo, D. Colbow, D. Collins, R. Con- 
stantine, G. Conkling, J. Christopher, 
L. Cefarratti. 





^r>r\r\^eS0^^ 





HOMEROOM 125 



Row 1: M. Chiarello, M. Carpenter, 
E. Carlson, K. Cibbs, S. CoUedge, E. 
Cimbalos, P. Casey, J. Cermelj. Row 
2: R. Dacar, D. Daugherty, F. De- 
Pasquale, D. Decker, R. Cornwell, T. 
Davis, F. Corrao, C. Crone. 

Row 1: K. Collier, C. Cetinsky, D. 
Drummond, P. Cameron, R. Cohen. 
Row 2: R. Ritz, T. Cooper, M. Drotos, 
M. Dane, P. Dever, R. Davis. 





HOMEROOM 132 



Row 1: G. Farley, B. Eidenier. Row 2: 
M. Couch, N. Creveling, H. Debeljak, 
J. Klauga, M. Cruder. Row 3: D. La- 
FoUette, D. Ehas, J. Englebrecht, B. 
Flicker, G. Farwick. 
Row 1: C. Cradis, H. Cordray, M. 
Daniels, J. D'Amico, J. Danch, N. 
Coode, S. Crooks, M. Collins. Row 2: 
F. Estanich, J. Evans, B. Feith, B. 
Estvanko, A. Barnes T. Emerson, J. 
Evans, D. Elder. 



139 





HOMEROOM 201 

Row 1: D. DiTomaso, W. Eckler, J. 
Dragolic, B. Dinishak, A. Drenik, J. 
Ducca. J. Evans, P. Dreifort. Row 2: 
E. Francis, G. Krull, J. Focht, R. 
Fraedrich, R. Langdon, M. Francis, 
J. Foust. 

Row 1: D. Deister, A. DiPuccio, N. 
Delac, C. Eastabrooks, C. DeWitt, S. 
DiBiasio, Row 2: J. Fiorelli, J. Fitz- 
gerald, B. Fink, J. Forker, G. Fowler, 
R. Foxhall. 




HOMEROOM 205 



Row 1: S. Gebe, G. Furth. Row 2: B. 
Faber, M. Fister, P. Flaler, E. Eddy, 
J. Fox. Row 3: R. Francis, C. Frown- 
falter, J. Frye, C. Freed, R. Fuchs, D. 
Gerwin. 

Row 1: B. Evans, E. Fuller, G. Gallo. 
J. Fawcett, E. Fogel, J. Gardner, L 
Erjavec. Row 2: T. Gerson, T. Gar- 
zone, T. Geske, J. Gibson, D. Kriz- 
man, D. Geddes, G. Gezann. 






140 



/ -» 





HOMEROOM 206 



Row 1: S. Gregurich, J. Ginsburg, L. 
Green, D. Gorsha, R. Gaylon. Row 2: 
J. Habe, G. Gorsha, D. Guentzler, D. 
Habian, J. Gliebe, D. Glenn, R. Graus. 
Row 1: P. Guth, B. Geisler, J. Green, 
P. Garrett, E. Glenn, C. Giordano, 
S. Gibson, B. Gugliotta. Row 2: G. 
Gross, R. Gualtier, G. Hager, F. Gri- 
sez, A. Hach, C. Glenberg, T. Gu> 




HOMEROOM 214 

Row 1: D. Hovanasek, D. Humphrey. 
Row 2: V. Hamilton, J. Henry. J. 
Halloran, P. Hellman, D. Hayward, 

C. Hamilton, I. Heise. Row 3: R. Han- 
slik, J. lacofano, K. Hunter. A. Herms- 
dorfer, J. Hasko, T. Heasley, A. Hri- 
bar, J. Hartman. 

Row I: P. Hayes. B, Haytas, C. Habs, 

D. Henry. G. Heil. B. Harwood. N. 
Harding, J. Harper, K. Halbedel.i?oif 
2: H. Hess, F. Hanes, F. Sernel, W. 
Humphries, C. Halderman, R. Heaps, 
G. Henderson, R. Ilg, G. Buebner, B. 
Holwick. 






141 



I'W^'^" 





HOMEROOM 215 



Row 1: D. Heuer, A. Horton, J. Hayes, 
S. Hostovich, C. Holtz, J. Hudock, E. 
Jarc, S. Jaunsis, J. Hill, H. Hicks. Row 
2: J. James, P. Jackson, J. Johnson, T. 
Jagodnik, G. Jones, J. Kapla, B. 
Jaroscak. 

Row 1: B. Hocevar, C. Hunt, C. Jan- 
kovien, V. Hope, M. Hottois, D. Hun- 
ston. Row 2: R. Karich, R. Ivec, M. 
Kapke, D. Jones, J. Jerele, E. Jenkins, 
P. Karabinus. 





HOMEROOM 329 

Row 1: C. Winters, L. Williamson, P. 
Chastain, E. Wiltshire, M. Wenger, L. 
Wolf, S. Wolff, P. Zimmerman. Row 
2: J: Zielaski, B. Zimmer, D. Yurko- 
vich, R. Zakraysek, T. Zoul, D. Zust, 
D. Zimmerman. 

Row 1: B. Yanchar, J. Yanchar, M. 
Zavodnik, S. Sawyer, D. Yert, J. Zele, 
M. Buco, A. Zeravica, S. Welch, S. 
Wither. Row 2: T. Young, J. Zimmer- 
man, F. Zupanic, M. Yurosko, S. 
Yeray, L. Singer, A. Zanyk, R. Zu- 
pancic. 





HOMEROOM 221 



Row 1 : K. Kleinhcnz. S. Klotzbach, C. 
Kosher, B. Kopach, D. Knaus, L. Kish, 
G. Kogen, Y. Kozlevcar. Row 2: J. 
Kovach, G. Lamos, T. Kramer, D. 
Fink, J. Kurti, B. Kasanavish, S. 
Laudenbach, D. Dynes, B. Kostick, B. 
Kranich. 

Row 1: R, Kish, L. Komraus, P. 
Kitko, S. Korda. S. Kelias, B. Kish, K. 
Kozar, G. Kolman. Row 2: ). Kokosky, 
D. Koval, W. Laurenson, N. Lauter, 
T. Krauss, J. Konte. C. Van Scoder. 



HOMEROOM 224 

Row I: C. Lacny, C. Kranyak, D. 
Krause. C. Lausin, J. Leporati, A. 
Lenarsic, B. Link, E. Laub. Row 2: T. 
Leininger, B. McMahon, D. Lonchar, 
D. McGowan, F. McVetta, D. Leut- 
becker, D. Lilley, R. McCuUoch. 
Row 1: M. LaBant, J. Krieger, M. 
Krueger, H. Krome, B. Lindquist, J. 
Lehman, L. Lane, A. Lanese, L. Ley- 
beck. Row 2: J. Markatos, L. Lengel, 
J. Ludwick, K. Malchow, L. Liggett, 
B. Lindner, D. Barnes, H. Limbeck, L. 
Long, C. Marett. 




143 




HOMEROOM 225 



Row 1: P. Maher, C. Markert, J. 
Loncala, J. Massie, M. Malaney, M. 
McDerment, L. Lytle, J. Lube. Row 2: 
J. Mirosavich, J. Matzelle, R. Mikovic, 
T. Marsh, R. Miller, H. Mayer, B. 
Marton, N. Medlen, J. Marsh, B. 
Mervar. 

Row 1: B. Madey, K. Logan, M. Mc- 
Pherson, W. Lucas, J. Macy, G. Mad- 
da. Row 2: F. Mauceri, B. Lemmons, 
F. MacKenzie, R. Martin. P. Mas- 
kunas, E. Michshaw, J. Kovalec, J. 
Mochan, D. Middleton. 




HOMEROOM 227 



Row 1: D. Milmont, P. Mirenda, B. 
Milavec, M. Mitchell, H. Millar, M. 
Middleton, E. Matlock, C. Miller, 
Row 2: B. Niehaus, S. Mohler, J. 
Newman, G. Moss, D. Mohoric, L. 
Morris, D. Novak. 

Row I: E. Miklavec, G. Mathson, D. 
Mekedis, N. Mesojidic, D. Matlis, B. 
Miller, S. Middlebrook, J. Miller, D. 
Monroe, V. Motta. Row 2: D..Nelson, 
B. Moore, H. Nebe, T. O'Hara, J. 
Morris, B. Molnar, D. Oberstar, P. 
Morkunas, R. Mylar, T. Moulis. 








W i 








HOMEROOM 228 



Row 1: C. Pajk, L. Papp, D. Mustiekas, 

A. Murphy. S. Mueller, G. Nosan, C. 
Nass, P. Paul, J. Nada, P. Nobbe. 
Row 2: R. Pagon, M. Pasiescki, L. 
Page, J. Pappas, E. O'Saben, J. Peter- 
sen, M. Orebaugh, W. Patton, D. 
Paskey, L. Orazem, S. Ott. 

Row 1: S. Muelheisen, C. Mullens, B. 
Muir, C. Nelson, C. Murray, B. Owen, 

B. Osten. Row 2: S. Palinkas, P. Page, 
R. Ockunzzi, M. Pavlina, E. Orazen, 
D. Ortman, J. Petro, J. Odda, J. 
Parada, F. Parker. 




HOMEROOM 230 

Row 1: M. Puleo. D. Pun- 
gercher. Row 2: J. Mestek. J. 
Primeau, P. Perrotti. J. Podob- 
nikar. K. Podwils, B. Petersen. 
S. Pouss. T. Rankin. Row 3: 
D. Purtill. V. Petrovic. J. Pos- 
tle. M. Reba. C. Rannigan. D. 
Picozzi. B. Pollutro. 
Row 1: C. Phillips. D. Petrov. 
D. Pisek. C. Pavelka. L. Perg. 
M. Pischa. A. Pinter. M. Petrk. 
N. Phillips. J. Pike. Row 2: 
K. Pedlin, J. Radcliffe, W. 
Pugh. J. Proudfoot. J. Picciano. 
R. Petrich. L. Repas. S. Pri- 
jatelj. A. Pretrar. T. Palinkas. 



145 





HOMEROOM 231 



Row 1: S. Ralls, B. Rhoades, C. Reba, 
C. Quitmeyer, J. Roberts, D. Rositano, 
M. Randazzo, J. Reichenbach, B. 
Romisher, A. Sobrocco, J. Rodewald, 
H. Rose, J. Richardson, J. Romano, 
J. Samsa. 

Row 1: R. Roberts, P. Raymond, L. 
Prokop, S. Prioreschi, A. Roberts, K. 
Rash, B. Ritz. Row 2: C. Rowles, C. 
Rich, R. Sak, D. Ricci, M. Slattery, 
W. Russ. 



HOMEROOM 309 



Row I: G. Schaefer, A. Shina- 
gaw, J. Simcic, R. Stadler. Row 
2: W. Schumer, R. Schubert, 
G. Smith, D. Smith, J. Schwem- 
ler, J. Baker. 

Row 1: J. Sarangelo, L. Sal- 
mick, P. Rote, K. Schmidt, B. 
Schmitt, D. Schmitt, B. Scan- 
Ion, P. Scheibel, M. Sabetti. 
Row 2: D. Shields, B. Seaman, 
B. Mervis, M. Sakora, G. Spen- 
ko, L. Schneider, J. Slaybaugh, 
G. Sirca, K. Skula. 




Si»SM8i»e» 



HOMEROOM 313 



Row 1: B. Seifert, K. Schuette, K 
Simmons, E. Sippola, J. Seres, J. Scott 
S. Schott, C. Shenkel. Row 2: R: Sotka 
D. Stevenson, K. Sowul, J. Stoneback. 
T. Steich, U. Stamm, S. Smrdel. 
Row 1: I. Shonk, D. Schuiz, P. 
Smicklas, N. Schwarts, C. Smith, M. 
Singer. Row 2: P. Smith, J. Albergo, 
C. Stevens, R. Stasienko. 





HOMEROOM 315 



Row 1: S. Stabler, B. Wiedemann, C. 
Spena, R. Strah, E. Straub, B. Stone, 
S. Stanwyck. Row 2: R. Taylor, E. 
Thomas, L. Tolar, C. Tilk, C. 
Topping, J. Tannenbaum. 
Row 1: R. Stafford, P. Springer, C. 
Stanley, J. Suhar, P. Starnes, J. Sob- 
lesky, M. Sovich, P. Snyder. Row 2: C. 
Terranova, J. Subel, G. Taylor, J. 
Sturm, W. Tekavic, D. Thomas, P. 
Bene, D. Swan. 



147 





HOMEROOM 321 



Row 1: J. Sullivan, S. Troxell, P 
Tinker, J. Telisman, N. Tilly, M 
Sustersic, D. Susnis. E. Sullivan, B 
Svrga. Row 2: R. Watt. G. Union. T 
Trauger, C. Trouter, H. Webb, B 
Turk, F. Vantilburg, T. Vitanza. 

Row 1 : B. Tomle, J. Scheff, N. Sulli\ an, 
B. Syracuse, V. Sestak, S. Szalek. Row 
2: B. Valentino, R. Virant, T. Tucker- 
man, P. Keyerleber, B. Verb, D. Wal- 
lace, J. Wasenda. 




HOMEROOM 324 

Row 1: B. Valince, L. Warnke, J. 
Tyjewski, M. Vagasky. Row 2: W. 
Wohlgemuth, R. Wilson, G. Mac- 
Quarrie, W. Whalen, R. Wickizer, J. 
Whitehead. 

Row 1: M. Vicic, V. Turner, E. 
Tyrrell, D. Walzer. S. Utterback, B. 
Tyler. B. Wallace, K. Viviano. Row 2: 
L. Weeks, J. Weible, J. Whittaker, R. 
Woidtke, L. Sortet, W. Williams, R. 
Woodruff, B. Yabroflf. 





HOMEROOM 216 



Row 1: T. Kardell, L. Jarabek, S. 
Kelember, J. Smith, J. Kadun, S. 
Kapudja, J. Kearns, P. losue. Row 2: 
J. Kneale, B. Knaus, G. Kavon, F. 
Kochevar, M. Filipovic, D. Ritchie. S. 
Kocell, T. Kevern, B. Kelly. 




149 



Friends were by our side this year, a living phase of 
our school life. Casual acquaintances had the value of 
interest and companionship. Deep friendships bore the 
gift of love, and were precious in their rich existence. 
With them we shared a special feeling, for above all we 
had the assurance of knowing that they were always 
there, and, for those graduating, that they will always 
remain there. We went to these friends and they came to 
us at all times, during moments of joy and dark spells of 
sadness. We talked with them, worked with them, went 
to movies, games, and pizza palaces with them; we 
laughed with them, we cried with them. We shared, and 
this was the essence of our friendships at Euclid; we 
shared in . . . 



'■'''kM 


mm ^ . g 


• • 






■ 




ll^n&HH 


I ' :' 


*? 




1 


i 




;.< ^ 


r 


M 


g 


1 





|^\illli 



:?^3.^Ki:-: 












w^ 




-Si>. 



The recreation program at Euclid High is at a wisely- 
established level of near-perfection. Neither over-empha- 
sized nor under-emphasized, the administrators of our 
school have strived to raise our activity program to it's 
proper place, and to keep it there, allowing for natural 
growth. As students this year, we enthusiastically took 
part in this phase of our school, both through student 
social life and athletics. We realized what Euclid offered 
us in the way of constructive reacreation . . . 




The large lounge was a restful haven after a busy day. 



"E" for Elegance, Easy Relaxation 



Our spacious Panther Bar. Say, look out Mrs. Graafmeyer! 






s^m-Wi ISiii 



i jjht:*'! 








L 1 _■ 1/ . L i ,,. Liu^5Lii-,Jii«J 



':^S 








The peaceful comfort of the small lounge attracted many a tired Euclidite. 



Outdoor atmosphere of the patio was brisk at this time, 
but Spring promised a refreshing change. 




The long delay in the opening of the Social Cen- 
ter had a positive effect on the students of Euclid 
High as all shared a deeper sense of pride and ap- 
preciation in the good fortune that was theirs. 
During the 1958 Home-coming week-end, the 
doors were at last opened, revealing to students, 
faculty, administrators, and citizens the beautiful 
product of many hours of planning and labor. 
The students of Euclid for the past three years 
have played an integral part in the completion of 
this fantastic project, and their gratitude for the 
opportunity was and always will be inexpressible. 

This attractive, inviting area was kept humming 
at noontime, after school, and during weekends, 
as Euclid students rushed at the chance to utilize 
their privilege of having such a wonderful center. 
Their maturity in conducting themselves exempli- 
fied the spirit and pride which they take in their 
new found possession. 



153 




MRS. GRAAFMEYER, MANAGER 




Our spacious ballroom had the perfect atmosphere for all occasions. 





Our E-Room provided an atmosphere 
for all moods during lunch periods and 
after school. For those wishing to dance 
to the latest hits, or sit over a milk shake 
while having a lively discussion with 
friends, the Panther Bar area was a perfect 
invitation. The student who longed to find 
a peaceful spot where he could get away 
from the hectic pressure of school life was 
attracted to the restfulness of the lounges. 
Here he could listen to the traces of music 
that drifted from the soda bar, and yet re- 
lax quietly either with friends or alone. 
The huge ballroom was reserved for dan- 
ces and other important occasions and the 
outdoor patio promised to add a touch of 
the beauty of nature when spring arrived. 
Words could scarcely describe the splen- 
dor of our social center. 



The Panther Bar area was a sweet-shop, ballroom, gab-fest 
room, and game room all wrapped into one. 



The small lounge was relaxing, yet lively 
with it's plants and blue ana gold cushions. 





Euclid Panthers on the drive. 



"One-for-the-Panthers" Became 6,700 



Dads intent on sons being victorious. 




156 




Spirit ran high and intense as 
students ushered in the 1958 foot- 
ball season. The Buy-one-for-the- 
Panthers campaign was its usual 
success, as Euclid citizens showed 
their profound interest in the wel- 
fare of their school and its athletic 
program. Our team had a slow 
start at the scoreless St. Joe's Pre- 
view game, but the pep parades 
proved to all that we were behind 
the fellas in victory or defeat. 
Faithful Euclidites got the Pan- 
thers rolling on another exciting 
sports season. 



But Ma'm, they're cheaper by the dozen! 



Panthers parade for victory. 





OtlfiL 
OUT OF 



Fans of all ages cheer Panthers on to victory. 




Shaking up a victory spirit. 



Football Fans Prove Faithful Followers . . . 



Team rah, team rah, rah rah team! 




158 



Spirit! The entire school was enveloped 
in it this year as the crisp, autumn winds 
whipped around the goal posts and the 
mighty Euclid Panthers embarked on an- 
other football season. The gridiron action 
seemed to instill a new pride in the heart 
of every student and citizen, for no matter 
what the weather man predicted the Eu- 
clid stands always boasted a standing- 
room-only crowd. Self-sacrificing Panthers 
who gave up a night of cheering were the 
Ad Club members selling tickets, and the 
concession workers providing red-faced 
fans with steaming cups of coffee and 
cocoa. 

Whether the game was in our own sta- 
dium or was reached by the exciting, 
rumbling trip in a chartered bus, Euclid 
students could always be found returning 
home with husky throats after the night's 
adventure. Pride in the team, in victory or 
defeat, was just one small sign of Euclid's 
intangible spirit. Truly, 'No one could be 
prouder.' 





^. 



Chipping in. 



And no one could be prouder. 




,-''t^ 



^^Z: 






The Shaker dummy makes his last play. 



Campfire girls alumni get raked over the coals 



Bonfires 




"C'mon! Everybody's going to the bonfire!" was the 
cry of the faithful Panther followers as they tramped 
across the fields, still wet from the afternoon's rain, on 
their way to the bonfire. Songs . . . cheers . . . spirit at an 
intense pitch, and another Homecoming week-end was 
officially begun. Shouts of victory echoed through the 
night and sparks of spirit leaped into the crisp autumn 
air as enthusiasm reached its peak. 

The majorettes twirled and danced to the stirring 
music of the Pep Band, radiant Homecoming nominees 
were introduced, and the red and white Shaker dummy 
was hurled atop the glowing embers. With happy faces, 
the untiring cheerleaders led the crowd in the victory 
yell as the coals burned lower and lower. The fans 
strained at the ropes as anticipation rose in time with 
the rhythm of the fight song. Then it was out of the ring 
for a final burst of spirit led by the band, cheerleaders, 
and majorettes as they headed the traditional "snake 
dance" in front of the stadium. From far away, a climax 
of excited shouts could be heard diminishing as the once- 
reddened sky gave way again to blackness. As the last 
ember smoldered, the Panther fans, with hopes for a 
victory as high as the sparks that had licked the cool 
night air, soon realized that the bonfire was just a pre- 
view of good times to follow. 



160 




Where "d the band go? 




The fire of spirit burned in the heart of every Panther. 



Blaze Sparks Homecoming Spirit . . . 



The flames search out the headless dummy. 




^r^mi^ 






The destruction of hours of work caused by the 
incessant rain brought some tears which just couldn't be 
held back. 

Floats Float in 



Publications clocked a victory for Euclid. 



The memories of building our homecoming floats will be treasured. 



"Help! It's leaking!" "Watch 
out!- It's going to fall!" 

These and many other similai 
cries of distress rang through the 
rain and cold as the 1958 Home- 
coming floats assembled outside 
the stadium before the game. De- 
spite all obstacles, some of the 
floats were preserved well enoug' 
to participate in the half-time pa- 
rade. Valiantly they displayed the 
blue and gold— faded from rain— 
and sadly but proudly disinte- 
grating masterpieces traced a path 
around the field and past the 
judges. 

The winning floats really de- 
served the credit given them, for 
they had survived all perils and 
had come through carrying their 
themes which reflected the spirit 
that was everywhere present, de- 
spite Mother Nature's attempts at 
drowning. 





Downpour During Parade^ 




He's a clown, that Charlie Biown. 
Crepe paper faded and drooped as Mother Nature turned the tables. 




Row 1: M. Smith, J. Sajevic, E. Reder, D. Ingram, J. Turk. Row 2: J. Koeth, G. Weatherly, E. Unapher, 
K. Eddy, M. Nowacek. Row 3: M. Soblesky, G. Nosan, D. Paul, E. Sullivan, P. Clemence. 



The happiness exclusive to Homecoming. 




Star-Studded 



One of the most highly anticipated nights of the 
1958-59 school year was that of the gala Home- 
coming Dance, highlighting the weekend full of 
tradition and spirit. Held in the new E-Room, this 
was one of the most successful celebrations of its 
kind ever sponsored at E.H.S. 

Climaxing the festive, never-to-be-forgotten eve- 
ning were the crowning of the Homecoming Queen 
and the installation of her four attendants. The 
radiant smiles on their faces and the sparkling 
tears in their eyes were reflected in every face that 
lined the royal pathway. The joy of all attending 
brought a fitting conclusion to this glorious affair. 



164 




Week-end Sparkles . . . 



i \A1 

The crowning touch. 



Heck no, just one of them's with me! 






Senior Attendant, Mary V. Nowacek 



Senior Attendant, Mary Smith 





Sopliomore Attendant, Eileen Sullivan 



166 



Junior Attendant, Karen Eddy 



-J^^&: 







,0>m 



^ Jl l S^ 



Homecoming Queen, Delores Ingram 




Student life in the E-Room was relaxing and enjoyable. 



This is our social life in all its phases— relaxation, recreation, work, and play— directed and on 
our own. 

But student life is by no means limited to the social functions of our school. It entails also 
active participation in competition. Cross country, football, swimming, basketball, wrestling, 
baseball, track and other sports became a most integral part of high school life. With the chal- 
lenge of academics, some faced the challenge of competitive sports. Many Euclidites, both boys 
and girls, found extreme enjoyment in the physical arts. Each discovered his latent abilities and, 
through practice, encouraged their development and improvement. This was his social life as 



Interesting and unusual entertainment came at half time from the band. 









Swim Club had a whale of a time building theii float. 



Student Life Closely Associated With Athletics 



a student, and to him its importance could not be disregarded without insult to the benefits 
of athletic competition. As an active participant, it was easy for him to recognize these favorable 
characteristics, and he worked to relay this fact to others. Success was his, for sports this year 
were respectfully regarded as an important phase of student life. 



m^x 



Euclidites always bet on the Panthers for victory. 



c^^. 



y. !>-»*':, 



p^^?1 



::) 



>-f/i 





Row 1: R. Kelso, E. Francis, W. Nebe, W. Lewin, R. Francis, J. Jerele, F. Hanes, T. Dolan. Row 2: S. Allen, 
D. Ehas, D. Novak, E. Jenkins, T. Gerson, D. Geddes, J. Beres, J. Spenko, D. Jones. Row 3: R. Hicks, J. Perz, 
J. Grant, B. Graus, W. Gorse, C. Taylor, R. Doyle, N. Charske, P. Howard, D. Seifert. Row 4: L. Dennis, 
G. Podwils, D. Knaus. 



Leading the pack. Bill Lewin and Tony Lucci. 



CROSS COUNTRY TEAM 

One sport to which very little attention is given 
—but which is deserving of a great deal— is cross 
country. The boys on this team were dilligent, 
strong workers— having to be in order to survive 
the strain of their rigorous training program. A 
two mile run was a commonplace practice for these 
ambitious boys, and their excellent training was 
made apparent every time they appeared in a meet. 

With their star, Bill Lewin, capturing first place 
almost every time he ran, the harriers achieved a 
remarkable 14-2 record, took the Lake Erie 
League Championship for the third consecutive 
year, first place in the District Meet, third in the 
Bowling Green Relays, and sixth in the State Meet. 

Everywhere they ran, they displayed the -spirit 
and drive that have made them a first-rate team. 



170 




VARSITY RECORD 



Euclid 


17 


St. Joseph (Preview) 


45 


Euclid 


18 


St. Joseph 


39 


Euclid 


16 


Shaw 


43 


Euclid 


28 


John Adams 


27 (L) 


Euclid 


15 


Shaker 


50 


Euclid 


15 


Latin 


54 


Euclid 


15 


Collinwood 


50 


Euclid 


15 


Brush 


50 


Euclid 


15 


St. Ignatius 


50 


Euclid 


16 


Shaw 


46 


Euclid 


15 


East 


50 


Euclid 


19 


Lakewood 


43 


Euclid 


15 


John Marshall 


50 


Euclid 


44 


West Tech 


19 (L) 


Euclid 


17 


Parma 


44 


Euclid 


15 


Cleveland Heights 


50 


Euclid 


3rd Bowling 


; Green Relays 




Euclid 


1st Lake Erie League 




Euclid 


1st District 






Euclid 


6th State 








Lewin strains for the tape. 






Neil Charske 



Ray Doyle 



Bill Gorse 



Jim Grant 



Chuck Hocevar 



Phil Howard 






(._' y^^ 




Bob Kelso 




fuJU/ 




Dexter Seifert 



1^.: 





John Perz 




Row 1: W. Gorse, C. Hocevar, W. Lewin, W. Nebe. Row 2: R. 
Francis, J. Jerele, A. Lucci, E. Francis. 



1 ^ - ^« \i| 




"And away we go!" 



f^^ 




^ 



speed, Spirit, Sportsmanship . . . Cross Country 




Presenting the new captain Tony Lucci. 

D. Thompson, Coach; C. Hocevar, Captain. 





Euchd gains an immediate lead. 




173 Mr. Owens accepting hard-fought-for trophies. 



1 '111 ^ 1 %^^^ 1 ^ % ^r^ 



/Ii*f0 



*# 

M. 









iJotv 1: J. Thomas, T. Bizzarri, B. Highland, B. Mason, J. Bell, W. Rositano, J. DiCuccio, R. Watson, 
R. Patrick, R. Brown, T. Gortz, K. Wicks. Row 2: C. Herhst, P. Check, B. Wight, G. Snider, L. Reed, 
D. Donahue, R. Soeder, L. Backus, W. Sippola, B. Boldin, T. French, B. Balbuze, R. Hunter, K. Smith. Row 3: 
D. Yert, F. Terrant, K. Kalinowski, P. Mushinko, G. Soeder, T. Constantine, B. Palmer, T. Burger, P. Check, 
A. Aljancic, K. Wanderslaben, D. Hyne, M. Pillar. 



Bob Balbuze 




Tim Burger 




John Bell 



VARSITY COACHES AND MANAGERS 

Row 1: R. Deister, R. Batt, T. Smith. Row 2: J. Morrison. 
D. Mohr, C. Asher. Row 3: N. Nelson, A. Galicki. 





Well, it's all in the game! 





Tom French 



Walter Grisard 





Bob Highland 



Rich Hunter 



Football . . . High-pitched Action 



A rough tackle shows the determined efforts of fine football. 



Jerry DiCuccio 




Dennis Donahue 






Donehue is really light on his feet! 





Bill Palmer 



Mike Pillar 





Lynn Reed 



Wayne Rositano 



Breaking, Driving, 







.^. 



Ken Smith 



Gary Snider 



Ronald Soeder 



William Tilk 





Every party has a pooper. . . 


•'M i 


i r"M^<^;»^ ^Pt JE a^^mBi^iK il .^Mt^-- 11 ~ '-'^^^ Xl"'-''^'^^ 




iraiiJfe^'ii^M 


S: 


^oTe^A* 


;44 t ^^ 


r^B '^ 


L /J^r 



176 



It was all in the game for the men of the gridiron 
this year as the Panthers enjoyed the spine-tingling, 
infectious excitement that is so characteristic of 
football at Euclid. Although the record stands as a 
point by point account of the team's success, there 
is no measuring device for the valuable experience 
gained by these enthusiastic athletes. With sports- 
manship behind them, as a lesson in itself, the boys 
worked diligently to create a good name for their 
school and wide-spread pride for its athletic 
prowess. The training program to which they were 
subjected was not limited to physical growth and 
improvement, but also to the strict conditioning of 
principles so vital to the success of a sportsman. 
Throughout the entire season the players stood as 
examples to the citizens of Euclid, examples of 
sports that have sacrificed no exciting flavor while 
remaining clean-cut. 

The 1958 football season furthered friendship, 
recreation, and learning for all concerned. 




Passing to Victory 



Euclid's team even masters the art of ballet. 







Ken Wanderslaben 



Ron Watson 



Ken Wicks 



Bob Wight 



Euclid halts all progressors. 




Dad's give the team a final boost. 






VARSITY RECORD 




VARSITY 






Euclid 


14 


Maple Heights 





Euclid 


19 


Canton-Lehman 





Euclid 


14 


Willoughby North 


14 


Euclid 


33 


Lakewood 


6 


Euclid 





Shaw 


21 


Euclid 





Heights 


14 


Euclid 


20 


Shaker 


16 


Euclid 


14 


Parma 


28 


Euclid 


16 


Saint Joseph 


28 



Football . . . High-pitched Action 



Bullet pass pierces Panther defense. 




An important step up from junior high football, the 
Junior Varsity played proudly and diligently in the name 
of Euclid Senior High School during the 1958 season. 
Although the boys carried high hopes of continuing on to 
varsity ball, they nevertheless worked all season with a 
faithful attitude toward the advantages of their own 
league. The excellent training and coaching they received 
formed a stable base for their untiring efforts to improve 
their own abilities and thereby further the standing of 
their team. 

The J. V. men learned that the intangible power trans- 
mitted by the shouts of faithful supporters was a strong 
incentive to fight their hardest for victory. But when the 
verdict was defeat, they displayed maturity and deep- 
rooted sportsmanship by accepting it in a manner that 
was admirable both on and off the field. 

Whether or not their football careers end now, or con- 
tinue into varsity or even college competition, Euclid's J. 
V.'ers can chalk up an education in the 1958 football 
season. 



178 










JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM 



Row 1: D. Colbow, J. Gessic. D. Drummond. T. Rankin, J. Balch, G. Haber, K. Buda. T. Moulis. L. Schneider, 
F. Parker, J. Collingwood. Row 2: T. Krauss, P. Maskunas, J. Mirosavich, D. Sprociii. R. Francis, D. Lonchar, 
J. James, W. Biller, G. Fowler, F. Mauceri. Row 3: R. Woodruff, D. Jones, J. Foust, J. Balch, C. Terronova, 
E. Carpenter, E. Orazen, P. Keyerleber, N. Lauter, S. Berk. Row 4: E. O'Saben, W. Dixon. R. Virant, P. 
Jackson, J. Forker, T. Garzone, J. Sturm, J. Gebe, W. Fink. Row 5: G. Sirca, R. Baitt, J. Kovach, W, Patton. 
R. Petrovich. K. Berndt, D. Mohoric, K. Malchow, B. Verb, D. Ortman, C. Tilk. 



JUNIOR VARSITY RECORD 



J.V. 








Euclid 


20 


Maple Heights 


6 


Euclid 


6 


Brush 


14 


Euclid 


26 


Willoughby 





Euclid 


8 


Lakewood 


8 


Euclid 


20 


Shaw 


6 


Euclid 


22 


Heights 


6 


Euclid 


30 


Shaker 


6 


Euclid 





Parma 


16 


Euclid 


6 


Saint Joseph 






JUNIOR VARSITY COACHES 

J. Mayer, J. Lindsay H. Daugherty. 



179 




^ r^ r^ n 




VARSITY SWIM TEAM 

Row 1: D. McMillin, B. Swisher, T. Crawford, D. Pavlicek. R. Hurlburt, C. Lawson, D. Weiss, B. Goble. 
Row 2: R. Schubert, J, Ricket, W. Nelson, D. Daugherty, D. Knaus. R. Anderson, J. Kos, J. Ryba. 

Masters of the Natatorium Finish Fighting 







VARSITY RECORD 




Euclid 


46 




Shaker 


40 


Euclid 


56 




Shaw 


31 


Euclid 


26 




Berea 


60 


Euclid 


19 




Kent State 


59 


Euclid 


40 




Cleveland Heights 


46 


Euclid 


23 




Lakewood 


63 


Euclid 


10 




Wooster 





Euclid 


32 




Shaker 


54 


Euclid 


63 




Shaw 


23 


Euclid 


32 




Berea 


54 


Euclid 


38 




Cleveland Heights 


48 


Euclid 


38 




Lakewood 


48 


Euclid 


46 




Western Reserve Academy 


40 


5th— Euclid Relays 






4th— Lake Erie 


League 






Although the Panther mermen did not 
have a winning season, they managed to 
hold their own with a 5-7 record. Even 
though they failed to capture meet honors, 
they broke — and re-estabhshed — twelve 
school records; and defeated, for the first 
time in Euclid's history, the Shaker 
Heights team by a score of 46-40. 

These feats, and the skill with which 
they were accomplished, were the results 
of the long hours of practice put in by the 
swim team from November through 
March. Euclid saw many aching— but will- 
ing—backs! 

The junior members of this year's team 
have gained much applicable know-how, 
and are sure to put E.H.S. on top in the 
1960 season. 

Ours was the team that, with its drive 
and spirit, made Euclid proud through its 
display of talented ability. 



Kos aces another dive. 




Coach Barlow and Coach Donaldson discuss tactics with the 
manager and captain. 






Bob Chilcote 





Tom Crawford 




Randy Hurlburt 



Charles Lawson 



Tom French 



Robert Goble 




Dale McMUlin 




Jack Ryba 




Dale Pavlicek 




Roy Shubert 



181 





Bob Swisher 



Paul Tyler 



Chile's eyes close in concentration. 



Row 1: B. Molnar, D. Shields, C. Glenberg, C. Hopkins, R. Gergol, T. Young. Row 2: T. Leininger 
W. Marten R. Sak, D. Zimmerman, K. Zust, C. Freed. Row 3: P. Dever, J. Collingwood, U. Stamm, 
U. Lilley, T. Trauger, G. Huebner, G. Nowacek. 




V-/ 






,© L ,Ai ^ * ,'** 



r,' ^'--^ 






Pull, Jim, pull! 




The freestyle relay went to State. 




Straight as an arrow off the box. 



183 





VARSITY A TEAM 

Row 1: W. Palmer, K. Smith, W. Peterson, W. Lewin, D. Turkall. Row 2: M. Pillar, D. Hyne, M. Bernard, 
W. Kytle, G. Bohn, D. Graafmeyer. 



Dribble and Drive to Victory . . . 



The 8-10 record appeared rather disheartening, 
yet Euchd fans reahzed that it didn't tell the whole 
story. For behind this record stood an array of 
heartbreakingly close games: won or lost by only 
two or three points. 

Despite these scores, which would have dis- 
couraged many another group, Euclid students 
displayed the spirit so typical of them and faith- 
fully backed the team through the last second of 
playing time. 

The team members fully justified the faith and 
enthusiasm placed in them by the student body by 
pouring forth all the effort of which they were 
capable. Though often it appeared that this was 
not quite enough, the boys always exemplified the 
highest ideals of sportsmanship and spirit. 



Poised in anticipation. 



184 








VARSITY RECORD 




Euclid 


66 


Chagrin Falls 


44 


Euclid 


69 


Solon 


51 


Euclid 


61 


Parma 


63 


Euclid 


48 


Lakewood 


58 


Euclid 


67 


Shaw 


55 


Euclid 


53 


East High 


40 


Euclid 


55 


St. Joseph 


57 


Euclid 


53 


Cleveland Heights 


65 


Euclid 


64 


Shaker Heights 


61 


Euclid 


65 


Willoughby 


48 


Euclid 


64 


Parma 


66 


Euclid 


46 


Brush 


49 


Euclid 


49 


Lakewood 


51 


Euclid 


56 


Shaw 


57 


Euclid 


71 


Orange 


61 


Euclid 


67 


Cleveland Heights 


57 


Euclid 


52 


Painsville 


54 


Euclid 


61 


Shaker Heights 


63 


Won 8 




Lost 10 






COACHES AND MANAGERS 

T. Pohto, L. Hammel. Managers; Coach Supance, Coach Calvert. 



VARSITY B TEAM 

Row 1: D. Bathory, J. Jimison, N. Fields, B. Germane, J. Hudec. Row 2- D Yert T All.n p a^ ■ i 
A. Aljancic, D. McCleod, D. Allen. ' ' '^"^"' ^- Musninko, 









\\\UJ A ^=^ II 




K. Smith 



t ^^ I, 




\N jTJ 



D. Turkall 



This is basketball, not romance! 




W ^ 1/ 



W. Palmer 




Smith brings it down again. 




Aiming High, Panthers Net Exciting Season 




Row 1: B. Gibb, C. Brandy, G. Moss, T. Berran, D. Colbow, R. Taylor, D. Cipollo, F. Estavich 
J. Campana. Row 2: F. McBetta, T. Zoul, M. Ryba, E. Carpenter, D. Stevenson, T. Davis, J.' 
Gessic, J. Bancs. Row 3: Coach Daugherty, F. Cernel, D. Jones, G. Maguarrie, R. Woodruff J 
Kurti, D. Andrulis, K. Malchow. 



It's mine! 



JUNIOR VARSITY RECORD 



Euclid 50 

. Euclid 56 

Euclid 81 

Euclid 64 

Euclid 54 

Euclid 59 

Euclid 52 

Euclid 74 

Euclid 64 

Euclid 68 

Euclid 50 

Euclid 56 

Euclid 61 

Euclid 46 

Euclid 66 

Euclid 63 

Euclid 60 

Euclid 52 
Won 13 



Cuyahoga Falls 
Solon 
Parma 
Lakewood 
Shaw 
East High 
St. Joseph 
Cleveland Heights 
Shaker Heights 
Willoughby 
Parma 
Brush 
Lakewood 
Shaw 
Orange 

Cleveland Heights 
Painsville-Harvey 
Shaker Heights 
Lost 5 



32 
58 
56 
39 
57 
42 
53 
58 
46 
54 
49 
36 
59 
64 
56 
67 
57 
44 





It takes men ! 



1 




I^Hp ^V 


S^ 




'Mb 


M 


n 



Under the Bucket. 




Hit him again, harder, harder. 



A push shot, from way out! 



188 





VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM 

Row 1: Coach C. Eckert, M. Dane, H. Webb, R. Candon, J. Eisman, J. Puskas. Row 2: T. Smith, R. Hunter, 
D. Schonauer, C. Schlegel, T. Gortz, N. Angene, Coach; J. Mayer. Row 3: Coach M. Rino, D. Peterson, 
W. Risher, R. Brown, S. Gebe, R. Patrick, R. Highland. L. Champa. Row 4: W. Piper, W. Sipp9la, M. Podob- 
nikar, R. Watson, J. Alexander, J. Kuchera, L. Backus, E. Orazen, W. Frye. 



Jerry Eisman 



Dennis Fike 





Pin him, Jerry! 



/ / 







VARSITY 


RECORD 




Euclid 


23 




Garfield Heights 


12 


Euclid 


24 




Berea 


11 


Euclid 


30 




Crestwood 


9 


Euclid 


29 




Cleveland Heights 


14 


Euclid 


19 




Shaker 


18 


Euclid 


32 




Parma 


11 


Euclid 


27 




Lakewood 


14 


Euclid 


39 

223 




Shaw 



89 


Wins 8 




Losses 







District Champions 






9th in State Tournament 


18 points 


18' 




Matmen Bar No Holds to Victory 





Bob Highland 




1i> 

\ r 

Mike Podobnikar 




/ y \ ( / 



Rich Hunter 




Conditioning in the halls 



Euclid grapples to another victory. 




I \ 



Don Schonauer 




Ron Watson 





JUNIOR VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM 

Row 1 : D. Thomas, M. Dane, T. Moulis, G. Peterson, H. Webb, R. Constantine, D. Morrison. Row 2: Coach J. 
Mayer, K. Tetrick, J. Kovach, R. Vitanza, J. James, N. Angene, D. Drummond, R. Hermsdorfer, Manager; A. 
Shinagawa. Row 3: B. PoUutro, J. Richardson, F. Parker, D. Ehas, S. Gebe, T. Geske, J. Spencer, J. Weible. Row 
4: J. Balch, T. Rankin, W. Dixon, S. Berk, E. Orazen, D. Leutbecher, D. Lonchar, G. Fowler, T. Heasly. 



JUNIOR VARSITY RECORD 



Euclid 


14 


Crestwood 





Euclid 


31 


Berea 


13 


Euclid 


40 


Cleveland Heights 


3 


Euclid 


30 


Shaker Heights 


11 


Euclid 


37 


Parma 


8 


Euclid 


30 


Lakewood 


11 


Euclid 


45 


Shaw 





Won ' 


7 


Lost 





Lake Erie League Champions 



191 



Sparked by Coach Eckert's drive and captain Don 
Schonauer's spirit, the Panthers trounced their eight 
dual meet opponents in turn. The tense, exciting meets 
drew crowds of fans as the Panthers battled to retain 
their supremacy. Capturing their third consecutive Lake 
Erie League mat crown, the Panthers remained unde- 
feated in L.E.L. competition. The matmen battled on 
to qualify eight in the district tournament and retain 
their district title. Sending six boys to State, the Panthers 
found themselves ninth in competition when the dust 
settled. Three of the wrestlers— Jerry Eisman, Rich Hun- 
ter, Ron Watson— took fourth places to close the Pan- 
thers' successful mat season. 

Although losing four lettermen to graduation, Coach 
Eckert's hopes for the future rest with the remaining 
seven junior lettermen: co-captains Roger Brown and 
Chuck Schlegel, Pat Check, Tom Gortz, Bill Risher, 
Ron Patrick, and Bob Condon. Outstanding sopho- 
mores Ed Orazen and Steve Gebe, and the other gradu- 
ates of the undeafeated Junior Varsity will round out the 
squad. Thus almost fifty wrestlers with mat experience 
will be battling for varsity positions. 




Delores Ingram 





JoAnn Koeth, Basketball Captain 



Spritely Spirits Lead 



HEAD CHEERLEADERS 

"Cheers" was the ringing cry in the stadium and the gymnasium, but no true 
Panther would swallow any Euclid Spirit! Instead the shouts of encouragement 
would pour out under the snapping directions of the Varsity Cheerleaders. This 
energetic group of girls had such ability in leading yells for victory that they made 
the glorious sound bounce from wall to wall with spine-tingling excitement. Spirit 
sprang from their determined cartwheels, jumps, and flips, and originaUty was just 
as obviously expressed in the creation of many new cheers. 

The sincerity and true desire for Panther pride and victory on the part of the 
girls can easily be observed through their efforts to promote school spirit m all 
phases of Euclid life, both on and off the athletic fields. This all-round "spirit- 
leading" is a tremendous addition to Euclid High. 



Margaret James 



Mary Summers 



June Wintour 







J. Allen, Captain; P. Urankar, J. Roberts, W. Lucas, M. Daniels, D. Hunston. 



Euclid s Cheers . . 



Karen Linsz, Pauline Esposito; Basketball Substitutes 




JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 

Equally ambitious as the varsity cheerleaders, Euclid's 
J.V. girls worked with the same devotion for the 
promotion of that so valuable intangible quality— school 
spirit. Because they were not chosen until the begin- 
ning of the first semester, the girls had to spend twice 
as much time perfecting their skills, for perfection was 
their goal. Creating the high school spirit in newly- 
welcomed Sophomores is a tremendous responsibility, 
but the J. V. Cheerleaders took it in stride and seriously 
dedicated their efforts to making the "Frosh" of E. H. S. 
a highly spirited class. Certainly nothing was in vain, for 
the Sophomore class proved to be a strong link in 
Euclid's chain of student pride. 



Karen Osberg, Football Captain; Pat Fox, Football Substitute 



193 








GLC OFFICERS 

Row 1: B. Sceranka, President; J. Turk, Treasurer. Row 2: M. 
Person, Secretary; L. Judice, Vice President; S. Pierce, Historian. 



Row 1: B. Sceranka. Row 2: M. Person, L. Judice, J. Turk. Row 3: K. Horrocks, C. 
Harris, S. Pierce, M. Barcalow, J. Coleman. Row 4: L. McCormack, B. Mulford, A. 
Freed, A. Crone, J. Zevnik, K. Linsz. Row 5: S: Bizily, S. Gualt, C. Glubaskas, J. 
Schwegler, K. Wanchik, N. Gerl, C. Lindquist. Row 6: K. Beutell, M. Fedor, K. Cole, 
C. Znidarsic, C. Cercek, S. Spenser, C. Guth, B. Fox. 





"Who's turn is it to sign us out?" 



Pantheresses 



GIRLS' LEADERS CLUB 

A group of ambitious, athle- 
tically inclined girls, the Girls' 
Leaders Club passed through 
many phases of personal develop- 
ment while makmg physical edu- 
cation class an enjoyable one. 
Under the fine direction of their 
sponsor, Mrs. Fox, the girls, pos- 
sessing leadership, scholarship, 
and character, progressed 
throughout the year as they grew 
to be one big family. Aside from 
setting up equipment, taking at- 
tendance, and instructing the 
classes, the girls also foimd time 
for fun in many social activities. 
Highlighting these were the week- 
end campout, which took place 
soon after the selection of new 
members, the building of the 
Homecoming float, and the fare- 
well banquet which climaxed a 
truly happy year. 



194 



SENIOR SWIM CADETS 

Euclid girls got in the swim with the fine 
assistance of the Swim Cadets. Possessing 
a Senior Life-Saving Certificate, these girls 
not only worked for the improvement of 
their own skills, but devoted much of their 
spare time so that others might further 
their swimming ability also. Through ex- 
ample and other teaching techniques, the 
Cadets took many strong strokes in the 
right direction. 



Prove Prowess . . . 



Don't just stand there taking pictures. Bob! 





C. Crum, D. Weiss, J. Klosky, K. Crobaugh, J. Holzmer. 



Every swimmer goes through it once. 






Don't panic girls, what goes up, must come down! 



Modern dance, or basketball? 



Girls' Athletic Antics . . . 



The Advisory Board of 
G.A.A. helped to plan such 
activities as basketball tour- 
naments for sports-loving 
girls this past year. The 
girls chose their own indi- 
vidual teams and teachers 
acted as their coaches. 
Through such competition 
against each other, the girls 



actually became much bet- 
ter friends and learned 
many valuable lessons in 
sportsmanship which will 
aid them in the future. They 
learned how to become 
good losers as well as win- 
ners which is as important 
in sports as the actual 
playing. 



RoH' 1: D. Rossow, C. Cercek, N. Bohinc, K. Horrocks. Row 2: 
J. Coleman, L. Judice, C. Lindquist, J. Kastellic. Row 3: S. 
Sorchy, D. Szewczyk, K. Wanchik. 




It's going into orbit! 





Points for each activity they partici- 
pated in helped many Euchd girls get 
their hard-earned E to be worn on sweat- 
ers. A total of 300 points was needed to 
get their letter and all the girls who earned 
them were proud to display them. They 
earned their points through participation 
in such sports as badminton and archery. 
Badminton tournaments were organized 
for th: enjoyment of the girls as well as 
other spring sports such as four corner 
ball and ping pong. The award for shoot- 
ing three bulls-eyes in a row in archery 
was a sundae. Many girls were seen prac- 
ticing up on their aim and improving 
themselves through constant practice and 
hard work in this sport. 



Sooner or later, all girls learn that stringing a bow isn't the 
easiest thing. 




OFFICERS 

S. Sorchy, Secretary; K. Horrocks, Vice Presi- 
dent; L. Judice, President; C. Cereck, Treasurer. 



"There goes my longest fingernail!" 



197 





Row 1: K. Wicks, R. Batt. D. Schonauer, R. Deister. J. Eisman, W. Rositano, R. Goble, R. Soeder, R. Hunter, 
T. French, R. Chilcote, D. Chinchar. T. Bizzari. Row 2: H. Manheim, R. Krulich, T. Dolan, R. Brown, 
R. Kelso, N. Charske, R. Watson, T. Crawford, T. Constantine, R. Wight, R. Balbuze, D. Donahue, S. Sabath. 
Row 3: J. Forstner, K. Kalinowski, O. Daus, G. Snider, K. Smith, M. Pillar, J. DiCuccio, J. Bell, J. Ricket, 
W. Tilk, T. Burger, W. Palmer, D. Pavlicek. 

LETTERMAN'S CLUB 



Row I : R. Bootz, C. Eisenberg. Row 2: R. Karich, R. Bambic, N. Medler, Mr. 
Haimes. 




Representing the ideals of ath- 
letic prowess and sportsmanship 
were the lettermen. In recognition 
of their contributions to sports at 
E.H.S., they were privileged to 
wear the gold 'E' emblematic of 
their success. 

Though one of the most re- 
cently organized groups of Euclid, 
the bowling team is one of which 
to be proud. Exhibiting skill and 
sportsmanship in every clash, they 
often returned home victorious 
over other teams in their league. 



BOWLING TEAM 



198 




Row 1: A. Vaccariello, D. Mohr, D. Thompson, M. Haimes, R. Keay. Row 2: J, Calvert. C. Eckert, C. Blauch, 
H. Nold, J. Bergem. Row 3: F. Pringle, C. Owens. W. Donaldson, B. Graham, N. Nelson. 

ATHLETIC BOARD 



199 



Student life and sports were a vital part of Euclid 
High School, for recreation kept our minds and bodies 
alert and interested. Their contribution to our school 
and to our own lives cannot be overlooked for we can 
easily see the importance of being well-rounded in our 
modem society. Depth of character came from our as- 
sociations with the world, for what is our world except 
the people in it? We lived our social lives together, real- 
izing the truth of strength in unity, and the strength of 
unity in truth. By working together in student groups 
and athletic teams, we saw the favorable effect of sharing 
our ups and our downs with one another. Through all 
these phases, we grew individually and added even more 
experience to our background, our background of . . . 



LEARNING . 




W'> 






^"itwr 



' - l.'SBSMff t-'*f.^'UM'^ 











Learning— the prime reason not only for attending 
school, but for our actual existence on earth. Education 
at Euclid was not limited to knowledge absorbed in a 
classroom, but expanded to include our associations with 
the cultural departments and our student organizations. 
Through these phases of service and personal improve- 
ment, we recognized that the educational process itself 
was the strength behind our school. At Euclid High, we 
learned . . . 




The Student s Voice 



John Becker, President 





Nancy Link, Secretary 



Jerry Eisman, V. President 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Row 1: S. Spencer, A Eckert, D. Elliott, N. Link, K. Stevens, F. Schroll, S. 
Gault. Row 2: J. Becker, J. Eisman, B. Goble, T. French, D. Wilson. Row 3: 
R. Hurlburt, J. Becvar, B. Wigh, J. Maresh, J. DiCuccio. 





Sally Gault, Treasurer 



The seriousness of student 
council business was an awareness 
of every Euclid student as our 
governing body opened the year 
facing large problems which were 
new to E.H.S. With the opening 
of the social room, new poUcies 
had to be set with discretion and 
foresight. There was a much 
greater "all school" participation 
because of interest in council 
functions, not only social but 
otherwise. Every problem did not 
have an immediate solution, but 
yet the student body was co- 
operative and recognized the ded- 
icated and sincere efforts of the 
council. 

This organization was democ- 
racy in practice and action for 
the members who shared the most 
hectic year, with the most unpre- 
dictable circumstances yet. With 
the growth of Euclid High, it was 
most natural that the governing 
body of such a large educational 
establishment would, in turn, 
progress to an even more vital 
part of the school's functions. 




Another meeting in progress. 

STUDENT COUNCIL 

Row I: D. Tomino, T. Kish, J. Cipollo. C. Mahany. A. Lanese, J. Cameron, H. Krome, L. Bernston, P. Tinker. 
K. Logan. Row 2: E. Glenn, J. August, J. Cimperman, F. Osredkar, S. Steranka, P. Amicarelli, S. Bizily, 
K. Muehl, D. Rossow, S. Smith, M. Shea. Row 3: J. Ricale, M. Bakos, A. Garris, J. Nada. M. York, C. 
McDiffitt, M. Miller, M. Fedor. P. Jacobs, K. Peterson, M. Pohto, B. Komyati, M. Truden, D. Burlingham. 
Row 4: J. Tannehill, B. Deertz, A. Telisman, D. Sprochi, J. Forker. R. Krunch, J. Yane. D. Drummond, 
J. James, B. Jones, B. Tekavic, D. Sarich, A. Hribar, M. Smith. N. Carter. Row 5: N. Creveling. M. Buco, 
D. Griffin, K. Wicks, M. Bernstein, L. Hammel, B. Tilk. O. Leutbecher, D. Dragolic. T. Gildone. C. Freed, 
J. Provost, A. Anderson, M, Person. M. Mullin. Row 6: J. Ruven, J. Forstner, T. Constantine, J. CoUingwood, 
N. Lauter, D. Dvorak, B. Niehaus. L. Schneider, G. Fowler. 




Jir 



f 



m} 




■^1 




Row 1: R. Fulton, J. Turk, K. Raasch, K. Beutell, D. Weiss, C. Sweeder, J. Zevnik. Row 2: W. Millar, 
C. Harris, N. Link, B. Mulford, C. Crum, F. Greenway, A. Eckert, A. Crone, G. David. Row 3: K. Wicks, 
T. Pohto, R. Wight, R. Hurlburt, R. Wilson, R. Goble, C. Neylon. 

Honor and Recognition . . . 

N.H.S. OFFICERS 



M. Barcalow, Vice President; A. Eckert, Secretary; C. Neylon, 
Treasurer; R. Goble, President. 




204 



NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 

Throughout the year, the N.H.S. members ac- 
cepted last year worked toward the long-awaited 
goal, the induction assembly. The suspense and 
drama of the ceremony were enhanced by the slow, 
stately reading of the scroll, the twmkhng of the 
candles, and the suspicious glitter in the eyes of 
old members. It was a unique feeling to be in the 
position of bestowing this coveted honor on close 
friends and associates, and sharing the joy that 
could easily be remembered from last year. A sol- 
emn pride fell over all the old members during the 
repeating of the oath, as they recalled once more 
the wonderful memories of membership in the Na- 
tional Honor Society. 




Row 1 : N. Beran, M. Barcalow, N. Person, S. Carroll, A. Crone. Row 2: J. Becker, R. Wight, K. Raasch, J. Turk. 



I.Q.S. OFFICERS 

R. Wight, Treasurer; L. Petrick, Secretary; N. Beran, President; 
M. Barcalow, Vice President. 



INTERNATIONAL QUILL AND SCROLL 

An incentive above school spirit and 
devotion to duty, which urges pubhca- 
tions' staffs to ever greater effort is the 
highly coveted International Quill and 
Scroll membership. The students who 
achieve this honor are those who have 
high academic standing, have contributed 
much to the production of any of Euclid's 
publications, and have been recommended 
for acceptance by their sponsor. At the 
annual banquet, the initiation ceremony 
is one way of recognizing and rewarding 
outstanding effort in a journalistic vein. 



205 








Row 1: L. Karlin, M. Pohto, J. Kreit. A. Lanese. C. Mahany, J. Cipollo. Row 2: M. Grimm, S. Forker, 
C. Krueger, C. Freed, B. Tolar, N. Gerl, K. Eddy, S. Spencer. 



SURVEY EDITORS 

Row I: B. Evans, J. Zevnik, S. Carroll, A. Crone. Row 2: M. 
Person, L. Petrick, L. Bartholomew, S. Powell. Row 3: B. 
O'Mara. M. Barcalow. J, Maresh, W. Watkins. 




SURVEY EDITORIAL STAFF 

The Survey staff, gathering news, pounding on 
typewriters, reading galleys, making pasteups, 
running proofs, getting more ink on themselves 
than on paper, beating deadlines, found fresh 
views of the news to keep Euclid students up to 
date on the latest. From facts to feature, the edi- 
tors and reporters turned out over 90,000 words of 
copy, designed with the student in mind. The first 
page was filled with photos and fact; the second, 
with feature, Snoop's scoops. Mart's Part; the third, 
with frolic, faculty, and fun; the fourth, with sports, 
slang, and action. The Editor-in-Chief and her col- 
leagues ably handled all the problems that cropped 
up, from the temperamental press to the haunted 
floor. 

Judy Zevnik, Editor-in-Chief. 



206 




SURVEY BUSINESS STAFF 

Fourteen dedicated people, much hard 
work, and a lot of good fun . . . these are 
the elements which made up the 1959 
Survey Business Staff. With their new 
office, staff members worked after school 
and on weekends selling ads for the paper 
and the football and basketball programs, 
and then sold these programs during the 
games. All this they did with pride and 
love that is rarely found. Despite all dif- 
ficulties and distractions, they nevertheless 
found time to conduct a training clinic to 
prepare the 1960 staff for the same kind 
of organization; a truly fine one. 




Row J: M. Smith. J. Turk, K. Horrocks. Row 2: J. Schwegler, A. Sokol, B. Mulford, L. Judice. 



Communicating to the student . . . 



Row I: S. Overman, S. Scranc, J. Turk, M. Smith. A. Sokol, K. Horrocks. L. Jaffray. Row 2: C. Cercek, 
L. Judice, M. Zagar, J. Schwegler, L. McCormack, S. Sorchy. 




207 




Ro^r ].- R. Goble. Ron- 2: W. Millar, G. David. R. Wilson. C. Sweeder 
C. Harris. Ron- 3: D. Weiss, K. Linsz, A. Huusare, K. Beutell, S. Schweizer 
C. Kubala, D. Weiss, N. Beran. 



EUCLIDIAN EDITORIAL STAFF 



EUCLIDIAN EDITORS 

Out of what seemed like organ- 
ized chaos, the EucHdian Editor- 
ial Staff produced the yearbook— 
the finished product of a year of 
concentrated effort. The staff will 
never forget the photographers 
madly snapping candids "verti- 
cally please," or chasing about 
on the gridiron, the editors fran- 
tically attempting to identify the 
boy in the green plaid vest, 
straightening up the 'room,' writ- 
ing creative copy, searching for 
the dummy or catching forty- 
winks in the dark while film was 
loaded, barely stopping to mourn 
the loss of a closet. These fourteen 
students combined work and fun, 
forgot individual feelings, and 
banded together to successfully 
hurdle all obstacles. Throughout 
the year, each learned many les- 
sons which will remain with him 
during his entire life, helpful 
guides and influences. A part of 
each staff member goes with this 
yearbook and remains in the spirit 
of Euclid. 



Row 1: V. Bratush, G. Coltrin, C. Harris, N. Beran, D. Weiss, A. Huusare, K. Beutell. Row 2- S Schweizer 
G. David, M. Vincent, C. Sweeder, W. Millar, N. Kellas, D. Elliott. Row 3: B. Mulford, C. Kubala W Custard 
D. Weiss, D. Wilson, R. Goble. 







Row 1: L. Bartholomew, K. Raasch, C. MacDougall, E. Fuller, C. Shurilla, C. Baginski, P. Ferris. Row 2: 
R. Fulton, D. Hitty, C. Takacs, P. Goryanes, B. Kraft, F. Vicic, J. Prezby. Row 3: N. Carter, F. Greenway, 
N. Kellas, M. Nelson, P. Kramer, P. Magalenga, S. Theis. Row 4: F. Poese, B. Tolar, T. Bauer, W. Gorse, 
W. Wohlgemuth, P. Schumacher, K. Wanchik. 

Recording Student Life . . . 



EUCLIDIAN BUSINESS STAFF 

Row 1: N. Kellas, K. Raasch, L. Bartholomew. Row 2: R. Fulton, C. Mac- 
Dougall, D. Hitty, F. Greenway. Row 3: T. Bauer, J. Ryba, F. Poese, W. Gorse. 




EUCLIDIAN MANAGERS 

Each year the Euclidian Business Staff 
faces the problem of raising the money for 
the production of the yearbook. As the 
Euclidians get bigger and better, the funds 
must increase. The 1959 Euclidian, the 
largest in Euclid's history, was made pos- 
sible through the efforts of this staff. The 
circulation department spent much time 
planning the campaign. Collecting and 
counting the money and keeping the rec- 
ords required more time and many sleep- 
less nights, but the result was 2068 sub- 
scriptions. Perhaps even more time was 
spent selling ads. Only staff members 
were allowed to sell because of the secrecy 
of the contents of the Application section. 
Selling concessions at the home football 
games, and distributing the supplements 
were also major projects of the business 
staff. But that's not all, for the staff had 
many good times at parties and dinners 
and built many lasting friendships. 




Row 1: P. Magalenga, Secretary; K. Beutell, President; 
S. Overman, Historian; S. Anderson, Treasurer; L. Mc- 
Cormack, V. President. Row 2: T. Lisch, G. David, C. 
Cercek, B. Mulford, L, Rossow, B. Evans. 



F.T.A. 

Euclid can indeed be proud of it's 
F.T.A. chapter, the largest and one of the 
most successful in the state. Here at Euclid 
are many clubs which provide students 
with opportunities to serve while learning 
some special skill. The Future Teachers of 
America accomplished both these pur- 
poses, for students interested in the teach- 
ing profession. This year, time was spent 
substituting and observing technique in 
the elementary and junior high schools, 
plus tutoring fellow students. The Farewell 
Banquet in May climaxed an active year 
and opened the door to college for these 
future teachers. 



F.T.A. EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Teaching as Their Aim . . . 

SENIOR F.T.A. 

Row 1: S. Weaver, F. Kowatz, A. Lanese, J. Budas, D. Mika, J, Sajevic, C. MacDougall, D. Rossow. D. Weiss, 
K. Crobaugh, L. Bartholomew. Row 2: J. Betts, C. Sweeder, K. Horrocks, D. Murphy, M. Williams, J. Brundic, 
P. Shewell, B. Mulford, S. Cameron, K. Pretnar, L. McCormack, D. Peek. Row 3: N. Foy, K. Raasch, 
M. Mullin, J. Prezby. J. Usalis, K. Beutell, M. Grimm, J. Tapp, L. Judice, M. Person. Row 4: S. Forker, 
C. Crum, M. Stroeder, M. Nagode, P. Stone. D. Bisbee, L. Gronert, F. Greenway, J. Lilley, M. Boyle, C. Perry. 




iiii 



mJ 








Row 1: D. Farrill, D. Elliott, J. Burns. C. Takacs. S. Overman, G. Weatherlv. I.. Marino, C. Shurilla. 
C. Mahany. Row 2: B. Knaus, J. Fern, K. Houck, J. Schuler, K, Garland, N. Getinich, T. Lisch, J. Straus- 
baugh, L. Wellington. Row 3: B. Baker, J. Stein. G. Gibson. I. Rakas. P. Maroff, N. Gerl, C. White. Row 4: 
M. Nelson, P. Petrovic, J. Zakrhjsek. B. Tolar, A. Klich, M. Fedor. P. Magalenga. Row 5: C. Zeitz. K. Haynes, 
N. Carter, M. Tuhacek, M. Mann, M. Leonhardt, D. Riebe. L. Johnson, K. Dingman. Row 6: C. Znidarsic. 
C. Glubaskas, E. Fleck, P. Sharp, C. Pierce, B. Reiter, C. Crennell. 
JUNIOR F.T.A. 

SOPHOMORE F.T.A. 
Row 1: R. Kish, S. Welch, L. Chalfant. B. Ritz. B. Wallace. P. Dreifort. B. Roberts. M. McPherson. Row 2: 
N. Harding, D. Hunston. B. Evans. B. Carlson. K. Logan. R. Armstrong. B. Valince. M. Middleton. Row 3: 
B. Yanchar, E. Laub, D. Ambrose, J. Telisman, J, Beutell. S. Mueller. J. Harper, J. Lube. B. Adams. 








Row I : N. Beck, B. Roberts, P. Parris, B. Ritz, G. CoUrin, R. Armstrong. Row 2: K. Cores, D. Nenadal, K. Tortor, J. Burns, D. Brock- 
way, M. Mann, L. Pecjak. Row 3: L. Green, D. Hitty, B. Tolar, P. Omahan, J. Betts, S. Anderson. 



Row 1 : K. Pretnar, V. Pemberton, M. Ferreo, A. Lanese, L. Castrovinci, K. Raash, N. Hladd, C. Heintz. Row 2: N. Foy, C. Skeya, D. 
Hitty, C. Perry, P. Sicliano, P. Shewell. Row 3 : S. Redfern, M. Nagode, B. Klann, S. Kovach, J. Betts, J. Barnes. Row 4: M. Mullen. A. 
Erickson, J. Stanwick. 





ifr"^fTricT»-y^-t-j 







Row I : P. Duty, L. Swenson, M. A. Tuhacek, L. Pecjak, C. Perressi, P. Thompson, T. Lisch, K. Novak, D. Nieberding, P. Wasdouitch, J. Kapley, 
D. Lacofano, D. Retalic, M. A. Techner, J. Goloboff, N. Palmer, D. Unterberger. Row 2: J. Zakreysek, R. Wymer, S. Stakitch, P. St. John, J. 
Loncala, L. Wellmgton, B. Laurin, G. Weatherly, D. Dreyer, J. Violette, L. Johnson, S. Sutphin, M. Scavis, M. Vincent, S. Steranka, J. Allsop, P. 
Petrovik. Row i: P. Sharp, B. Bootz, S. Boyd, L. Randolph, J. Riser, P. Sulak, J. Oleksy, E. Zakreysek, J. Morlot. J. Stupar, S. Haas, B. McKnight, 
S. McGill, P. Kramer, M. Mann, M. Milavec, A. Kristoff, B. Fox, J. Cimperman. Row 4: P. Will, C. Thomas, S. Overman, D. Elliott, S. Parma, 
J. Parma. V. Bratish, J. Coltrin, D. Farrill, B. Rutsky, D. Hoykar, D. Vidmar, L. Jokobic, J. Downing, J. Pickering, M. Pitingolo, N. Wilkinson, 
D. Huszar, E. Friga. Row 5 : J. Meyers, E. Connor, S. Hill, P. Amicarelli. S. Lewis, M. Carrol, M. Wolons, M. Palasin, C. Yopko, P. Omahan, S. 
LaPorte, J. Currutt, B. Deertz, S. DeRoth, D. Prudish, B. Lolar, M. Miller, J. Svadka. Row 6: L. Wheeler, J. Milannock, S. Albrect, D. Riebe, C. 
Zeitz, C. White, L. Williams, C. Proston, C. Rohrer, L. Rusk, E. Miller, J. Molvahill, L. Kuthe, D. Kusak, M. Nelson, N. Carter, C. Beard, K. 
Hayes, D. Botz. Row 7: B. Ola, L. Valduga, D. Novasel, M. Miller, C. Werley, K. Singeiser, E. Pickett, S. Blau, L. McGregor, D. Dreifort, R. 
Humphrey, M. Mitchell, R. Schultz, D. Busch, J. Gibson, M. York, A. Stankowitz, D. Katona. 

Row 1: D. Beyerle, G. Gallo, L. Berger, D. Pisek, M. Sovich, M. Vagasky, J. Dragolic, M. Randazzo, E. Glenn, P. Nobbe, 
C. Jancovich, A. DiPuccio, J. Klauga, M. Slauta, B. Adler, M. Pexcha, S. Korda, G. Heil, B. Beeke. Row 2: S. Beverick, P. 
Banke, S. Pouss, B. Lindquist, B. Ritz, Y. Kozlevcar, K. Rash, C. Mullins, L. Erjavec, S. Klotzbach, S. Shott, C. Stanley, D. 
Brockway, J. Danch, S. Anderson, B. Yanchar, B. Muir, B. Kopach. Row 3: P. Flaler, D. Hunston, G. Nosan, B. Faber, P. 
Guth, C. Bauer, L. Warnke, B. Wallace, S. Grequrich. L. Leybeck, J. Leporati, M. Kozar, M. Fister, B. Stone, J. Reichenbach, 
J. Yanchar. Row 4: M. Daniels, N. Harding, P. Hayes, L. Bernston, C. Smith, B. Haytas, D. Schmidt, C. Spena, A. Zeravich, 
C. Lausin, V. Motta, C. DeWitt, D. Mekedis, P. Mager, S. Stanwyck, C. Markert, C. Murray. Row 5: J. Allen, D. Ambrose, K. 
Viviano, B. Peterson, C. Cradis, B. Dinishak, M. Wenger, C. Winters, R. Turner, K. Collier, B. Romisher, C. Kosher, R. Rob- 
erts, D. Mekedis, B. Adams, S. Mueller, E. Fuller. Row 6: P. Tinker, J. Telisman, D. Knaus, J. Harper, M. McPherson, M. 
Middleton, P. Carroccio, C. Cibbs, D. Deister, J. Burhenne, B. Evans, S. Gibson, J. Scott, C. Holtz, B. Owen, E. Bucholz. Row 
7: J. Roberts, N. Delac, D. Paul, K. Halbedal, K. Logan, W. Lucas, J. Suhar, C. Reba, D. Rositano, P. Hellman, B. Valince, 
B. Armstrong, P. Bozick, J. Halloran, V. Hamilton, M. Morel, B. Harwood. 



X 



rr 





Row 1 : D. Farrill, S. Steranka, L. Karlin, K. Ress, S. Dibiasio, C. Mahany. Row 2: B. Osten, D. DiTomaso, R. 
Fulton, C. Crum, M. Gianasi, J. Tapp, C. Pierce. Row 3: J. Maresh, D. Tomino, B. Nebe, J. Kenyon, D. Bathory, 
B. Mervis. 



OFFICERS 

Diane Farrill, Sec'y; Rita Fulton, Pres.; Don Tomino, V. Pres. 





f 


^% 


'f 




\ 


^^i, Wr 


'flii 




.^■ki 




iSHB 




f\ 


I A 






i^l 


A 


! 1 jm% 




V ^ 

^y 


^ 


' 1 J 


■ •'*" ^"^ ■ 


\^ 


\ 


Jb ^ 




^ 


IJ 


If 



NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE 

Merit . . . honor . . . excellence . . . dis- 
tinction . . . these are the marks of Na- 
tional Forensic League members. Those 
who competed in the various fields, from 
debate to original oratory, did so not for 
for the sake of trophies won or for indi- 
vidual recognition. Instead, their main 
purposes were to gain self-confidence, 
stage presence, and to polish the gestures, 
articulation, and voice inflection which 
were vital parts of their speaking tech- 
niques. Defeat in competition meant 
nothing to these Euclidites except an 
added valuable experience in their train- 
ing. In every contest, each time they ap- 
peared before audiences of strangers, 
these N.F.L. members unknowingly cre- 
ated a favorable picture of student train- 
ing at E.H.S. 



214 




THESPIANS 

Many an ambitious actor or actress 
sites membership in the Thespian Troup 
as his goal at E.H.S. Diligent study and 
theater work is surpassed only by a sin- 
cere love for the stage itself for the Thes- 
pians, who attained membership by full- 
filling the strict requirements. A distinc- 
tive group, therefore, these followers of 
the art displayed their exclusive ability 
through the production of fine dramatic 
presentations plus a superior Homecom- 
ing float. Certainly it can be said that 
Euclid's Thespians were a fine example of 
Pope's theory "Act well your part, there 
all the honor lies." 



OFFICERS 

Row 1 : R. Fulton, Treasurer. Row 2: R. Humphery, Secretary; J. Klosky, Scribe. 



Row 1: S. Blau, R. Humphrey, A. Klich, C. Kelly, R. Fulton, M. Gianas, J. Klosky. Row 2: S. Redfern, J. Ware, 
C. Crum, K. Stevens, C. Crennell, M. Bell. Row 3: J. Vaigl, J. Shields, N. Wicai, J. Goldlust, C. Yaichner, J. Young. 





SPIRITS 

"Are you or are you not a 
Spirit?" was often demanded of a 
Spirit during his career with this 
unique organization at E.H.S. 
Soon he learned to assume the 
most innocent of manners and to 
sUp quietly away to his duties. 
Among these were awarding 
"Panther of the Week," and "Cub 
of the Month" to Euclidites who 
contributed outstandingly to their 
school. Our spirited Panthers took 
many leaps and bounds in the 
right direction this year, as could 
be seen by the spook-naming con- 
test, Senior E.H.S. sweaters, and 
more frequent pep assemblies. 



Row 1: R. Fulton, J. Tapp, D. Weiss, S. Ros- 
soU, S. Carroll. Row 2: C. Crum, N. Kellas, A. 
Eckert, M. Nowacek. Row 3: R. Gobel, J. Eis- 
man, D. Schonauer. Row 4: R. Hurlburt, K. 
Wicks, W. Gorse. 



All wrapped up in spirit. 



216 





Row 1: R. Spies, L. Petrick, D. Peek, J. Barnes, P. Proudfoot. J. Lilley, C. Guth. Row 2: D. Unterberger, 
M. Samsa, L. Violanti, B. Colt, A. Huusare, B. Leiand. M. Poyser, K. Pretnar, F. Palumbo, C. Perkins. 
Row 3: W. Lynch. C. Kuthe, J. Fern, A. Urbancic, M. Mitchell, S. Higgins, L. Kimen. G. Kruitzer, C. Fuchs, 
C. Tkatch, S. Hill, C. Williams. 



F.N.C. EXECUTIVE BOARD 



Row 1: L. Petrick, Vice President; D. Peek. President; 
J. Barnes, Treasurer. Row 2: P. Proudfoot, Secretary; 
M. Mitchell, J. Lilley. S. Hill, D. Unterberger. 




FUTURE NURSES CLUB 

Probing more deeply the medical careers they 
wish to pursue, Euclid's future nurses were ad- 
dressed by student and registered nurses, dietitians, 
x-ray technicians, and other members of this pro- 
fession of experts. With the wise lessons of Hip- 
pocrates and Florence Nightingale behind them, 
the girls anxiously searched for additional infor- 
mation through movies, tours of several hospitals 
and nursing homes, and discussions of various 
nursing schools. This active program was well- 
rounded by valuable practical experience assisting 
our nurse, Mrs. Wise. 



217 



r 




Row 1: M. McPherson, M. Cohen, D. Murphy. S. Cameron. C. Bajec. P. Goryanes, M. Nowacek, B. Kraft, 
P. Brady. Row 2: P. Ryan, A. Tehsman. R. Fulton, C. Colonna, K. Pretnar, K. Bartel, A. KristofE. S. Hill, 
P. Esposito, K. Collier. Row 3: M. Lee, L. Johnson, K. Muehl, P. Stone, M. Nagode, M. Newstedt, L. Dem- 
merle, C. Guth, J. Evans, M. Middleton. Row 4: A. Urbanic, A. Erzen. J. Plaggemier, B. Murphy, J. Maresh, 
D. Morgan, M. Boyle, Nl Maeder, C. Perry. 

OFFICERS 
M. Boyle, Vice President; J. Plaggemier, President; J. Maresh, Treasurer. 



WORLD AFFAIRS CLUB 

Well aware of the shrinking of 
the world and the importance of 
the alert, well-informed citizen 
were members of Euclid's World 
Affairs Club. Affiliated with the 
national organization, these stu- 
dents, under the direction of Mrs. 
Helen Stewart, gained broader 
horizons, a better outlook on the 
world, greater understanding of 
world problems, and experience 
in evaluating the important infor- 
mation published in influential 
periodicals. 





EUCUYO.CLUB 

A taste of fineness in literature 
was the goal of the Eucuyo Staff, 
as they worked wisely and con- 
scientiously on the production of 
EucUd's hterary magazine. As 
they poured over short stories, 
essays, and poems entered by the 
students, staff members kept this 
high goal in mind. Reading, 
screening and the ultimate accept- 
ance or rejection were all tuned to 
a high pitch of perfection. Editors 
of each respective class of litera- 
ture guided the work till the final 
step which they had the privilege 
of making themselves, through 
their own merits. Cover design 
and color were chosen by the club 
members, much thought being 
given to originality and current 
trend, and their final product was 
one of which to be proud. 



Row 1: J. Becker, M. Barcalow. Row 2: M. Fridley, M. Grimm, L. Bartholomew. K. Haynes, C. Mahaney. 
Row 1: J. Tannehill, L. Bartholomew, J. Tapp, C. Mahany. Row 2: S. Powell, PUCUYO EDITORS 

B. Evans, M. Grimm, M. Pohto, K. Haynes. Row 3: M. Barcalow, M. Mann, 
A. Crone, N. Gerl, S. Forker, B. Reiter. Row 4: L. Hammel, M. Person, 
R. Hurlburt. J. Becker. 



Creative 



Expression . . . 





Row 1: K. Aufdenhaus, G. Deglmann, C. Crum, J. Klosky, J. Holzmer, K. Crobaugh, D. Weiss, 
R. Swisher, T. Crawford, P. Tyler, D. Pavlicek, R. Chilcote, C. Lawson. Row 2: S. Lewis, J. 
Krause, D. Homer, P. Kovach, K. Garland, P. Sulak, E. Pickett, B. Shrewsbury, S. Peters, W. 
Nelson, J. Ricket, R. Daugherty, D. Knaus. Row 3: H. Millar, J. Kadun, J. Telisman, E. Jarc, M. 
Sustersic, B. Evans, D. Deister, J. Aufdanhaus, R. Anderson, J. Kos, U. Stamm D. Collins, T. 
Krueger. Row 4: D. Zimmerman, K. Zust, D. Mock, R. Fuchs, F. Brown, W. Feith, T. Leininger, 
R. Germano, W. Horton. 



OFFICERS 

Judy Klosky, Secretary; Tom Crawford, President; Bob Chilcote, V. 
President; Carol Crum, Treasurer. 




WAI NAPOLO 

Enthusiasm was tops this year as Wai 
Napolo sparked the year building the 
winning homecoming float. Desiring to 
make the Swim Show the best show ever, 
Wai Napolo spent much time practicing 
various skills and swim arrangements. 
"All work-and no play" certainly wasn't 
the motto of this dub, for as a club many 
good times were enjoyed at parties, pic- 
nics, and other club projects. 




FOREMEN'S CLUB 

A group of boys inter- 
ested in making personnel 
and shop management their 
careers. Foremen's Club 
members served their school 
by aiding instructors and 
acting as foremen in shop 
classes each day. The boys 
visited local industries gain- 
ing practical experience in 
industrial arts by seeing 
first-hand the actual work 
being done by men whose 
positions they hope some- 
day to fill. Assuming these 
responsibilities of leader- 
ship helped them with prep- 
aration for success in their 
chosen field as adults. 



Row I: R. Goss, D. Schonauer, R. Tracy, D. Reed, T. Roberts. Row 2: R. Hallack, J. Medves, J. Shields, 
L. Mocny, B. O'Mara. Row 3: J. Mausser, B. Marinsic, T. Webb, D. Barnes, J. Huncharek, P. Dragas. 



N. A. S. S. 

One of the most exclusive 
groups at Euclid is the Na- 
tional Athletic Scholarship 
Society. The fact that the 
club's membership has in- 
creased from four to eight- 
een boys is truly a credit to 
the quahty of the sportsman 
of E.H.S., since members 
must meet extremely high 
standards in the classroom 
as well as on the athletic 
field. 

After being rated on the 
qualities of sportsmanship, 
sports ability, classroom 
achievement, and general 
conduct around the school, 
the few boys who rank very 
high are inducted into N.A.- 
S.S. in a quite impressive 
ceremony held at the end of 
the school year. Truly the 
student body and the com- 
munity can be proud of 
these excellent sportsmen. 



Row 1 : J. Eisman, R. Soeder, R. Goble, R. Chilcote. Row 2: B. Knox, T. 
Pohto, J. Bell, D. Kellogg. Row 3: T. Constantine, W. Corse, R. Wight, 
J. DiCuccio, W. Nebe. 




^ 

n' 



.) 







p""' o\i' o^"fPP' ^- Cameron, C. Perkins. D. Wilson. C. tastabrooks. S. DeRoth, K. Houck. D. Kusak K Viviano 
^''^-Jl''^''-''''/"^^"-^^^^^^ R. Kerzic. P. Worley. L. Weeks. Rou- 3. D. Chin bar 

R. Tutbilb M Considme. D. Chmchar. W. Svckric. K. McElwain, L. Munz. J. Harlman. Row 4: Mr. Bailey. R. Petrovkb 
G. Frye. R- Verb, L Long. M. Pasquale. C. Owens, M. Kellner. H. Buscher. V. Petrovic. Row J- J Young K Scbaab' 
P. .lones. D. Verb. W. Hamner. G. Canfield. D. Ball. J. Fellows. A. Matko. ScnaaD. 

MOVIE CLUB 



CAMERA CLUB 

Row 1: T. Vardian. R. Kelso, R. Scbubert. B. Omara. Row 2- 
L. Besednik, G. Gramberg.j. Zusy, A. Ogrin, R. Perry. K. Mes- 
trovicb, D. Cbapeman. 



Backing the School 




Elevator passes and legal rights to the darkroom were 
privileges many students longed for. but which were lim- 
ited only to those fortunate enough to belong to the 
Movie Club or Camera Club. Movie Club members 
gave up much of their spare time so that Euclid students 
could get the full benefit of visual aids, both educational 
and entertaining. Study halls and lunch hours were 
willingly sacrificed, for these students enjoyed their 
work of serving E.H S. With the profits from the noon 
movies, new equipment was bought and the old re- 
paired for further use. A sudden, large step in a positive 
direction was taken by the Camera Club this year as 
they became much more active than they have been in 
the past. Offering their services to various organizations 
and taking pictures on their own at every possible 
chance, these masters of the shutter made great ad- 
vances in serving their school and making known the 
name of Camera Club. 



P.A. CLUB 

Whether the outlook was dreary or 
bright, each day was begun on a cheerful 
note with the pleasant "Good morning!" of 
our P.A. Announcers. Behind the scenes, 
the technicians made it possible for this 
greeting to be relayed to every homeroom, 
plus handling connections throughout each 
school day. Originality in these organiza- 
tions ran high, and students never knew 
what gimmick might be used to get their 
attention each morning. But yet they could 
always be sure of what would follow: an 
accurate report of meetings to be held, 
sporting events, contests, drives, and gen- 
eral information of all types of interest. 
Reaching 2350 students was a difficult 
job, but our P.A. clubs handled it ef- 
ficiently and with ease. 




Row I: J. Zarr. Row 2: C. Neylon. G. Baxter, P. Goryanes. L. Jones. Rov 
J. Goldlust. J. Ware, P. Kocotec. E. Braden, C. Crennell. 

P.A. ANNOUNCERS 



P.A. TECHNICIANS 

Row 1: K. Davis, C. Gent, S. Calvin, D. Peterson, R. Zeitz. F. Poese. P. Shewell, J. Budas, R. Davis. Row 2: 
G. David, W. Laurenson, C. Forsberg, T. Breed, S. Barta, A. Barrick. P. Shemkunas, D. Brown, R. Lewis, 
R. Candon. 





Row 1: M. Bell. J. Schwemler. E. Ferko. W. Hunt, R. Kosman. D. Smith. R. Lewis, S. Waterwash. Rom- 2: 
G. Nowacek, B. Hocevar, J. Crawford. D. Allen. B. Knox, D. Bathory. J. Wonnacott, L. Dennis, D. Smith, 
R. Skopitz, Row 3: K. Wicks, D. Walters, W. Lewin. C. Owens. P. Tyler. D. Daugherty. J. Plaggemier, 
R. Eckerman. S. Gehe. J. Becvar. Row 4: J. Ruven, R. Slayton. B. Rogosch. J. Wood. R. Brigden. J. Forstner, 
J. Kurti. T. Davis. J. Maresh. G. Spenko. 



Row I: C. Degado. B. Bootz. J. Cipollo. Row 2: C. Schroeder, 
Senior Manager; R. Kapfercr. .1. Usalis. Row J: A. Winkler, 
Mr. Amster. M. Williams. B. Yanchar. Row 4: D. Dragolic, 
D. Leutbecher, D, Caldwell. D. Waltermeyer. M. Boyle. 




KEY CLUB 

The International Key Club is an organization 
sponsored by Kivvanis Clubs all over the world, 
organized to promote service to the school and the 
community. The Euclid Club has been active in 
arousing school spirit and in serving the community 
in many ways. Members were also given opportun- 
ities to investigate the business world through their 
visits to various industries and their several guest 
speakers. Through all their activities, the boys 
learned the valuable lesson of accepting the re- 
sponsibilities of good community citizenship. 

BOOKSTORE CLUB 

"The bookstore has everything from cough 
drops to bookcovers— including pens, pencils, and 
paper." So Mr. Amster's comic announcements 
proclaimed each morning, in the campaign to 
acquaint Euclidites with that essential third floor 
niche— the school bookstore. With the motto "If 
you must frown, smile while doing it," the Retail 
Managers handled with tact and efficiency the 
steady flow of Euclid students purchasing school 
supplies. Always ready to serve, the bookstore 
proved a welcome solution for the problem of lost 
red pencil or required exam "bluebook." Euclid 
students will always bead a path daily to the door 
of the people with the better "mousetrap"— or 
bookstore. 



224 




STAGE CREW 

Behind the scenes work is often looked 
upon as unfavorable and distasteful, but 
not in Euclid's drama department. Our 
stage crew found it interesting, challeng- 
ing, and quite a bit of fun, too. Under the 
sponsorship of Mr. Jenkins, these students 
were responsible for lighting, curtains, 
scenery, props, and various other back 
stage duties. Realizing the seriousness of 
their close work with the art of drama, 
this crew nevertheless combined their re- 
sponsibilities with fun and came out with 
the inevitable product of success. 



Row 1: J. Shields. J. "i oiing. Ro^\ 2: U. Bell. N. Wicai. C. Yaichner. 

Row 1: Krasney. J. Brundic, A. Lanese, L. Valduga. Row 2: C. Wohlgemuth. 
K. Horrocks. M. Williams. B. Colt. Row S: C. Takas, J. Usalis, P. Schumacher. 
S. Gault, J. Schwegler. Row 4: T. Lisch. P. Jacobs, B. Tolar, M. Neat. 



1 




K? ,:^H^^^H 


PI 


■ 


i^a'^^^^H 


■■■jjj^B 


■ 




^E 'ci^^^^^^^^H 


i 1.H 


^ 




K%-^ * --^^^^^^^^^^M 


1 


%::) 


^jpiBLjE?/ 


r? 


^ 


^o 


^^s^r^ c^^^^H 






■V '"r m 


\A. 


, ( 


A «£? fifi 


tVl 


\ 




^^K ■•C7' JHH 


n 




i 






^^ 


'k 




§ 


' 




jnP 


\ 










\ 






HH 


^r ^'tl / ; 




^^^B , 


' -^ 


Wii ^ 




d 


^M 


■ ,mM ^ \ 



AD CLUB 

Tickets to be sold, hands to be stamped 
with the mysterious invisible stamp, and 
the Ad Club swings into action. Adding 
much to the spirit of the 1958-59 sports 
season. Panther fans could always rely on 
one strong cheer for victory, or a silent 
prayer for the same as they bought their 
tickets and passed through the gates. 
These hard-working girls had one thought 
in mind; "More people behind our team, 
a better chance for victory." Few people 
realized the dedication that was with every 
member of the Ad Club, for they gave up 
their opportunities to see the games to do 
their jobs. This is a sign of one thing: true 
sacrificing spirit, and a love for E.H.S. 



225 



'^/ 






I'J 



8f»r^ /*f' 



Organizations at E.H.S. provide the opportunity for 
specialization in one desired field or another, and spe- 
cialization is necessary in order for efficiency. Broad- 
minded, enthusiastic students this year sought out that 
particular organization which best suited their abilities, 
interests, and desires. This accounted for a natural, wide 
variation of sponsored groups, including all types, from 
the physical to the intellectual. Those such as drama and 
music fell into the category of fine arts. Centering 
around the cultural aspects of student life at Euclid, 
these organizations strived for excellence as well as per- 
sonal improvement. Natural, in-born ability was the 
prime factor with wnich each fine artist began, and 
through the supervision of trained instructors, he had 
the opportunity to grow indefinitely. It was an amazing 
sight to observe the dedication of these students as they 
studied and practiced, both alone and with the group. 




226 




Organizations Work Into Various Phases 

of Fine Arts 



Desire was theirs as they sought cultural development, 
fully realizing that the longest of journeys begins with 
a single step. Many of these important steps were taken 
at Euclid High as is evidenced by observing that a great 
number of our most outstanding organizations were 
those classed as fine arts. 



Row 1: G. Judson, C. Baginski, K. Garland, D. Langmeyer, M. Vincent, D. Znidarsic, B. Sceranka, B. Tolar. 
J. Zevnik, K. Linsz, R. Carlson, J. Jenkins. Row 2: N. Milone, L. Krazny, K. Blow, J. Peattie, C. Tkatch, 
S. Theis, N. Gerl, M. Fedor, L. Patrick, G. David, S. Smith. Row 3: D. Margo, J. Ryba. R. Ullom. C. Glu- 
baskas, S. Sutphin, P. Proudfoot, F. Greenway, D. Atran, R. Stoeber, T. Barden, M. Nowacek, N. Beran. 
Row 4: J. Crawford, J. Vadnal, W. Kramer, R. Petro, W. Dailey, T. Bizzari, G. Nowacek, W. Burlingham, 
R. Suhar, D. Lanser, D. Morgan. Row 5: T. Burger, W. Palmer, W. Rider, R. Hunter, D. Carpenter, T. Con- 
stantine, D. Dolch, W. Gorse, J. Schulze, G. Soeder, P. Tyler, W. Custard. 

Musical Mastery . . . Choral Mastery 



EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Row 1: R. Wilson, B. Sceranka. Row 2: D. Dolch, D. 
Morgan, P. Proudfoot, W. Gorse. Row 3: J. Zevnik, 
J, Peattie, N. Beran. 

DIRECTOR AND ACCOMPANIST 

Dick Wilson and Mr. Taylor 






R. Wilson, President; W. Gorsc, Vice President; B. Sceranka, 
Secretary; D. Dolch, Treasurer. 




Summertime . . . and the voices ringing . . . 

One of the most enthusiastic and spirited organiza- 
tions at Euclid is the Choral Masters Choir. Made up of 
sixty-seven juniors and seniors — all carefully selected by 
Mr. Taylor from individual auditions last spring — this 
group has had an active year making numerous appear- 
ances both at school and in the community. During the 
fall, the Choral Masters were invited for the second 
year to perform at the Cleveland Community Chest 
Celebration Dinner at the Hotel Carter. Euclid students 
will remember, especially, the Thanksgiving and Christ- 
mas programs. At Christmas the Choral Masters united 
with the Euclid Choir, the Girls' Glee Club, and the 
orchestra to present a gala concert of familiar favorites. 
They also performed at the traditional Christmas Con- 
cert at Tapco. Performances at the two junior highs and 
at the Euclid Club House greatly added to their experi- 
ence. In March, Euclid played host to the twenty- 
seventh annual Lake Erie League Choral Festival. To 
round out the year they competed in the choral contests. 

For his good humor and determination to have a 
good choir, Mr. "T" is a man who will never be for- 
gotten. His striving — not only for notes, but also for 
mood — was just one of his many attributes that made 
the Choral Masters the success they were. 




Bill's one of our conservative Seniors. 



Hope everyone's battery's charged! 



229 




High Fidelity Found in Choirs . . . 




J. Browning, Treasurer: D. Tomino, President; F. Schroll, 
Vice President; P. Goryanes. Secretary. 

In number, Euclid Choir was the largest of the vocal groups, and 
they boasted a spirit which could easily have been classed as equally 
"the greatest." A pride in his organization and an enthusiastic effort 
to show his capabilities caused each vocalist to work diligently at 
songs which at times appeared impossible to master. In their eyes, 
nothing insurmountable stood between them and a flawless perform- 
ance. Under Mr. T's conscientious direction, they studied music vary- 
ing from sacred to rock n' roll selections. 



EUCLID CHOIR 




It was truly fine to have our Alumni hack with us again. 



Row 1: D. Unterberger. J. Budas, S. Skranc. M. DeSantis. N. Martucci, C. Werley, B. Voss, J. Babnik, 
B. Mason, D. Habian, J. Yane, P. Johnson, P. Goryanes, L. Marino, L. Wellington, C. Shurilla, K. Cole. 
Row 2: T. Kish, G. Hammond, L. McCormack, P. Brady, L. Violanti, D. Sprachi, F. DePasquale, L. Singer, 
D. Tomino, C. Frownfelter, P. Maroflf, I. Rakas, S. Shea, J. Cimperman, J. Burns. Row 3: P. Shewell, B. Evans, 
B. Baker, P. Krieger, D. Prudish, J. Buchholz, T. Rankin. J. Forker, G. Podwills, D. Mock, E. Jenkins. 
J. Goloboflf. J. Schwegler. M. Schroeder, P. Thompson. Row 4: J. Shaughnessy, J. Kovach, J. Kriet, S. Lewis, 
P. Petrovic, L. Bartholmew, C. Colonna, J. Spencer, T. McPeek. D. Carpenter, R. Mylar, H. Rose, M. Shea, 
K. McMahon, S. McGill, A. Sokol. Row 5: S. Boyd, S. Boag. N. Roscoe, P. Sulak. G. O'Korn, D. Neumore, 
D. LaFollete, A. Ogrin, W. Boyton, D. Jones, D. Geddes, T. Guy, N. Lauter, J. Peterson, P. Duty, A. Ur- 
bancic, K. Peterson. 





Row 1: C. Mullins, C. Eastabrooks, J. Roberts, J. Pike, G. Mathson. S. DiBiasio, D. Paul, M. McPherson, 
K. Coros, B. Wallace. C. Cradis. Row 2: B. Seifert, S. Beverick, P. Tinker, S. Ralls, B. Harwood, J. Danch. 
S. Wither, S. Middlebrook, S, Klotzbach, S. Stanwyck, B. Kish. Row 3: M. Danials. D. Ambrose, N. Harding, 
J. Telisman, E. Buchholz, M. Sabetti, C. Bybee, C. Schuster, B. Rhodes. S. Schott, L. Jerabek. Row 4: L. Kish, 
H. Cordray, P. Brennan. B. Schmitt, J. Lube, L. Lane, P. Guth, M. Couch, D. Knaus, N. Schwarts, B. Peter- 
son, P. Roberts, L. Erjavec. 



Last minute preparation. 





P. Tinker, Treasurer; J. Telisman, Vice President; S. 
Middlebrook, President; S. DiBiasio, Secretary. 



GIRLS' GLEE CLUB 

Clad in their smart Perry Como sweaters and navy 
blue skirts, the Girls' Glee Club added a bright spot of 
color to musical assemblies, plus presenting exclusive 
programs to their own Sophomore Class. Each of these 
girls has a dream of someday belonging to either the 
Euchd Choir or Choral Masters, Both of these organiza- 
tions will be bettered through the membership of vocal- 
ists who were boasted by this year's Girls' Glee Club. 



231 



The stirring strains of march music, the har- 
monies of concert melodies, the intricate forma- 
tions at football games, the interpretation of 
written notes into living sound — these all are a 
part of the band's season. The school year opened 
with marching season, each half-time offering a 
chance for the creativeness of the marching band 
to have its fling. When the long-awaited uniforms 
failed to appear the musicians remained un- 
daunted — their first show was "County Fair," 
v.'ith the band members resplendent in their straw 
hats, patched shirts and tattered trousers. Finally 
every band member was issued his cap, his jacket, 
his trousers, his overcoat — naval officer blue, 
trimmed in gold. Fitted with a plume for football 
performances, each musician cut a trim figure in 
his new uniform. Small spectators were even 
heard to comment, "Look at all those soldiers, 
Mommy!" 




Symphony in Sound . . . 



BAND LIBRARIANS 

R. Spies, Head Librarian; R. Schulz, 
M. Mitchell, B. Hale. 



BAND SERGEANTS 

R. Bozich, T. Bauer, C. Hocevar. 




232 




.«ii4f 



Row 1: B. Hale, K. Beutell, C. Lindquist, A. Crone, S. Weaver, 
L. Schultz, L. Mateyko. Row 2: T. Bauer, E. Strauss, T. Krue- 
ger, J. Lilley, S. Forker, J. Tapp, J. Borgsteadt, S. Rodd. Row 3: 
R. Biondi, D. Homer, V. Klima, C. Sweeder, R. Fross, J. 
Krauss, D. Busch, D. Plesnicar, J. Cochran, M. Mitchel, 
L. Gronert, M. Gianasi, R. Spies, J. Becker, M. Thompson, 
B. Shrewsbury, P. Hal", C. Krueger, M. Howard, M. Nelson. 
Row 4: K. Skoenbeck, J. Lindblad, C. Mace, R. Schultz, 
H. Borthwick, D. Semick, L. Reed, L. Hammel, T. Tewell, 



D. DeMarco, D. Koskinen, J. Wonnacott, D. Delsanter, R. Hurl- 
burt, D. Kovak, W. Grisard, N. Fields, R. Daugherty, S. 
Grjden, R. Folk, D. Douglass, W. Granbille. Row 5: A. Al- 
jancic, G. Gibson, F. Gonso, W. Nelson, R. Delly, R. Bozich, 
K. Aufdenhaus, B. Knox, T. Vardian, L. Novak, P. Howard, 
K. Gibb, N. Presley, J. Turk, C. Perkins, D. Harper, Director; 
L. Sauageot. D. Mog, P. Worley, J. Ryba, G. Canfield, R. Wight, 
R. Gezann, C. Hocevar, D. Jones, D. Larkin, D. Morgan. 




CONCERT BAND 

After the curtain fell on marching season, it rose on the beginning 
of concert season . . . assemblies given at junior highs, the program 
with the choir, the antiphonal chorus, the preparation for contest, the 
solos and ensembles ... a successful and active season. The weekly 
game of "Euclid Roulette" to decide those to prove their skill brought 
fear into the hearts of the unprepared, and provided glee for the lucky 
enough to be spectators. 

Serving as officers in the company of musicians were the band 
sergeants, collecting fines, keeping order, guarding the jail, assuming 
responsibility in the absence of their director. The librarians were re- 
sponsible for the order of the music, locating that lost 2nd trombone 
piece, searching frantically for the folder misplaced in a tuba. 

Membership in the band was much more to these high school musi- 
cians than the mere playing of an instrument, it was spiritual, cultural, 
and social growth. 



233 



BAND INSTRUCTORS 




H. Hershey, A. Sydow, A. Mitchell, D. Harper, B. 
Trautwein. 

The strains of Euclid's Marching Band could be heard 
from the parking area on crisp fall mornings as these 
precision-stepping students rehearsed for an approach- 
ing game. An indispensible part of the half-time shows, 
they strived for perfection both for the entertainment of 
Euclidites, and for the improvement of their own talents. 
These stalwart members of the music department were 
proud to display their new and badly needed blue and 
gold uniforms, purchased through the generous dona- 
tions of Euclid citizens. 




They finally arrived! 



Row I: K. Beutell. P. Hall, C. Krueger, J. Schmeltzer. B. Shrewsbury, S. Weaver, C. Sweeder. Row 2: 
K. Schoenbeck, V. Klima, J. Lindblad. R. Gezann, C. Lindquist, S. Forker, M. Thompson, E. Strauss, R. Delly. 
Row 3: R. Biondi, L. Gronert, T. Tewell, D. Morgan, B. Hale. M. Howard, J. Ryba, R. Bozich, T. Bauer. 
Row 4: P. Howard, J. Borgsteadt, J. Wonnacott, L. Hammel, R. Fross, R. Hurlburt, D. Douglas, C. Hocevar, 
J. Becker, K. Gibb. 







> II w 




x^ 


p 


IB 






T 


i^m 




J ' 




1 p-^nik^ 




mr^r—m 


*x t 




.^u»iiW.M 




The band sets the stage for the majorettes. 

Pep and Power . . . Solid Sound 



PIT BAND 

"By the playing of the Pit Band." This 
familiar phrase was heard every week 
after our assemblies as this talented group 
struck up a familiar march or the Panther 
pep song. Popular with E.H.S. students, 
this band instilled in them a spirited mood 
so they could further enjoy the assembly 
program, and at its conclusion dismissed 
them in the same inspiring manner. 
Whether it was a standard march or our 
beautiful Alma Mater, the Pit Band did a 
wonderful job of adding pep and special 
meaning to our weekly assemblies. 




The Debonaires ace the Bands of Tomorrow Contest. 



Ready for the downbeat. 




ORCHESTRA 

Row J : W. Hayes, D. Plesnicar, P. Brown, M. Tuhacek, J. Johnson, S. Forker, N. Berger, G. Heil, L. Berger, R. 
Wilson. Bow 2: R, Blakeley, B. Hale, J. Lindblad, M. Nelson, B. Valince, M. Gianasi, R. Spies, D. Peek, L. Ma- 
teyka. Row 3: J. Borgsteadt, F. Bentley, P. Benedetto, T. Tewell, C. Hocevar, L. Hammel, J. Wonnacott, D. De- 
Marco, P. Howard, J. Chiarelli. 






This year the orchestra was composed of students 
who were interested in classical selections of music as 
opposed to those played by the other musical organiza- 
tions of the school. They met 7 Mondays, Wednesdays, 
and Fridays to prepare for participating in such events 
as the annual Choral Christmas Concert when they 
accompanied the choirs in presenting the Christmas 
assembly to the student body and the Lake Erie League 
Orchestra Festival which was held at Cleveland Heights 
this year. 

Every member of this organization gained valuable 
experience in orchestral accompaniment which will 
help many of them in their future musical careers. 




ORCHESTRA OFFICERS 

R. Wilson, President; J. Lindblad, Treasurer; C. Hocevar, V. 
President; R. Spies, Secretary. 




From Practice to Perfection . . . 



CADET BAND 

Row I : R. Constantine, F. Gliebe, V. Sestak, B. Roberts, P. Banko, B. Valince, J. Beutell. Row 2: E. Vantilburg, 
A. Shinagawa, R. Taylor, P. Benedetto, R. Eidwer, D. Lilley, F. Whitehead, D. Monorc, S. Prijatelj, L. Liggett, 
R. Sarver, G. Spenko, E. Wiltshire. Row 3: G. Gezann, G. Farwick, G. Circa, R. Mervar, J. Collingwood, J. 
Aufdenhaus, D. Harper, Director; G. Macquarrie, J. Balch, D. Gerwin, C. Crone, L. Burns, J. Habe, R. Foxall, 
R. Mervis, J. Balch, F. Hanes, J. Stonebeck. 



O 













i^jii^ m^m^ ^m j; 



\. 




Summer sees majorettes in the swing of things. 



HEAD MAJORETTES 



MARCHING MAJORETTbS 

A high-stepping treat at any half-time show were Euclid's precision 
marching majorettes. Possessing exceptional ability to perform in a 
smooth, rhythmic style, the girls were anned with shining batons, 
fluffy plumes, trim outfits, and flashing smiles to beat any band. Their 
gracious mannerisms and gestures flowed well with the pattern of 
music as the girls sharply and precisely snapped to the beat in an 
orderly fashion. 

Consistent practice and serious devotion to their work accounted 
for the fine impression that was always received when the talented 
majorettes marched toward a Euclid victory. The entire student body 
was proud of every performance by these spirit-raising girls of 1958-59. 



hmimm 




B. Haffey 




D. Mika 



M. Nowacek 







J. Lausin 



E. Reder 








M. Brown, L. Tucceri, P. Relyea, B. Fox, G. Gibson, P. Magalenga. 

Another elite performance of precision 





J. Sajevic 





M. Soblesky 



" i IT.. 7} ' 

y V' 



v~ 



'/" 



m 





"I'm sorry, Mother" 



Stage Magicians Weave Spell in "Glass Managerie" 



"Candlelight is my favorite kind of light.' 




240 




FA 


LL PLAY 


CAST 


Mimi Gianasi 




Laura 


Jerry Goldlust 




Tom 


Rita Fulton 




Amanda 


Andy Ogrin 




Gentleman caller 


PRODUCTION 


CREW 


Sue Blau 




Student director 


Neil Wicai 




Lights 


Linda McGregor 




Costumes 


Jim Young 




Stage Manager 


Connie Williams 




Props 


Debbie Gray 




Props 


Linda Karlin 




Business staff 



Jerry Goldlust, Andy Ogrin, Rita Fulton, and Mimi Gianasi star in 
Fall Play. 



In The Glass Menagerie, Tennessee Williams has 
poignantly presented a young girl, Laura — a quiet, shy, 
withdrawn Laura — and her mother — a true busybody: 
domineering, and matchmaking — in a most human 
manner. Subtleness of character and plot development 
makes this a play difficult to produce with all the 



warmth and tenderness originally written into it. 

However, in their sensitive, realistic portrayals, cast 
members displayed advantageously their outstanding 
native skills, as well as the excellence of technique- 
training received from Euclid's drama coach, Mr. J. 
Jenkins. 



"Mother calls it my glass menagerie." 




"Why, you're just a Christian mawtyr!" 



241 





But it worked so well in rehearsal. 



Showboat Journey Displays Senior Talent 



An extra-special tweet. 




One of the high points of Eudid's 
assembly entertainment in 1959 was pre- 
sented as Fred Lowery, famous whistler, 
held both the sophomores and the upper- 
classmen entranced with his popular ren- 
dition of the theme from "High and 
Mighty." Along with this favorite, which 
sold over a million records, Mr. Lowery 
performed a number of fascinating, and 
at times amazing, feats, such as imitating 
various bird calls, and whistling a duet 
with himself. Certainly Mr. Lowery will 
be remembered by the students of Euclid 
for his warm personality and enjoyable 
music. 



242 





A new privilege for the Seniors was 
readily taken advantage of this year as 
these Upperclassmen worked many long 
hours to present a fall class assembly that 
would be exemplary of their devotion to 
Euchd High. Summer planning and early 
school-year rehearsals made the presenta- 
tion one that was admired and respected 
by all three classes, the faculty and the 
administration. Director Mr. Robuck and 
student director Don Tomino worked un- 
tiringly so that everyone could be proud 
of the efforts of the Seniors to further a 
more widely-spread and varied program 
of spirit in our school. Their production 
was also successful in creating a better 
feeling of unity within the class, so neces- 
sary to these students who shared their 
last year of high school life together. 



It's that Euclid charm. 



The Champs go down on record. 




243 





The N.H.S. ceremony filled all students with pride. 



The fine arts at Euclid were instruments of education in one of its highest forms. 
Our school recognized that not every process of learning centered in the classroom. 
Every experience is an education in itself, but one of the most difficult of lessons is 
found in the ability to utilize every opportunity to advance to its fullest extent. The 
faculty at E.H.S. taught some of their most valuable lessons in this way, and because 
of this, every organization, every phase of athletics, every department of the fine 
arts was another contribution to the student's well-rounded education. Classes were, 
of course, where the major process of teaching took place, but much was also 
learned due to our teachers' willingness to aid after class on their own time. Their 



Ready on cue. 




244 




Ken Armstrong, from his travels, presented Euclid students with a vivid picture of life inside 
Russia. 



Culture of Fine Arts Is Carried Into Classes 



example to us was the best teacher, for they showed us by their own actions the 
most important lessons that life has to offer. Staunch witnesses of the value of 
dedicated teaching efforts, they seemed to have full faith in the famous statement: 
"Education is what you have left after you have lost everything that can possibly 
be taken away from you." Euclid High's finest art was the educational process 
found through classes and associations with our faculty. 



Guidance in choice of colleges was gained through assemblies with the Deans. 



,i^v; 



r 


i\. 






f^l*^ 


[ ^^ 


, 


■ 





Darn, it worked in the book. 
PHYSICS CLASS 



By Exercising Curiosity 



LANGUAGE CLASSES 

"Ole!': 





CHEMISTRY CLASS 



■'Don't worry, I'm sure it's water into acid.' 



Dissecting— exotic odors and sounds, force and 
motion! These were just three of the fascinating 
subjects discussed daily among the "valorous" 
students who took part in our biology, chemistry, 

BUSINESS CLASS 

"Chantez, Jean." 




physics, and language classes. This year, the en- 
larged and more fully equipped science depart- 
ment classrooms were, as in the past, the scene of 
complicated experiments and surprising results. 
Here were found the answers to the numerous 
questions concerning our environment. Science 
has familiarized the science-minded Euclid student 
with the how's and why's of life, and this challeng- 
ing field most certainly should be classified as the 
keynote to a secure future. Languages enabled 
students to explore other worlds of culture— Span- 
ish, French, German — and other ages — ancient 
Rome. 

BIOLOGY CLASS 

Biology students cutting up in a fishy situation. 





f 







Olin A. Bailey 

Science, Chairman 

Rio Grande College 

Ohio State University 

Western Reserve University 

Kent State University 

A.B. in Ed. 

M.S. 

Sponsor, Movie Club 



Carl Clements 

Science 

Capital University 

Ohio State University 

B.Sc. 





Mario DeLeon 

Science 

California State 
Teaching College 
B.S. in Ed. 



W. Dean Hawver 

Science 

Ohio State University 

Kent State University 

B.Sc. in Agriculture 

B.Ed. 



By Investigation 



Mr. Berry's got an angle. 




Albert Judge 

Science 

Kenyon 

Kent State University 

University of Florida 

Western Reserve 

University 

B.Sc. in Chem. 

B.Sc. in Ed. 

M.Ed. 

Sponsor, P. A. 

Technicians 




Richard Keay 

Science 

Kent State University 

Western Reserve 

University 

Ohio State University 

A.B. 

M.A. 

Athletic Director 




Joseph Mayer 

Science 

Baldwin-Wallace 

University 

Western Reserve 

University 

B.Sc. 

M.A. 

Coach 



248 






Martin Reno 

Science 

Edinboro State Teachers 

College 

Harvard University 

B.Sc. 

M.Ed. 

Coach 



Mary Kay Schmidt 

Science 

Denison University 

Western Reserve 

University 

Univ. of Wisconsin 

B.A. 



Nothing beats that good home cooking! 



and Exploration 




David Schweig 

Science 

Wright Junior College 

Denison University 

B.A. 




Michael Socash 

Science 

Duquesne University 

Univ. of Pittsburgh 

Westminster College 

B.Ed. 

M.Ed. 




H. W. Spangler 

Science 

Heidelberg College 

Western Reserve 

University 

B.A. 

M.S. 




Norman Thompson 

Science 

Western Reserve 

University 

Kent State University 

B.Sc. 

M.A. 

Visual Aids 



249 




Herb Adams 

English 

Colby College 

Thiel College 

Harvard University 

B.A. 

Sponsor, Drama Club 



<-, 



By Expressive Communi 




Frank Aultz 

English 

Mount Union College 

Kent State University 

B.A. 

M.Ed. 





(fS 






V:- 




L 




i 



Mary Lois Baker 

English 

Stephens College 
Carnegie Tech. 
Lake Erie College 
B.A. 




Cynthia Barrett 

English 

College of Wooster 

B.A. 






Harold Blackburn 

English 

Otterbein College 

Western Reserve University 

A.B. 

M.A. 



Miriam Bower 

English 

Ohio University 

Columbia University 

A.B. 

M.A. 



"Now is there anyone who disagrees with my 
theory?" 




Pera Campbell 

English 

Defiance College 

Ohio State University 

Univ. of Wisconsin 

B.A. 

M.A. 

Co-Sponsor 

Student Council 




^ .a 



Wilton Eckley 

English, Chairman 

Mount Union College 

Ohio University 

Kent State University 

Penn State University 

DePauw University 

Western Reserve 

University 

B.A. 

M.A. 

Sponsor, Survey 




Sabra Hansen 

English 

Univ. of Louisville 

DePauw University 

B.A. 



250 



cation . . . 




Elizabeth HufTman 

English 

Ohio Wesleyan 

University 

B.A. 




Barbara Kuemmerlein 

English 

Univ. of Wisconsin 

Western College for Women 

B.A. 

Co-Sponsor, National 

Forensic League 




Clara Mackenzie 

English 

Converse College 

Duke University 

B.A. 

M.A. 

Co-Sponsor, National 

Forensic League 

Sponsor, Eucuyo 




James McCampbell 

English 

Northwestern 

University 

B.Sc. 

Sponsor, Euclidian 




Nancy McMahon 

English 

Bucknell University 

B.S. 

Co-Sponsor, Student 

Council 





Frank Pringle 

English 

St. Bonaventure Univ. 

St. Francis College 

Bucknell University 

John Carroll University 

Western Reserve University 

Kent State University 

Penn State University 

B.A. 

Coach 



Leonard Robuck 

English 

Western Reserve University 

B.A. 

M.A. 

Co-Sponsor, N.F.L. 

Sponsor, P.A. Announcers 

Sponsor, Spring Play 




But some people keep on trying! 




Mary Ann Spretnak 

English 

Miami University 
B.Sc. in Ed. 
Sponsor, Cheerleaders 




Jane Waterfleld 

English 

Indiana University 

B.Sc. 





Jack Jenkins 

Dramatics 

Indiana University 

B.Sc. 

M.A. 

Sponsor, Thespians 

Sponsor, Stage Crew 




Holes bored, students not. 




By Carefully 



AUTO MECHANICS 

I always wondered what's in here! 



ART CLASS 

There's no clowning around in art classes! 



252 



INDUSTRIAL ARTS 

Training students for the future is the 
main function of any high school, and 
included in Euclid's program are the 
mechanical arts. In automotives, wood- 
working, mechanical drawing, and art 
classes, students are given an opportunity 
to develop an interest which may be a 
life work or simply a relaxing hobby for 
later years. In well-equipped shops and un- 
der the able direction of skilled instruc- 
tors, students received what may be as 
important a part of their educations as 
were the more formally taught classes in 
Euclid's plan of preparation. 




Woodshoppers take chips off the old block. 



Coordinating Hands and Minds . . . 



PRINT SHOP 

The Christmas issue of the Survey rolls hot off Euclid's own presses. 






Paul Avers 

Mathematics 
Captial University 
B.Sc. in Ed. 



French class' enthusiasm is seen by sponsorship of breakfast. 



By Disciplining 




Leslie Berry 

Mathematics 
Colorado State Univ. 
Case Institute of 
Technology 
B.A. 




Adrian Buerger 

Mathematics 
University of Dayton 
Ohio State University 
B.Sc, 




Nancy Clark 

Mathematics 
Allegheny College 
University of Michigan 
B.Sc. 




Fred Johns 

Mathematics 

Western Reserve 

University 

Kent State University 

B.Sc. 

M.A. 



/ V Counselor 




Paul Saltzmann 

Mathematics 
Anderson College 
B.Sc. 



254 






Dale Thompson 

Mathematics 

Butler University 

West Virginia University 

Muslcingum College 

A.B. 

Coach 



Beula WUson 

Mathematics, Chairman 

University of Southern 

California 

Western Reserve University 

B.A. 

M.A. 

Sponsor, Friendship Club 



Katherine Bognar 

Language 

Notre Dame College 

Western Reserve University 

B.A. 




Odilie Cantillano 

Language 

Colegio Superior de 

Senoritas 

Escuela Normal de 

Costa Rica 

West Virginia University 

University of Notingham 

University of Cambridge 

B.A. 

M.A. 



the Intellect 






Ahmed Fellague 

Language 

Ohio State University 
Mexico City College 
B.Sc. in Ed. 



Anthony Vaccariello 

Language 

Miami University 

Western Reserve University 

B.A. 

M.A. 

Sponsor, Ad Club 

Faculty Manager of 

Athletics 



'If it were done when 'tis done, then 'twere well . . ." 



Margaret Zimmerman 

Language 

Moravian College for 

Women 

Middlebury 

Columbia University 

B.A. 

M.A. 





Charles Asher 




Clemens Blauch 


Wilma Gillman 


Social Studies 


^/0 V 


Social Studies ^Sg>i||^^ 


Social Studies 


University of Louisville 


m \ 


Kent State University .^^P^^lv 


Heidelberg College 


Miami University 


1 i 


University of Akron ^{T^ ^^^A 


Western Reserve 


B.Sc. 


j;3ki'55>^'< 


Ohio State University ^» .^ ^ 


University 


M.A. 


m. L. 


B.Sc. §^ '•^ '•» 


B.A. 


Coach 


%. •■*" '• ^ 


M.A. A^ ^_ 


M.A. 




^v Ak 


School Treasurer ^H^. - . „ 


Sponsor, F.T.A. 






^ >V^,' 


Sponsor, Senior Cabinet 




Ronald Harding 

Social Studies 
Ohio University 
B.Ed. 




James Lindsay 

Social Studies 
Baldwin-Wallace College 
Wesleyan University 
B.A. 
M.A.T. 



By Understanding Man 



Meetin' time at Euclid High. 






Donald McColeman 


Donald McPherson 


Social Studies 


Social Studies 


Western Reserve University 


Hiram College 


University of Toledo 


Kent State University 


B.A. 


B.A. 


M.A. 


Coach 



256 





«?*»^' 



Neal Nelson 


Gordon Rawlinson 


Social Studies 


Social Studies 


Kent State University 


Alliance Junior College 


B.A. 


Baldwin-Wallace College 


Coach 


Ohio State University 




B.A. 




M.A. 




and His Motivations 



Nils Roest 


Ruth Smith 


Social Studies 


Social Studies 


Denison University 


Flora Stone Mather 


B.A. 


Western Reserve University 




A.B. 






Helen Stewart 

Social Studies 

Kent State University 

Western Reserve University 

Ohio State University 

University of Zurich 

Switzerland 

University of Hawaii 

B.Ed. 

M.A. 

M.Ed. 

Counselor 

Sponsor, World Affairs 



James Stuckey 

Social Studies 
Bluffton College 
Ohio State University 
B.A. 
M.A. 



Paul Wallace 

Social Studies 

Bowling Green University 

Baldwin-Wallace College 

Western Reserve University 

B.A. 



^■^^^ , « 




Stanley Whiteside 

Social Studies, Chairman 

Ohio University 

Ohio State University 

University of Wisconsin 

Lewis and Clark College 

B.A. 

Co-Sponsor, N.H.S. 



257 



By Developing Skills . . . 



THE IGNITION SYSTEM 


'■- "m- 


NITION RtSlSIOR BY-PiSS-SOLENOID SWITCH TYP, 


^^ ^ \ ^ 


^'^Z. 


/ / -^ 




r^^y 


^ ^ ^ ^ .^ ^ xA 


k ^ 



DRIVING CLASS 

A common cry from the student taking driving 
education was: "Oil, I'll never learn to parallel 
park!" However, before they were through with 
driver's training, they had learned to parallel 
park, drive in all weather conditions, and change 
tires. They have also learned the traffic laws of 
Ohio and how to be safe, courteous drivers. 



SWIMMING CLASS 

Swimming skills and the fundamentals of life- 
saving and artificial respiration were taught by 
the members of the Swim Club. This course was 
optional, therefore assuring ambitious attitudes on 
the part of potential swimmers. 



"Then the power register leads to the power switch, which touches 
off the power battery . . ." 



Water safety and ability are wisely emphasized in swim classes. 





Through a study of shorthand and bookkeeping, 
and a practice of typing and working on various 
office machines, the student enrolled in Euclid's 
Commercial Department was well-trained for a 
career of office work. In this course, students 
gained experience in working with electric type- 
writers, adding machines, computors, and dupli- 
cating machines; all of which are found in the 
modern offices of today. 



'To Mr. John Doe, 320 Deer Lane, 



Things just won't add up for Judy, 




259 





Alvin Amster 

Business Education 

Western Reserve University 

B.A. 

M.A. 

Sponsor, Student 

Council Store 



Planning and preparation for better education. 




Lillian Barrow 

Business Education 
Muskingum College 
Ohio University 
University of Pittsburgh 
B.Ed. 
M.Ed. 






Robert Bennett 

Business Education 
Ohio State University 
Mexico City College 
University of Amsterdam 
University of London 
Western Reserve University 
B.S. 
M.A. 



Clayton George 

Business Education 

Fenn College 

Kent Slate University 

B.Sc. in Ed. 

M.Ed. 

Sponsor, Euclidian 

Business Staff 



Marshall Haimes 

Business Education 

Ohio Slate University 

Western Reserve University 

B.Sc. 

M.A. 

Coach 

Club-Co-Ordinator 




Robert Kendro 

Business Education 
Kent State University 
B.Sc. in Ed. 




David McKelvey 

Business Education 
Muskingum College 
Indiana University 
B.Sc. 
M.Ed. 




\ 
Edmond Mize 

Business Education 

Ohio State University 

Ohio University 

Kent State University 

B.Sc. 

Sponsor, Survey 

Business Staff 




Dolores Morey 

Business Education 
University of Pittsburgh 
Kent State University 
Western Reserve University 
B.Sc. in Ed. 
M.A. 



260 



By Adequately Preparing 



for Future Life . . . 



June Phypers 

Business Education 
Denison University 
Western Reserve University 
Middlebury French School 
New York University 
Radcliffe College 
B.A. 
M.A. 





William Saul 

Business Education 
Westminster College 
Western Reserve University 
Erie Business College 
B.B.A. 



.1 

Charles Sawytr 
Business Education 
Kent State University 
B.Ed. 




"Now, it's all in the grip.' 







Christine Skodlar 


Delmar Smith 


Alice Woods 


Robert Yocum 


Business Education 


Business Education, 


Business Education 


Business Education 


Bowling Green University, 


Chairman 


University of Oklahoma 


Kent State University 


B.Sc. in Ed. 


Ohio Northern University 


Ohio University 


B.Sc. in Ed. 




Columbia University 


B.Sc. in Ed. 






A.B. 








M.A. 








B.B.A. 








Director of Placement 







261 




Bruce Barlow 

Industrial Arts 
Wilmington College 
Ohio State University 
Western Reserve University 
B.Sc. in Ed. 
Coach 




Clarence Eckert 

Industrial Arts 

Kent State University 

Western Reserve University 

B.S. 

M.A. 

Coach 




Harold Daugherty 

Industrial Arts 
Ohio University 
B.Sc. in Ed. 
Coach 





Aloysius Galicki 

Industrial Arts 

Ohio University 

Western Reserve University 

Fenn College 

Kent State University 

B.Sc. in Ed. 

M.Ed. 

Coach 



"Now for my next selection, I'd like to sing 



By Applying the Arts of 



Home and Industry 







Gertrude Hoeger 

Industrial Arts 
Ohio Wesleyan 
Ohio State University 


Richard Hungerford 

Industrial Arts 
Hiram College 
Kent State University 


James Morrison 

Industrial Arts 

Bowling Green University 

Wilmington College 


Eugene Noble 

Industrial 

Fort Hays Kansas 

State College 


B.Sc. 


B.A. 
B.Sc. 


Ohio State University 

B.Sc. 

Coach 


B.Sc. 



262 




Herbert Nold 

Industrial Arts 

Ohio University 

Bowling Green University 

Kent State University 

B.Sc. 

M.Ed. 

Coach 




Merwin Staines 

Industrial Arts 

New York State University 

University of Colorado 

Muhlenberg College 

Kent State University 

B.Sc. 

M.Ed. 




John Supance 

Industrial Arts 

Ohio University 

Stevens Point Teachers 

College 

Kent State University 

B.Sc. 

M.Ed. 

Coach 




Frank Troglia 

Industrial Arts 

Ohio State University 

Western Reserve University 

B.Sc. 

M.A. 

Counselor 




Fred Vollman 

Industrial Arts, 

Chairman 

Western Reserve University 

Cleveland Institute of Art 

Kent State University 

B.Sc. in Ed. 

M.A. in Art 




Lillian Centa 

Home Arts 

Fenn College 

Western Reserve University 

B.Sc. 

M.Sc. 




Edith Lemon 

Home Arts, Chairman 

Northwestern University 

Western Reserve University 

B.Sc. 

M.A. 

Counselor 




Nancy MuUer 

Home Arts 
Miami University 
B.Sc. 





The welcome break. 



Helen Poese 


Dolores Stein 


Home Arts 


Home Arts 


Miami University 


Kent State University 


B.Ed. 


B.Sc. 



263 





James Calvert 

Physical Education 
North Central College 
Ohio State University 
Western Reserve 
University 

B.A. 

M.A. 

Coach 




Arlene Carter 

Physical Education 
Bowling Green 
University 
Trinity Univeisity 
B.Sc. in Ed. 




Jeanette Clines 

Physical Education 

Bowling Green 

University 

B.Sc. 

Sponsor, G.A.A. 




William Donaldson 

Physical Education 

Kent State University 

B.Sc. 

M.Ed. 

Coach 




Audree Fox 

Physical Education 
Bowling Green 
University 
John Carroll 
B.A. in Ed. 
Sponsor, G.L.C. 
Co-Sponsor 
Cheerleaders 




Jane Guest 

Physical Education 
Otterbein College 
Miami University 
B.Ed. 

Co-Sponsor 
Cheerleaders 



Mighty casual in tlie women's lounge 




By Increasing 




Donald Mohr 

Physical Education 

Baldwin- Wallace College 

Bowling Green 

University 

Western Reserve 

University 

B.A. 

M.A. 

Coach 





Clarence Swackhamer 

Physical Education. 
Chairman 
Ohio University 
Wilmington College 
Columbia University 
Ohio State University 
B.Sc. in Ed. 
M.A. 




Carla Urchek 

Physical Education 

Kent State University 

B.Sc. 

Sponsor, Swim Club 



Down with Shaker! 



Experience and Broadening 



Horizons . . . 




Dale Harper 

Music 

Cincinnati Conservatory 

of Music 

University of Cincinnati 

University of Akron 

Western Reserve 

University 

B.Sc. 

M.A. 




Sam Taylor 




John Reeves 


Music 


^fif''^*'^!^ 


Club Co-Ordinator 


High Point College 


f^ ^m 


Kent State University 


Northwestern 


1 1 


Western Reserve 


University 


jL^^-J 


University 


B.S. 


^^a^jrf^'^r 


B.Sc. 


M. Music 


\ »-^ 


M.A. 


Choral Director 


\ VlT'"' /\ 


Counselor 




George Wiley 

Co-Ordinator, Special 

Achievement Classes 

Oberlin College 

Western Reserve 

University 

Ohio State University 

A.B. 

M.A. 



265 




SOCIAL STUDIES CLASSES 



GYM CLASS 




266 




Training — for almost any phase of work one could 
imagine — was combined to make student life at Euclid 
Senior High School more interesting. Mr. Rawlinson's 
mock Congress faced all the national problems of the 
day with grim determination. Valuable lessons in 
sportsmanship were learned by all who participated in 
sports. Courses in algebra, geometry, advanced algebra, 
solid geometry, and trig were offered, as elective s, to 
students interested in entering colleges and universities. 
Girls had a choice of cooking or sewing as training for 
becoming future homemakers. Everything from begin- 
ning sewing to advanced tailoring was taught in the 
modern-equipped sewing rooms. Everything from boil- 
ing water to preparing entire meals was taught in the 
modern kitchens of Euclid High. Through the variety of 
courses offered at Euclid, the student had an oppor- 
tunity to be trained in many vocational fields, training 
that will help them throughout their entire Hves. 





By Living, We Learn 



SEWING CLASS 



COOKING CLASS 

Nothing beats that good home cooking! 




267 




A. Zayatz, M. Korynoski, D. Pintar, M. Turk, H. Ryba, L. Baron, J. Boyer, A. Bell, M. Stein, Secretaries. 




Personnel Staffs 



Keeping the complex records of the 
high school, preparing nutritious meals, 
and maintaining efficiency at the board 
office; these are the duties of the office 
staff, the cafeteria staff, and the Board of 
Pupil Personnel. Their work is definitely 
indispensable to the smooth operation of 
a high-quality school. Yet they often go 
unrecognized by the student body and 
the community. But their importance 
should not be under-rated, for their 
value is inestimable. 



Row 1: A. Tubias, L. Vorhees, E. Wilson. Row 2: R. Blanco, 
A. Hamlin, J. Miller, D. Renko. Row 3: B. James, W. English, 
J. Pohto, Pupil Personnel. 

Row 1: E. Zimmerman, N. Steiner, I. Sandberg. L. Straka, F. Colbert, K. Bauer, C. Douglass, M. Klug, 
E. Brashear, B. Thomas, M. Bitzer, M. Pesec, J. Paladino, J. Youngberg, J. Turk, M. Dondrea. 




VULLCV^c nuv. 




B. Drach, D. Stevenhagen, B. Hamman, C. Shearer, Librarians. 



Maintain ElHiciency 



Row 1: M. Mahne, J. Manco, J. Ojnik. M. Berus. Row 2: 
I. Mililavcic, M. Sedej, J. Zupancic, A. Schepke. Row 3: 
A. Konte, F. Mlachek, F. Marn, J. Janezic. Row 4: P. Clark. 




Arthur Fellows and Jerry Ganser, Custodians. 




Supervising a quiet place, designed for 
study and research, the librarians con- 
tribute vastly to the worth of the high 
school. Their helpfulness and knowledge 
are appreciated and respected by every 
student and faculty member who has 
occasion to use the library. 

Caring for our health is the nurse, and 
caring for our surroundings are the cus- 
todial and cleaning staffs. Surely every 
student knows at least a few of these dedi- 
cated people, and all of us are surely 
grateful for their services. 





DR. WELLINGTON G. FORDYCE 



If I were asked to name one institution in 
America which most exemplified the traditions of 
American ideals, the high school would be the 
one. Education is the cornerstone of American 
democracy and the high school is an important 
part of that cornerstone. It is uniquely and dis- 
tinctly American and known throughout the world. 
Robert L. Holloway 
Director, Teacher Personnel 

Robert Holloway 



Nineteen hundred fifty-nine marks the 
150th anniversary of our city as an or- 
ganized community. During this period 
the schools have grown from the little 
red school house to the fine modem plants 
available for the community's children. 
The growth in physical plant is not its 
only growth. Over the years there has 
been developed a fine staff of professional 
teachers doing a.job to preserve the Amer- 
ican heritage of freedom and equal oppor- 
tunity for all children. 

The students in our high school have 
always carried this high ideal of good 
citizenship to a proper climax. It is fitting 
that this year's issue of the Euclidian 
should be devoted to the place of our 
high school after a century and a half. 

My personal congratulations to the 
staff of the Euclidian and to the student 
body for their support of all good things 
for the welfare of their city. 
Sincerely yours, 
W. G. Fordyce 
Superintendent of Schools 





270 



Meryl R. Baumer 

You have been graduated from Euclid Senior High, 
and your school days will bring different memories and 
thoughts to each of you. 

You have had a wonderful opportunity to acquire 
knowledge and to learn skills and attitudes which will 
be necessary for a useful and productive life. 

All of these important educational advantages were 
available to you together with opportunities to make 
friendships which will last a lifetime. 

Good luck. May you use the opportunities afforded 
you. 

Meryl R. Baumer 
Director of Research 



c»nif^==-^^7^^^'^l?*^^!^| 




Euclid Senior High School — 
students, faculty, curriculum, 
equipment, books, building, tra- 
dition—is a stimulating environ- 
ment in which to continue grow- 
ing up. 

Here you extend and deepen 
mterests, discover your potential, 
find values and goals to direct 
your life. You experience good 
citizenship, value your heritage, 
learn to resolve conflicts in living. 
You appreciate rights and dis- 
cover responsibilities. You de- 
velop a, background to use in 
thinking. Here you become con- 
versant with the learning tools' 
full play, preparing yourself for 
a lifetime of continuing educa- 
tion. You learn to learn. 
Lester E. Angene 
Assistant Superintendent 
of Schools 



Dr. Lester E. Angene 



CLIFFORD G. OWENS 



This school year has perhaps been the 
most exciting and satisfying one for me 
since the dedication of this high school in 
1949. With the opening of the new class- 
rooms, laboratories, auto shop and social 
area, according to plans to meet the in- 
creased enrollment, we have faciUties 
which enable us to offer a comprehensive 
program second to none. The total school 
curriculum offers the opportunity for each 
student to improve, both socially and ac- 
ademically, to the optimum of his abilities. 

This year marks the end of the first 
decade in the history of Euclid Senior 
High School. Its graduates have already 
taken responsible positions in the adult 
world. 

The present senior class has an aca- 
demic achievement of which they can be 
justly proud. Congratulations to the class 
of 1959 and may your experiences here at 
Euclid Senior High School be extremely 
valuable to you in the challenging years 
ahead. 

Clifford G. Owens 
Principal 




Euclid Senior High School is a good 
comprehensive high school which pro- 
vides a variety of educational opportu- 
nities. Whether your plans are to go on to 
college or to enter immediately into the 
world of work, you have had an equal 
chance to secure the necessary knowledge 
and skills. You have been limited only by 
your ability and your desire to learn. I 
wish the greatest of success for each of 
you. 

William A. Hunter 
Assistant Principal 





Euclid Senior High School is more than 
a building of brick, stone, and marble. To 
the citizens of Euclid it is a monument to 
their faith and confidence they have in the 
youth of this community. 

To the students of the high school it is 
the source of shared educational experi- 
ences. 

To the Seniors who are graduating, 
your years of schooling will help you 
meet the challenges of our technical so- 
ciety — you are to be commended for the 
Euclidian of 1959. 
Robert B. Graham 
Assistant Principal 



272 




HARRIET M. SHEATS 

There are many opportunities at Euclid Higli 
for self-expression and development of your par- 
ticular talents, abilities, and personality. We hope 
we have helped you lay a foundation for a happy, 
successful life. 

Seniors— you are about to leave us. We wish you 
success and happiness. If you have considered your 
studies of primary importance, you have gained 
much knowledge. In addition, you have developed 
social skills and learned to be of service to others. 
Best wishes to you and congratulations on the 
completion of the first step of life's journey. 

Harriet M. Sheats 
Dean of Girls 



Again this year, Euclid schools proved their 
excellence by winning — for the third time, the 
Freedom Foundation's award for all-around ex- 
cellence of school system. 




Some students look upon education as a prep- 
aration for adult life, some students look upon 
education as an end unto itself, and still others 
look upon it as a necessary evil. We hope that the 
'59 graduating class will remember Euclid Senior 
High with pleasant memories and will never cease 
attempting to gain more knowledge. 

Jerry L. Bergem 
Dean of Boys 



JERRY BERGEM 





273 



Especially significant as only three systems 
throughout the country are awarded this honor, 
it is one more proof of the high quality of the 
Euclid school system. 

As students we are indeed proud of this award, 
and feel greatly privileged by being able to have 
some part in such an excellent system. 



Learning was the major benefit of our lives at Euclid 
High this year. Besides individual lessons, which we 
each harbor as our own personal experiences, we each 
joined with our respective classes to share in those spe- 
cial factors which were particular to our own age group. 
To the Sophomores, this was a year of introduction to 
high school life, and exposure to all that this vast field 
includes. To the Juniors, it was a year of finding one's 
place, experiencing the contentment of not being the 
youngest students, and the glorious expectations of be- 
ing Seniors. To the Seniors, it was a year of summing 
up a twelve-year career, climaxing projects of educa- 
tion, growth, and service. Being a part of Euclid High, 
all learned, for truly, " 'Tis education forms the com- 
mon mind." (Pope) 

Now the Seniors leaving high school will go on to 
make use of what they've learned; to carry on their . . . 



APPLICATION . 




'•■0$S$ 











The friendship, recreation, and education gained at 
Euchd High School would be of no value witheut^jroper 
apphcation. The true test of strength and worth lies in 
our usage of what we've acquired, and the extent to 
which we take fair advantage of our benefits. As high 
school graduates, we will go on to various careers; some 
will go on to college, others will be married, and still 
others will go into the armed forces, business, or in- 
dustry. We all will apply . . . 



Graduates go on to the college of their choice 




Randy Hurlhert's conferences with Mr. Bergem about college have helped him to decide which college to 
choose. 



Graduation exercise completed, the 
class of 1959 will separate and each stu- 
dent go his individual way. A large per- 
centage of the class will go on to further 
education in colleges over the entire coun- 
try. There they will apply what was 
learned in senior high, gaining new ex- 
periences while doing so. With confidence, 
Euclid graduates can rest assured that 
their preparation for higher education 
was thorough. Individual aid from the 
deans and counselors, plus career week 
and its numerous advantages helped to 
build their desire and confidence. No mat- 
ter which college each chooses, he will 
have the inner satisfaction of knowing 
that he is properly prepared for the new 
life he is undertaking. 




276 



Conferences with college representatives have helped many 
Euclid students. 



The citizens of the state of Ohio are 
indeed fortunate in having such a vast 
and well-organized plan of advanced edu- 
cation. Their state universities and pri- 
vately-owned colleges are not blind to the 
value of the individual's development, 
yet they offer him the freedom and per- 
sonal responsibility which are essential 
to all young adults. From high school to 
college is a large and important step, but 
many Euclid students will make it wisely 
and discreetly. 




College night was an opportunity to hear speakers from various colleges. 



to apply their knowledge and gain more 




Each year many Euclid students enroll at Ohio State University and the other state colleges. 





It is not the desire of every graduate to 
go on to college. Many of the 59ers will 
immediately enter the fields of business 
and industry and will continue their per- 
sonal growth there. Others will heed the 
urgent call of our country's Armed Forces 
to do their part in the complex situation 
which presently faces our world. Mar- 
riage will be the profession of many of 
our young women, for as housewives and 
mothers they will play a most essential 
part by maintaining the American home. 

But no matter what the graduate finds 
before him after high school, he most cer- 
tainly will strive to utilize the fine back- 
ground gained at Euclid High; he will 
apply himself as an active, contributing 
citizen. 



The Armed Forces proiiiise .1 secure fmur 



Armed Forces, Marriage are the careers of others 



Marriage may be in the future for Euclid High students. 





t 



Besides photographing all senior students, RAIMOR STUDIO has done much for the Euclidian in develop- 
ing all its pictures. Shown here are Alice Huusare and George Nowacek who are gathering helpful hints from 
Mr. Bill Rainin about senior pictures. From this experience with photography, these staff members have gained 
a valuable experience. 



Home Aids.. 



Compliments 
of 



THE DILLE ROAD 
LUMBER COMPANY 



1420 Dille Road 
Euclid, Ohio 



"It's so nice to have a man 
around the house,"' especially ^ 
the handyman type like Wally " 
Grisard who is picking out tools 
at WILKE HARDWARE. 




Compliments of 

LAKE FURNITURE 

855 East 222nd Street REdwood 2-7616 

"Everything for the Home" 

"We Meet All Prices" 



A warm and comfortable home is the ideal of Judy Cipollo 
who looks over the fuel, from the EUCLID COAL COMPANY, 
that may someday heat her home. 




Compliments of 



EUCLID NEWS JOURNAL 



ED WANK 

Television Service Co. 

Euclid's Oldest TV Service Shop 

DuMont - Philco - RCA - Motorola 

GE 

All Standard Makes 

ANTENNA REPAIR 

and Installation 

KE. 1-1222 
378 East 200th St. 



280 



Compliments 

WATERWASH HARDWARE 

KEnmore 1-1956 335 East 200th Street 
EUCLID 19, OHIO 



REAL ESTATE 

Sales — Financing — Building — Notary 

DOROTHY V. BURGER 
& ASSOCIATES 

Dorothy V. Burger, Realtor 
Howard W. Maxwell, Manager 

23701 Lake Shore Blvd. 
Euclid 23, Ohio 

REdwood 2-1 




DeRhonda Elliott and Karen Eddy on a tour of the plant get 
the inside story on how the bright paints that are used on their 
homes are made by CONTINENTAL PRODUCTS. 



EUCLID CITY 
PLUMBING SERVICE 

23745 LAKE SHORE BOULEVARD 
EUCLID 23, OHIO 



BOULEVARD TV AND RADIO 
SERVICE 

906 EAST 222nd STREET 
DRIVE-IN AUTO RADIO SERVICE 



The pride of a home includes its floor coverings which are here 
being shown to Jim Grant by a salesman at the EUCLID 
FLOORING COMPANY. 




Phone IVanhoe 1-3300 
Building Materials 

THE K & B HOME 
IMPROVEMENTS 

749 E. 185th St. 
Cleveland, Ohio 

Carl Bork 



281 



BENTON 
VILLAGE 

MANAGERS 






Perhaps marriage is in the future for some of our Euclid students. They are sure to find the perfect suite 
in either Benton Village, Garden Home Apartments, or Euclid Terrace Apartments, all managed by BATES 
AND SPRINGER, 



Compliments of 


Compliments of 


VILLAGE HARDWARE CO. 


WAGNER ELECTRIC CO. 


20965 Euclid Ave. 


21300 ST. CLAIR AVE. 




Wendy Millar cooks up a tempting 
dessert in the kitchen of her com- 
fortable and modern apartment built 
by the 

L. M. GUNDERSON 
COM PANY. 



282 



Out of town friends and visiting 
tourists will find wonderful ac- 
commodations and equally good 

service at the GATEWAY MO- 
TEL, 29815 Euclid Avenue. 




ST. CLAIR BUILDERS 



SUPPLY CO. 



20020 St. Clair Ave. 

Euclid, Ohio 

KE. 1-6000 



Best Wishes 
from 

FOREST CITY 
MATERIAL CO. 

Cleveland's Largest 
Lumberman 



17903 St. Clair Ave. 
KEnmore 1-6600 



Compliments of 



ROESCH PAINT & 



WALLPAPER SUPPLIES 



853 East 222nd Street 

Euclid, Ohio 
REdwood 1-3585-86 



Compliments of 



J. F. KRAMER, BUILDER 



19931 Edgecliff Drive 



Compliments of 



KNUTH GREENHOUSE 



21601 Euclid Avenue 



283 



Congratulations and Sincere Good Wishes 



PERME'S 



"Everything for the Home" 
720 E. 152nd St. UL. 1-2525 

FURNITURE 
CARPETING 
APPLIANCES 

Consult Perme's for decorating and furnishing problems 



Glass products for the home, such as the window pane being shown to Linda Judice by Ed Ferko, are 
made by BEACHLAND GLASS COMPANY. 

' ' " Bl \(1!I\\DG1\SN 





-^ 




: 'm 


iifc^^ 


. 






tl?;:;: ::...,: 


^^S! 


tt«::';:x^-- --- 




De Vanna Real Estate 



> 



> 



MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE 



OFFICE 535 East 185th St. 

KEnmore 1-2227 Euclid 19, Ohio 



KEnmore 1-3658 

La Salle 
CLEANERS AND DYERS 



835 EAST 185th STREET 
CLEVELAND 19, OHIO 




For the Finest in Quality Jewelry 


THE 


WOLKOV JEWELERS 


FLORENCE 


Keepsake and Artcarved Diamond Rings 


SHOP 


All Nationally Advertised Watches 




707 East 185th Street IVanohe 1-4885 


644 EAST 185th ST. 


STERN'S MEN'S WEAR 


Sportswear and 


"Where Your Dollar Buys More" 




Complete Line of Nationally Advertised, 
Popularly Priced Men's Apparel 


Co-Ordinates 


Use Our Budget Plan 




751 East 185th St. 
KEnmore 1-2640 


For Juniors ir Misses 


Open Thurs., Fri., and Sat. Evenings 

21 


5 



Engagement rings may be in the future for some Euclid 
girls. Bill Lewin and Joyce Tapp, on a tour of ALVIN'S JEWELERS, 
look over these rings. 



Sue Anderson enjoys her dry 
cleaning work at JAY-DEE 
CLEANERS. 




Personal Accessories . . . 



PRECISION OPTICAL 
DISPENSING COMPANY 

22580 LAKE SHORE BLVD. 

AN. 1-1166 

For Your Shopping Convenience 
We Are Open Two Evenings 



TUESDAY 




FRIDAY 


9:00 TO 8:30 


SATURDAY 12 NOON 
Eye Doctors Prescriptions Filled 


9:00 TO 8:30 


Complete Line of Latest Eyewear Fashi 


ons 




Repair Service While You Wait 






Broken Lenses Duplicated 




MAIN OFFICE 




BRANCH 


9915 Euclid Ave. 


3550 Warrensville Center Rd. 


CE. 1-4961 


FREE PARKING 
ALL LOCATIONS 


SK. 1-0112 



286 




Many of our best dressed fellows buy their clothes at RICK'S MEN'S SHOP, 22672 Lake Shore Blvd. 
Here are Stanley Morgenstern and Dale McMillin being shown some of the latest men's styles. 



John Vadnal is planning for his future and his senior year 
with a suit from GORNIK'S MEN'S WEAR. 




The owners of FRIEDMAN JEWELERS, 22312 Lake Shore 
Blvd., extend their courtesies to Euclid High students. Class 
rings may be purchased here. 










Norman Berger is learning about salesmanship techniques at 
BILL'S CLOTHES, 22810 Lake Shore Blvd. Ask him about 
the quality of these suits. 



Mary Ann Fedor has learned much about the variety of articles 
for gifts or personal use available at MILLER STONE 
JEWELERS. 




Paul Tyler and Wally Burlingham hope to have a memorable 
time at the Senior Prom with their dress suits from AMBAS- 
SADOR DRESS SUIT RENTAL, 1516 Haydn Avenue. 



Congratulations Seniors 

MOSS POINT CLEANERS 

550 E. 200th St. 
21946 Lake Shore Blvd. 



Choosing clothes for school or college is no problem for Gail 
Hattendorf, who shops at JOSEPHINE HOSIERY. 



288 





289 




Barb Urick's interests lie in clothes. Here she is dry cleaning 
her first article of clothing at TOWN and COUNTRY 
CLEANERS. 



Best Wishes 

MELDEN'S 
DEPT. STORE 

696 East 185th St. 



Compliments of 

MODEL FOOD MARKET 

445 East 200th St. 
KE. 1-7447 

Props.: Charles &: Theresa Clements 



EUCLID RACE DAIRY has always been a favorite with Euclid's teenagers. Students such as these like to 
try the many different ice cream combinations available. Perhaps in the future they will be working In a 
place such as this. 




290 




Thanks to one of their friendly employees, Geri Gnidovec will not forget any needed items at SGRO'S 
STOP-N-SHOP, 26588 Lake Shore Blvd. 



Compliments of 



CLOBER DISTRIBUTING COMPANY 



24470 Lakeland Boulevard 



Euclid, Ohio 



291 



■ ni ill ^^'i| 1 


tm 






Zm^^ 


Best In Food 

FRIEDEL'S 
DELICATESSEN 


it! rrJ " If '-Hi 


V ^H 


lophniHjy .JH 


Mae Mary Agnes Leo 


^pMML^M''? s*^ ^^^Bi^^^B W i "ii^l 


RE. 2-7181 843 E. 222nd St. 


^^^^lrk3B^^'^^^H^S 


Open 6:30 to 9:30 daily 


E^ ^iirw""'**jB 


Euclid 23, Ohio 


El^^I H 


DAVIS BAKERY 


r ^^^H' 


"The Home of Finer Baking' 


^^^^B 


Mayfield A: SOM Center 13904 Cedar Rd. 


^^^H ' HI 


HI. 2-5003 YE. 2-7600 
5884 Mayfield Rd. 25891 Euclid Ave. 




Many Euclid students find relaxing times with friends after 


HI. 2-5000 RE. 1-1205 


social events at LAKE SHORE TASTY SHOP. 






YOU SAVE 


Compliments of 






WHEN YOU SHOP AT 


CLARK'S 


■ 


FOOD STORE 






STANDARD PAYFAIR 




FOOD MARKET 


KOEPPLINGER'S BAKERY, 


INC. 




Distributors of Arnold's Bread and Rolls 


854 East 185th St. 


19400 Nottingham Rd. KEnmore 1-1646 




Bakers of Famous Health Bread 


Phone- IV. 1-5686 


Genuine Pumpernickel Bread 




Homemade White Bread 




Raisin Health Bread 




Brown and Serve Rolls 





292 




Norma Carpenter enjoys working at the PANTHER DINER. 
where many students spend relaxing times at lunch or aftei 
school. 



MARIO'S PIZZA 

READY IN 20 MINUTES 
PREPARED AS YOU LIKE 

26 1 59 Euclid Avenue ANdre^vs 1 -0665 



Compliments of 

DRENIK BEVERAGE 
DISTRIBUTING, INC. 

23776 Lakeland Blvd. 
JOHN DRENIK 




Professional Careers 



Compliments of 



KNAFL'S SHORE MARKET 



20070 LAKE SHORE BLVD. 



The F. Ziehm Co. 
Funeral Home 

13633 EUCLID AVENUE 
GLenville 1-5722 

HERMAN D. WARNKE 

HAZEL ZIEHM WARNKE 

ALBERT E. LORD 



Compliments 



of 



DR. R. M. BALDWIN 

Optometrist 



BRAE - BURN 
MEDICAL ARTS PHARMACY 

25100 EUCLID AVENUE 

WE DELIVER 
ANYWHERE IN EUCLID 



Training from high school will help us in our jobs as illustrated 
by the working graduate at CRAIG AND SHERMAN INSUR- 
ANCE CONSULTANTS. 



HEnderson 1-7265 



IVanhoe 1-5277 




BRICKMAN & SONS 
FUNERAL HOMES 

7204-7208 Superior Ave. 
Cleveland 3, Ohio 

21900 Euclid Ave. 
Euclid 17, Ohio 



SUBURBAN SECURITIES CO. 

DEALERS - BROKERS 
STOCKS - BONDS 
MUTUAL FUNDS 



Anton Potokar, Jr. 
President 



IV. 6-1850 
732 E. 200th St. 



294 





SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURED 

T.CLAIR 

/Wl N G S & LOAN CO. 



813 E. 1S5 St. 
IV 1-7&00 



6235 St. Clair Ave 
AN 1-1200 



25000 Euclid Ave. 
riE 1-5670 





Compliments of 


Compliments of 


BOWSHOT, COOPER 


EUCLID SAVINGS 


and O'DONNELL 


ASSOCIATION 


Engineers 


22818 Lake Shore Blvd. 


19571 Roseland 


CONGRATULATIONS TO 


Compliments 


THE GRADUATING CLASS 




CARL A. JONKE 


o£ 


INSURANCE AGENCY 


DR. ROBERT R. McGONAGLE 


22700 Shore Center Drive 





295 



YOUR CITY 


OFFICIALS 


Offer Their Congratulations and Best Wishes 


To The Graduating 


Class of 1959 


Kenneth J. Sims 


Mayor 


John F. Ray, Jr. 


Law Director 


Anthony B. Baldwin 


Director of Finance 


Michael A. Spino 


Administrative Director 


William F. Burns 


Judge of Municipal Court 


Harry J. Knuth 


President of Council 


W. A. Schutt 


Councilman, 1st Ward 


Anthony J. Lang 


Councilman, 2nd Ward 


Max Geri 


Councilman, 3rd Ward 


Helge V. Erickson 


Councilman, 4th Ward 


Edward J. Eckart 


Council-At-Large 


Frank A. Welling 


Council-At-Large 


Charles W. Wade 


Council-At-Large 


Anthony J. Sustarsic 


Council-At-Large 


Ernest C. Peters 


Chief of Police 


George R. Langa 


Chief of Fire Dept. 


J. Vincent O'Connor 


City Engineer 


Clyde R. Woodmansee 


Building Commissioner 


Robert B. Henn 


Park Superintendent 


Walter Nason 


Service Director 



296 



Compliments of 

THE 

GERL EXCAVATING 

CO. 

23600 Lakeland Blvd. 




Perhaps someday one of these boys who are touring the factory 
will work at the AMERICAN STAMPING COMPANY. 



To all the members of the 
Graduating class of 

EUCLID SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL 

CONGRATULATIONS! 

And Our Heartfelt Good Wishes 

for Every Possible Success in Your Future 

Careers and Private Lives as Well 

Compliments of 

ADDRESSOGRAPH - MULTIGRAPH 
CORP. 



297 



Industrial Careers 



Compliments of 

EUCLID MOVING 

and 

STORAGE INC. 

LOCAL and LONG DISTANCE 
24600 Hartland Avenue 

REdwood 1-6633 Euclid 23, Ohio 



This personal interview with an employee is giving Linda 
Braund the inside story on the HI-CARB CORPORATION. 




BEST WISHES TO THE 

GRADUATING CLASS 

OF "59" 

THE EUCLID HEAT TREATING 
CO. 

1408 E. 222nd Street 

Cleveland 17, Ohio 

"Engineered Heat Treating" 

by 

"TEHCO" 

IV. 1-8444 - 5 - 6 



P. O. MclNTYRE COMPANY 

25020 Lakeland Blvd. 
Cleveland 32, Ohio 



CONGRATULATIONS 

THE GEOMETRIC 
STAMPING 
COMPANY 

(A SUBSIDIARY OF REPUBLIC 
INDUSTRIAL CORP.) 

1111 East 200th Street 
Euclid, Ohio 



298 



KEnmore 1-1473 



JOST TOOL COMPANY 

Plastic-Molds — Fixtures — Dies 

1066 East 222nd St. 
Euclid 17, Ohio 



CHESTERFIELD STEEL 
SERVICE CO. 



1220 East 222nd St. 
Cleveland 17, Ohio 




The perfect gift for graduation would be an Olympia type- 
writer like this one from the AMERICAN TYPEWRITER 
COMPANY. 



Best Wishes 



Compliments of 



MOORE & GLASS INC. 



25901 Tungsten Rd. 



TARANTINO BROS. 
INC. 



17614 St. Clair Avenue 

Cleveland 10, Ohio 

IVanhoe 1-0344 



THE AUSTIN COMPANY 

ENGINEERS and BUILDERS 

BLISS STEEL FABRICATING 
DIVISION 

1245 East 222nd Street 

Cleveland 17, Ohio 



299 



<\,- 

X 




Training in the well-equipped and excellently instructed industrial shops of Euclid High will benefit many 
a student applying for a job. Work may come in the form of special machine parts at the LAKE SHORE 
MACHINE COMPANY. 



CONGRATULATIONS 
GRADUATES! 


CHANDLER PRECISION 
CAPSCREWS 


Commencement is the start of a new 


produced to your exact 
specifications from high 


phase of living. The future has promise 


carbon, alloy and stainless steels. 


for those with the right desires and the 
will to accomplish. 


CHANDLER PRODUCTS 


May this be a perpetual 


CORP. 


Challenge to you! 
Sincerely yours 

KERR -LAKESIDE 


1491 Chardon Road 
Cleveland 17, Ohio 




INDUSTRIES, INC 


Compliments of 


Screw Machine Products 


NATIONAL CYLINDER GAS 


Large Cap Screws Set Screws 




Socket Head Products 


IV. 1-5000 


21850 St. Clair Avenue 


1151 E. 222nd Street 


Euclid 17, Ohio 


Euclid 17, Ohio 


KEnmore 1-8380 





300 



REdwood 1-5700 


GREAT TO BE THE LEADER 


THE OHIO HONING & 


Yes, it's great to be the leader in a grow- 
ing industry. But leadership imposes a 


HYDRAULIC CO. 


responsibility too. A responsibility to de- 


INTERNAL AND EXTERNAL 


serve leadership by continuous progress 


CYLINDER FINISHING 


in product development, production fa- 


FABRICATION OF 


cilities, personal relations. 


HYDRAULIC HOISTS 


Like any leading team, the people at 


HONING 


Lincoln don't rest on their laurels. They 


23800 St. Clair Ave. 


keep their eye on the future. The past 


Cleveland 32, Ohio 


has been good, but the future looks bet- 




ter. The people now working at Lincoln 
—and those who will join us— will share 




COMPLIMENTS 


in this future growth. 




THE 


SKI-WAY 
MACHINE PRODUCTS 


LINCOLN ELECTRIC 


COMPANY 


COMPANY 


21730 St. Clarr Ave. 


The world's largest 7nanujacturer 
of arc welding equipment. 


Cleveland 17, Ohio 


CLEVELAND 17, OHIO 



Precision work, in the form of casting dies with non-ferrous metals, is done by Ray Doyle as he works 
in one of the well-equipped departments of PRESSURE CASTINGS INCORPORATED. 





Over A Quarter Century 
Of Satisfied Customers 

New Machinery Used 

by 
A. L. BECHTEL & SON 

1310 EAST 65 STREET 
CLEVELAND 3, OHIO 
Phone Express 1-8719 



SERVING INDUSTRY SINCE 1932 



Congratulations and Best Wishes 


CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 


From 


GRADUATING CLASS 


LEWIS WELDING & 
ENGINEERING CORP. 


OF "59" 

YORK MACHINE TOOL & DIE 


23000 St. Clair Avenue 


COMPANY 


Euclid, Ohio 


1353 East 171st St. 


Compliments of 


COMPLIMENTS 


ACKERMAN PLASTIC 


OF A 


MOLDING DIV. 


FRIEND 


* * * 





302 




Selling commercial wire products for RADIX WIRE may be the future job of a Euclid graduate. 



Compliments 
of 

AJAX MANUFACTURING CO. 

1441 Chardon Road 



Compliments of 

MILLWOOD 
MANUFACTURING CO. 

21700 St. Clair 



Bob Balbuze and Carol Tackas watch an employee busy at work in one of the departments of the NON- 
FERROUS METAL FABRICATING COMPANY, 





Euclid graduates may be employed at the FORSBERG ENAMELING COMPANY in the making and 
selling of fine enamel products. 



TAKE 


A JOB WITH A FUTURE 




For a good start 


in your business career become a 


part of 


the Curtis family of factory and office employees 


We are expanding. Our employees operate 




Typewriter 
Comptometer 
Calculating Machine 
Multilith 
Addressograph 
Bookkeeping Machines 


Verifax 

Ditto 

Microfilm 

Dictaphone 

Punch Press 

Lathe 

Learn As You Earn 


Screw Machine 
Drill Press 
Milling Machine 
Boring Mill 
Shaper 
Planer 


CURTIS 


INDUSTRIES, 

1130 East 222nd St. 
"Euclid's Friendly Firin" 


INC 



304 



Compliments of 



ZATKO METAL 



PRODUCTS 



20850 St. Clair Avenue 



Chuck Hocevar shows Anna Crone a built-in oven, one of the products of the LOMBARD CABINET COMPANY. 





Industry in action is being seen by these students as they tour the EATON MANUFACTURING COMPANY, 
where power steering parts and small hydraulic pumps are made. Perhaps some of these students will, in the 
future, join the parents of many of their classmates as employees of this firm. 



Compliments of 






Compliments 


The BETHANDALE CORP. 




24040 Lakeland Blvd. 


WEAN 




EQUIPMENT 


Best wishes 


CORPORATION 


from 




the 




NATIONAL CONSTRUCTION 


22800 Lakeland Boulevard 


COMPANY 


Euclid, Ohio 


23500 Lakeland Blvd. 









Compliments of 



GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY 



Lamp Division 



Lamp Metals & Components Department 



21800 Tungsten Road 



Euclid, Olyo 



307 



Congratulations to the Class of '59! 



PHIL-MAR CORPORATION 



1100 East 222nd Street 



Euclid, Ohio 



JET DIE AND 
DEVELOPMENT CO. 

25020 Lakeland Blvd. 

Cleveland 23, Ohio 

REdwood 1-3720 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

CLEVELAND 
METAL CLEANING CORP. 

1423 Dille Rd. 
Euclid 17, Ohio 




One of our future chemists nu\ find himself working in one of the experimental laboratories at LUBRIZOL 
CORPORATION. 



i 




■Ill 








rZ.^r^ 



'^ -»► ">^-i*i3s«'r; 



A young industry in Euclid is tlie T. J. MURNICK COMPANY where special machine parts are made. 


Compliments of 


COMPLIMENTS OF 


PENNSYLVANIA 




RUBBER & SUPPLY 


J. J. TURNER INC. 


774 East 185th St. 


19451 Roseland Ave. 


For Complete Printing 


COMPLIMENTS OF 


Service 


A. O. HALL 


ACTIVITIES 


MACHINE TOOLS 


PRESS, INC. 


INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT 


22700 Shore Center Dr. 


BOUGHT AND SOLD 


Euclid, Ohio 


1362 Shawview Ave. East Cleveland 12 


AN. 1-1100 


POtomac 1-6917 Liberty 1-0191 



309 



GOOD LUCK TO THE 1959 




GRADUATING CLASS 


Only the name has changed 

1 1 .ik 


PURO CHEMICALS INC. 

COMPLETE MAINTENANCE 


A+||=A 




CLEANERS 


WE'RE STILL TRYING TO BE 


AND 


A GOOD INDUSTRIAL 


JANITOR SUPPLIES 


NEIGHBOR IN THE 




CITY OF EUCLID 


1643 St. Clair Avenue 




Cleveland, Ohio 


TAPCO PLANT 


PR. 1-0600 PR. 1-0601 


Thompson Ramo Wooldridge Inc. 


From their experiences with cars. Ken Wicks and Bob Wight have learned much about quality. They are 
choosing a 1959 Chevrolet at JACKSHAW CHEVROLET, INC., 543 E, 185 Street. 




'j\ 




M"^^^^^^^^— --^^^9^^^^HR^^ , 




h^ wW 


jn ^ - Ah: , 


ny 


^ i f 7 f 

" _- ■ K 1, i 




-5^ 






^BR^^ I 




; .' 


\ 






t ■ 1 


^Hf ^^^^^-^ 


».-r»= J> —IP— 




^^^K ^^^^^^nm^n 


■S:— ^..v "■" -:.:^SSSgc9 


1 "'"'^'^^^^^^^^l^^^^^ ^^^"'"'^isjswmRi.^^j 


T ...^*^ . .^«I' 




V - .-( iiiiitii'iiii^^^W^ 


^ 




fl^W ^'— 


"* ^^^^^^^^^BPIv 


•1 
• i 



Auto Parts — Accessories — Batteries 

Tires — Tools — Sporting Goods 

Appliances — Toys — Bicycles — Boats 

Motors — Mufflers Installed 



WESTERN AUTO 
ASSOCIATE STORE 



25647 Euclid Ave. 
Euclid, Ohio , 




Chuck Hocevar knows that good tires are needed to make cars 
run. He has his repaired at FLICKINGER, INC. 



Compliments of 

EUCLID IGNITION SALES 
AND SERVICE 

1062 East 185th St. 



WILSON & COLTON 
AMOCO STATION 

Open 24 Hours 

19116 Nottingham Rd. 
IV. 6-9809 



PAPP'S 
BODY SHOP 

21100 St. Clair Ave. 
IV. 1-4333 



Compliments of 



KEITH WEIGLE 
MOTORS 



De Soto Plymouth 

Dealers 



20941 Euclid Ave. 
Euclid 17, Ohio 



311 




1 



ioM^ 



Euclid High boys are interested in cars that will give them much service and easy driving. They enjoy 
examining these cars and dealing with EAST' END NASH. 

312 



Transportation, Pharmaceutical Aids 



Compliments of 


Compliments 


TRACY'S GARAGE 


of 


20401 Euclid Avenue 


EUCLID MACHINE PARTS 


Compliments of 




EUCLID MOTOR PARTS 
& REBUILDING, INC. 


BEACHLAND PHARMACY 

20010 Lake Shore Blvd. 




KE. 1-0631 


24431 Lakeland Blvd. 


PRESCRIPTIONS DELIVERED FREE 



Working at SOLON DRUG STORE is as pleasant for these 
boys as shopping here is for these girls. 



^OCKS TQBACCn 



Since he is interested in pharmacy, Hank Zorman finds his 
work at KEY THRIFTY DRUG a valuable experience. 



ESCRIPTIOP 

JIO'^^?CALS • SICK ROOM SUPPLIES • Vll 





Karen Ress likes to shop at HUDSON PHARMACY because 
she can find almost anything she needs there. 



NORTHEAST MEDICAL ARTS 
PHARMACY 

N-E MEDICAL BUILDING 

26151 Euclid Avenue 

Phone RE. 2-7900 

Free Delivery Free Parking 

Charge Accounts 



JOHN KAUSEK 



STUDIOS 



IV. 1-1797 



762 E. 185th St. 



Phonograph Records Communications 



HERB FITZGERALD 

635 E. 185th St. 
KE. 1-1313 

Radio Sc TV Repair, Phonograph Repair 



Cleveland 19, Ohio 



Because she loves the water, Kay Crohaugh finds much satis- 
faction with a boat from WILDWOOD MARINE CO. 



Perhaps headed for music careers. Joyce Burns and Kathy 
Horrocks enjoy listening to records at RECORD CARNIVAL. 





PROSPERINAS Y-TEENS 



CERESES Y-TEENS 



1959 PATRONS 



Dr. E. B. Berry Dr. & Mrs. M. G. Hill 

Dr. & Mrs. F. E. Berthold Dr. Myron F. Kanter 

Dr. & Mrs. Ceroid B. Breuer Dr. Max L. Kirk 

Dr. & Mrs. Louis D. Chapin Dr. & Mrs. S. H. Makman 

Dr. Don A. Crawford Dr. & Mrs. Joseph O'Donnell 

Dr. William J. Donaldy Dr. George C. Poore 

Dr. & Mrs. Jess H. Fein Dr. William J. Renner 

Dr. T. P. Herrick Dr. C. B. Richardson 



Dr. & Mrs. W. W. Tuckerman 
Dr. & Mrs. Claud D. Waltz 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert C. Waltz 
Dr. & Mrs. J. L. Whitaker 
Dr. H. W. Wilson 
Dr. Harry W. Wise 
Dr. J. J. Woodworth 
Dr. & Mrs. Filmore Schiller 



315 




The RHYTHM KINGS, con- 
sisting of Joe Chiarelli, Gene 
Serca, Dale Douglass, Bob Ott, 
and Rich Kuhar are widely 
known throughout Euclid as one 
of the best professional bands 
available. 



For Your Bowling Pleasure 

Ambassador Downtown Lanes 



1500 Superior Avenue 



MAin 1-1306 



Good Food 



Inside Parking In Same Building 

We Cater To Family Open 
Bowling Parties 

36 Automatic Brunswick Lanes 
with Subway Ball Returns 

Pleasant Surroundings 
TRY US NEXT TIME YOU BOWL 



316 



Beauty Aids ... School Organizations 



NEW SOUND RECORD SHOP 

Sales k Service Hi Fi Tapes 

21900 Lake Shore Blvd., Euclid, Ohio 
Tom & Audrey Miller AN. 1-2336 



Compliments 
of 

HELEN DUNN 
BEAUTY SALON 

766 East 222nd St. 



ROLLERDROME 
BARBER SHOP 

22480 Shore Center Drive 
ANdrews 1-1025 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



SENIOR HOMEROOM 308 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



ALAN BEAUTY SALON 

NORTHEAST COMMUNITY 
BEAUTY CENTER 

629 E. 185th St. Euclid 19, Ohio 

No Appointment Necessary 



MILLER'S BEAUTY SALON 



22480 Shore Center Drive 



REdwood 1-9358 



Audrey Wiles loves pretty things, so she loves working at BIG 
BOUQUET FLOWER and GIFT SHOPPE, 480 E. 200. 



317 





Compliments of 



HOMEROOM 321 




THE EUCLID 



Key Club 



EXTENDS BEST WISHES 



TO THE 1959 GRADUATING 



CLASS OF EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL 



318 



SENIOR HOMEROOM 323 

has contributed to E. H. S.: 
25% membership in National Honor 

Society 
1958 Homecoming Queen 
Three EUCLIDIAN Staff Members 
Two SURVEY Staff' Members 
One Panther of the 'Week 
President of the Cereses Y-Teen 
Student Director of the Swim Show 
Senior Soloist in the Swim Show 
One Varsity Cheerleader 
Leader of the winning "Band of 

Tomorrow" 
Three Band Members 
Member in National Athletic 

Scholarship Society 
Four Lettermen 
Book Cover Contest Winner 
One P. A. Announcer 
Two Big Show Cast Members 
Three Class Assembly Members 
Manager on "E" Room Board of 

Managers 
Student Delegate to United Nations 

Building 
Honorable Mention in H.R. Xmas 

Decorations 




Congratulations 
from 

The JUNIOR COUNCIL 
on 

WORLD AFFAIRS 



HI! 



Buy the way, you've made this past year our best one yet. 




319 



Thanks, 

YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLY STORE STAFF 



HOMEROOM 112 




HOMEROOM 116 




320 




HOMEROOM 


118 


COMPLIMENTS OF 

HOMEROOM 204 


ARTEMIS Y-TEEN 

President . Barbara Evans 
Vice-President Judith Coleman 
Secretary Betsy Laurin 
Treasurer Jeanie Barnes 
Chaplain Karen Raasch 
Parliamentarian Linda Wellington 
Advisor Miss Jane Laurin 


VENUS Y-TEEN 

President Pat Siciliano 
Vice-President Mary Ann Mullin 
Secretary June Kovach 
Treasurer Elaine Knoch 
Advisor Mrs. D. Siciliano 






mJh f^.-F 




THALIA Y-TEEN 

President Debbie Peek 
Vice-President Gail David 
Secretary Jane Schwegler 
Treasurer Ann Freed 
Chaplain Bonnie Shrewsbury 
Advisor Miss Guest 




# 1 *^ P ' 




p-^^^H ^^^^^^sim^^f^-'^^m - 



321 



What is Euclid High School? We've answered this question through the preceding pages, and 
we hold our presentation to be a true picture of what our school actually is. It is friendships, liv- 
ing companionships with fellow students; it is recreation, development of our bodies, emotions, 
and even our minds in a unique way. It is education, most important, of the classroom, but also 
entailing many other phases which even drift into the intangibles. And finally, it is an introduc- 
tion to our application of the previous three elements to our every day lives as high school grad- 
uates. Some of us excelled in one field, others of us in another, but this accomplished the perfect 
balance which we will find to be the pattern of society in our future existence. Not everyone can 
be valedictorian, football captain, or class president, but this is as it was meant to be. 





irKi 




i^ d 4 a si iij .J i 



J^ a M# ft < » ^^- 



-*te«8l*;x^ 





IWIIIIIII 





Each of 
us has his place, and our high school played a vital part in revealing it to us. Through its care- 
fully planned programs in practically every imaginable field, we students had the opportunity to 
seek out our interests and consequently prove to ourselves and to others the intensity of this 
interest and ability. Limitations were wise and few, for our administrators were broad-minded 
in seeing that there certainly always is room for improvement, and so this became their path of 
endeavor. All of E.H.S. worked diligently and sincerely toward the goal of a near perfect high 
school, and with ten years behind it and one-hundred and fifty years behind its city, will continue 
to do so. For us as students during 1958-59, Euclid Senior High was a lesson in life, and this is 
true education, in its ripest and richest form. 



EUCLIDIAN 
EDITORIAL STAFF 



Nancy Beran 
Charlotte Harris 
Carolyn Kubala 
Sally Schweizer 
Gail David 
Wendy Millar 
David Weiss 
Robert Goble 
Dick Wilson 
Alice Huusare 
Karen Beutell 
Cherry Sweeder 
Karen Linsz 
Diane Weiss 



Editor in Chief 

Assistant 

Copy Editor 

Assistant 

Assistant 

Picture Editor 

Assistant 

Assistant 

Mounting Editor 

Assistant 

Art Editor 

Underclass Editor 

Staff Editor 

Social Editor 



EUCLIDIAN 
BUSINESS STAFF 

Karen Raasch Business Manager 

Carolyn MacDougall 

Circulation Manager 



Fritz Poese 




Assistant 


Tim Bauer 




Assistant 


Rita Fulton 




Ad Manager 


Jack Ryba 




Assistant 


Bill Gorse 




Assistant 


Nancy Kellas 


Concessions Manager 


Lina Bartholomew 




Artist 


Florentine Greenway 


Secretary 


Dorothy Hitty 




Treasurer 



This year the Euclidian was one thing; a major edu- 
cational process centered on technical advancement. 
The goal in the minds of all was a better yearbook for 
Euclid High, better in creation, construction, and pro- 
duction. The most integral part of the 1959 Euclidian 
was my staff, both as a group and as individuals. With- 
out their unselfish devotion and wise insight, the diffi- 
culties we faced would not have been overcome, my 
shortcomings as an Editor-in-Chief would not have 
been outweighed, and our yearbook would not be in the 
reader's hands now. 

Although our job centered on the creation and par- 
tial production of this book, many other duties involv- 
ing a number of other dedicated individuals were ful- 
filled outside our immediate staff. Our first steps toward 
success could not have been taken without the contin- 
ual aid of our Assistant Principal, Mr. Bruce Graham 
and our Deans, Mr. Jerry Bergem and Mrs. Harriet 
Sheats. Their assistance was willingly given and most 
vital to our work as students. Interest and concern was 
evident also in our Principal, Mr. Clifford Owens, as it 
was in our Superintendent of Schools, Dr. Wellington 
G. Fordyce who was very co-operative and helpful at 
all times. Much credit and gratitude is extended to Rai- 
mor Studios for their sincere efforts to do all in their 
power so that Euclid High School could have a year- 
book of which to be proud. Their experienced advice 
and assistance with our pictures oftentimes saved a 
great amount of trouble and worry, and for this we 
thank Mr. M. Levine, Mr. Wm. Rainin, and Mr. J. Gon- 
gos. Picture trouble occasionally arose on the spur of 
the moment, but we always had the assurance that we 
could turn to Mr. Donald Rinkes and the Camera 



Club for immediate help. Of course we were continu- 
ally grateful for the time and assistance of our corres- 
pondent, Mr. George P. Scott, from the Wm. J. Keller 
Inc., printers of our book, and Mr. David Mack repre- 
senting the Mueller Art Cover Company. Admiration 
is also extended to Mr. James McCampbell for his de- 
sire in his sponsorship of the editorial staff. It was the 
combination of all these efforts which promised the 
completion of a fine Euclidian. 

Entering much more into the actual production of 
the book than the staffs of previous years, the 1959 
Business Staff, headed by Karen Raasch, Manager, 
worked diligently and often without recognition so that 
our financial condition was satisfactory. Excellent guid- 
ance came from their sponsor, Mr. Clayton George, 
who created a fine spirit which was evident within each 
staff member. Salesmanship and tact on the part of this 
group boosted our subscription drive plus our student 
interest to an all-time high. 

My deepest thanks to all the above mentioned peo- 
ple plus all others who contributed to our book in any 
way, and my hopes that the experiences of Euclidian 
work were beneficial and lasting. The 1959 Yearbook is 
exemplary of the physical efforts of many people and 
our hopes as a staff are that it fulfills it's one main 
purpose: to stand as a symbol of the 1959 school year, 
its joys, its sorrows, its victories and its defeats, and to 
act as a constant reminder of lessons learned and ex- 
periences gained. May our book be a witness of life at 
Euclid Senior High School as it really is. 
Very sincerely, 
Nancy Beran 
Editor-in-Chief 



This book printed by VELV ATONE, a special process of litho- 
graphic printing. Sole producers: Wm. J. Keller Inc., Buffalo, N. Y. 
No other printing firm is authorized to use the Velvatone method. 



324 



Jul W '■'i 



6L 



83 



THE 1939 



EUCLIDIAN 
SUPPLEMENT 



THE 1959 
EUCLIDIAN 

SUPPLEMENT 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

RECREATION 2 

LEARNING 16 

APPLICATION 20 



EUCLID SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL 
711 East 222 Street 
Euclid 23, Ohio 



Though the termination of the 1959 
school year approached, nevertheless ac- 
tivities at Euclid ceased to slacken, but 
rather increased in number and impor- 
tance. Now, more than at any other time 
throughout the year, friendships, recre- 
ation, and learning grew to reach a high 
pitch as anticipation of the conclusion of 
the year rose. For the Seniors especially. 
there was a unique realization of what 
awaited them. Underclassmen were equal- 
ly anxious for the future, and so all three 
classes worked closely and earnestly to 
make the last few weeks together the very 
best. We continued our active life at Eu- 
clid High . . . 



RECREATION 



Our ladies proved that good cheer knows no 
age limit! 




Serves you right! 



ALL-SCHOOL PARTY 

Cameras flashed as photogra- 
phers from various organizations 
obtained pictures of the fun-filled 
activities available at the annual 
All School Party. Dancing was 
held in the E-Room while the 
gym and pool were open for par- 
ticipation in sports. For those 
who enjoy a less strenuous form 
of entertainment a movie was 
shown in the auditorium. All 
E.H.S. students appreciated this 
opportunity to forget their iden- 
tity as individual class members 
and to unite as one student body 
for a niizht of fun. 



Cries of ''Come on 
Daugherty, put it in!" re- 
sounded from the gym as 
the Fat Panthers, our facul- 
ty netters, prepared to take 
on their opponents in their 
annual basketball game. 
Led on by the cheering stu- 
dent body and the excellent, 
if somewhat rusty cheer- 
leaders, this year's Fat Pan- 
thers again upset the Vast 
Vikings of St. Josephs. 




FRIENDSHIP FORMAL 

It was a winter wonder- 
land outside, but glowing 
warmth filled the E-Room 
as happy couples danced, 
talked, and gazed dreamily 
into the fire. The Friend- 
ship Formal was an isle of 
loveliness with South Pacific 
enchantment inspired by the 
effective music of Harry 
Hershey's Band. 




Live. love, laugh and he happy. 



Parties, Dances, Games For Fun 



SPRING SPORTS DANCE 

A warm and wonderful evening can best describe the 
Spring Sports Dance of 1959. After dancing for a few 
hours, the fun was climaxed by the crowning of the King 
and Queen and the honoring of thejr court 

Queen Kay reigned in beauty. 






Second Senior Attendant. Joanne Koeth 



Junior Attendant. Judy Browning 





First Senior Attendant. Nancy Link 
Sophomore Attendant. June .Mien 





Our lovely Spring Sports Queen, charming Kay Crobaugh. 




'But fellas, I can't swim! 



ell you, I really can't sw. 



1959 SWIM SHOW 

Hard benches and heat were soon forgotten as Wai 
Napolo proudly presented Lullabye of Broadway, one 
of the most spectacular water shows Euclid has ever 
seen. Enthusiastic crowds were on hand each of the 
three nights to watch the expert swimmers perform 
routines in brightly colored costumes. Miss Urchek and 



Mr. Donaldson, hard-working sponsors of the Swim 
Club were rewarded for their efforts by gifts and an un- 
expected dip in the pool. Joni Holzmer, Student Di- 
rector, highlighted the evening's entertainment as Senior 
soloist. With her graceful interpretation of September 
Song, she brought the performance to a beautiful 
conclusion. 



l-ong hours of careful preparation to attain perfection. 



Joni Holzmer. lovely Senior Soloist and competent 
Student Director. 





1959 BIG SHOW 

Hushed whispers of "Act II on stage" 
and "Don't forget that pink spot" said in 
voices filled with rushed excitement dem- 
onstrated the goal of perfection being 
sought by the cast and crew of the annual 
Big Show. Sam Taylor and Dale Harper, 
Directors, were well aware that the results 
of their efforts of the past weeks were 
about to be tested for the first time. The 
last button had been sewn on, the make- 
up crew had done its job, and every 
excited student and teacher connected 
with this production went onstage and 
made the Big Show of 1959 the most 
spectacular one yet. 



The Big Show cast was all in step. 
The Girl's Quartet was on key as tistial. 





Euclid girls swing back to the roarin' twenties. 




The Bic Show was goot, no? 




SENIOR PROM 

The epitome of Euclid's social func- 
tions — the Senior Prom — was finally upon 
us. and the thrill was deep and stirring. 
The theme, the decorations, and the 
planned program were perfect, and prom- 
ised a wonderful night that would certain- 
ly be slow to be forgotten. A unique sense 
of pride was experienced by all attending; 
pride in being a student of such a fine 
school, for few others are fortunate 
enough to have function of this propor- 
tion. Dancing, the breakfast, movies, the 
picnic, plus countless home pictures added 
to the excitement of simply attending with 
a certain someone who seemed to assure 
a wonderful time. Completely exhausted 
after this week-end, couples departed to 
live over through memory the grandest 
affair of a high school career. 




Four o'clock in the morning, and Billy Lang has things jumping. 



A glorious evening began as soon as couples entered the 
E-Room. 






Kenny and Jackie were a perfect Couple of the 
Year. 



■'Aw, go on. we do so have a bid.' 



Picnicking on Sunday found many couples in the swim. 





There were stars in many eyes this night. 



Couples gathered in the patio to watch Euclid's own Old 
Faithful. 



Looks like Slenderella gets another customer! 

JUNIOR PROM. 

The sound of music came lazily from the E-Room to 
add to the mystic enchantment of the hazy evening air. 
After weeks of planning and anticipation, the night of 
the Junior Prom had finally arrived. Dreamy-eyed cou- 
ples danced on a stairway to the stars, their thoughts on 
the beauty of the moment at hand. 
The tired feet gang. 





Row 1 Thomas. A. Tomle Rom 2 A Kuthe. D Daiis, W Biirlinuham. Mr 
Pringle 

GOLF TEAM 



Golf Captain. Don Daus 



Tennis, Golf Teams Set Records 



Tennis Captain. Jerry Eisman 



TENNIS TEAM 




Row 1: J. Proudfoot,,C. Slagel. Row 
\;. 2 J. Forstner, J. Plaggemier, R. Rog- 
osch. C. Crone, J. Habe. R. Krulich. 
R Slayton, Mr. Nold. 





Gary Bohn 



Dave Carpenter 




•t.-.:- 



Jerry Dicuccio 







» 



Tom French 



Stan Morganstern 



Wayne Rositano 



Euclid Nine Brings Home Honors 



m 






f/r/ 

Dennis Tiirkall 



Ken WandersUiben 



m 



Mike Varhola 



Ken Wicks 



W r\Aj ^ 





Captain. Dennis Turkall. 



t^ 







f^^T 



('■a^- . V 



^?' <S» 










I t lit ^M^ I 




/?oif /.■ M, Hodnick, T. French, D. Turkall, T. Gortz, W. Rositano, K. Wicks. R. Batt. Row 2: Mr. Haimes. 
S. Morganstern. D. Carpenter, D. Griffen, D. Graafmeyer. J. Hiidec, J. Thoma,s. Mr. Nelson. Ron- 3: J. 
Tekavic. D. Hyne, D. McLeod, G. Bohn, M. Varhola. K. Wanderslaben, J. Burtos. Row 4: D. Sprochi, D. 
Mushinko. T. Burger, D. Stevenson, J. Dicuccio, L. Schneider. 



BASEBALL TEAM 

"Out!" was a cry seldom heard by 
Euclid's baseball team this year as the 
men swung into an action-packed season 
filled with thrills and success. More stu- 
dents backing was evident this year as the 
entire student body went to bat for our 
team in hopes of a victorious season. As 
always, the fellas turned in a fine record of 
baseball achievement. 



kdMHIlk Ik. 




The Panthers drove in another fine season. 



A few Panthers take a quick breather while others watch the action intently 




Tom Constantine 



Dennis Donahue 



Donald Grant 




Dick Hunter 





jSk 




fAl 



Bob Saniga 



r.' 






Ron Soeder 



Captain, Dennis Donahue. 



Ron Watson 









>s^ 





TRACK TEAM 

Always on the right track, 
Euchd's pacers had a season 
packed with amazing feats of ac- 
comphshment. Record after rec- 
ord was smashed as our men ran 
up new times and new champion- 
ships. Composed of exceptionally 
talented individuals, the team 
worked well together for the good 
of Euclid's entire squad. Few stu- 
dents will ever forget the sports 
award assembly and the surprise 
of the numerous trophies which 
our school proudly claimed. The 
Coach and his crew should indeed 
be honored for this winning sea- 
son which will be tough to beat. 



Another Euclid athlete beats the clock. 




The hiyh jump i\ 



skill ami auililv. 



Track Paces to District, State 



Ri>\v 1: E. O'Saben, H. Manheim. B. Tilk. B. Saniga. D. Donahue. R. Hunter. R. Watson. T. Constantine. 
B. Lewin, B. Nebe. Row 2: B. Markley. K. Kalinowski. T. Dolan. D. Jones. T. Baker. D. Carlson. D. 
Urquart. T. Knaus. E. Francis. Row S: P. Jackson. J. Struna. B. Hunt. T. Sabula, K. Zust. J. Perz. J. Grant. 
R. Francis. Row^4: B. Rischer, B. Knox. T. Lucci. D. Chas.. D. Delsanter. D. Geddes. K. Malchow. F. 
Parker. 




^^^ '^ <^^ l ^^- 5 ""a"-" "^r '^^ ^ 



-"T" 






m^^m^ 






— ? 



15 



LEARNING 



The distinction of being named Panther of the 
Week is an honor which denotes deep pride on the 
part of the recipient. This coveted award is pre- 
sented only to a select few who have been excep- 
tionally outstanding in the contributions of time 
and service to Euclid High. A small reward for 
elTort, the Panther is a significant symbol to the 
entire student body and a priceless treasure to 
each person who is fortunate enough to be thus 
honored and thanked. Many homes boast this 
siiiny ceramic llgure with its bright gold lettering 
and they do so with pride. Second only to the 
Panther is the Cub of the Month which is present- 
ed according to similar standards to an outstand- 
ing Sophomore. Both awards are a constant re- 
minder of the unselfish eflforts of many fine stu- 
dents. 




Dan Stevenson. Penny Tinker. Pat Jackson. 
CUBS OF THE MONTH 



Knowledge and Honor Reign 




PANTHERS OF THE WEEK 

^<>»' I: i. Eisman, D. Scho- 
nauer. J. Becker. Row 2: C. 
Schroeder. R. Fulton. K. Ste- 
vens. J. Zevnik. Row 3: N. Link. 
M. Barcalow. N. Kellas, D. 
Elliott. Row 4: R. Hurlburt, G. 
Goldliist, R. Wilson. T. Bauer 




A Larcer in the Armed Forec 
many young ladies. 



wai brought to th 



Career week proved informative to all students 



CAREER WEEK 

Few schools have the distinct privilege of en- 
joying the fine advantages contained in a program 
such as Euclid's Career Week. Grateful students 
are indebted to the Deans for their planning of 
this annual function which is very valuable to each 
of them in their search for a lifetime vocation. 



SENIOR N.H.S. 

A gold N.H.S. pin has the same meaning to the 
proud student who receives one as a school letter 
has to an athlete. It stands as a symbol of hard 
work and of the pride of acceptance into this 
National Honorary Society. 



Row 1: J. Brundic. K. Horrocks, J. Sajevic. D. Mika. D. Rossow, S. Schweizer, L. Petrick, S. Rossoll, M.. 
Smith. J. Lindblade, L. Bartholomew. Row 2: C. Guth, M. Nowacek, J. Southworth, M. Southworth, S. 
Pierce, K. Linsz, A. Freed. S. Anderson. J. Usalis. Row 3: K. Schoenbeck. R. Grum, D. Hitty, J. Presby, P. 
Proudfoot, L. Demmerle. M. Grimm, C. Kubala, J. Klosky, M. Person, R. Spies, A. Levy. Row 4: T. Bauer, 
G. Gokllust, M^ Podpbnikar. D. Weiss. F. Poese. K. Davis, D, Dragolic. W. Goisc D Smith, J. Plaggemeir, 
M Bcrnsicin. B. C'hilcotc. J. Kisman, G. Baxter. 




17 




Siiiiiif;: F. Poese, S, Blau, J. Klosky. D. Waltermire. C. Allbery, P. Weir. C. Pierce. Row I: L. Saks, W. 
Custard. C. Crum. J. ReihI. K. Ress, J. Odda. J. Tapp. R. Humphrey. C. Crennel, J. Young. Mr. Jenkins, 
Director. M. Bell, G. Goldlust. R. Fulton. G. Nowacek. D. Dreifort. J. Struna. C. Schlegel, G. Mausser, 
J. Lanese. B. Koch. D. Smith. Row 2: J. Kenyon. C. Yaichner. 




Euclid's artistical traits become obvious 



PLAYNIGHT 

Under the direction of Mr. Jack Jenkins, The Torch- 
hearers, The Girl Who Lost Her Shadow, and the un- 
usual Aztec scene combined comedy, symbolic drama, 
and ritualistic dancing to present a most unique show 
for this year's Playnight. 



SPRING PLAY 

Rebel Without a Cause, the stirring story of a young 
man's search for himself was chosen by Director Leon- 
ard Roebuck to be this year's Spring Play. The very 
different and effective use of spotlights in scene changes 
added to the mood of the play and to the fine perform- 
ances of a well chosen cast. 



Row 1: J. Kreit, K. Burns, M. Smith. J. Oda, L. Saks. Row 2: 
C. Neylon. C. Pierce, C. Crennell, S. Redfern, J. Lanese, D. 
Smith. Row 3: J. Solanics. C. Lash. N. D'Aloisio. N. Lauter, 
K. Davis. N. Charske. 





No beating aound the bush for these cam- 
paigners who weren't content to pipe down. 

STUDENT COUNCIL ELECTIONS 

Bands parading through the halls, signs over 
every drinking fountain, vigorous campaigners 
passing out free pencils, bubble gum, book covers 
and other articles were all a part of student life for 
several days at Euclid High. This was the week of 
the Student Council elections, with nominees and 
their untiring campaign committees striving to 
turn out endless numbers of signs and posters. 
Along with the fun came the realization that with 
the final balloting, students would be choosing the 
next leaders of the governing body of their stu- 
dent life. 

"Aisle walk for Futurites!" 




Richard Skiljan proudly took the oath us Mayor for a 
day from Mayor Sims. 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT DAY 

Energetic campaigning, 
surprises, and unusual re- 
sults characterized Euclid's 
1959 Student Government 
Day elections. In addition to 
the Futurites and Forty- 
niners, the accepted parties 
for many years, a new party 
called Political Justice en- 
tered the contest and cap- 
tured the voters" interest. 
Richard Skiljan, Political 
Justice candidate for Mayor 
very adequately filled the 
post aided by one Forty- 
niner and seven Futurite 
officials. 



APPLICATION 




Plenty of good cheer in the Senior men! 



SENIOR BANQUET 

"We are the Seniors, and we are fine, we are the 
class of '59" was the cry that echoed from the 
Charter House one rainy spring evening. The Sen- 
ior Banquet officially opened the festivities for 
Euclid's graduating class. After a'luscious dinner 
followed by dancing and the reading of the class 
poem, the Seniors headed for various parties and 
continued celebrating throughout the night. 562 
bleary-eyed students struggled to classes the fol- 
lowing day — tired, but happy with the realization 
of all the glorious moments which awaited them 
as 1959 Seniors. 

BACCALAUREATE 



The religious aspects 
appreciated. 



of graduation were present and 




Master of Ceremonies, Jerry Eisman. welcomed students 
and guests to the Banquet. 




Solemn faces depict seriousness of Baccalaureate. 



Now we were one step outside the door. 




Randy Hurlburt, Valedictorian of 1959 
has been an active member of the Euclid 
student body since his junior year, having 
attended Glenbrook High prior to his ca- 
reer here. He has maintained his straight 
A average, worked tirelessly on the Stu- 
dent Council Executive Board; and has 
served as an editor of the Eucuyo, treas- 
urer of the Spirits Club, and trumpetist 
in the Band, besides working as co-chair- 
man of the United Appeal Drive. During 
the fall season. Randy spent much of his 
time playing with the tennis team, and his 
participation later on with the swimming 
team earned him membership in the Let- 
terman's Club. He also has the honor of 
being the only Junior in Euclid's history 
to be a member of the National Honor 
Society because of induction in his Soph- 
omore year. A National Merit finalist, he 
has received a scholarship to Princeton 
where he plans to study either engineering 
or physics. 




/ 



RANDALL HLIRLBURT 
VALEDICTORIAN 



The Height of Achievement 



SALUTATORIAN 

CAROL CRUM 




As Salutatorian of the Class of 1959, 
Carol Crum has displayed leadership and 
personality as well as intelligence. En- 
rolled in a variety of activities, she has 
managed to be one of the busiest students 
at Euclid High, while still maintaining her 
exceptionally high scholastic average. Her 
interests being many and varied, she has 
been an active member of Thespians, the 
P. A. Club, the National Forensic League, 
the Future Teachers of America, and 
treasurer of the Swim Club. Because of 
her school spirit and achievement, Carol 
was also selected as a member of the Nat- 
ional Honor Society and the Spirits Club. 
As a result of her superior academic work, 
Carol, a finalist in the National Merit 
tests, has received scholarships amounting 
to $3,850. With a diplomatic career in 
mind, Carol will continue her education 
at Oberlin College where she intends to 
major in languages. 



21 



The impressiveness of the mass group was inspiring to all. 



Mr. Owens must have had a terrible case of writer's cramp. 



Mr. Reynolds certainly was getting shook! 




COMMENCEMENT 

A time for joy and a time for 
tears, a time for deep thought on 
past memories, a time for sincere 
appreciation and hearty anticipa- 
tion, a time for terminating and 
yet commencing, a time for pride 
and quiet humility, a time for 
soHtude but also sharing, a time 
for goodbyes, a time for dreaming 
of past and future, a time to 
pause for rededication, a time for 
thanks through words, thoughts, 
and actions, a time we'll treasure 
through the years — this was our 
graduation as the Euclid Senior 
High Class of 1959. 




Dick's performance brought new life to everyone's appreciation of fine music. 



Pride and a Promising Future 



I knew in the beginning there would be an end. 



The thrilling pride of terminating twelve long years. 


^^^^^^^^^^^^' ^"^^^^^^I^^^^V ' ^^^1 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^ P^^^^r ^ ^^^^RHHI 


^^^I^^^^H^^^^^ jHk ^ "'^ 


^^^^^^^^^^^HNN^p"^'' "^M 


^^^^^^Hh^n 


mIHi^^ 



23 




In Memory of Dr. Wellington G. Fordyce 



Tragedy lived in the hearts and minds of many people 
this Spring, for the death of Dr. Fordyce was a deep 
shock to all. It is often thought that students are un- 
aware of the functions of the administrative body of our 
educational system, and yet nothing could be further 
from the truth. The students feel a concern for this 
program and it's directors, and because of this we were 
in full realization of the loss suffered through the death 
of this great educator. 

It is easy to recognize the contributions of Dr. For- 
dyce, and we will always be grateful for his efforts and 
accomplishments. But yet our attraction to and admi- 
ration of this man was not and is not limited to this lone 
factor. Dr. Fordyce was highly respected among the stu- 
dent body in a manner which was quite personal to 
many individuals. His avid interest in us was not simply 
in our curriculum and activities, but expanded to include 
our welfare as citizens and as individuals. His efforts 
were effective in our growth and development as people, 
people with living souls. 



The intangibles are often unrecognized, and even 
when noticed are shunned upon as relatively unimpor- 
tant. As growing young men and women, we learned 
that this was a tragic mistake, that more influence 
should be placed upon items outside the materialistic 
realm. Dr. Fordyce always seemed to share this way of 
thinking and, in his own way, urged us to continue this 
belief so as to fully utilize the intangibles and realize 
how essential they are to our well-being. 

As youngsters, our voice is yet weak and insignificant 
in the modern rushing trend of life. But we are learn- 
ing, through experience and through faith, and we are 
indebted to those who allow us the opportunity to thus 
increase our personal education. Such was our former 
Superintendent of Schools, who taught us that education 
was not just books, rulers, and blackboards. 

We express our deepest sorrow and sympathy to his 
family, extend to them our thanks and express our 
pride of having been associated with this fine man. 
Though he has passed on, we feel that for what he stood 
can never die. 



^W 



H 



« i 





The end was finally 

upon us. All left Euclid High 

once more. Underclassmen 

left with high hopes and dreams of the future 

and their coming days at E.H.S. But for 

the Seniors, this was the last time they 

would leave their own "halls of ivy". Opposite 

extremes of emotion were obvious, 

each personal to the individual. 

Commencement it was, and 

now these Alumni are already on 

their way in graduate life. 

But always: "The memories 

of our friendships here will lift 

our hearts to 

Euclid High." 



24 



REFERENCf