(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"





rati. 



:, 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

Euclid Public Library 



http://www.archive.org/details/euclidian34unse 







Euclid Senior High School 

711 East 222 Street 

Euclid, Ohio 44123 

Volume 34 




2 Th 



erne 



Left: Seniors JoAnn Zele, Laurie Jambor and Lisa Berardin- 
elli took an active part in keeping the spirit alive in 1983. 
Top Left: Anna Chanakas, Kathy O'Brien, Paul Leasure and 
Nancy Shimonek are all smiles as they promote the sale of 
class t-shirts. Below: Sports, especially the GCC champion 
soccer team, added color to a typical school day. 




he 1982-1983 school year sus- 
tained and added to the spirit 
that was revived last year. The 
addition of a freshman grade level ad- 
ded an entirely new dimension to 
"Panther Pride". The enthusiasm 
brought with the ninth graders blend- 
ed perfectly with that of the other 
classes to produce a unified, cooperat- 
ive student body that knew no limits. 



Theme 3 




4 Th 



erne 






I 





Left: Individuals become a screaming mass of spirit at a fall 
pep assembly. Top, left: Spirits, held on Wednesday even- 
ings, was a great way to express devotion to one's favorite 
sport or activity. Below: Julie Koucky gets a "New Perspec- 
tive" on EHS as she designs the cover of this year's book. 




' 



> 



Addition Brought Different 

Viewpoint 

he 1982-83 school year was the first 
in Euclid High's 34 year history to 
accommodate a freshman grade lev- 



el. The freshmen, cautious at first, soon 
grew accustomed to all aspects of life in 
their new home. Sports, activities, and 
classes changed and took on a new look. 
Coaches, faculty, and students themselves 
were forced to look at their old school from 
a new viewpoint. 




Theme 5 




5 --<.-< 



UH: Senior Bill Ma>er -.res that Eucfid H;«n = -ev» com- 
puter bb brings tomorrow's technology into the dassroom. 
ierfc Members of the 1982 varsity basebai team 
present a plaque to Dr. Bcigmi toiiiw— .aung its State 
Basebai Championship- teiom: Students take a break from 
books and notes to get their thoughts in order. 




Traditional + Modern = A 

New Angle 

he 1982-1983 school year also 
saw the fusion of old traditions 
with modern ideas. Classroom 



stud\ was updated with the aid of com- 
puters, video recorders and the like. 
The new student bod> responded ea- 
gerly to the challenges of the future. 
Tomorrow got a start today at EHS. 



_ -r-r ~ 




8 Activities Divider 




left: The 1983 varsity football cheerleading squad aroused 
the spirits of the student body at an in-school pep assem- 
bly. Lower left: Who is that masked Panther with all the 
spirit? Below: Four choir members raise their voices during 
the pre-football game singing of the National Anthem. 



o give a new perspective to the 
activities section of the 1983 Eu- 
clidian, several changes were 
made. Coverage of the vocational 
classes has been switched to the aca- 
demics section to make more room for 
student activities and student life. Simi- 
larly, the sports aides and water polo 
team coverage has been moved to the 
sports section. These changes help to 
give a new point of view on the school 
year. 



Divider Activities 9 



Jane Mast Reigns 
Over Fall Pageant 



omecoming festivities began 
on Wednesday, September 
29, at a pep assembly held in 
the gym. At this time the homecom- 
ing queen and her court were an- 
nounced, and the students were 
pepped up by Euclid's band. 

The homecoming parade was held 
the following evening as Panther 
fans lined the curbs of East 222 
Street. After a brief rally in the gym, 
the night was capped by a bonfire at 
the baseball diamond in Memorial 
Park. 



The homecoming game against 
Mentor proved to be enjoyable and 
spirited even though Euclid lost 14- 
7. The queen and her court were 
presented to the crowd at half time 
by their fathers. Junior Nancy Shi- 
monek summed up the feelings of 
most students when she said, "I real- 
ly enjoyed homecoming weekend. I 
couldn't go last year, and I was sorry I 
missed it. It was great to see school 
spirit and student involvement, es- 
pecially on the part of the freshmen 
and sophomores." 








Far left: Jim Moses and Sue Miller were one 
of 205 couples to attend the homecoming 
dance. Left, middle: Jane Mast accepts con- 
gratulations from Lauren Jambor at the home- 
coming assembly. Left: 1982 homecoming 
queen and her court- Sue Reinke, Beth 
Steele, queen Jane Mast, Diane Moser, Amy 
Suponcic, Sue Smith. Absent: Cheri Smith. 
Above: Amy Raicevich, Rick Schafer, John 
Hribar, and Nina Matic enjoy one another's 
company at the homecoming dance. 



Homecoming • Activities 77 



Dance Caps 



The 1982 homecoming dance, a 
typical student council extravaganza, 
held on October 3, was quite suc- 
cessful as 205 couples, many of them 
seniors, made their appearances. 
The theme of the dance was "Danc- 
ing in the Streets." In the brightly 
decorated hall of the E-room, amid 
the numerous colorful balloons and 
ribbons, dancing continued from 
eight until after eleven o'clock to 
the sounds of "Jump," the home- 
coming band. The many happy faces 
and overall cheerfulness attested to 
the success of the dance. According 
to Sue Suponcic, "It was a super be- 
ginning to what I hope turns out to 
be a wild senior year. The dance also 
had special meaning to me because I 
was able to see my sister attend her 
first big senior high social event as 
the freshman attendent." Lisa Vitalic 
stated, "The homecoming dance was 
absolutely fabulous! Being the first 
major event of the year, it left quite a 
good impression with me. The band, 
scenery, and most of all, the people 
made the occasion memorable. I 
really loved it!" 

Above, right: Seniors act out the theme of 
the homecoming dance, "Dancing in the 
Streets." Far, right: Sue Suponcic and the 
Panther mascot smile for the camera at the 
Euclid bonfire. Right: Nancy McCourt dances 
up a storm at the homecoming dance. Right, 
middle: The Flag Corps members including 
Janet Larkins, Karmen Kelly, and Anna Chana- 
kas march down E. 222 Street, followed close- 
ly by Euclid's Marching Band. 




12 Activities • Homecoming 



Homecoming Activities 




Homecoming • Activities 13 



Glitter And Gold 




fcjjn 




|B reparations for the Flag 
:|gr Corps' half time appearances 
'■ — — II began last July when the girls 
attended a camp at Willoughby 
South to learn various flag positions 
and twirls. During August they prac- 
ticed daily with the Marching Band 
to learn their first show. 

In addition to their half time 
shows, the Flag Corps performed at 
the sports assemblies, parades, and 
were part of the Higbee Tribute to 
America Celebration. 
The 1982 squad was led by co-cap- 



tains Janet Larkins and Sue Reinke. 
Dedication and hard work were the 
keys to their success. Sue Reinke 
stated, "It's a lot of work, but we 
have a lot of fun doing it." Another 
member added, "I really enjoyed 
Flag Corps. It's been a great exper- 
ience and has taught us all how to 
work as a team. 

Like the Flag Corps, the Major- 
ettes went to work last summer to 
work on their marching skills. They 
held two-hour practices twice a 
week throughout the summer. Rou- 



tines, dance steps, and marching 
were mandatory requirements for a 
successful season. In addition to 
these practices, the girls attended 
band camp with the Marching Band 
to learn the first show. Many hours 
of practice went into each 7V4 min- 
ute show. 

This year the majorettes were cap- 
tained by Terri Zakraysek, who 
summed up her feelings by saying, 
"We had a great squad this year. 
We've come a long way." 



14 Activities • Flag Corps 





Opposite page: The Flag Corps and Major- 
ettes cap off the half time show of the Mentor 
game by doing a dance to the theme of The 
Greatest American Hero. Above: kneeling- 
Sue Reinke, Janice Sauerman, Janet Larkins. 
Row 2: Zalinda Atkins, Shirley Ochoa, Riza 
Ochoa, Anna Chanakas. Row 3: Bernie 
Champa, Carol Trevarthen, Sue Campbell, 
Sherri Corman, Lisa Brisbine, Bonnie Thorn- 
ton. Left: kneeling-Denise Kasperski, Terri 
Zakraysek, Monica Ubic, Shirley Bradich, 
Sandy Schieman, Holly Jones, Kathy Mihok. 



Majorettes • Activities 15 



This year's version of the March- 
ing Band kicked off its season earlier 
than one might expect. Band camp 
began on August 16th, and from 
then on there was nothing but hard 
work. 

Practices for the six half time 
shows that would be performed dur- 
ing the course of the football season 
began immediately. The arranging 
and choreographing of each show 
was an arduous task. But thanks to 
the work of Judy Stevko, Sharon 
Tice, Steve Archacki, Linda Wudy, 
Eric Martin, Ed Tepley, Martin Chris- 
toff, Joanie Cable, Lisa Galer, and Joe 
Vislocky, everything came together. 

Other band members also contri- 
buted to the season. Band president 
Sam Pantalone, Jeff Tekanic, Mike 
Bratton, and Ruth Bierer gave rookie 
members the confidence to perform 
as well as the more experienced 
ones. As sophomore band member 
Sue Tucceri said, "Although this year 
was hard work, it was worth it be- 
cause the band became a second 
family. You made a lot of new 
friends, and they were there when 
you needed them." 

Far right: Sharon Tice, a three-year band 
member, co-produced one of this year's 
shows. Right, middle: Hours of practice and 
long bus rides to away games produced a spe- 
cial spirit in band members. Right: The 
Marching Band helped to enliven the home- 
coming parade. 




16 Activities • Marching Band 



The Marching Band lines up to entertain 
Euclid fans at a Friday football game. 



SB 



•" «W 9 S ., »' 



*r mv v. 





CWWllWIfW^imWI^W 



• "« 



4fcoye. MARCHING BAND. Bottom row: 

J. Bisbee, S. Pantalone, R. Solnoski, D. Kos- 
ten, M. Stokes, M. Spehar, J. Broa, G. Bro- 
chak, J. Evans, J. Tekanic, M. Price, D. Swi- 
hart, C. Sari. Row 2: L. Haverlock, C. 
Thomas, C. Hoppert, M. Segulin, J. Stevko, 
R. Virant, S. Ivancic, J. Vislocky, R. Bierer, 
N. McCourt, ). Davis, R. Mazzaro. Row 3: 
E. Noble, J. Stokes, A. Serra, W. Grubb, D. 
Katcher, E. Wilson, D. Myles, B. Kelly, M. 
Kristoff, E. Lackner, R. Braidich, P. Joksmo- 
vich. Row 4: F. Taddeo, R. Englebrecht, D. 
Svigel, M. Risko, V. Penny, A. Mulraney, S. 
Burton, T. Furlan, M. Bratton, C. Erdelac, 
D. Spaur, E. Martin. Row 5: A. Sydow, A. 
Powaski, S. Hoffert, D. Theodosion, E. Te- 
pley, D. Francetic, R. Gubitosi, B. Spaur, C. 
Benedum, L. Testa, M. Minerd. Row 6: A. 
Geddes, S. Archacki, A. Yuhas, S. Miller, R. 
Scherbarth, C. Coyne, C. Penny, ). Sustar, 
R. Meyer, C. Brocone, J. Cable, M. Lausin. 
Row 7: M. Penko, L. Burtyk, K. Pickel, K. 
Cook, J. Davis, L. Ziehm, L. Leeper, J. Of- 
ferle, R. Mazzaro, S. Tucceri, A. Hennesse, 
K. Harrah. Row 8: A. Ohanessian, L. Elze, L. 
Galer, K. Davis, M. )oyce, M. Senitko, G. 
Holland, S. Drienka, L. Wudy, V. Ukmar, J. 
Minerd, S. Tice. Row 9: S. Schieman, K. 
Mihok, M. Ubic, T. Zakraysek, H. Jones, D. 
Kacperski, S. Braidich. Row 10: S. Ochoa, 
R. Ochoa, B. Thornton, L. Brisbine, Z. At- 
kins, J. Larkins, S. Campbell, C. Trevarthan, 
). Sauerman, A. Chanakas, B. Champa. Left: 
Sam Pantalone leads the band in a practice 
section. 



Marching Band • Activities 7/ 



Mama Comes To Life 



hen director Judith 
McLaughlin selected / Re- 
member Mama for this year's 
fall play, she was not fully aware of 
what was in store for her. However, 
she replied, there was an "artistic 
challenge for every actor to bring 
their part to life." As the scripts ar- 
rived, she then noticed the numer- 
ous scene changes, thirty to be ex- 
act. The talents of the technical crew 
had to be put to the test, for the 
many scene changes posed a few 
lighting difficulties, all of which were 
resolved. The properties also had 
their work cut out for them as they 
had to deal with moving sets around 
between scenes. 

A change was made in the number 
of performances given. Usually the 
play runs three nights, but due to the 
amount of work put into the pro- 
duction Mrs. McLaughlin added two 
more nights. Also a factor in this de- 
cision was that in the past the fall 
play has drawn sold out audiences, 
so with the addition of the extra 
days, attendence would be even 
better. 
When asked her views on the play, 



Mrs. McLaughlin replied that the 
cast did a "remarkable job" and had 
"the highest praise for props and 
characters." Sam Pantalone, who 
portrayed Uncle Chris had this to say 
about Mrs. McLaughlin, "Her atti- 
tude of professionalism makes us 
feel like we really accomplished 
something." 





Above Center: John Meyers listens intently 
to the overbearing Uncle Chris, played by 
Sam Pantalone. Far Above: |ohn Meyers and 
Nancy Shimonek exchange hugs after a suc- 



cessful performance. Above: Sue Jazbec ex- 
pounds on the virtues of a cat during one of 
several performances. The fall play ran on No- 
vember 12, 13, 19, 20 and 21. 




18 Activities • Fall Play 



Far Below: As Chris Montana looks on, Keith 
Lexa, Randy Salter, and Pat McLaughlin, busily 
construct one of the many props used in the 
Fall Play. Below left: Shuieen Nurmi's job was 
made harder by the increased number of per- 
formances. But with solid memorization and 



hard work, her portrayal was successful. Be- 
low: Much hard work at dress rehersal had to 
be done to produce the play. Actors Al Pon- 
sart, Maria Silhammer, Chris Montana and Ju- 
lie Powaski stayed for at least 2Vi hours 
after school each night practicing lines and 
coordinating the scenes. 




■ « • 



Fall Play • Activities 19 



QwL \oss V9kS\ CfcOO<ta 





-to 






iO 







^ Tl F 00TBML o 




URTER PO 




IS 



# 



<r ^ 



/I 



.20 Activities • Student Life 



rcheologists say that you can 
learn much about a civiliza- 
tion from the graffiti found 



on its walls. If that is true, than much 
can be learned about EHS's 1982-83 



school year from the various spirit 
signs hung up around the school. 



u c*£rxr 



< 



\ 



^KMc THTTAWK. 




h \f-* v ° " "That AWN-HUNTHS 



friM 



-c^V 



tto. 



Fstf^&Wfc' **** 



r *5BF 



Vfe 






<i IV. 






Kill \Ko, Rn«ppics . f 



Girls X- Country 



K>- 



<^€t.J 



';.■'-'■'■■ 






0* 



O^ 



ft 



..W i _ 



KG US 






• 


- 








4 Mwrncin DCif\6 (-(Si) O • ^ ' '■ 










„. / 



"':■'•■/-■■ 



Student Life • Activities 27 




Right: STUDENT COUNCIL Row 1: Diane 
Lucci, Jan Harvey, Missy Malone, Anna Pa- 
pouras, Peggy Stibinger, Sue Suponcic, Beth 
Carmen. Row 2: Lynne Mele, Karen Fulton, 
John Knack, Robert Petrie, Sharon Tice, Judy 
Stevko, Bonnie Thornton, Miyung Surh. Rom 
3: Jeff Bruening, Mike Leyda, Chanette Alvis, 
Nadine Lisac, Mary Swider, Carol Watral, 
Lance Haverlock, Kent Smith. Row 4: Ed Te- 
kieli, Ivan Raguz, Lauren Jambor, Greg Car- 
land, Bill Brown. Top Row: Diane Papouras, 
Connie Papouras, Bob Daugherty, Kate 
McLaughlin. 

Above: Missy Malone, Paul Munz, Lance Ha- 
verlock and Kent Smith proudly display the 
money and food collected by Student Council 
in their annual Thanksgiving food driv 




22 Activities • Student Council 



// 




A Vote!" 



ith a student body the size of 
Euclid's, total democracy is 
J impossible. Thus, students 
.hoose representatives. Those stu- 
dents with a free 8° and 50 signatures 
can join the Student Council, Eu- 
clid's student government and liason 
with the faculty. 1983 was significant 
in that it marked the first year in 
which there was a freshman level to 
be represented in the council. 

The council raised money thrs year 
through the sale of popcorn, candy, 
bumper stickers and by sponsoring 
dances. With the money raised, the 
Student Council sponsored the 
Homecoming and Winterfest activi- 
ties, the Battle of the Classes, the 
Christmas hall decorating contest, 
the Thanksgiving food basket drive 



and Spirits. It also purchased a pan- 
ther mascot with the athletic depart- 
ment. 

The 1982-1983 Student Council 
Officers were Kate McLaughlin, 
president; Bob Daugherty, vice- 
president; Connie Papouras, secre- 
tary and Diane Papouras, treasurer. 
Elections were held at the end of the 
last school year with the officers tak- 
ing charge at the start of the new 
school year. 

Student Council, although primar- 
ily a service oriented organization, 
also gives its members a chance to 
have fun. Commented one student: 
"Although we do a lot of work in the 
way of organizing activities and 
dances, Student Council is also a 
great way to meet new friends and 
have a great time." 




With $ In Ti 



SOPHOMORE CLASS Row 1: Chris Chinchar, Chris Wright, Sue 
Tucceri, Laura Parceseppe, Denise Sapatka. Row 2: Joanie Hodni- 
chak, Juliana Powaski, Launi Leeper, Laura Rado, Beth Terango. 



rated school the week before Christmas vaca- 
tion. 



24 Activities • Class Organi 



ith over 2000 students in Eu- 
clid High School distributed 
among four grade levels, or- 
ganization is seemingly impossible. 
Luckily, each class has a board whose 
members become the nucleus of the 
grade. The groups plan fund raisers 
and activities with one goal in mind: 
raising enough money for senior 
prom. 

The Senior Class Cabinet, under 
pressure to collect enough money 
for prom, came up with several 
unique ideas. The class held a 
"Breakfast with Santa", and invited 
the children of the area to attend. 
The kids got breakfast with Santa. 
Also at Christmas the board spon- 
sored an elf sale. Students purchased 
50 cent tickets in hopes of winning 
the elf of their choice. For those who 
did win, the elves took notes, carried 
books and did other small tasks dur- 
ing the day. Together, the activities 
raised over $1000. 

The Junior Class also sponsored 
some unique fund raisers and a snack 
bar in the E-room. The Sophomore 
Class raised money by sponsoring a 
dance, as did the Freshmen Class. In 
the student council-sponsored hall 
decorating contest, the freshmen 
took first place. 

Euclid's class cabinets provide or- 
ganization to the student body and 
make the year in high school more 
memorable. 



FRESHMAN CLASS Row 1: Mary Segulin, Rose Gubitosi, Pat McLaughlin, Sherri Williams. 
Row 2: Rich Schulz, Alicia Grille., Jean Chen. Row 3: Mary Wirbel, Karen Balogh, Floria 
Hums. 





Above SENIOR CLASS Row 1: Lauren 
Jambor, Mary Ann Radisek, Karen Schultz, 
Lisa Rhone. Row 2: Bernie Champa, Lisa 
Sellers, Wendy Potokar, Nina Matic, Miss 
Harris. Top Row: Sam Pantalone, Jim Mo- 
ses, Randy Anderson, Jim Belavich, Lance 
Haverlock. 



JUNIOR CLASS Row 1: Carol Trevarthen, Mike Lange, Laura Saletrik, Chris Fazio. Row 2: Kerry 
Fazio, Paul Collins, Cindy Black. Row 3: Jamie Delzoppo, Danielle Nichting, Zrinka Slat, Sherri 
Corman. 



Class Organizations • Activities 25 



own Under 




DAMPER 




Euclid \ 
as over 
people, 
are mer 
The a 
give yoi 
where t 
Few kn( 
casting 
High ha 



food, w 
ine. Lit" 



is^flTed with dungeons, 
»oms and passages, so is 
50I, with its janitorial staff 
these domains. To these 
sible passages and rooms 
her part of the school. 
US student would merely 
ed look if\ou asked him 



sr or pottery room was. 
h imagine a radio broad-! 



lings. Fev* people gjve 

number el people jjwhp 

lean the ro^ms, cook the 

jishes, or reprair the build- 

: student bod* knows what 



in these pi 

These two pages are dedicated to those 
people who makk our day possible. It is 
also meant to awaXen the reader to the 
things he overlooksvmd help him tcwiin- 
derstand thecomplexity of his schoom 



r, like those used in cinemas, collects dust in the lighting room 
JJ '-: The pottery room under the stage in the auditorium is 
any don't even know that there is a pottery class. Above: 
'■ -'-, the dishes are run through the dishwashing ma- 



26 Activitie 





SuiTr* 



(•MHO 



v « 



r—4 



Far £e/f; The kitchen is where all of Euclid's 
delicious food is prepared. Cooking for 2000 
students is not as easy as it looks. Left: An 
abandoned radio room is now used for stor- 
age. Euclid once had a radio club which actu- 
ally broadcasted. Below: The main boiler 
keeps our school warm. There are a pair of 
back up boilers for emergencies. Bottom: The 
main boiler room is frequently populated by 
ianitors who keep the boilers going. 



v 



*' 






n 






m 






rw- 



Activities • Student Life 27 



Serving different Ne< 

' W HIGH StW " 





he Key Club is a community 
service organization under 
the direction of the Euclid 
Kiwanis Club. They help the com- 
munity in areas where they are 
needed, and volunteer their time 
and efforts to help needy organiza- 
tions, such as raising money for the 
March of Dimes. The club consists of 
some thirty members and meets ev- 
ery Thursday night. The officers in- 
clude Bernadette Champa, presi- 
dent, Darrin Wagmer and Phil Kari- 
binis, vice president, Judy Steko, 
treasurer, and Vince Rattini, secre- 



tary. Fund raisers for various organi- 
zations are sales of candy and cou- 
pon books, a Kiwanis Club Pancake 
Breakfast, Swingathon, and Coffee 
Shop. They volunteer to rake leaves 
at the Rosemary Home, walk in the 
Heart Association Walkathon, and 
shovel snow for senior citizens. 
Member Angelo Serra commented, 
"Helping others in need makes me 
feel good about myself." 

The French Club is one of the 
youngest clubs at the school. Its pur- 
pose is to give French speaking and 
non-French speaking students a 



chance to learn about the culture. 
Activities include singing Christmas 
carols in the halls before winter 
break, going to a French play, and 
watching French films. A trip to 
Quebec is planned each May. 

Last December, the group went to 
a choir program and catered dinner 
called "La Maison Francais." The 
choir sang French Christmas songs 
and the audience was invited to sing 
along. They also painted a picture of 
Le Petit Prince on Mr. Fellague's 
classroom wall. 



28 Activities • Key Club 



Below: KEY CLUB: Row one: Phil Karabinis, Kurt Kause, Mary Segu- 
in. Row two: Chris Wright, Bernadette Champa, Judy Stevko, Janice 
Minerd, Rose Gubitosi. Row three: Melanie Senitko, Rob Collins, 
Vince Rattini, Dave Katcher, Mr. Hill. Row (our: Cathy Swehar, Jim 
Duricy, Mr. Haramb, Tom Zagore, Mr. Eyman. Row five: Chris Van- 
dyck, Derrick Stewart, Darrin Wagner, Scott Ivancic, Allen Black, Mr. 
Jones. Left: Bernie Champa and the other Key Club officers direct a 
typical meeting on a Thursday night. 




Left: FRENCH CLUB: Row one: Mike 
Lange, Pammi Phillips, Nadine Lisac, Lisa 
Vihtelic, Angie McReynolds, Susan Hof- 
fert, Christine Betts, Mr. Fellague, Second 
row: Jaqueline Majers, Lorri Miller, Terri 
Nickel, Allen Ponsart, Jackie Eddy, Heidi 
Look, Jim Ambrose. Above: The French 
Club rehearses Christmas songs before 
their concert in the halls. 



Activities • French Club 29 



The Wild Bunch I 



n 



r &$ 



■t. 4 







LEADERS Row 1: B. 

ver, ). Husarik, L. 
S. Aspinwall, M. 



FRESHMAN FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS Row 1: 1 

Fekete, L. Rattini, S. Szmania. 



Lucci, S. Skula. Row 2: D. 



jfisr 



A group of mixed cheerleaders congregate 
for one unified cheer at a football game. 



^sta^ 



m 







s Euclid's football team 
runs out onto the field, a 
tremor runs through Di- 
Biasio stadium. Fans stamp, yell 
and cheer. All the energy of the 
crowd is channeled and guided by 
that spirited group of girls who 
dance and cheer in front of the 
fans. 

This year's troops of cheer- 
leaders were exceptionally spirit- 
ed as they supported each of Eu- 
clid's football teams. The three 
groups included the varsity, JV 
and freshman squads. The squads 
practiced twice a week after 
school. With the help of spirit 



VARSITY FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS Row 1:C. 
Smith, V. Zigman. Row 2: P. Stibinger, C. Pa- 
pouras Row 3: B. Strle, B. Hubbard, Row 4: C. 
Perovsek, D. Nichting. 



button sales, the varsity squad 
purchased new uniforms. The ad- 
dition of the freshman cheer- 
leaders merely added to the 
school spirit. 

This year's squads competed in 
cheerleading competition at Eu- 
clid Square Mall. Though they did 
not win, they put on a good ef- 
fort. The great turnout of Euclid 
students attested to the spirit of 
the Euclid student body. Peggy 
Stibinger stated, "It's fun getting 
people rowdy." Brenda Hubbard 
added, "We're a wild bunch of 
girls. Cheerleading is great!" 



Cheerleaders • Activities 31 





Wild Bunch II 




VARSITY BASKETBALL CHEERLE 

Strle, L. Culliton, J. Aspinwall, Ron 
P. Stibinger. 



j 1: C. Smith, D. Hallo, B. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS Kneeling: D. Lucci, Mid- 

,man, M. Belavich, Row 3: die: L. Rattini, P. Jones, S. Smith. Top: D. Fekete, S. Skula. 



32 Activities •Cheerleaders 



here do the football cheer- 
leaders go when the season is 
over? Most of them go on to 
become basketball cheerleaders, 
and, just like the football cheer- 
leaders, they direct and channel the 
enthusiasm of the crowds. 

Just as the football cheerleaders 
had three squads, so did the basket- 
ball cheerleaders. The squads prac- 



ticed after school, twice a week. The 
squads raised money by selling spirit 
buttons and sponsoring car washes. 
The girls are sponsored by Mrs. 
Wanderslaben and Mrs. Robinson. 
When asked what was so exciting 
about cheerleading, a group replied, 
"We get a great look at the male 
figures in action." Brenda Hubbard 
and Beth Neiman added, "It's been 
real, but wait . . . . " 



' 



V 



m 



' 





Varsity cheerleaders Laura Culliton, Mary Be- 
lavich, Shelley Aspinwall and Diane Hallo 1 - 
proudly display the team mascot at a home 
basketball game. 



IV BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS Row 7; J. Kudlak. Row 2: B. Nei- 
man, M. Malone, A. Westover. Row 3: B. Hubbard, C. Newcomb, J. 
Husarik. Row 4: L. Halliday. 



«#S6 



Cheerleaders 



The Sound Of Music 



and and Orchestra are two 
very popular activities at Eu- 
clid High School. The various 
bands are Stage Band, Concert Band, 
Symphonic Wind Ensemble, Pep 
Band, as well as the Orchestra. 

Under the direction of Mr. Hud- 
son, the Orchestra has improved tre- 
mendously in size and quality due to 
the addition of the ninth graders this 
year. The group performs concerts 
for the school and at homes for sen- 
ior citizens. 

The Stage Band is directed by Mr. 
Joel Sarich and plays mostly jazz. 
They perform throughout the com- 
munity at elementary and secondary 
schools and at homes for senior citi- 
zens. 

The Pep Band, directed by Mike 
Bratton and Ruth Ann Bier, plays at 
home basketball games and pep as- 
semblies. The Satellite Pep Band, 
formed by Chris Wright, is a new ad- 
dition this year. It performs at hock- 
ey games. Both encourage school 
spirit and pride. 




Concert Band, Woodwinds: Bottom row: Rob Myer, Lauri Testa, 
Connie Brocone, Rene Mazzaro, Aretha Henessee, Linda Wudy, Lau- 
ra Elze. Middle row: Connie Benedum, Marlene Joyce, Lesa Galer, 
Mia Minerd, Sue Drenka, Sue Tucceri, Wendy Jaclich, Joanie Cable, 
Top row: Colleen Coyne, Julie Sustar, Ann Gedes, Chris Penny, Laura 
Ziehm, Laura Burtik, Joan Offerle, Sandy Fike, Stan Miller, Shirletha 
Taylor 



Concert Band, Brass: Bottom row: Chris Thomas, Cindy Hoppert, 
Brad Rohl, Rich Braiceich, Dave Myles, Brian Dooley. Middle row: 
Darrin Swihart, Mary Segulin, Ed Tepley, Doug Spaur, Randy Virant, 
Scott Ivancic, Top row: Mike Porter, Steve Blankenship, Kyle Bar- 
nard, Chris Wright, John Davis. 



34 Bands 



Below: Kurt Conway jams at a Monday night Stage Band 
practice. 



Below: Lauri Saletrik, Karen Cook, and Mary Penko take a breather at a pep 
assembly. 




Concert Band, Sax and Percussion: Bottom row: Bill Grubb, Vince 
Penny, Tony Furlan, Marty Risco, Dan Svigel, Chris Erdelac. Middle 
row: Ron Englebrecht, Scott Burton, Jim Samsa, Tim Lindic, Bill Fur- 
man, Mike Mineli, Top row: Gerry Broa, )im Evans, Marvin Spehar, 
Mike Stokes, John Barcza, Bob Solnowski. 



Pep Band, Bottom row: Erik Martin, Steve Archacky, Stan Miller, 
Mike Stokes, Marvin Spehar, Jim Evans. Row two: Chris Wright, 
Angelo Serra, Steve Hoffert, Mike Bratton, Nancy McCourt, Matt 
Kristoff, Dave Katcher. Row three: Chris Thomas, Doug Spaur, Shar- 
on Tice, Judy Stevko, Cindy Hoppert, Ed Wilson, Brad Kelly, Top 
row: Ann Marie Ceddes, Dan Svigel, Dave Myles, Ed Tepley, Mia 
Minerd. 



Bands 35 



Concerts, Contests 

Give Young 

Musicians A Chance 

To Show Their 

Stuff 



he Christmas Brass was as- 
sembled in December and 
played Christmas carols in 
the halls and at Euclid Square Mall, 
spreading the Christmas spirit to all. 
Concert Band and Symphonic 
Wind Ensemble are both directed by 
Mr. Sydow. The Symphonic Wind 
Ensemble is very elite and auditions 
are held for the places in it. Both 
give concerts for the students and in 
the evenings for the public. 

In addition to playing in the bands, 
many of the musicians enter solo and 
ensemble contests, often receiving 
high ratings. Mr. Sydow comment- 
ed: "Many excellent musicians have 
demonstrated good leadership traits 
in the program, along with their out- 
standing musical accomplishments." 




STAGE BAND Bottom Row. M. Stokes, N. McCourt, C. Wright, S. 
Hoffert, J. Stokes, D. Katcher. Middle Row: A. Serra, J. Stevko, M. 
Kristoff, B. Kelly, E. Wilson, D. Moster, E. Lackner. Top Row: Director 
Mr. Sarich, K. Conway, D. Kosten, C. Thomas, ). Evans, ). Duricy, R. 
Wilson, J. Ambrose. Missing: M. Bratton. 



SYMPHONIC WIND ENSEMBLE-WOODWINDS Bottom Row: L. Sa- 

letrik, K. Pekul, A. O'Haniessan, M. Sinitko, V. Ukmar, J. Minerd, G. 
Holland. Middle Row: R. Scherbarth, B. Spaur, M. Bratton, S. Ar- 
chacki, R. Gubitosi, L. Leeper, A. Yuhas, M. Fratcher. Top Row: M. 
Penko, K. Cook, |. Stokes, S. Hoffert, A. Serra, D. Katcher. Missing: M. 
Lausin. 



36 Activities • Bands 



Off 




SYMPHONIC WIND ENSEMBLE-BRASS 
AND PERCUSSION Bottom Row: J. Vis- 
locki, J. Stevko, E. Jaworsky, D. Kosten, A. 
Powaski. Middle Row: E. Wilson, M. Kris- 
toff, D. Kelly, R. Mazzaro. Top Row: J. 
Bisbee, J, Tekanic, D. Kosten, K. Conway, 
G. Brochak, S. Tice. 



Jim Duriey warms up before one of the Mon- 
day night practices of the Stage Band. Upper 
Right: The Pep Band provided inspirational 
music at many of the hockey games. 



• 




ORCHESTRA Bottom Row.V. Fisher, A. Chanakas, H. Hook, L. Centa, 
N. Smith, E. Haupt. Row Two: A. Westover, A. Leu, P. Miller, M. 
Zollars, C. Mis, C. Kleemer, J. Brewer. Row Three: D. Theodosian, S. 
Jackson, A. Ganti, S. Segina, M. Tomasi, A. Fitzgerald, M. McGraw, R. 
Ramlow, K. Thompson. Top Row: D. McGrath, J. Matiach. 



ORCHESTRA Bottom Row: M. Bratton, S. Archacki, K. Pekol, J. 
Minerd, M. Fratcher. Middle Row: E. Wilson, M. Kristoff, B. Kelly, E. 
Kosten, A. Powaski. Top Row: M. Price, J. Bisbee, J. Tekanic, D. 
Kosten, K. Conway, G. Brochak, R. Mazzaro. Missing: M. Lausin. 



Bands • Activities 37 




CHORAL MASTERS 

First Row: K. Frazio, K. Frazio, S. Nurmi, C. Bamberlin, C. Hart, S. 
Zupanovic, T. King, R. Lesnick, L. Berke, D. Capasso, K. King, K. 
Wittreich, K. Norton, S. Aspinwall, D. Kempke, M. Ubic, J. Midolo, B. 
Carman, Miss Bosworth. Second Row: F. Kardos, A. Buck, B. Wan- 
dersleben, W. Potokar, A. Mersnik, C. Koenig, R. Anderson, S. Stew- 
art, C. Vernon, P. Leasure, M. Botirius, C. Flanagan, L. Jordan, K. 
Metz, R. Hall, J. Sauerman, S. Sekerak, A. Nemecek, J. Parker. Third 



Row: C. Wise, K. Zindarsic, L. Trebec, M. Watros, T. Tichenor, N. 
Shimonek, K. O'Brien, S. Campbell, K. Smith, ). Alves, L. Haverlock, 
D. Fair, S. Pantalone, S. Hansen, L. Morris, M. Medved, T. Zakraysek, 
B. Thornton, J. O'Brien, C. Trevarthen, D. Munford, T. Wandersle- 
ben, Fourth Row: D. DeFilippo, S. Schieman, L. Marrott, E. Vandveer, 
J. Savage, L. Caplick, L. Sellers, D. Morek, G. Batdorf, T. Rabbitts, B. 
Brown, L. Jambor, L. Cover, L. Gilmore, B. Black, M. Silhammer, K. 
Taylor, J. Praskovich, D. Schmeling, K. Freeh. 



38 Choral Masters 




tyle is only achieved by 
practice, and this is what 
the singers of Euclid High 
School do best. 

To prepare for the numerous 
performances, 30 to be exact, the 
Varsity Chorale must practice two 
to three hours a week. Communi- 
ty groups, senior citizen homes 
and concerts are only a few exam- 
ples of the many places they sing 
at. The Varsity Chorale consists of 
18 juniors and seniors, all of which 
were chosen by audition. Along 
with this, a trip is scheduled for 
May of this year for them. 

The Choral Masters this year has 
grown considerably. It is open 
to all 11th and 12th graders. They 
put on several shows including 
the Christmas and Spring Con- 
certs the All City Choir Festival, 
held here in April, and the GCC 
Choir Festival in February. 

"The Choral Program seems to 
be involving more and more of 
the student body, and enthusiasm 
is making the hard work all worth- 
wile," commented Miss Bosworth 
with vivacity. 



Opposite Page Top: Nancy Shimonek, 
Beth Carmen, Jill Midolo, and Jim Alves 
sing the alma mater at one of the football 
games. Top: Members of the Varsity Cho- 
rale perform for some of the senior citi- 
zens of Euclid. Below: Vicki Ukmar and 
Tracey Otcasek get a few pointers from 
Miss Bosworth at one of the weekly Varsity 
Chorale practices. 



VARSITY CHORALE Standing: Lauri Jambor, Ron Lesnick, Sharon Hansen, Randy Anderson, 
Lisa Sellers, Jim Alves, Wendy Potokar, Bill Brown, Lynette Gilmore, Miss Bosworth, Don Payne, 
Dawn DeFilippo, Sam Pantalone, Darlene Munford, Dave Fair, Beth Carman, Mark Botiriaus, 
Nancy Shimonek, Lance Haverlock, Jill Midolo. Seated: Accompanyists Vicki Ukmar, Tracey 
Otcasek. 



Varsity Chorale 39 



^L 















lift 










t| ou fasten your seat belt, 



off. You are embarking 
on a journey which will take 
you to the outermost parts of 
the galaxy and test your coordi- 
nation and skill as you are pit- 
ted against alien creatures with 
no other purpose than to de- 
stroy you. In increasing num- 
bers they swarm upon your 
craft. You valiantly fend them 
off. But, alas, the numbers are 
too great and your fuel is low. 
Suddenly you are hit, and 
GAME OVER flashes across the 
screen. You wake to reality and 
step aside so the next person 
can play. This is the feeling you 
get when you slip your quarter 
into one of E.H.S.'s three video 
games. 

Daily, the games are 
swamped by eager space cadets 
all desiring to play. Some don't 
eat lunch, but remain there the 
whole lunch period, watching 
the action. 

"Of the video games that I 
play, I like Calaxia and Tempest 
the best. I love to maneuver my 
space ships and shoot out the 
rows of aliens," stated Bob Sar- 
lea. But not all people like such 
bellicose games. "I like to play 
Frogger and Turtle because I 
like little animals that live in 
swamps," remarked Karen 
Cook. 

Video games provide an es- 
cape from the monotonous 
school day and are fun for all. 






Opposite Page: Tron quickly became 
popular with Euclid students after the 
movie was released. Its flourescent lighting 
captures the attention of the player. Left: 
Numerous Euclid students populate the 
local video arcades both after school and 
on the weekends. Above Left: An E.H.S. 
student is hard at work defending the 
world from alien creatures. The games en- 
tertain both the player and the spectator. 
Above Right: Kenny Reichert, obviously a 
video fan, takes a rest between plays. Ken 
is only one of many Euclid students who 
play the E-room video games. 



Student Life • Activities 41 



Livening Up 
The Dead Of Winter 



EHS geared up for the 
Winter Festival activi- 



The election, held on thurs- 
day February 3, was only the 
start of an eventful week. On 
the following day the King, 
Queen and their court were 
named. The Freshman atten- 
dants were James Lockwood 
and Karen Lorence. Sopho- 
more attendants were Jeff 
Bruening and Margie 
McCance. Chosen as Junior at- 
tendants were Scott Linderman 
and Julie Sas. Elected as Senior 
attendants were Jim Ambrose, 
Mike Ellenbest, Deneen Zanghi 
and Mary Ann Radisek. The 
1983 Winter Festival King and 
Queen were Greg Fondran and 
Lisa Sellers. 

The only requirement need- 
ed to enter in the election was 
participation in a club or sport 
in the past 12 months. The 
judging was then narrowed 
down to 15 male and 16 female 
finalists. The final results were 
then announced at an all- 
school assembly. 

As an added attraction to *' 
assembly the stage bantJ^j 
formed. Several singersilsp en- 
tertained the studer^pf b°dv 
singing "Five Foot Twc" 
Blue", representing thewpmer 
Festival theme, "The Roaring 
Twenties." 

Connie Papouras escorts Senior finalist 
Keith Mahovlic down the runway at 
the Winter Festival assembly. 



42 Activities • Winter Festival 




Left: The newly elected Winter Festival 
King, Greg Fondran receives congratula- 
tions from finalist Victor Martin. Center 
Left: Michelle Mayle, Shirleen Nurmi, 
Missy Malone, and April Westover enter- 
tain the students at the assembly. Center 
Right: As the election came closer, more 
and more signs appeared in the hallways. 






WINTER FESTIVAL KING, QUEEN, AND 
COURT Bottom Row: Freshman attendant 
Karen Lorence, Sophomore attendant 
Margie McCance, Junior attendant Julie 
Sas, Sophomore attendant Jeff Bruening, 
Freshman attendant James Lockwood. 
Row 2: Senior attendant Mary Ann Ra- 
disek, Senior attendant Deneen Zanghi, 
Queen Lisa Sellers, King Greg Fondran, 
Senior attendant Jim Ambrose, Senior at- 
tendant Mike Ellenbest. 



Winter Festival • Activities 43 




he Battle of the Classes and 
the Winter Festival Dance 
topped the list of Winter Fes- 
tival activities. 

The Battle of the Classes, held on 
February 11, saw the seniors piling 
up 90 points and downing all other 
competition. 

On the chilly evening of February 
12 at 8:00 p.m. the Roaring Twenties 



came alive at Euclid for the 1983 
Winterfest Dance. 

The evening consisted of dancing 
to the music of the extremely loud 
band Northcoast, socializing, and 
enjoying the refreshments prepared 
by Student Council. 

This years tickets were $8.00 for 
the dance and $8.00 for pictures. 



The Roaring Twenties theme was 
utilized through the picture back- 
ground and wall decorations. 

All in all, smiles covered the faces 
of all the EHS students who attend- 
ed. Senior Deena Lucci said, "I'm 
glad I got to go to Winterfest in my 
senior year. My friends and I all had a 
great time!" 



44 Activities • Winter Festival 



Right: King Greg Fondran and senior atten- 
cant Mary Ann Radisek enjoy a quiet moment 
on the dance floor. Bottom: Mike Bratton, 
Ruth Ann Bierer, Matt Krestoff, Monica Ubic, 
Terri Zakraysek and Chris Erdelac take time 
out to smile for the camera. 




Winter Festival • Activities 45 



1 gram has helped students 
through troubled times. 

The Peer Counselors have had 
extensive training in listening and 
many other facets of student help. 

The group of 22 students is 
ready and willing to give a helping 
hand and resolve many types of 
problems whether they be drug 
abuse, alcoholism or family trou- 
bles. Whatever the case may be, 
the Peer Counselors are always 
ready to listen and try to help. 
They do not give advice; rather, 
they suggest possible alternatives 
to the problem or even refer the 
student, or "seeker" as they are 
called, to someone who can give 
specialized help. 

Through this program the stu- 
dents involved become very 
close. "Those that have sought 
out Peer Counselors obtain infor- 
mation they might not have oth- 
erwise received," stated advisor 
Mrs. Lynn Davis. 



Right: Peer Counselors act out the typical 
emotional problems of today's teens for 
emphasis. Insert: Peer Counselor Lisa 
Grassi utilises her speech skills as Darlene 
Munford stands by. 



Bottom: PEER COUNSELORS Row 1: 

Cathy Wagner, Marlene Joyce, Lynette 
Gilmore. Row 2: Therese Williams, Jill Mi- 
dolo, Darlene Munford, Michelle Scheid, 
Bernice Champa. Row 3: Sam Pantalone, 
Steve Greene, Mark Medley, Terri Nickel, 
Dave Strell. 




46 Activities • Peer Counseling 



II he Athletic Department 

Tliih nr thp Arl Tlnh 



proved to be very popular 
among Euclid High Students this 
year. 

Under the direction of Mr. 
Mike Raicevich, this group of 50 
girls sells tickets and programs to 
the home varsity sports events. 
Along with this, some of the girls 
handle the eligibility aspect of 
sports. 

"The Ad Club gives girls who 
would not be associated with 
sports a new view of sports and 
they turn out to be some of our 
most enthusiastic fans," com- 
mented Mr. Raicevich. "The club 
is a positive socializing influence." 



Right: Selling football programs were only 
one of the many duties of the Ad Club. 
Below: A smile creeps up on Adriana Boli- 
var's face as she collects tickets at one of 
the basketball games. AD CLUB Bottom 
Row: Tina Yeckley, Debbie Simon, Ellen 
Barth, Adriana Bolivar. Row 1: Chris Chin- 
char, Hillary Hook, Wendy Potokar, 
Rhonda Sterrick, Kim Menhart. Row 2: 
Dawn Schmeling, Beth Waterman, Vicki 
Schmeling, Kim Norton, Chris Betts, Tracy 
Otacsek. Row 3: Tracy Wandersleben, Ja- 
net Larkins, Nadine Lisac, Pammi Phillips, 
Sue Szmania, Darnese Stephens, Lisa Dura- 
censky. Row 4: Lauri Hanlon,Carla Loparo. 



Ad Club • Activities 47 



Below: Some A.V. Club members made extra money by taping sports events. 




\m 



_±_ 



here were you when the 
[ lights went out? If you were 
^1 watching a movie, thank an 
AV club member. The Audio Visual 
Media Aides help with the mainten- 
ance and distribution of movie pro- 
jectors, tape recorders, video tape 
players and other media equipment. 
The hew sponsor of the AV Club this 
year was Allen Black, who replaced 
Mr. Banford. John Meyers, when 
asked why he enjoys being an AV 
Club member, stated, "I enjoy work- 
ing with electronic equipment, and 
the AV is a great way to develop my 
electronic skills." 

The Euclid H.S. library has more 
than 35,000 books, a number that in- 
creases every year. Keeping track of 
all these books is quite a job. Luckily, 
the librarians are not alone. They 
employ the help of Library Aides. 
Working for $2.50 per hour during 
and. after school from half an hour to 
an hour and a half per day, the ten 
aides stack bookshelves, make study 
hall lists, keep the magazine room in 
order and many other odd jobs. Pay- 
ment for the aides comes from a 
fund set up by the Euclid Public Li- 
brary. Rob Wilson, who works in the 
library first period, says, "The job is 
fun and I get paid for it too." 



LIBRARY AIDES Row 1: Jean Chen, Lisa Riggs. Row 2: Darlene Shei, 
Chris Hradek, Zrinka Slat, Tracie O'Hannon. Row 3: Emerson Keay, 
Steve Rahija. 



MEDIA AIDES Kal Cers, Jim Lyon, Ron Meyers, Tim Emanuel, Mike 
Vcic. Not pictured: Russ Mazzaro. 



Library Aides • Activities 




oc cer 



hat is t\ 
your 
books ai 
the day? Well, 
that. In fact, moist 
lockers are plair 
decorate their 
graphs, posters 



main 
? T< 
d jack 
lot eve 
peop 
and b 
ockers 
ind ot 



All 



One of the most poj 
purpose 'of for lockers is mirrors, 
keep yojir_--xieed-a-«uixQi. of their 
in during Other popular thing 

yone thir»J« — griphs "aTrd-posters. Pi 
e think that eryone has a photograp 
ng, so they a boyfriend/girlfriend, 
/vith photo- rock star, 
r trinkets. Yet every decorate^ 



(ts 



or 



he 



ikets 
girls 



ular tri 

of th« 
awn. 

are plkoto- 
acticall; ev- 
1 of a fr end, 
Dr a fa\ orite 

lock ;r is 



nnrnjir in it-> own w L iy Locke 
fleet the locker owner. Fresh 
Dawn-Bell ling sldledr'l decora 
loc ker because it's bo ring lool 
JuTfioTTackie Majers~said, "Lcjck 
were created to be decorated 

So go ahead, decorate that k cker, 
and be creative about it. A decorat- 
ed locker is a happy locker. 



s re- 
man 
e my 
ng." 
ers 




An Even Exchange 



he American Field Service is 
a club that offers American 
and foreign students a 
chance to go to school in another 
country. They stay for three months 
or a year. The Euclid High School 
club, headed by Mrs. Cowan, has 
twenty members. 

In A.F.S., the community sponsors 
a foreign student, and the club buys 
him the extra things he needs. It gets 
its money through various fund rais- 
ers. For example, it sponsored a No- 
vemberfest dinner at Europa Travel 
Agency on November 6th. They also 
compiled a cookbook with recipes 
donated by teachers and students. 

Last year, senior Mara Pinkava was 
sent from Euclid to South Africa. 
Maria Silhammer, an A.F.S. student 
from Sweden, attended Euclid this 
year. 

Silhammer said that Euclid High 
School is much bigger than her 
school in Sweden, and it is easy to 
make friends here. She also said, 
"Swedish schools do not have daily 
schedules, but different classes each 
day. The students have more re- 
sponsibilities with their school work 
than Americans do." 

An A.F.S. exchange experience 
can be very rewarding for any stu- 
dent who is interested in foreign 
cultures and travel. 





AFS Row 1: Chathip Sengchareut, Jean Chen, Darlene Shei, Maria Silhammer from Swee- 
den, Kate Taylor, Kerry Fazio, Kris Fazio. Row 2: Jan Ivancic, Holly Look, Jackie Eddy, Laura 
Mataraza, Linda Wudy, Jennifer Taylor. Row 3: Hans Botzki, Lance Haverlock, Mary Medley, 
Zrinka Slat, Elaine Haupt, Terri Zakraysek. 




Left: Jan Ivancic serves coffee to the A.F.S. patrons at the Novemberfest dinner. Opposite 
Page: Mrs. Cowan, the club's sponsor, talks with member Lance Haverlock at the November 
6th dinner at Europa Travel Agency. Above: The A.F.S. Dinner was a great success as the 
dining room was nearly filled. The students' jobs were to serve and clean up the food. 



52 Activities • AFS 




Maria Silhammer came from Sweden to Euclid 
in October. 



Euclid Receives Swede 




uclid welcomed a new 
: face to our school in 1983 

a -Maria Silhammer, our 

American Field Service student 
from Sweden. This blond, blue- 
eyed senior arrived in August and 
lived with Mr. and Mrs. Dennis 
Morgan and their four children. It 
is quite a change for Maria who 
lived with her older brother, fa- 
ther and mother in a suburb very 
much like Euclid. 

Maria explains that one of the 
major differences between Swe- 
den and the U.S. is the education- 
al system. In Sweden children 
start school at age seven continue 
until they are 15. At the end of 
this 8 year period, the student 
may drop out and try to find a job 
or continue on to the "gymnasi- 
um", which is similar to high 
school. A student entering the 



gymnasium must choose a certain 
line of study and take courses ac- 
cording to his or her choice. The 
courses run on a weekly schedule 
instead of a daily one. Maria plans 
to finish school and pursue a ca- 
reer in journalism. 

"I like the people very much 
and I feel very welcome," Maria 
says. She participated in Chorale 
Masters and played Mama, one of 
the leading roles in this year's fall 

play- 
Maria admits that it will be hard 
for her when she returns to Swe- 
den because she is not given aca- 
demic credit for her year in 
America. Although she regretted 
leaving her family and friends in 
Sweden, she feels that AFS is a 
worthwhile experience that will 
give her many fond memories of 
the friends she made here. 



AFS • Activities 53 



Spirit Up; Market Up 



ill 



n these hard financial times, 
with a depressed economy 
and unemployment at a re- 
cord high, it is good to have a work- 
ing knowledge of the stock market, 
about the only thing doing well. 
While the Investment Club does not 
make one a financial genius, it does 
supply an understanding of Ameri- 
can business. 

The Investment Club raises money 
through candy sales, with each can- 
dy bar sold bringing the investor a 
50c share. The money is pooled, and 
the students vote on the stock in 
which they choose to invest. This 
year the club raised about $1480 and 
chose to invest in Commodore Int., 
the same stock invested in last year. 
After rising and declining like a rol- 
lercoaster, the seventy eight inves- 
tors sold the stock at a profit in a 
high riding bull market. Brian Kime, 
when asked why he enjoys the In- 
vestment Club stated, "With the 
knowledge I have acquired through 
the club, I am now able to under- 
stand the economic reports on the 
evening news. I also get more money 
than I started out with." 

When one walks down the halls of 
Euclid Senior High on Thursdays, the 
undaunted spirit of Euclid students is 
apparent in the numerous spirit signs 
plastered everywhere. The Spirits 
Club members regularly paint these 
signs on Wednesday evenings in the 
boys' gym corridor. Armed with 
paint and paper, they support Eu- 
clid's football, baseball, cross coun- 
try and wrestling teams as well as ev- 
ery other sport Euclid has. These 
signs are then put up around the 
school. One of the greatest things 
about Thursdays is reading all the 
signs. The Spirits Club Brings people 
closer together, Mona Denovich 
said, "The main reason I come is to 
see all my friends." Ed Wilson states, 
"Spirits due is awesome, and so are 
the paint fights!" 

The athletes also helped support school. 
Glenn Kubik, Al Lapuh, Scott Carpenter, Bill 
Nachtigal, Paul Pallante and Frank Hufnagle all 
contributed to produce a football sign hung 
in the 1st floor cross corridor. 







i 










54 Activities • Spirits 



Below: The new sophomores made an 
amazing contribution to school spirit and 
painted many of the signs which decked 
the halls. Greg Knack, Gretchen Vande- 
motter, Sue Szmania, Diane Maroli, Dorie 



Wendy Swyt takes a break to 
i for Peggy Stibinger. 



Lyon and George Beros paint a sign in the 
gym corridor. Bottom: Commodore Int., 
the same stock the Investment Club 
bought last year ran a similar pattern for 
this year's club. 





c 



OMMODORE. 



Int'l 



5=U 





INVESTMENT CLUB Row 1: V. Oroz, J. Dud- 
ziak, P. Radaker, P. Piontkowski, H. Fonville, J. 
McGraw. Row 2: S. Reinke, R. Ede, J. Rozun, 
B. Wandersleben, D. Rolik, J. Savage, J. Stevko, 
B. Champa, K. Kelly, M. Maio, M. Wardeiner, 
P. Stibinger, S. Tice, L. LaValley, B. Mason, 
Back Row: R. Rozic, M. Mihalick, J. Hribar, ). 
Grmovsek, J. Barndt, J, Hornung, G. Fondran, 
M. Lange, S. Sanford, B. Kime, L. Haverlock, A. 
Race, T. Rupcic, D. Dickard, D. Rojeck, M. 
Boris. 



Investment Club • Activities 55 



ou are walking down a corri- 

1 = ¥ = dor filled with strangers: 
~*~~ H ghosts, goblins, smurfs, 
lubners, and punk rockers. All are 
eying you and whispering. You 
quicken your pace, hoping the fear 
doesn't show on your face. Too late; 
you're cornered by three hidious 
creatures. Your heart is pounding. 
"Hi! Hey, where's you're costume?" 
You breather a sigh of relief and re- 
member that it is Dress-Up Day at 
Euclid. 

A remarkable number of students 
participated this year in Euclid's an- 
nual Student Council Halloween 
Dress-Up Day, which took place on 
October 29. The large number of 
dressers proved the success of the 
activity. Even some of the faculty 
donned disguises. Costumes were 
judged on originality and appear- 
ance and a winner for the best cos- 
tume for each grade level was cho- 
sen. Taking into view the whole stu- 
dent body, all were winners because 
dressing up was a welcome break 
from a sometimes monotonous 
school routine. 
The Halloween dance the next 



night was quite successful. The Ju- 
nior class, sponsors of the dance, 
raised $300. Free apple cider was 
served, costumes were judged and 
prizes awarded. D.J. Dan Cohan pro- 
vided all the latest hits. It could be 
said that the dance provided a good 
outlet for all the school's spirit. 




» 






Above: The winner of Student Council's cos- 
tume contest were Freshmen Joyce Bukovac, 
Sophomore Chris Wright, Junior Mary Hribar, 
Senior John Meyers, Senior Heather Matson 
and her older sister-in-law. Top: The Ghoul, 
Jim Burkholder, and his 60's groupie friend, 



Dean Robinson, "mellow out" before their 
next class. Right: Any girl would love to have a 
date with one of these "hunks". Opposite 
page: A group of well dressed seniors are 
ready to party at the Halloween Dance. Chris- 
tian Dior would have had a heart attack. 




56 Activities • Student Life 




Left: Wendy Cicek, the latest member of 
the Mickey Mouse Club, waits for a friend 
on Dress-up day at Euclid. Above: Bright 
lights and loud sounds put punk rockers 



Francine Mondok, Chris Mihelich and 
Donna Zigman in a totally different part of 



Student Life • Activities 57 




, Eucuyo: 
The Art Of Journalism 




Above: The triumvirate of the Survey, Ka 
Cers, Mike Kucera, and Bob Daugherty 
review the latest issue. 



SURVEY STAFF Bottom row: K Balogh, R 
Gubitosi, L. Vihtelic, L. Centa, A. McNellis. 
Row 2: J. Wollmershauser, N. Jalovec, T. 
Williams, E. Martin. Row 3: M. Senitko, ). 
Korzun, G. Williams, J. Spenser. Row 4: J. 
Lockwood, K. Cers, J. Bolsar, A. Serra. Row 
5: |, Ambrose, S. Archacki, J. Grmovsek, D. 
Moster. 



58 Activities • Survey 




EUCUYO STAFF Bottom row: E. Haupt, W. 
Swyt, L. Centa. Row 2: C. Torer, J. Blevins, P. 
Phillips, T. Williams, T. Zakrajsek. Row 3: K. 
Turk, M. Ussai, A. McNellis. 



uclid High's student news- 
magazine, The Survey, 
fought a year of rising 
costs, depressed advertising, and 
young staff in publishing its five 
issues. Led by co-editors Kalvis 
Cers and Mike Kucera and sports 
editor Bob Daugherty, the publi- 
cation underwent major improve- 
ments in layout, content, and 
photography. The biggest prob- 
lem, however, was attracting staff 
members and writers experienced 
enough. 

Surrey advisers Mr. Justin An- 
tonini and Mr. William McGuin- 
ness were enthusiastic about the 
magazine. "We can have as good a 
magazine as we want to make it," 
commented Antonini. Articles on 
subjects like drinking laws, video 
games, and entertainment helped 
to bring the paper in contact with 
student interests. Antonini held a 
series of meetings designed to 
teach writers the proper way to 
construct an interesting, informa- 
tive article. "If we only had an- 
other year, I feel the Survey could 
become a top-notch publication," 
commented Kucera. 

The Eucuyo is EHS's literary 
outlet. This year the club pro- 
duced a 60 page collection of 
writings, submitted by English 
teachers from each grade level. 

Since no ads were sold, the 
book was financed by the faculty 
and student council and printed 
at the Board of Education. 

The members of the Eucuyo 
staff read, edited, and typed the 
materials for the book. Meeting 
for 1Vi hours per week, each 
member contributed about thirty 
hours toward the publication. 

Left: Survey co-editor Mike Kucera is hard at 
work in the newspaper office putting the 
artwork on the cover of the latest issue. 



Eucuyo • Activities 59 



Putting Things In Perspective 




ork on the 1983 Euclidian 
began in the spring of 1982 
when the staff was formed 
and section editors chosen. Led by 
editor-in-chief Mike Kucera, several 
of the editors attended a yearbook 
workshop at Denison University in 
late June. A meeting of section edi- 
tors in early July produced two pos- 
sible themes for the '83 book: "Small 
Change" and "A New Perspective", 
"A New Perspective" was chosen as 
the theme since it better expressed 
the outlook of EHS in 1983. 

John Theodosion's work as busi- 
ness editor began on early August as 
staff members began selling advertis- 
ing space to local businesses. Al- 
though staff members worked hard, 
only $4600 in ads were sold, $500 
less than last year, reflecting the 
downturn in the economy. The same 
disappointing numbers were seen in 
yearbook subscription totals. With 
the movement of the ninth grade to 
EHS this year, there were 500 more 
students, yet the staff was able to sell 
only 1100 subsciptions— 100 fewer 
than last year, 

September saw many of the edito- 
rial decisions made concerming the 
organization of the 1983 Euclidian. 
Based on judges' comments from 

EUCLIDIAN STAFF Bottom Row: A. Yuhas, P. 
Snyder, C. Mis, M. Lange, L. Elze, M. Solnosky, 
M. Muscarella, B. Terango. Row 2: A. Mclnal- 
ly, R. Sarka, L. Bencivenni, L. Mataraza, B. 
Tingley, A. Chankas, K. O'Brien, A. Leu. Row 
3: K. Nickel, K. Fazio, L. Tressler, G. Williams, 
S. Hoffert, A. McReynolds, S. Tucceri, C. Tre- 
varthan, K. Brown. Row 4: C. Bednarik, ] 
Majers, J, Bolsar, M. Guarino, L. Hanlon, H 
Hook, C. Newcomb, P. Phillips, D. Beining, N 
Jalovec. Row 5: W. Potokar, M. Kucera, D 
Moster, ). Grmovsek, L. Leeper, J. Ambrose, ) 
Theodosion 



the Columbia Scholastic Press Asso- 
ciation and the American Scholastic 
Press Association, who evaluated the 
1982 book (it won a first place rating 
from both organizations) several 
changes were made. 52 more pages 
were added to the 1983 Euclidian, 
making its 308 pages the biggest EHS 
yearbook since 1974. The additional 
space accommodated larger senior 
pictures, the first appearance of a 
freshman class in a EHS yearbook, 
and expanded coverage of student 
life. A full-color cover was also de- 
cided upon, and its design and pro- 
duction were turned over to voca- 
tional art students Julie Koucky and 
Frank Bauck. 

The first two deadlines, on No- 
vember 1st and 29th, were met easily 
through the efforts of Dan Moster 
and Jim Ambrose, who had their fall 
sports pages due then, and Jackie 
Majers, underclass editor. 

The next deadline, January 3rd, 
proved to be a little harder to han- 
dle, although it too was met, but 
only because of several staff mem- 
bers came into school during Christ- 
mas vacation to work on pages. 

Many of these pages came from 
the activities and student life sec- 



tion, the responsibility of Mike 
Lange and Sue Hoffert. 

The January 24th deadline was 
filled in large part with pages from Al 
Ponsart's academics section and Lau- 
rie Hanlon's and Hillary Hook's sen- 
ior section. 

To provide the best possible cov- 
erage of the year, 121 of the book's 
308 pages were held back until the 
final deadline: February 21st. And al- 
though a few staff members, espe- 
cially those on the sports section, 
spent some long hours after school 
in the yearbook office in mid-Febru- 
ary, the last pages were indexed by 
Maureen Colling and the 1983 Eucli- 
dian became history. 

Although the editors were the 
driving force behind the 1983 Eucli- 
dian, significant contributions were 
made by other staff members. John 
Grmovsek, Mike Guarino, Kris Fazio, 
Eric Martin, and Bob Sarka were re- 
sponsible for much of the photogra- 
phy in the book while Elaine Haupt, 
Anna Chanakas, John Bolsar, and 
Kristen Brown helped to write and 
prepare much of the book's copy. 
Finally, top yearbook salesperson 
was Wendy Potokar, who sold 74 
books. 










■- 



60 Activities • Euclidian 




Euclidian • Activities 61 



»f r r\t* » * y~ . f. » 



Below: Although a critical su«£ess, the 
characters of Fame saw theii^sffow get only 
average ratings in the JJJ8T2-1983 season. 
Bottom left: Elliot of.^tr. expresses the 
same kind of shoctrriost movie producers 
did as they watcned the movie become 
the top-grqjAg film of all time. Bottom 
right: HUT Street Blues was a top-rated 
showawseason. Opposite page: Ike mov- 
tried to capitalize of the public's 
terest in science fiction and video 




1982-1983 was a year in which block- 
buster movies, records and televi- 
sion shows dominated the media. 
Even with the miserable economy, 
people were still willing to shell out 
top dollar for entertainment. 

The year in movies can be 
summed up in two letters - E.T. E. T., 
The Extra-Terrestrial, Stephen 
Spielberg's space-age fairy tale of a 
boy and his adventures with a mar- 
rooned creature from outer space, 
broke all kinds of records as it 
grossed more than $240 million be- 
tween Memorial Day and Labor Day 
and showed no signs of stopping. 
Rocky III, Poltergeist, Star Trek II: 
The Wrath of Khan and An Officer 
and a Gentleman also drew lines at 
the boxoffices. The Wall, a film ad- 
aptation of Pink Floyd's album of the 
same title, attracted attention for its 
unique story and presentation. 

1982-1983 was the biggest year yet 
for the cable television industry. 
Words like "HBO", "ESPN" and 
"Showtime" became common in the 
vocabularies of Euclid students. The 
most talked about cable channel, by 



far, was MTV (Music Television). 
MTV is a channel devoted to run- 
ning videos of every imagineable 
type of music, from punk to hard 
rock. 

Blockbuster albums dominated 
the music scene this year. Releases 
by Asia, The Who, Men at Work, 
Bruce Springsteen, John Cougar and 
the Clash raced to the top of the 
charts. 1982-1983 saw a change in 
musical tastes as more and more new 
wave and non-conventional bands 
surfaced. Concert activity was not 
lacking in the Cleveland area, 
though, as groups like Asia, The Mi- 
chael Stanley Band, Rush, The J. 
Geils Band and The Who made stops 
at area venues. 1982 was also a very 
special year for The Who - they 
called it quits for touring after 17 
years together, playing their final 
dates in the United States right here 
in Cleveland. 

Television was one area which 
seemed to fail at making a really 
strong showing in the world of en- 
tertainment this year. Other than the 
top series like Hill Street Blues, 60 
Minutes, Dynasty, Falcon Crest, 



and The Thorn Birds and The Winds 

of War specials, television was rather 
dull and uninteresting. 

The entertainment winner of the 
year had to be the home computer. 
Named Time magazine's 'Man of the 
Year', these extremely versatile and 
useful machines of the future were 
used in ever-increasing numbers for 
everything from balancing home 
budgets to playing games. The com- 
puter age definitely took a strongh- 
old in the American lifestyle in 1982- 
1983. 

The year in entertainment defi- 
nitely wouldn't be complete without 
a mention of video games. "Video- 
mania", as it became known, was a 
seemingly universal phenomenon. 
Games like Atari and Intellivision 
were sold in huge numbers. Those 
who were unable to afford the home 
versions of the games dropped their 
quarters at the new game rooms 
which sprung up. Donkey Kong, De- 
fender and Pac Man were among the 
favorites. 

1982-1983 thus proved to be a 
year of standouts in the world of en- 
tertainment. 




Year In Review • Student Life 63 



he local, national, and world 
events of the 1982-1983 
school year had surprises for 
many people. 

Several Euclid businesses were 
surprised by fire. In November the 
Shore Bowling Alley was destroyed 
by a blaze, while several businesses 
in the Colonial Building were da- 
maged in a $100,000 fire in February. 

Locally and nationally, the de- 
pressed economy dominated the 
news. Unemployment in Ohio 
reached the 14% level, the highest 
since the 1930's. Many Euclid plants 
laid off workers or put them on short 
work weeks. 

With the economy the way it was, 
no one was surprised at the results of 
the 1982 elections, which found the 
Democrats picking up a number of 
congressional seats. In Ohio, many 
Democrats were swept into office on 
the strength of Richard Celeste's gu- 
bernatorial victory. 

Nationally, the Procter & Gamble 
Company was shocked to learn that 
several bottles of its Extra Strength 
Tylenol had been tampered with, re- 
sulting in the deaths of several peo- 

Right: Euclid voters took to the polls in No- 
vember to elect a new governor, Richard Ce- 
leste, and a new congressman, Edward 
Feighan. Right center: Former state represen- 
tative Tim McCormack campaigns for Cuya- 
hoga County Auditor at the Euclid-St. Joe's 
football game. McCormack was elected in 
what most politicians called an upset victory. 
Far right: Art Modell shelled out big bucks to 
sign linebacker Tom Cousineau to a multi- 
year contract with the Browns. Opposite 
page: Euclid residents view the rubble that 
was once the Shore Bowling Alley. 



pie from cyanide poisoning. Auto 
company executives were surprised 

by John DeLorean, who was arrested 
for cocaine dealing in a wild scheme 
to help finance his ailing auto com- 
pany. On the positive side, the 
country was pleasantly surprised at 
the success of Barney Clark, who be- 
came the recipient of the world's 
first artifical heart in an operation 
performed at the University of Utah. 
News on the international level 
was filled with debate over nuclear 
disarmament, the MX and cruise 
missiles, and the defense budget in 
general. In the summer and fall, the 
world watched as the Israelis invad- 
ed southern Lebanon to drive out 
Palestinian Liberation forces. The 
event caused a shake-up of the Israe- 
li government when Lebanese Chris- 
tian militia extremists massacred 
hundreds of Palestinian women and 
children. Finally, the world was sur- 
prised by the death of Soviet Pre- 
mier Leonid Brezhnev and the as- 
sumption by Yuri Andropov of the 
leadership of the Russian govern- 
ment. 

In sports news, the biggest story 
of the year was the professional foot- 



ball strike, which canceled out seven 
weeks of the season. Although the 
Browns finished the season 4-5, they 
made the playoffs, only to be elimi- 
nated in the first game by the Los 
Angeles Raiders. In the Super Bowl, 
the Washington Redskins edged the 
Miami Dolphins 27-17. 

Baseball saw the St. Louis Cardinals 
overpower the Milwaukee Brewers 
to take the World Series. The Indians 
ended the season tied for last place. 
However, they surprised a few fans 
with a December trade that sent 
their star outfielder Von Hayes to 
Philadelphia for second baseman 
Manny Trillo and three other play- 
ers. 

In pro basketball, the Caveliers 
were the doormats of the NBA as 
they suffered through a losing sea- 
son and financial difficulty. The only 
bright spot of their season was the 
performance of guard World B. Free. 

Finally, the world was saddened by 
the deaths of film stars Henry Fonda, 
Grace Kelly, and Ingrid Bergman; 
football coach Paul "Bear" Bryant; 
novelist John Cheever; jazz musician 
Thelonius Monk; singer Karen Car- 
penter; and musician/composer Eu- 
bie Blake. 




64 Student Life • Year In Review 




Year In Review • Student Life 65 




66 Sports Divider 




Left: Bill Brown (32) drives in for a stuff against Madison. 
His efforts were in vain, though, as Euclid dropped the 
game. Left (inset): Coach Ramlow gives his runners a few 
last minute tips before the gun sounds in this meet against 
Regina. Below: Euclid's hockey team gave loyal fans a 
healthy dose of action as they swept past the Viking icers. 



he sports program at Euclid 
High was brought into a larger 
perspective in the 1982-1983 
school year. Freshman teams were es- 
tablished for every sport to accomo- 
date the new enrollment. The fresh- 
man were eager to do well as they put 
forth every effort to fit in among the 
upperclassmen. Problems with practice 
space arose but most of the hang-ups 
were soon corrected. The sports pro- 
grams continued to provide an added 
dimension to an often flat school day. 



Divider Sports 67 




VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Front Row: K. 

Mahovlic, J. Barndt, M. Szmania, G. Fondran, 
P. Kehn, J. Minissale, A. Ward, P. Pallante, V. 
Martin, G. Caplick. Row 2: J. Brown, P. Ber- 
nacki, G. Jakubauskas, S. Sanford, F. Bauck, D. 
Morek, J. Richardson, ). Hribar, R. Schafer. 
Row 3: T. O'Neill, K. Callahan, J. Plevelich, B. 
Evans, C. Eyman, B. Rinderle, R. Zurga, B. Kli- 
mek, A. Lapuh, J. Santoriella. Row 4: J. Poklar, 
J. Smith, L. Longstreth, B. Castrovince, T. Ku- 
hen, G. Kubik, C. Kostan, S. Morek, R. Wilson, 
D. Fair, S. Skiljan. Row 5: S. Latham, M. Baitt, 
M. Sheehan, S. Szpak, T. Yuras, M. Ussai, J 
Penny, M. Jaszkewicz, J. Barnard, D. Horvat 
Row 6: A. Cipollo, B. Godfrey, T. Gilliotti, J 
Zele, J. Lardomita, C. Kane, K. Sustarsic, R 
Skur, T. Wandersleben. Row 7: T. Russo, P 
Schwenke, R. Seymour, C. Nolan, M. Barnaus- 
kas, B. Attamante. 






fS 




68 Sports • Varsity Football 




B 



efense and the ground ga- 
me — these were the two 
key factors in the success of 
the 1983 Panther Varsity Football 
team. Euclid's defense ranked first 
in the G.C.C. in total defense, in 
rushing defense, and in pass inter- 
ceptions. Greg Fondran was the 
G.C.C.'s leading interceptor, 
snatching five enemy passes on the 
year. The pass rush of defensive 
strongholds Vic Martin, John 
Barndt, Frank Bauck, John Minis- 
sale, and Jack Richardson was also a 
big factor in the defensive success 
story. 

As the awesome Panther defense 
contained the enemy running 
game, the offensive line of Lou 
Nieves, George Caplick, John Zele, 
Stacy Jones, and Bill Nachtigal dyn- 
amited holes for Euclid's ground 
crew. Senior tailback Paul Pallante, 
the team's leading scorer ran for 
over 1,000 yards and was the 
G.C.C.'s second leading rusher. 



Senior John Hribar gained over 500 
yards at the fullback spot, and quar- 
terback Mike Szmania connected 
on 54% of his passes to take second 
in the G.C.C. in passing percentage. 
Another team asset was exper- 
ience. Twenty-eight seniors re- 
turned this year, many of them 
starters in their junior year, and the 
team also had 26 juniors at the start 
of the season. By the end of the 
season, the team had compiled an 
outstanding 6-3-1 record, 3 shu- 
touts, and a third place finish in the 
conference. 

Special awards were earned by 
Paul Pallante (MVP), Lou Nieves 
(Outstanding Offensive Lineman), 
Vic Martin (Outstanding Defensive 
Lineman), and John Plevelich 
(Champion of the Year). Martin, 
who wassidelined with an ankle in- 
jury for the first three games, was 
honored with the All-GCC status as 
were Lou Nieves and Greg Fon- 
dran. Pallante was elected GCC co- 
player of the year. 



VARSITY FOOTBALL 


Euclid 


Opponent 


13 Cleveland Hts. 


6 


7 St. Joseph 


36 


34 Geneva 


14 


14 North 


14 


7 Mentor 


14 


27 Maple Hts. 





22 South 


25 


28 Bedford 





35 Brush 


14 


21 Mayfield 





Season Record: 


6-3-1 




Varsity Football • Sports 69 



game was realli 
bounce of the b 




Above: GCC co-player of the yea 
Pallante gained over 1,000 yards this sea' 
son. Right: The deadly Panther defense 
was rated first in the G.C.C. Far Right: Sen- 
ior fullback John Hribar rushed for 500 
yards this year. 



70 Sports • Varsity Football 




vs. Maple Heights 

Senior fullback John Hribar ran 
for 84 yards in 11 carries including a 
17-yard TD bolt, and flanker Aubrey 
Ward ran for Euclid's second TD, 10 
yards on a sweep, as the Panthers 
shutout Maple. QB Mike Szmania 
had one of his best nights ever con- 
necting on 10 of 16 passes for 125 
yards, while Paul Pallante had two 
successful field goal attempts. 

vs. South 

The Panthers were down by 18 
points late in the first half when sen- 
ior Aubrey Ward ran for a 16-;yard 
TD. Euclid's second TD came via the 
legs of sophomore Kurt Conway on 
a three-yard scamper. Then, late in 
the third quarter, senior fullback 
John Hribar rambled for 25 yards 
and the score to bring Euclid within 
a field goad of the Rebels. With un- 
der four minutes left, the Panthers 
had a perfect scoring opportunity - 
— four shots from South's one yard 
line— but the four attempts were 
fruitless. 

vs. Bedford 

The Panthers pounced on Bed- 
ford, scoring 4 TE)'s including an im- 
pressive 44-yard aerial strike from 
QB Mike Szmania To Jack Richard- 
son. Other TD's were scored by Au- 
brey Ward on a 3-yard run, John 
Hribar on a dash of 23 yards, and 
Paul Pallante on a two-yard skip. 

vs. Brush 

Paul Pallante romped for scores of 
57 and 47 yards, and John Plevelich, 
Jeff Brown, and QB Szmania ran for 
TD's as well as to grind Brush into 
the turf. The Euclid ground crew 
was the dominant facto in the game 
as it rolled up 315 of the total 398 
yards. 

vs. May field 

The CCC's number one defense 
was omnipressent as it held May- 
field to a single yard on the ground 
and 45 in the air and sacked the QB 
eight times. Other highlights in- 
cluded Vic Martin's punt block, 
John Minisalle's fumble recovery, 
and Paul Pallante's three TD runs. 
The Panthers shutout the Wildcats 
to end an excellent 1982 season. 



Varsity Football • Sports 71 



Defensive Dynamos 



w * •**&. 



MX. 






^~ 




his year's Junior Varsity 
Football squad completed 
an excellent season. The 
sophomores finished second in 
the Greater Cleveland Confer- 
ence with 7 wins, 1 loss' and 2 ties. 
The JV. Panther defense was 
first rate, limiting their opponents 
to only 35 points in 10 games. 

The offense, led by running 
backs Kurt Conway and Vic Prin- 
gle, was quarterbacked by Scott 
Szmania. They* averaged 14.3 
points per game, easily beating 
the average score of opposing of- 
fenses. 

The season highlight was a last 
second win over Saint Joseph's 
High School. The 12-9 victory was 
exemplary of the awesome JV. 



Panther season play. 

The defense was spearheaded 
by Joe Gubanc, Matt Malaney, 
Tony Ciuprinskas, John Harris? 
Nick Minardo, and Adam Koz- 
lowski. Dave Zusman and Bob 
King stood out on offense. 

The 9th grade did wefl with a 2- 
2 record going into the fifth game 
when injuries claimed the starting 
quarterback, center, and tailback. 
The replacements picked up the 
slack, but the team lost its last 
three games by slim margins. 

Outstanding players were Joe 
Scolaro, Larry Brooks, Ray Uhlir, 
George Beros, and captains Bill 
Bruce, Dana Golner, and John 
Martin. 



, 




* 


JV FOOTBALL 






Euclid Opponent 




36 


Cleveland Heights 


6 




12 


St. Joseph 


9 




30 


Geneva 







6 


North 










Mentor 


8 




18 


Maple Heights 










South 







14 


Bedford 







27 


Brush 


6 







Mayfield 
Season Record: 7-1-2 








72 Sports • JV Football 




FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM Front Row: 

M. Perry, T. Yehl, M. Thompson, C. Williams, 
D. McGraw, E. Hall, R. Perrie, D. Walsh, C. 
Stennis. Row 2: G. Knack, M. Miller, M. Ab- 
bott, K. Kelly, M. DeMora, R. Uhlir, R. Benja- 
min, C. Jakubauskas, |. Grassi, aide. Row 3: R. 
Gezann, L. Davis, D. Kitchen, B. Bruce, K. 
Clark, A. McGee, D. Cononie, R. McCarthy, 
M. Volpe, aide. Row 4: J. Martin, L. Brooks, G. 
Beros, J. Frisco, D. Gollner, K. Nebe, J. Scolaro, 
R. Staso. Row S: T. Gilliotti, B. Godfrey, A. 
Cipollo. 

JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL Front Row: R. 

Thomas, |. Immke, R. Ward, E. Tomasch, T. 
Ciuprinskas, B. Ashley, M. Francis, K. Conway. 
Row 2: J. Tousel, D. McGrath, R. Whitlow, M. 
Baker, V. Pringle, S. Popp, D. Zusman. Row 3: 

B. Urquhart, M. Siegel, J. Corrigan, S. Lorenzo, 
P. Kessler, D. Wylie, S. Sceranka, T. Sheridan. 
Row 4: J. Hall, J. Sherman, M. Pekol, G. Cle- 
velsch, P. Williams, M. Clark, J. Harris. Row 5: 
P. Haggerty, J. Bowman, A. Koslowski, J. Buck, 
N. Minardo, J. Gubanc, S. Szmania, J. Kronik. 
Row 6:B. Attamante, P. Schwenke, K. Sustar- 
sic, R. Skur, C. Nolan, D. Olszens, E. Meaney, 

C. Banning. Row 7: T. Wandersleben, M. Bar- 
bauskas, J. Lardomita, T. Russo. 



Left: The 1982 JV Team had a strong run- 
ning game and an awesome defense. Be- 
low Right: The freshmen team lost several 
key players to injuries, including a center, 
quarterback, and tailback. 




FRESHMEN FOOTBALL 


Euclid 


Opponent 


26 Maple Hts. 


8 


12 Mayfield 


14 


6 Brush 


20 


38 Eastlake 


8 


6 Parma 


16 


6 Shaw 


14 


20 Bedford 


24 


Season Record: 2-5 





■ «P 



■i 



Freshmen Football • Sports 73 



Booters Take GCC 



he 1983 Varsity Soccer team 
took the G.C.C. by storm, 
stealing the conference 
crown for the first time ever Its sea- 
son record was the best in the 
school's history and included a 
streak of 12 consecutive games with- 
out a loss. Highlighting the win 
streak were victories over defending 
co-champions Brush and North. 

Senior Mark Wardeiner was the 
team's outstanding offensive player 
and the Plain Dealer Player of the 
Week. Team MVP Lou Bartulovic 
was also a member of the All-District 
First Team and was a News Herald 
Player of the Week. Chris Van De 
Motter, a junior, won the Outstand- 
ing Hustle Award, while sophomore 
goalie Marko Prpic was the Out- 
standing Defensive Player and a 
News Hera/d Player of the Week. All 
four were members of the G.C.C. 
first team, while seniors Greg Gar- 
land, Rich Rozic, and Rupert Hird 



made the All-G.C.C. second team. 

G.C.C. Coach of the Year, Euclid's 
own Greg Sattler, said that the 1983 
squad was "the best group of team 
players" and that he "was proud to 
have coached Euclid's first cham- 
pionship team." 

A young Junior Varsity Soccer 
team finished with 4 wins, 6 losses, 
and 1 tie this year. Seven ninth grad- 
ers ended up starting at one time or 
another during the season. Accord- 
ingly, the team did poorly in the first 
few games. The team was unbeaten, 
however, in the last 3 games. Several 
of the older players, like sophomore 
Kirk Dauer, helped provide leader- 
ship to the team. The late season 
winning streak showed the extent of 
the team's improvement. 

Mr. Homovec felt that the addi- 
tion of freshmen this year was a 
benefit to the team. He cited first 
quarter troubles as the team's main 
handicap. Again, this points to inex- 
perience as the team's problem. 




IV SOCCER Row 7; Chris Papouras, Albin Kucmanic, Jeff Jordan^Nick Bogden, Derrik Stewart, 
Paul Thomas Tony Cvijanovic. Row 2: Vyanktesh Patel, Bill Papouras, Jim Mervar, Eric Sebush, 
Todd Maxwell, Nick Papouras. Row 3: Pete Perzetic, Ed Wilson, Stan Toussaint, Mike Shuster, 
Todd Stoberg, Mike Woodcock. Row 4: Pete Pappas, Mario Navkovic, Brian Polaski, Chris 
Wright, Dave Hall. Row 5: Miro Milicevic, Pete Porter, Bill Campbell, Kirk Dauer. 




IV SOCCER 



Opponent 



1 N. Royalton 

2 Lake Catholic 
Mentor 

Brush 

2 Eastlake North 

11 Gilmour 
Mayfield 

1 Mentor 

1 Brush 

5 Eastlake North 

2 Mayfield 

1. Cleveland Heights 

Season Record: 4-6-2 



VARSITY SOCCER 


Euclid Opponent 


1 North Royalton 5 


10 Lake Catholic 3 


3 Mentor 1 


2 Brush 1 


3 Will. South 


6 Mayfield 1 


1 Mentor 1 


3 Brush 


4 Will. South 


4 Eastlake North 2 


10 Mayfield 3 


1 St. Joseph 





74 Sports • JV Soccer 



By Storm, Win Title 





Senior Rich R 
Panth#» offer* 



s in for yef another goal. Above: The 
<ires off for action at mid- field. 



VARSITY SOCCER TEAM Kneeling: Marko Prpic, Nick Bogden. Row 
1: Mike Rendina, Igor Grahovac, Dave Crane, Ed Stroberg, Tim Lin- 
dic, Tom Carlson, Chris Van Demotter, Dave Leonhardt. Row 2: 
Manager Brian Oberle, Rick Holcknecht, Mark Wardeiner, Rich Ro- 
zic, Lou Bartulovic, Greg Garland, John Kastelic, Jim Blevins, Tom 
Velkos, Coach Sattler. 



Varsity Soccer • Sports 75 




Tony FoskeV demonstrates the intense 
concentration and steady hand needed, to 

ace a difficult putt. 



76 Sports • Golf 




he Panther golf team won 
the G.C.C. championship for 
the 2nd time in 3 years after 
being narrowly edge out by arch-ri- 
val Mentor in 1981. 

The team was led by junior Jim 
Hradek, who had a 37.5 average, 
captained the all G.C.C. team and 
missed a trip to State by only 3 shots. 
Senior Mike Mihalick was number 
2 man, with a 40 average in his sec- 
ond season as a starter. Mihalick felt 
the team deserved its championship 
after all the hard work they did and 
added, "I felt the early win against 
Mentor was the high point of the 
season." 

The team was slightly marred by 
an injury to Dave Bennet after sever- 





GOLF SCORES 


n 






162 


North 




173 


156 


Mentor 




162 j 


153 


Maple 




185 


174 


South 




184 


161 


Bedford 




178 


170 


Mayfield 




164 


175 


Mentor 




156 


163 


Maple 




186 


165 


South 




165 


168 


Bedford 




170 


150 


North 




162 


179 


Mayfield 




180 


153 


Brush 




173 


175 


Brush 




190 | 




Season Record: 


11-2-1 







al matches. Bennet suffered a 
slipped disc. 

The rest of the team did very well. 
Senior Tony Foskey nearly qualified 
for districts, losing a 3-player tie- 
breaker. The team as a whole scored 
in the high 30's and low 40's all sea- 
son. The depth provided by this cali- 
ber of players was a crucial part in 
the team's success. Coach Raicevich 
was also lucky to have a young team 
with such fully developed playing 
skills. 

Top: Panther golfers take a breather before 
moving on to the next green. Above: Dr. Ber- 
gem takes time out of his busy schedule to 
enjoy a golf match. 



COLF TEAM Kneeling: Scott Corrao, Matt Bryda, Mark Raicevich, Gary Paparizos. Stand- 
ing: Ed Tekieli, Tony Foskey, David Bennet, James Hradek, Mike Mihalick, Mark Gaylor, 
Coach Raicevich. 



Golf • Sports 77 








WA1NAPOLO Clockwise from bottom left: 

Katie Brickman, Julie Smith, Kathy Nickel, 
Terri Nickel, Susie Reinke, Nadine Lisac, Wen- 
dy Swyt, Marlene Joyce, Kim Norton, Rhonda 
Sterrick, Lee Ann Yeckley, Michelle Micale, 
Rose Cubitosi, Laurie Ipavic, Gina Brearton. 

Above: Senior Adam Race passes to set up a 
shot on goal. Right center: George Miller 
rides the waves en route to a Euclid tally. Right 
botton: First-year coach Maxson discusses 
strategy with the players. 




78 Sports • Wai Napolo 



WATER POLO TEAM Front Row: Jim Mataich, Corinne Dular, Dave McCandless, Kevin Naninger, 
Matt Sweet, Kim Metz, Wendy Swyt. Row 2: George Miller, Darrin Magner, Chuck Deptola, Bob 
Nacinovich, Adam Race, Frank Strohmeyer, Phil Gron. 



If \M IjjLj 


1/' 'J^BK? j^k 

■SB 

* 51 




_ ^Bpfe;- I ^K v Hl^H i^H 




I 1 ^1 ■ 






iv/tra? pcuo 


^^^ 


Euclid 


Opponent 1* 


23 

9 

16 


Midpark 

Canton Glen Oak 
. Berea 


11 
15 

7 


7 


Cinn. Princeton 


19 


5 
11 
15 
14 

20 


Cinn. Sycamore 
Upper Arlington 
Midpark 
Berea 

District Tournament 
Berea 


22 
15 
10 
12 (ot.) 

6 


6 
11 


Midpark 

Canton Glen Oak 

Season Record: 5-6 


20 

7 



erhaps one of the most fa- 
tiguing sports at EHS is wa- 
ter polo. Players on this 
team have to tread water and, or, 
swim for the duration of the 
game, and they are completely 
exhausted by the end of the play. 
Thus, there is much emphasis on 
conditioning at practice. Players 
also have to practice swimming 
with and passing the ball. 

Captains Adam Race and 
George Miller led the team to a 5- 
6 record along with Phil Gron, 
Darrin Wagner, Dennis Dickard, 
Pat Le Quyea, Bob Nacinovich, 
and Joe O'Neill. The team nar- 
rowly missed a trip to the state 
tourney as they lost a tough match 
to Canton Glen Oak, 11-7 in the 
final round of the district tourna- 
ment. 

The Wai Napolo Club practiced 
all year for its show, a three-night 
stand in May. The club put on a 
show of synchronized swimming 
to music, a sort of water ballet, 
and it held candy and bake sales to 
raise funds for costumes. 

Terri Nickel, the club's presi- 
dent commented, "It took a lot of 
hard work to get ready for the 
show. Timing is extremely impor- 
tant, so the routines had to be 
practiced many times." Other 
club officers included Sue Reinke, 
vice-president; and Janet Larkins, 
secretary. Treasurer Kirsten Freeh 
held the funds for the group, and 
Maureen Colling was the club his- 
torian. Maureen was responsible 
for recording the club's year in a 
scrapbook. 




Water Polo • Sports 79 



One Step Ahead 



BOYS X-COUNTRY 



Opponent 



J 
\ 



Euclid 

22 Bedford 

20 Brush 

20 Mayfield 

15 Willoughby South 

36 Mentor 

20 Maple 



Season Record: 5-1 



CIRLS X-COUNTRY 

Euclid Opponent 

21 St. Joseph Academy 34 

27 Regina 28 

24 Madison 33 

23 Kenston 34 

15 Maple 47 

Season Record: 5-0 



FRESHMAN X-COUNTRY 



Opponent 



(boys) Walsh 
Roehrr 



15 (girls) Roehm 
15 (boys) Middleburg 
15 (girls) Middleburg 
15 (boys) Ford 
15 (girls) Ford 

Season Record: 4-0 (boys) 
3-0 (girls) 




80 Sports • Cross Country 



VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY Kneeling: Jim Korzun, Marty Tomasi, Jim Allay, Matt Basler, Ed 
Templey. Row 1: Tom Slusser, Joe Muscarella, J. P. Walters, Mike Leyda, Craig Vernon, Jim 
Duricy. Row 2: Andy Calabrese, Dennis Rymarcyzk, Andy Powaski, Ken Proz, Coach Tom 
Halbedel. 



RStep 


V*n*v<* r *fl 






Oct" •^ 




\;» f W f, ^mf' ' \ 


B^^l BK jS 










^F''''^jB^h i 


r~M Blj^fl 






G/tfIS' C«OSS COUNTRY Kneeling: Amy Nemecek, Noreen O'Donnell, Tina Day, Kate 
McLaughlin, Diane Rolik. Standing: Coach Saywell, Jennie Schwartz, Faith Kardos, Julie Sas, 
Kris Faletic, Mina Tirabassi, Mary Hribar. 




JUNIOR VARSITY-FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY Row 1: Monice Simmons, Gretchen 
Harnick, Jackie Vanah, Joyce Bukovac, Robin Ramlow, Coach Ramlow. Row 2: Bob Maher, 
Tom Madden, Andrew Haupt, John Rackar, Ken Powaski, Werner Mews. Row 3: Pat 
McLaughlin, Mike McCandless, Joshua Ford, Marty Thomasi, Bill Bell, Jim Corzun. 



five 



he 1982 boys' varsity 
cross country team was 
a young squad. Of the 
returning seniors, only 



captain Mike Colo had any ap- 
preciable experience as a varsi- 
ty runner. By the end of the 
season, however, Colo, Jim Al- 
lay, Gary Tressler, Dennis Ry- 
marcyzk, Ed Linder, Matt Basler 
and Ed Tepley led the team to a 
second place finish in the 
G.C.C. 

Top honors were taken by 
Mike Colo for MVP, Vince Rat- 
tini for the Most Improved 
Runner and Jim Allay for the 
Most Valuable Sophomore. 

What is girls' cross country? 
Take about 13 girls and work 
them very hard. Next, tell them 
to run a 3.1 mile race and pass 
all of the people with jerseys 
different from their own. That 
is exactly what the girls' cross 
country team did as it compiled 
a superb dual meet record of 
five wins and no losses. 

The team was a young but 
experienced group as the lone 
pair of returning seniors, cap- 
tains Diane Rolik and Kate 
McLaughlin, were supported 
by eleven strong and extremely 
talented underclassmen. 

Kris Faletic, the team's most 
outstanding runner, was also 
Euclid's lone state qualifer. Kris 
also holds the season's best 
time and new school record of 
19:31 in the 5000 meter (3.1 
mile) race. Other top honors 
were taken by Diane Rolik for 
the Outstanding Senior, No- 
reen O'Donnell for the Out- 
standing Junior and Jenny 
Schwartz for the Most Im- 
proved Runner. 

The 1982 ninth grade boys' 
and girls' cross country teams 
finished their seasons unde- 
feated in dual meet competi- 
tion. The boys' team was led by 
Billy Bell and Scott Burton. The 
girls were led by Jodi Wollmer- 
shauser and Robin Ramlow. 
Bell and WoIImershauser set 
new school records for the 
cross-country course. 



Cross Country • Sports 81 



Senior Lisa Berardinelli recoils from a spike as 
junior Cindy Black (7) readies herself for ac- 
tion on either side of the net. 







' • 



- 



T 




Despite Inexperience, Freak Accident, 

Volleyballers Roll On 



82 Sports • Varsity Volleyball 




Below: Wendy Potokar readies herself for ac- 
tion. Bottom: Mary Kay Zahorsky attempts a 
spike against Mayfield as her team mates look 
on. Her efforts were in vain, though, as Euclid 
dropped the match. 



VARSITY VOLLEYBALL SCORES 


Euclid 




Opponent 


15,1,15 


Lakewood 


13,15,4 


15,15, 


P. Riverside 


9,5 


15,15 


Mentor 


3,13 


15,10,15 


Villa.Angela 


7,15,1 


12,15,15, 


Maple Heights 


15,8,13 


15,9,14 


South 


13,15,16 


15,15 


Brush 


6,9 


15,15 


Bedford 


9,8 


12,13 


Mayfield 


15,15 


6,5 


North 


15,15 


15,15,1 


Mentor 


11,17,15 


15,15 


Regina 


7,11 


12,15,15 


Maple Heights 


15,12,8 


8,15,10 


Lake Catholic 


15,9,15 


3,15,4 


South 


15,11,16 


10,15,15 


Bedford 


15,11,16 


15,15 


Brush 


5,0 


16,12,8 


Mayfield 


14,15,15 


15,15,12 


North 


17,13,15 


12,15,5 


Solon 
Season Record: 11-9 


15,11,15 



eniors Lisa Berardinelli, Nina 
Matic, Wendy Potokar, and 
Jean Savage formed the core 
of the 1983 Varsity Volleyball squad 
and led the team to a third place 
finish in the G.C.C. Aside from these 
four returning seniors, the team was 
very young and lacking in depth. 

The highlight of the season was a 
closely contested three-game match 



VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM Front Row: 

Lisa Bererdinelli, Jean Savage, Wendy Potokar, 
Nina Matic. Row 2: Coach Paderewski, Mar- 
gie McCance, Mary Zahorsky, Cindy Black, 
Anne Buck, Rose Struna, Tammi Cantini. 





against North. The low point was the 
bus accident en route to the match 
against South. No serious injuries re- 
sulted; however, the experience 
shook all those present. 

The team's goals were to work 
well together, to develop their play- 
ing skills, and to finish at least in the 
top half of the G.C.C. Coach Pade- 
rewski thought these goals were 



reached but still would have liked a 
better season record. She added, 
"Our biggest problem was inconsis- 
tency. We started off 5-0, and after 
our first loss things were very unpre- 
dictable." 

The MVP Award went to Jean Sav- 
age and Rose Struna was the Most 
Improved Player. 



Varsity Volleyball • Sports 83 



■ 



JF 



Net 
improvement 



*/jX 



fvl 





Freshman Volleyball Team Row 1: Diane Rossman, Amu Suponcic, Diane Maroli, Amy 
Waltermire. Row 2: Juanita Carter, Marcie Emerman, Kathy Brickman, Danielle D'Amico. 
Top: Coach Kathy Rogers. Left: Suzette Seymour sets to serve. 




his year's JV Volleyball squad 
was coach Pat Buck's eighth 
such team. She says of her 
players' season, "They worked very 
hard and I saw steady improvement. 
We also had a lot of fun!" 

Laura Saletrick was named Most 
Valuable Setter, Margie McCance 
received Most Valuable Server, and 
McCance and Josie Jules were 
picked as Most Valuable Hitters. 

Miss Buck's main goal was to see 
her players improve in their skills, 
and for the most part, this goal was 
reached. "I would like to make every 
player good enough to play on the 
varsity squad and provide it with 
depth." 

"Many people judge a team on its 
record, but I feel that a winning re- 
cord isn't everything-improving the 
team is what counts. The girls pro- 
gressed together as a team and I was 
very pleased." 



J. V. Volleyball Team Row 1: Jill Waschura, Julie Trbovich, Sue Templeton, Deanna Wylie, 
Chris Chinchar, Laura Tressler, Josie Jules. Row 2: Lisa Busdiecker, Suzette Seymour, Eileen 
Galloway, Laura Saletrick, Carol Watral, Sue Larkins, Coach Buck. 



hen asked what she thought 
of this year's freshmen vol- 
leyball team, head coach 
Kathy Rogers said, "For the number 
of ninth graders that went out for 
the team, there was a lot of talent to 
work with." This talent was evident 
as the girls lost only one regular sea- 
son game. 

The highlight of the freshman sea- 
son was the Mentor-Shore Tourna- 
ment. Euclid finished third in the 
tournament and brought home a 
consolation trophy. 

Team Captain Amy Suponic and 
Diane Rossman were elected as 
Most Outstanding Players. Diane 
scored 62 points on the season, 
while Amy scored 57. The success 
was due to team effort, though, and 
as Coach Rogers commented, "In 
the beginning of the season, the kids 
all played as individuals because they 
came from different schools and had 
different coaches, but by the end of 
the season, they were working very 
well as a team." 

This year's team goals were to 
work together, to improve serving, 
and to get in condition. Mrs. Rod- 
gers commented, "I felt that these 
goals were reached and it was obvi- 
ous by their season record." 



Freshmen Volleyball • Sports 85 



hat does love have to 
do with tennis? Is it the 
lovely ladies on the ten- 
nis team? Or is it the term that 
means "no points" in tennis? 
Actually, it's what the girls tried 
to avoid showing on the courts. 
In no way did they show any 
love for their opponents. Their 
5-0 shutout was no kind gift to 
Regina, while their 3-2 win 
over Mayfield was no act of hu- 
man kindness. After several 
long, grueling matches and a 
pair of third-set tiebreakers, 
the first doubles team finally 
dealt the coup de grace in an- 
other triple-set match. 

Leading the racket were sen- 
ior captains Sue Mooney and 
Beth Carman and seniors Hilla- 
ry Hook, Jennifer Jaroscak, Jane 
Mast, and Allison Mersnik. 
Top honors went to Sue 
Mooney for Outstanding Play- 
er and Tracy Thomas as the 
most improved player. 

One word of advice: be wary 
of these girls- they might just 
slap you with their backhand. 





Jennifer Jaroscak, Hillary Hook, Darnise Stephens, 
e Mast, Allison Mersnik, Sue Mooney, Kirsten Freeh, 
)t Pictured: Kathy Ukmar. 



86 Sports • Girls' Tennis 





V * 



,.,■■'■■;■.. .^'v ■ 'J^' ;■■... : *wi: 



ame Of Love 






^*N 





n IHMH.XHW I W 





Girls' Tennis • Sports 87 



Practice 
Makes Perfect 




igh school sports are not 
everyone's bag. They are 
both physically and emo- 
tionally draining. They demand 
hard work, endurance and a high 
degree of discipline at what people 
affectionately call "practice". 

Now, as any athlete will tell you, 
"practicing" their given sport is 
only part of the story. Staying in 
good shape is another part. Most 
athletes run and lift weights in the 
off season. During the season, run- 
ning is common to nearly all sports 
as the swimmers, wrestlers, basket- 
bailers, tracksters, and, yes, even 
the swimmers can be seen down on 
the indoor track. 

Discipline is an essential part of 
every sport. While you're warm 
and cozy in your little bed, mem- 
bers of the swim team are plunging 
into the ice cold water in the pool. 
It's hard to believe that anyone 
would get up at 5:30 for swim prac- 
tice, and it's also hard to believe 
that a basketball player once had to 
run 25 miles for missing five prac- 
tices, but it's true. In fact, basketball 
is one of the more disciplined 



sports at E.H.S. as players may not 
talk, sit, or even drink water at 
practice, and coaches of both the 
girls and boys teams penalize loaf- 
ers and the tardy with sprints. Even 
football players enjoy some disci- 
pline as they find themselves prac- 
ticing from 8 A.M. to 4 P.M. on 
those hot days of August, asking, 
perhaps the most frequent ques- 
tion of athletes: "Why am I here?" 

Aside from the hard work and 
discipline, practices must invariably 
stress fundamentals, scrimmages, 
and sportsmanship. Practice can be 
fun and even rewarding as well. 
Most athletes enjoy what they're 
doing or they wouldn't be there in 
the first place. After a morning 
workout, swimmers can look for- 
ward to a gourmet breakfast con- 
sisting of Tang or milk and cold pop 
tarts, while the guys on basketball 
look for that victory holding their 
opponents to under 50 points to 
earn them a pizza party. 

All in all, athletics are an impor- 
tant part of the high school exper- 
ience. They develop mature, disci- 
plined adults and make better 
sports of us all. 








88 Sports • Feature 





Above: Grapplers John Hribar and Craig 
Eyman battle it out on the mats. Above 
morticed: A speechless Greg Fondran 
takes a well-deserved break. Far Left: 
Swimmers Corinne Dular, Mary Kay Za- 
horsky, and Danielle Nichting run as part 
of their early-morning workout. Middle 
Left:Rtck Holcknecht and teammates Tom 
Velkos and Ed Stroberg practice shooting. 
Left: Football players had to practice six 
hours in the hot sun during the latter part 
of the summer. 



Feature • Sports 89 



A Break In The Action 




90 Sports • Boys' Varsity Basketball 





B 



^BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Kneeling: Trevor Jurgenson, Carla Loparo, Andrea Kosic, Connie 
Papouras, Kent Smith. Row 2: Bill Brown, Dean Pate, Bob Daugherty, Haywood Fonville, Rusty 
Mazzaro, Greg Fondran, Coach Doc Daugherty. Row 3: John Cayne, Jerry Murphy, Tony Gholson, 
Jerome Young, Mike Zuzek, Terry Rabbitts. 



espite injuries to ace guard 
Bob Daugherty, which si- 
delined him for half the 
season, the varsity basketball team 
captured second place in the 
GCC and finished 16-8 overall. 
Picking up the slack in his ab- 
sence, Mike Zuzek, Rusty Maz- 
zaro, Tony Gholson, Jerry Mur- 
phy, and Jerome Young were 
consistent double-figure scorers 
throughout the season. This 
quick, aggressive squad executed 
precision passing to make up for 
its lack of size and strength. 

Coach Doc Daugherty, who 
hoped his team would peak near 
the end of the season, saw his 
dream fulfilled as the Panthers 
compiled a string of six straight 
victories to cap the regular sea- 
son. 

Highlights of the season includ- 
ed the late-season nail-biters ver- 
sus Wickliffe and North. At Wick- 
liffe, the see-saw battle ended 
with Daugherty's jump shot at the 
buzzer. The Winterfest game 
against North went down to the 
wire as well with Jerome Young 
doing the honors with a last-sec- 
ond underhand shot. 



Left: The Panthers had a string of six 
straight victories to cap the season. Above 
left: Mike Zuzek was one of the team's 
leading scorers. Above: Bob Daugherty, 
Euclid's ballhandling wizard, missed most 
of this season due to injuries. 



Boys' Varsity Basketball • Sports 91 



'▼ 










Take Euclid and St. Joe's, 
match them together in a bas- 
ketball game, and what do you 
have? A pressure-packed, 
rafter-shaking tournament 
basketball contest. 

The road to the showdown 
with St. Joe's began in sec- 
tional play. In their first game, 
the Panthers crushed Ashta- 
bula Edgewood 71-44 as all 12 
Euclid players scored. Next, 
EHS tripped Ashtabula 61-53 
on 17-point performances by 
guards Bob Daugherty and 
Jerome Young. Daugherty 
went on to lead the Panthers 
to the sectional championship 
as he canned 20 points in the 
59-50 defeat of West Geauga. 

On March 2, 3000 fans 
crammed themselves into Eu- 
clid's gym for THE GAME. The 
Panthers, a decided under- 
dog, played a scrappy game, 
tying the score twice. St. Joe's 
pulled away for good late in 
the third quarter, winning the 
game 77-66. Bob Daugherty 
and Mike Zuzek led the Pan- 
thers in the losing effort with 
20 points each. 

Mike Zuzek goes up for two of his 
twenty points against St. Joe's. 



\ 




Left: Senior guard, Bob Daugherty 
picked apart enemy defenses as one of 
the team's most potent weapons. Below: 
Rusty Mazzaro, senior, was a consistent dou- 
ble-figure scorer. Bottom Right: John Cayne 
goes up for the slam! 



••; 







BOYS BASKETBALL 


Euclid 


Opponent 


57 


Cleve. Hts. 63 


82 


Maple Hts. 67 


57 


• Mentor :: : ;■ : 60 - : 


46 


Orange 62 


50 


Mayfield 68 


61 


Brush 58 


56 


South 54 


71 


North 66 


75 


Rhodes 51 


75 


Bay Village 51 


62 


Bedford 66 


60 


Maple Hts. 59 


56 


Madison 60 I 


41 


: Mentor 44 ; 


66 


Geneva 57 


74 


Mayfield 68 


69 


Brush 66 


56 


Wickliffe 55 


61 


South 55 


53 


North 52 


81 


Bedford 55 




Tournament 


71 


Ashtabula Edgewood 44 


61 


Ashtabula Senior 53 


59 


West Geauga 50 


66 


St. Joseph 77 




Season Record: 16-8 




Boys' Varsity Basketball • Sports 93 



he JV and freshman bas- 
ketball teams proved to be 
rising stars in the constel- 
lation that is Euclid basketball. 

Although the JV's got off to a 
stumbling start, dropping three of 
their first four games, one a con- 
ference game against arch-rival 
Mentor, Coach Turkall kept the 
team from feeling down. They 
bounced back to take twelve of 
their next fourteen games, nine of 
which were conference victories. 
Two of these were decided in the 
last seconds. In the first, a rematch 
against Mentor, Scott Szmania 
made two foul shots to win the 
game with no time left on the 
clock. The second nailbiter saw 
the JV's beat Wickliffe on a half- 
court shot Szmania in overtime. 

Like their JV counterparts, the 
freshmen also had a winning sea- 
son. Paced by the shooting of Neal 
McLain and Dana Gollner and the 
rebounding of center Kevin 
Thomas, the freshmen finished 
their season with an admirable 11- 
2 record. 



Right: Terry Rabbin's sparked the JV's of- 
fense and defense as well as played some 
varsity ball this year. Opposite page: t'HS's 
first freshman team ever ran off a string of 
eight straight victories during the season. 



BOYS JV BASKETBALL TEAM Kneeling: 

Scott Szmania, Jeff Zurilla, Nick Minardo, 
Darrius Ridley, Lamarr Brown. Standing: 
Coach Turkall, Mike Hrusovsky, Ray Mims, 
Ed Tekieli, Bill Blalock, Mike Hoag, Randy 
Thomas. 



Rising Stars 



mKOBSM 




94 Sports • Boys' JV Basketball 





Left FRESHMAN BOYS' BASKETBALL 
TEAM Kneeling: Tom Daugherty, Lee 
Kooser, Neil McClain, Steve Zaller, Tom 
lewin,Tom Wojno. Row 2: Coach Cipollo, 
Dana Gollner, Amy Lyons, Tom Jarc, 
George Barich, Kevin Thompson, John 
Frisco, Adrian Fonville, Matt Ospelt, Sue 
Szmania, Bill DeMora, Coach Tinchor. Be- 
low FRESHMAN B TEAM Bottom Row: 
Gary Pinta, Arman Ochoa, Jim Bowdouris. 
Row 2: Ryan Scott, Pat McLaughlin, Ron 
Wandersleben, Tony Cvjanovic, Coach 
Tinchor. 



FRESHMEN BOYS' BASKETBALL I 


Euclid 

44 
51 


Mayfield 
Brush 


Opponent 

29 
31 


58 


Bedford 


40 


53 

71 


Maple Heights 
Parma 


19 
32 


40 


Mentor Memorial 


15 


6 
4 


4 
7 


Mayfield 
Brush 


32 . 

22 


64 

52 


Painsville Harvey 
Bedford 


39 
35 


47 
74 
52 


Maple Heights 

Wiley 

St. Joseph (o.t.) 

Season Record: 12-1 


36 
24 

57 




Boys' Freshmen Basketball • Sports 95 



ear The Top 






c : 



96 Sports • Girls' Varsity Basketball 





Jt 


'"if ■ 




^1 j/ 




< 

i 


I "-F-m 




4 


7p\ 


i 


i ■ -3 


r 


^^P 


i 


■ \ 

1 


< 


w 




Ji# 


^^ V 'T 


w 




> 




<4B ^ 


. 


I 









GIRLS BASKETBALL 




Euclid 

30 


Lake Catholic 


Opponent 1 
28 I 


51 


Maple Heights 


27 1 


35 


Mentor 


4 


2 $ 


47 


Collinwood 


5 


7 § 


26 ° 


Mayfield 


2 


4 I 


36 


Brush 


4 


1 


53 
50 
54 
66 


Willoughby South 
Eastlake North 
Geneva 
Bedford 


47 
52 
24 
29 


48 
40 


Maple Heights 
Mentor 


39 

45 


50 
36 
68 


Villa Angela 

Mayfield 

Wickliffe 


38 
34 
36 


32 


Brush 


29 


57 
67 
52 
46 


West Geauga 
Willoughby South 
Eastlake North 
Bedford 
Tournament 


43 
50 
55 
43 


25 


Collinwood 
Season Record: 14-7 


35 




his year's varsity girls' bas- 
ketball team had yet an- 
other highly successful 
season. Led by seniors Lisa Berar- 
dinelli and Jean Savage, but with a 
true team effort, the 82-83 squad 
rolled to a 14-7 record. Senior co- 
captains Sue Drienka and Sue Su- 
poncic also contributed strongly 
to the season's success, while 
sophomore Joan Mast rounded 
out the starting line-up. 

Certain events stood out during 
the season. One was the unex- 
pected layoff of arch-rival Eastlake 
North due to a teachers' strike. 
This enabled the Euclid girls to re- 
main near the top of the confer- 
ence while the Eastlake team was 
idle. 

High points included a six-game 
winning streak and a 3rd place fin- 
ish in the G.C.C. This year was also 
notable for the defection of sev- 
eral athletes from the swim team 
to the basketball team. 

Third-year head coach Mike 
Girimont, coming off last season 
as GCC Coach-of-the-Year, was 
assisted by Bob Cantini and Ray 
Force. 




Top: Leslie Smith takes advantage of a fast 
break as teammate Sue Suponcic looks on. 
Above, left: Anne Buck lofts one for the 
hoop against Collinwood. Far left: The 
girls had an outstanding season, finishing 
third in the GCC. 



GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Den- 
ise Holley, Diane Casto, Sue Drienka, loan 
Mast, Monica Kuhar, Sue Suponcic, Jean 
Savage, Lisa Sellers, Margie McCance, Lisa 
Berardinelli, Leslie Smith, Sherlyne Woods, 
Tiffany Croone, Laura Walsh. 



Girls' Varsity Basketball • Sports 97 



A Winning Pair 



he 1982-1983 girls' JV basket- 
ball team finished their sea- 
son with an outstanding 16-4 
record. When the smoke cleared, it 
was good enough to land them in 
third place in the GCC. 

Freshman Denise Holley led the 
Lady Panthers in scoring and re- 
bounding. Leading the offensive at- 
tack was Margie McCance while 
Tammy Cantini, Laura Walsh, Laura 
Tortarella, Doreen Tracey and Chris 
Kucera contributed heavily to the 
team's success. 

"We had a tough defense and a 
smooth running offense," remarked 
coach Bob Cantini. The girls aver- 
aged 25 points per game. The pre- 
vious experience many of the girls 



had with the sport in junior high was 
also a contributing factor to their 
fine record. By the end of the sea- 
son, Margie McCance and Denise 
Holley had advanced to the varsity 
level. Summing up the season, Chris 
Kucera noted that "much of the rea- 
son we did well was because we 
played as a team." 

The first freshman girls' basketball 
team in Euclid's history rounded out 
their season with a 5-2 record. It was 
a season of ups and downs, but gen- 
erally served to give the girls their 
first experience in high school bas- 
ketball. Coach Force commented 
"Overall we had an exciting season, 
especially our victory over Geauga. 
It's been great." 





GIRLS JV BASKETBALL \ 


Euclid 


Opponent 


24 


Lake Catholic 


15 


35 


Maple Heights 


32 


30 


Mentor 


14 


52 


Collinwood 


26 


39 


Mayfield 


8 


44 


Geneva 


11 


39 


Brush 


15 


35 


Willoughby South 


33 


26 


Eastlake North 


28 


51 


Bedford 


33 


41 


Maple Heights 


14 


31 
34 


Mentor 
Villa Angela 


24 
20 


49 


Mayfield 


17 


43 


Wickliffe 


5 


37 


Brush 


14 


26 


West Geauga 


22 


35 
27 
23 


Willoughby South 
Eastlake North 
Bedford 
Season Record: 16-4 


37 
41 
30 




JV GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Front Row: 

Laura Totarella, Tammy Cantini, Laura 
Walsh. Row 2: Doreen Tracey, Chris Ku- 
cera, Denise Holley, Margie McCance. 
Above: The JV's 16-4 record landed them 
a third place finish in the G.C.C. Above 
Right: Euclid's first girl freshman team 
ended the season 5-2. Far Right: JV Laura 
Walsh was one of the team's offensive 
leaders. 




98 Sports • Girls' JV Basketball 



FRESHMAN GIRLS" BASKETBALL TEAM 
Front Row: Jenny Marrot, Danielle D'A- 
mico, Amy Suponcic, Sandy Bolivar, Jackie 
Vanah, Mary Matsko. Row 2: Coach Ray 
Force, Kim Kocjan, Jenny Metcalf, Amy 
Waltermire, Gretchen Van De Motter, 
Laura Mataraza, Mary Ann Simicevic. 




FRESHMAN GIRLS' BASKETBALL 


Euclid 


Opponent 


17 J. R. Williams 


26 


31 Maple Heights 


15 


25 Parma 


18 


23 Bruch 


9 


24 West Geauga 


1 


26 Bedford 


30 


42 Willowick 


9 


29 ' West Geauga 


23 


17 Maple Heights 


18 


38 Kennedy 


6 


26 Brush 


27 


. 24 Parma 


21 


20 Bedford 


36 


Tournament 




31 Brush 


21 


22 Bedford 


23 


Season Record: 9-6 





y 



Girls' Freshman Basketball • Sports 99 



Back 0-* ' 






HOCKEY 




Euclid 




Opponent 


2 


Padua 


3 


3 
3 


Rocky River 
St. Edwards 


2 (ot.) 
6 


4 

2 


St. Joseph 
University 
Cleveland Hts. 



4 
4 


5 
6 
7 
4 


Trinity 
St. Joseph 
Brooklyn 
Kent Roosevelt 


1 

3 
2 


4 
1 


U. Arlington 
Shaker Hts. 


6 
3 





Cleveland Hts. 


9 


1 


North Olmsted 


3 


3 
6 
4 


University 
Kent Roosevelt 
Shaker Hts. 
Thornton Tournament 


2 
4 
2 


3 


Padua 


8 


3 

4 


Dayton Ctrville. 
Cleveland Hts. 


2 
1 


2 
8 


Findlay Tournament 

Findlay 

Toledo St. Fran. 


7 
1 


5 


U. Arlington 

Season Record: 13-10 


4 (ot.) 





Above: Cordie McCance's defensive skills 
earned him All-Scholastic honors, left 
HOCKEY TEAM Seated: Gordie 
McCance, Scott Sanford, Norm Marolt, 
Chris Van de Motter, Coach Homovec, 
Tom Carlson, Ed Wolons, Buff Belavich, 
Mick Mochan. Standing: Mgr. Brian Starr, 
Joe Maroli, Bob Campbell, Bill Starr, Paul 
Borthwick, Steve Knaus, Chris Kane, Brian 
Dolan, Tim Holmes, Jim Allay. 



he 1982-83 hockey team 
came in third in the always 
tough Cleveland East Divi- 
sion, and did well in two holiday 
tournaments. 

The. season started out slowly with 
a 3-2 loss to Padua in the home 
opener, but the Panthers bounced 
back to defeat Rocky River 3-2 in 
overtime the next day. Euclid next 
went to St. Edward's to lose 6-3 in 
what was the team's worst game of 
the season. Euclid's cross-town rivals 
then came in, and the Panthers 
handed St. Joseph a 4-1 loss. 



The Thornton Park Holiday Tour- 
nament was next, with the Panthers 
winning consolation champions. The 
team was then on to Findlay for an- 
other tournament. There, Euclid 
pulled out an overtime victory 
against Upper Arlington to come in 
second place. The rest of the icers' 
victories came against Trinity, St. Jo- 
seph, Brooklyn, Kent Roosevelt, 
University School and Shaker 
Heights. 

The last three games of the season 
were the most exciting and best 



played games by the Panthers all 
year. First Euclid defeated University 
3-2 at Thornton Park. Next, they 
traveled to Kent for a 6-4 victory. 
Finally Shaker came to town to suffer 
a 4-1 loss to the tough Panthers. 

This year's team has set many mile 
stones: beating Kent twice, defeat- 
ing Shaker, and making the Baron 
Cup for the first time in four years. 
Special recognition goes to Tom 
Carlson, and Bob Campbell high 
scorers, and Gordie McCance and 
Tom Carlson, captains. 



Hockey • Sports 707 



Miracle On The Mats 



he wrestlers finished with a 
8-5 record that belied their 
strong finishes against sev- 
eral area powerhouses and in tour- 
naments. 

The Panther matmen were paced 
by the performance of Troy Can- 
tini, Todd King, Tim Szalay, and 
"wildman" Pete Totarella, among 
others. Pat Crestoff did a good job 
during the season, moving from the 
119 to the 126 pound position and 
wrestling in spite of damaged liga- 
ments and cartilage in his knee. 

Crestoff moved to the 126 pound 
spot to sub temporarily for Troy 
Cantini, who was sidelined along 
with Todd King with intestinal flu 
during mid-season. 

Standout meets of the year were 
the Ashtabula Edgewood Tourna- 
ment and the Mayfield dual meet. 



Euclid scored 151 points in the 
Edgewood Tournament with Todd 
King, Tim Szalay, Troy Cantini, Pete 
Totarella, Jim Budnar, and Chris 
Harris winning titles. The Mayfield 
match was a surprise upset the de- 
fending G.C.C. champions. The 
match ended with Senior John Hri- 
bar battling to preserve Euclid's 
margin of victory. Although Hribar 
lost the match, he wasn't pinned, 
therefore saving the Euclid win. 

The season was full of ups and 
downs for the Panthers. As coach 
Harry King commented, "We 
haven't had the same starting lin- 
eup for two straight weeks during 
any part of the season." The team 
settled down in the late part of the 
season, as shown by their 56-12 and 
46-17 crushings of Brush and South 
respectively. 



BOYS WRESTLING 










Euclid Opponent 








38 Lake Catholic 


27 




FRESHMAN WRESTLINC 


20 Madison 


34 


Euclid 




Opponent 


28 Cleveland Heights 


29 


42 


Roxboro 


46 


21 Richmond Heights 


47 


49 


Willowick 





43 Bedford 


16 


45 


Solon 


24 


14 Maple Heights 


36 


51 


Parma 


27 


9 Mentor 


43 


48 


Mayfield 


24 


38 Mayfield 


28 


57 


Brush 


18 


56 Brush 


12 


59 


Bedford 


24 


46 Willoughby South 


17 


70 


Richmond Heights 


4 


42 Eastlake North 


13 


61 


West Geauga 


16 


32 Geneva 


24 


39 


Maple Heights 


33 


37 West Geauga 


16 




Season Record: 8-2 




Season Record: 8-5 




Euc 


lid Invitational Tournament. 


Richmond Heights Tournament, 




3rd 


place 




5th place 




St. 


:dward Invitational Tou 


ma- 


Ashtabula Edgewood Tournament, 




ment, 7th place 




1st place 










Sectional Tournament, 5th place 












VARSITY WRESTLING Kneeling: S. Spock, R. 
Redman, P. Piontkowski, D. Koller, P. Chres- 
toff, T. Szalay, T. Vernon, T. King, J. Nemeth, 
B. Segulin, G. Woods, S. Yoke, A. Black, L. 
Nieves, P. Totarella. Standing: R. Caldwell, D. 
Whelan, P. Delaney, J. Bowman, J. Hall, D. 
Jackson, D. Newman, J. P. Walters, T. Law- 
rence, |. Budnar, J. Drage, T. Zagore, M. 
Basler, V. Martin, M. Porter, D. Horvat, C. 
Eyman, J. Davis, J. Hribar, K. Edgar. 

Above right: Senior matman Chris Harris held 
down the 155-lb. class and won a title in the 
Edgewood Tournament. 
Right morticed: Hampered by injuries in his 
junior year, Vic Martin returned for a success- 
ful senior year. 




102 Sports • Wrestling 












4 










* 




E# 


■Kl- 


















h a 


r > 


Y 


mWi\ 




:p 


i 


~^in 


IP 


* 





FRESHMAN WRESTLING Front Row: Rick 
Francis, Steve Cooney, Chris Papouras, Gary 
Paparizos, Sherman Walton, Larry Brooks. 
Row 2: Antoine Williams, Tom Framer, John 
Martin, Chris Drage, Bill Lawrence. Row 3: 
Greg Mata, ]oe Scolera, Bill Turk, Tom Augus- 
tine, Chuck Williams. Row 4: Jeff Jordan, Lee 
Papouras, Josh Ford, Robert Milicevic, Dave 
McCandless. 



Wrestling • Sports 103 




Top: Senior Aubrey Ward was among the 
fastest sprinters in the area, clocking 5.5 
seconds in the 50-yard dash. Above: Chris 
Burton, junior, was a leading middle-dis- 
tance runner. 



INDOOR TRACK TEAM Seated: P. McCraw, P. Pallante, R. Wilson, A. Ward, M. Archie, B. 
Woods, T. Tomasi, M. Colo, T. Maxwell, M. Royster, M. Leyda, D. Rose. Kneeling:K. Schneider, 
P. Chambers, J. Harvey, M. Simmons, S. Perdan, K. O'Brien, M. Tirabassi, G. Harnick, R. Ramlow, 
). Bukovac, D. Rolik, W. Potokar, V. Rattini, A. Lai, J. Korzun, R. Stuber, V. Maciejauskas, J. 
Ambrose. 1st Standing: Coach B. Ramlow, J. Dodd, S. Simmons, J. Sas, R. Ward, J. Muscarella, C. 
Burton, E. Tomasch, M. Nunnally, T. Slusser, C. Smith, J. Buck, J. Bisbee, J. Tekanic, E. Tepley, J. 
Stokes, A. Calabrese, M. King. 2nd Standing: J. Schwartz, T. Sheridan, L. Brisbine, J. Hoag, A. 
Powaski, D. Shanks, B. Molnar, K. Porz, C. Bauck, E. Lunder, F. Bauck, M. Wardeiner, D. Rojeck, 
D. Myles, A. Perry, R. Donikowski, B. Evans, D. Rymarczyk, G. Tressler, M. Ussai. 



104 Sports • Indoor Track 






INDOOR TRACK 


1 


Euclid 


Opponent | 


58 


Akron Buchtel 


61 


100 Vi 
90 


Benedictine 
St. Ignatius 


18'/ 2 
29 


71 


John Adams 
Walsh Jesuit 


54 
28 


104% 


Parma 

Shaker Heights 


24'/* 
24 


132 


Lincoln West 

Mayfield 

John F. Kennedy 


46 
29 

17 


154 


5t. Joseph 
North Olmsted 
West Tech 


54 
21 
4 


Euclid Invitational, 1st place 




Season Record: 12-1 


J 



ebounding from a debut loss 
to powerhouse Akron Buch- 
tel, Euclid's underground 
runners beat former state co- 
champs John Adams in what was 
perhaps the most exciting meet of 
the season. The Panther runners 
took 7 of 14 first places including 
Paul Pallante's record-breaking per- 
formance in the 330-yard low hur- 
dles (39.5 seconds). 

Pallante, a senior tri-captain, led 
the sprinters and hurdlers along with 
Aubrey Ward, Paul McGraw, Ray 
Ward, and Rob Wilson. 

Leading the distance crew were 
senior tri-captain Mike Colo, Gary 
Tressler, Dennis Rymarczyk, and 
Brett Molnar, while Chris Burton, 
Mark Archie, Andy Powaski, and Jeff 
Barnard were the tops in middle dis- 
tance events. 

Senior tri-captain Frank Bauck led 
the weightmen with Jeff Tekanic and 
John Stokes, while Mark Wardeiner, 
also a hurdler, led the high jumpers. 
Mark King, another high jumper was 
the team's leading pole vaulter. 

For the females, Wendy Potokar, 
sprinter and hurdler, was among the 
top girls in the area as was teammate 
Amy Nemecek. 

The team capped its 12-1 season 
by sweeping the six-team Euclid In- 
vitational. 



Top: Senior Wendy Potokar was one of the 
top lady sprinters and hurdlers in the area. 
Middle: Paul Pallante, tri-captain, set a new 
record in the low hurdles (39.5 sees.). 
Below: Mark Wardeiner, an outstanding high 
jumper, was an accomplished hurdler as well. 




Indoor Track • Sports 105 



Taking The Plunge 



Mow: Junior Bob Nacinovic 
Bottom: Adam Race had a fine 
eestyle. 



I 







I* 



• 



Si 




106 Sports • Boys' Swimming 




f I * ■ ' 



BOYS SWIMMING 

_ t 
Berea 
Orange 
Solon 
Cleve. Hts. 
Lakewood 
fairview 
Mayfield 
University 
Bedford 
Brush 
Midpark 
Maple Hts. 
Season Record: 4-8 



Opponent 

76 
85 
75 





lack of exper- 

swimmers, the 

swim team worked 



acing a 

ienced 

boys' 

overtime to defend the GCC title. 
About 25 swimmers had never 
swam competitively before, while 
only seven members returned 
from last year's squad. 

Led by senior captain Darrir, 
Wagner, Phil Gron, George Mill- 
er, Adam Race, Pat LeQuyea, 
Mike Jaskewicz, Kevin Ayers, and 
Frank Strohmyer, the boys fin- 
ished 3-1 in the conference, los- 
ing only to Bedford. Peaking near 
the end of the season, the guys 
swamped Maple Heights in the all 
eleven first places. 

First-year head coach Dan Max- 
son was pleased with the contin- 
ued improvement of the under- 
classmen and said that it was a 
substantial factor in the team's 
success. 

Wagner, LeQuyea, Jaskewicz, 
and Miller led the sprinters, while 
Gron and Race were the team's 
distance horses. Leading the div- 
ing crew was junior Bob Nacino- 
vich. 

BOYS SWIMMING Kneeling: Jim Dickin- 
son, Kevin Naninger, Billy Bell, Jeff Spring- 
er, Bill Johnson, Norkeo Phomma-Vichit, 
Russ Pfleger. Row 2: Jim Mataich, Jason 
Sotka, Steve Stokes, Lance Millhof, Mike 
Nunnally, Matt Sweet, Frank Strohmyer, 
Jamie Vance, Jim Duricy, Coach Dan Max- 
son. Row 3: Dennis Dickard, Darrin Wag- 
ner, George Miller, Adam Race, Bob Na- 
cinovich, Pat LeQuyea, Phil Gron, Mike 
Jaszkewicz, Kevin Ayers. 



Sports Boys Swimming 107 





PUP* 




Streaking To First 

Lady Swimmers Capture 
Conference Crown ^or Third Straight Year 





108 Sports • Girls' Swimming 




BOYS' AND GIRLS' DIVING J. Dickinson, 
A. Bolivar, B. Johnson, T. Luther, T. Doyle, 
J. Mast, B. Nacinovich, A. Nemecek. 



JjsjJjUJJ 
Jjpn, J J 




GIRLS SWIMMING 

Opponent 

Shaker Hts. 
Orange 
Solon 

Cleve. Hts. 61 

Fairview i 

Mayfield 35 

Beaumont 

Bedford 53 

Brush 
Lakewood 
Maple Heights 
Season Record: 8-3 




espite the disadvantages of 
a new scoring system, 
the lady swimmers were 
undefeated in conference action 
and retained the GCC crown for 
the third consecutive year. 

The new system, which de- 
creased the number of scoring 
places from five to four in open 
events and allowed each team two 
places per event, tended to favor 
teams with outstanding indivi- 
duals rather than team depth. 

However, several strong per- 
formers came through to defeat 
the handicap. Senior captain Jo 
Ann Zele, one of the top swim- 
mers in the district, was the team's 
leading scorer. Divers Jane Mast 
and Amy Jo Nemecek were 
among the top ten in the area and 
were significant contributors to 
the team's success, as were Dawn 
Schmeling, Sharon Kelly, Deena 
Lucci, Jenny Jaroscak, Beth Car- 
man, Lisa Coyne, and Colleen 
Coyne. 



GIRLS' SWIMMING Top: T. Luther, M. 
Swider, J. Mast, A. Nemecek, D. Lucci, J. 
Zele, J. Jaroscak, D. Schmeling, C. Dular, 
M. Gron, K. Freeh, A. Bolivar, D. Nichting. 
Middle: S. Miller, S. Kelly, L. Kirk, M.K. 
Zahorsky, L. Burtyk, M. Solnowski, P. Fye, 
C. Kandah, Coach H. Siskind. Seated: P. 
Miller, L. Coyne, C. Coyne, K. Brown. 



Opposite page: Team depth rather than 
individual super stars helped the girls re- 
tain their GCC title. Above, left: The girls 
show their team spirit by rooting on the 
boys. 



Girls' Swimming • Sports 109 




Bra ving 

The Elements 



Seniors Hillary Hook and Jenny Jaroscak 
brave the slopes of the Cockaigne Ski Re- 
sort in New York. 



110 Sports • Ski Club 








he Ski Club is one of the 
largest groups at EHS, 
counting 90 students 
among its members. At the start of 
winter, a lack of snow resulted in 
poor skiing conditions and in the 
grounding of several ski trips. But 
as the season progressed, the con- 
ditions did improve, and the 
group did hit the slopes for the 
first time on January 6th. Everyone 
was excited about the first trip, 
but for some it was marred by a 
tragic incident. Six skiers, none of 
whom were Euclid students were 
seriously injured when several 
chairs derailed from the ski lift. 

Two weeks later, on Martin Lu- 
ther King day, 45 skiers rode up 
the slopes of Cockainge Ski Re- 
sort in New York. Gearing up at 9 
a.m. all enjoyed an exhilerating 
day of skiing on some excellent 
slopes. A few challenged the 
"Peppermint Twist", a fast, wick- 
ed, steep run. 

The Outdoor Club, under the 
direction of Frank Soltesz, 
lanned outdoor activities includ- 
a spring camping trip. This 
year's president was John Meyer. 



Pi an 
year 










^* mk \r 


11 Hoi L< 

ML ■ B mm m 


piMM^] 




^Hv'' jbHI IH ^HB^HH 



OUTDOOR CLUB Kneeling: J. Meyers, T. Furlan, Row 2: C. Sari, D. Zigman, C. Brocone, J. 
Dauer, H. Besselman, T. Pureed, F. Kardos, T. Wandersleben, D. Morgan, N. Schulz, J. Harper, L. 
Mitchell, L. Zaslov, ). Theodosion, Mr. Soltesz, A. Kost. 



Outdoor Club • Sports 111 



Numerous Duties Make Sports Aides true 

Sideline Saviors 



ports aides are just as impor- 
tant to the functioning of a 
sporting event as the players. 
They do plenty of work on the side- 
lines to keep the team going and to 
keep the score. Some aides even 
help out at practices. 

Wrestling aides spend a lot of time 
at practice, getting water and first aid 
supplies for the wrestlers. They are 
also responsible for keeping the 
mats clean for the guys. They also 
function as scorekeepers at matches 
and scorers for wrestle-offs. 

Hockey aides were called upon to 
keep stats for the team and make 
spirits signs. They also presented the 
players with flowers and make scrap 
books for the seniors. 

The track teams were blessed with 
a group of aides who ran the meets. 
The girls timed running events, ran 
field events, and kept score as they 
took a lot of the worry off the minds 
of the coaches. 

The basketball aides sweep the 
floors before and after games and 
practices. Swim timers man six lanes 
of the pool and also run results to 
the judges. Football aides have many 
responsibilities, too: taping arms, 
hands, wrists and ankles and getting 
water and ice when needed is all in a 
day's work. 

Performing these important jobs, 
the sports aides are truly sideline 
saviors. 

Right: TRACK AIDES Row 1: Carol Hart, Sue 
Perdan, Lisa Brisbane, Sue Tucceri, Karla 
Thompson. Row 2 Jane Saureman, Janet 
Schneider, Jessica Korb, Donna Francetic, 
Robin Chan, Vicki Schmeling. 

Right: HOCKEY AIDES Row 1: Zrinka Slat, 
Tina Zingale, Becky Tavano, Sue Wachhaus, 
Susie Stephens, Betsy Wanderslaben. Row 2: 
Laura Elze, DeAnn Devol, Kathryn Voigt, 
Kathy Brickman, Sandy Henderson, Tracy 
Wanderslaben. Not Pictured: Eileen Calloway, 
Chris Konchan, Michelle Martorello, Sandy 
Shriver, Lisa Caplick, Anslie Mclnally. 




Above: WRESTLING AIDES Kathy King, Kathy Moore, Lisa Rocco, Millie Milicevic, Mau- 
reen Cotter, Julie Smith. 




112 Sports • Sports Aides 










Sports Aides • Sports 113 



Sidelin 



[ * " ** *^ *- * 



"< 



•■'*- 










Karla Thompson and Maureen Cotter 
a break during a hot summer worko 
check out the 1982 JV Football team. 




Right: SWIM TIMERS Row 1: Linda LaValley, 
Cyndi Green, Chris Mihelich, Judy Justus. 
Row 2: Tina Luther, Cindy Fekete, Anita Yu- 
has, Jessica Korb. Row 3: Mary Hribar, Sue 
Reinke, Amy Leu, Karen Pickel. Row 4: Jenni- 
fer Taylor, Sharon Timer, Rhonda Sterrick, 
Anne Buck. Row 5: Therese Williams, Beth 
Mason, Sue Swyt, Wendy Swyt. 




114 Sports • Sports Aides 







► " ib 


'•] 


"<?- - 


. ~ 


■ 




1^^^ : 







IV FOOTBALL AIDES Kris Banning, Maureen Cotter, Karla Thompson 






— j 

*° ' r 'O"S AIM) ALTMATIONS 1 




__ 


J«ll» Will ng| 5cl J n i 1 




: - JW 


•LSL' "» "M at m> -.tnti'V 




1 


•-wJfcliitiiiiiifl'i i 


^J ! ft 


M 


^fi»'. j ^» t' 

^» .... «f 


ZJJL 






V i 


H^^ x Jri 






sH 




Eiufi 


CSk *g 


' r J^Btl^K ^^r *~ 


V^^z i 


i 


, *-j 





/tWe: M/fS/rK FOOTBALL AIDES Row 1: 

Janet Praskovich, Pam Hogan. Row 2: Lisa Ca- 
plick, Cathy Carlo. Left: BASKETBALL AIDES 

Row 1: Doreen Lyon, Sue Szmania, Kris Whit- 
ney, Monice Simmons. Row 2: Andrea Kosic, 
Connie Papouras, Carla Loparo, Michelle 
Martorello, Laurie Hanlon, Cindy Black. 



Sports Aides • Sports 115 



A New Perspective On . 

mmsMmz 



• 



116 Academics Divid 










er 






Left: Language teacher Ahmed Fellague livens up a French 
lesson with some colorful commentary. Left, Below: Dr. 
Crary gives a presentation in the library as part of his duties 
as counselor. Below: Who says teachers are predictable? 
Mr. Reno's students were given a dose of Halloween spirit 
as he donned a clown costume on the Halloween dress-up 
day. 




he academics of Euclid High 
were brought into a much 
larger perspective in the 1982- 
1983 school year. The addition of 529 
new students in the form of a freshman 
grade level brought with it 25 new 
teachers. New counselors and support 
staff were also added to insure the "Ex- 
cellence in Education" the Euclid 
Schools are famous for. Even though 
there were more students, each was 
still given the opportunity to progress 
as far as he or she desired. 



Divider Academics 777 



Studen ts/Tea ch ers 



ome EHS graduates 
have spent consider- 
ably more than the 
usual three years in the ha- 
loed halls of Euclid High. 
They are the twenty-three 
members of the present fac- 
ulty and staff who are gradu- 
ates of Euclid High School. 

Mrs. Ardelle Harrell, sec- 
retary of the ninth grade unit 
office, was a member of 
EHS's first graduating class in 
1950. Mrs. Harrell remem- 
bers the halls as being much 
less crowded than they are 
today. 

Tenth grade unit secre- 
tary, Mrs. Jan Kehn, a 1955 
graduate, recalls that her 
class was the last one to hold 
graduation ceremonies in 
the school's auditorium. 
From then on, senior classes 
were too large for the school 
facilities to accommodate. 
Commencement ceremo- 
nies the following year took 
place at the Music Hall and 
continued there until the 
late 1970's, when they were 












moved to the Front Row 
Theatre. 

Mrs. Amy Bell, Dr. Ber- 
gem's secretary, recalls that 
her 1956 graduating class was 
the first one to have an all- 
night prom. Fellow alumnus 
Mr. James Simpson, a mem- 
ber of the class of 1966, also 
recalls his class's all-night 
prom at TRW. 

Mr. Simpson also notes 
that the EHS building is 
much bigger now than when 
he was a student here. In 
fact, additions were already 
being made in the mid- 
1950's, when the E-room 
and the auto shop were 
built. The third floor of the 
south wing and the cross 
corridors were added in the 
1960's when the school pop- 
ulation swelled. The last ad- 
dition was made in the early 
1970's when the boys' gym, 
boys' pool, the Little The- 
atre, planetarium, and the 
north wing of classrooms 
were built. 



DIRECTIONS: Match the teachers to 


the year they graduated from EHS. 


Some answers are used more than 


once. The answers are found below. 


1. Mr. Attamante 


a) 1952 


2. Miss Gates 


b) 1953 


3. Miss Haffer 


c)1955 


4. Mr. Halbedel 


d) 1958 


5. Mrs. Hall 


e) 1962 


6. Mr. Hoffert 


f) 1964 


7. Mr. Jtrovec 


g) 1965 


8. Mrs. Margaret Lucas 


h) 1966 


9. Mr. Pesch 


i) 1969 


10. Mr. Reider 


j) 1971 


11. Mrs. Reider 


k>1973 


12. Mrs. Rodgers 




13. Mr. Sattler 




14. Mr. Saywell 




IS. Mr. Schwenke 




16. Mr. Serra 




17. Mrs. Tkac 




18. Miss Uhry 




si 'i a a 9L 'x sl '» n 'h ei '1 n 


V 
3 "11 '3 01 '3 


'6 'O '8 '8 L 'D 9 S 'O > '1 £ 'I Z '3 


I :SHMSNY 



Mr. Robert Addis: Athletic Director. 
Mr. Justin J. Antonini: AP English, 
Phase English, English IV; English De- 
partment Chairman, Survey adviser. 
Miss Ann Araca: Art II, III, IV, 
Phase Art. Mrs. Virginia Arko: main 
office secretary. 



Miss Cheryl Arthur: Art Survey, Voca- 
tional Art I and II. Mr. William Atta- 
mante: Work-Study coordinator. Mr. 
Ronald A. Backos: Biology I, Physical 
Science. Mrs. Rebecca Baehr: dieti- 
cian's secretary. 




118 Academics 




Above: A picture taken from a 1950 
Euclidian shows the original design 
of EHS. Far left: A picture of Mr. 
Rinkes' class, circa 1963, proves that 
geometrical laws never change. 
Left: Mr. Rodger Brown, a member 
of the class of 1960, now serves as a 
ninth grade counselor. 




Miss Sandra Bambic: paraprofes- 
sional. Mr. Kurt Banford: media 
technician; Media Aides sponsor. 
Miss Vera Baraniuk: twelfth grade 
counselor; Spirits sponsor. Mrs. 
Ethel Barbish: paraprofessional. 



Mr. John Barcza: Biology I, Physical 
Science, Phase Sceince. Mrs. 
Brenda Barker: Foods I; Home Arts 
Department Chairman. Mrs. Doro- 
thy Barry: school treasurer. Mrs. 
Donna L. Baumeister: German II, 
III, IV; Foreign Language Depart- 
ment Chairman. 



Academics 119 



Hardware Gets Hard Wear 




Above: Assistant Principal Mrs. Ruth 
Smith checks out one of the new termi- 
nals. Above, right: Who says this comput- 
er stuff is tough? Far left: It ate my pro- 
gram. Left: The new Hewlett-Packard 
greatly expanded EHS's computer facili- 
ties. Opposite page: Mr. Rackovan leads 
his students down the road to computer 
literacy. 




Mrs. Amy Bell: principal's secretary. 
Mr. Stan Bender: Biology I. Mrs. Char- 
lotte Bensusan: Vocational Stenogra- 
phy I, Shorthand I; Ohio Office Educa- 
tion Association Co-Curricular Club 
sponsor. Dr. Jerry L. Bergem: princi- 
pal; Senior Class sponsor, Ski Club 
sponsor. 



Mrs. Delores Black: Phase English. Mr. 
Al Bleich: General Business, Book- 
keeping, Typing I. Miss Susan Bos- 
worth: Choral Masters, Mixed Choir, 
Girls' Chorus, Music Theory I; Varsity 
Chorale sponsor. Mr. Roger W. 
Brown: ninth grade counselor; Fresh- 
man Class sponsor 




120 Academ 



ics 




hat has twelve eyes, speaks 
three languages, and can 
probably beat you at Pac- 
Man? Answer: the Hewlett-Pack- 
ard, the central piece of hardward 
in EHS's new computer lab. 

The Hewlett-Packard has 
twelve terminals and is functional 
in three popular computer lan- 
guages: Fortran, Cobal, and Pascal. 
Mr. Charles Reno, computer sci- 
ence teacher, stated, "This system 
very closely represents the type 
found in the business world to- 
day." 

In addition to the Hewlett- 
Packard, several Apple II and TRS- 
80 minicomputers were pur- 
chased. Two computer lab techni- 
cians were also hired to keep the 
equipment running and to help 
students with programming prob- 
lems. 

EHS students give the computer 
lab high marks. Junior Mike Ucic 
said, "Being exposed to comput- 
ers gives a student a head start in 
the career world. Sophomore 
Tom Gravizi explained, "It gives 
me experience on the Apple II 
that can apply to my future." 

Computer science teacher Mr. 
Adam Pawlowski described the 
new lab as "a fantastic system with 
tremendous capability." In fact, 
the lab is expected to meet the 
school's needs into the 1990's. 




Miss Patricia Buck: Physical Education; 
JV Volleyball Coach, Girls' Track Coach. 
Miss Becky Burger: Food Service Di- 
rector. Mr. Mike Burns: American His- 
tory, American Government, Psycholo- 
gy; Insight Group Co-facilitator, After- 
care Group Co-facilitator. Mrs. Cath- 
erine Campoliete: paraprofessional. 



Mrs. Jan Carlson: Foods I, Foods II. 
Miss Judith L. Carmody: Phase English, 
English II; Spring Play sponsor. Ms. 
Wilma Carroll: English. Mrs. Arlene 
Carter: Health; Health and Physical 
Education Department Chairman 



Academics 121 



The Day The Real World 



he real world paid EHS a 
visit in the form of twenty- 
six business and communi- 
ty leaders who spent November 
16th in the high school teaching 
classes in a Back to School pro- 
gram sponsered by the Euclid 
Teachers Association. 

Most students found the pro- 
gram an interesting change from 
the routine class day. One student 
described Mrs. Shimonek, who 
took over Miss Bosworth's classes, 
as "really good because she was so 
peppy and interesting." In de- 
scribing his class with Mr. James 
Phillips, who took over Mr. Kal- 
ka's classes, another student said, 
"He talked on how to pass a bill 
and used minimum wage, which is 
a sore subject with us students, as 
an example. We amended it to 
read 'under 16' and then passed it. 
He really understood what he was 
saying, and we learned a lot." 

Mrs. Patricia Phillips summa- 
rized the feelings of the Back to 
School teachers when she said, "I 
really enjoyed my day as a guest 
teacher. It was a real learning ex- 
perience for me." 




Mr. Ron Chambers: Woods II, Woods 
III. Mrs. Linda Clapacs: paraprofes- 
sional. Mr. Carl Clements: Algebra I, 
Algebra II, Geometry; Math Depart- 
ment chairman. Mr. Leo Collins: 
World History, Social Problems. 



Mr. Richard Contenza: Woods I, 
Drafting Survey. Mrs. Norma Cowan: 
Phase English, AP English; AFS sponser, 
Eucuyo co-sponser. Dr. Robert W. 
Crary: tenth grade counselor; Sopho- 
more Class sponser. Mr. Edward Czy- 
zycki: ninth grade counselor; Fresh- 
man Class sponser. 




122 Academics 



Stopped In For A Visit 




i3h^ 




0#C 







: 


Wb&w&^* 






'A 






Opposite page: Mr. Raymind Hussey 
leads a discussion in Mr. Schonauer's 
government class. Above left: Mrs. 
Mary Ellen Zager from the Euclid Clinic 
runs through a biology lesson in Mr. 
Backos's class. Above: Mr. David Kir- 
bish helps one of Mr. Kadlec's drawing 
students. Far left: Mr. Simpson's Voca- 
tional Machines students welcome the 
experience of Mr. Gordon Miller. Left: 
Mr. James Phillips traces the path of a 
bill through congress for Mr. Kalka's 
government class. 




Mr. Harold Daugherty: Health, Phys- 
ical Education; Boy's Varsity Basketball 
coach. Mrs. Rose Davies: athletic di- 
rector's secretary. Mrs. Lynn Davis: 
tenth grade counselor; Peer Counsel- 
ors sponser. Mr. Tom M. Davis: Con- 
sumerism-Law, Typing I; book store 
manager. 



Mrs. Merry Dolter: library assistant. 
Mr. Al Drews: OWA Co-ordinator; 
Concerned Persons Group Facilitator. 
Mr. Alex Dzerowicz: American Gov- 
ernment, Death and Dying, Marriage 
and the Family, Crimes and Prisons; 
Boy's Tennis coach, Girl's Tennis 
Coach. Mr. Charles J. Eversole: Alge- 
bra I, Basic Math, Pre-Algebra. 



Academics 123 



After The Last 
Bell Rings 



Or 



o, what do teachers do after 

school is over? Spend all 

evening correcting tests? 

worse yet, making up new 



ones? Most students might be sur- 
prised at some of the things teach- 
ers do after the last bell rings. 

Some staff members are involved 
in organizations associated with 
their duties at school. For example, 
cross-country coach Mr. Thomas 
Halbedel is president of the North- 
east Ohio Track and Cross-Country 
Coaches Association, and Mrs. Ro- 
salie Fette is a member of the State 
Executive Board of the Ohio Asso- 
ciation of Public School Employees. 
Baseball coach Mr. Paul Serra 
spends his spare time as director of 
the Euclid Recreation Depart- 
ment's men's and boys' basketball 
programs. 

Other teachers continue to use 
their educational skills even after 
the last bell rings. Mr. Antony Man- 
cuso, for instance, is a member of 
the Wickliffe Board of Education. 
Chemistry teacher Mrs. Marilyn 
Lucas serves as the current presi- 
dent of the Science Education 
Council of Ohio and testified this 
year at the State Minimum Stan- 
dards for Education hearings on be- 
half of higher science requirements 
in high schools. Finally, Mr. Doc 
Richards works part-time as a refer- 
ence librarian at the Mentor Public 
Library. 



For some teachers, the last bell at 
EHS is the first one of a second 
school day. Mr. Thomas Stokes, for 
example, teaches pottery in night 
school while Mr. Fred Sallach is a 
part time instructor at both Tri-C 
and Lakeland community colleges. 
Mr. Raymond Leopold doubles as 
an English and Spanish instructor at 
Borromeo College, and Mr. An- 
tony Palermo is finishing his thirty- 
third year as a language instructor 
at John Carroll University. 

While EHS students spend their 
summers at the beach, Mr. David 
Saywell spends his working on the 
Goodtime II. Mr. Robert Ramlow 
manages the Wildwood Lake Re- 
creation Park during the summer 
while Mr. Robert Hutson, a Lieu- 
tenant Colonel in the Army Re- 
serve, teaches at the Command and 
General College in Ft. Leaven- 
worth, Kansas. Finally, while many 
students pass the summer hanging 
out on the sidewalk, Mr. Frank Jiro- 
vec uses his summertime to inspect 
the sidewalks for the city of Lynd- 
hurst. 

So, what do teachers do after 
school is over? The answer is obvi- 
ous- -everything! 

Right: Mrs. Stobinski does a little after 
school lesson planning. Opposite page: Eu- 
clid teachers gather for a TGIF get-together 
at Mrs. Black's house. 




Mr. D. I. Federici: eleventh grade unit 
principal. Mr. Ahmed Fellague: Span- 
ish I, French II, III, IV; French Club 
sponsor. Mrs. Rosalie A. Fette: assis- 
tant principal's secretary. Mrs. Patricia 
Filsinger: English I, English II, Phase Eng- 
lish. 




724 Academics 



j/Si 


mm 


^ 


\ ' ' : 


iifll ! 

1*11 

JL 




/■' 






uil JM 


■^■■■■1 BhW 


■ 1 





fc If 



jVf/-. William Foisel: Project Physics, 
Geometry, Basic Science. Mrs. Audree 
Fox: Physical Education, Health. Mr. 
Daniel R. Francetic: Astronomy; As- 
tronomy Club sponser. Mr. Sheldon 
Freedman: Biology II, Advanced Place- 
ment Biology. 



Academics 125 



Pop Quiz On 
Teacher Pursuits 



DIRECTIONS: Match the hobby or avocation to the name of the 
correct teacher. All answers are used once. The correct answers are 
found below. 



a) a cross-country skier 

b) co-advises junior high 
students in a church youth 
group 

c) Scrabble game fanatic 

d) collects glassware 

e) collects movie sound track 
albums 

f) a mountain climber 

g) interested in real estate 
management 

h) a model railroader 

i) an archer, weightlifter, and 

builder of kit cars 
j) active in Lithuanian 

community affairs 
k) collects frog artifacts 
I) free-lance magazine writer 
m) collects 1960's underground 

comics 
n) officiates high school football 

games 
o) sells sailboats 
p) plays the guitar 
q) an avid downhill skier 
r) runs a photography business 
s) a Holden Arboretum guide 
t) has a pilot's license 



V0Z'L'6t -;l 81 '! il '°'9L ' d SL '1 H '' Ct '1 'Zl 'q 'U 'f 01 '9 6'" '9 '' L '8 9 '« 'S 'w t 'b C 'P Z 'M L :SH3MSNV 



1. Mr. Antonini 

2. Mr. Backos 

3. Dr. Bergem 

4. Mr. Burns 

5. Mr. Foisel 

6. Mr. Friedman 

7. Mrs. Lomac 

8. Mr. Hoffart 

9. Mr. Mancuso 

10. Mrs. Miskinis 

11. Miss Noble 

12. Mrs. Paskert 

13. Mr. Rinkes 

14. Mrs. Rodgers 

15. Mrs. Rash 

16. Mr. Schonauer 

17. Mr. Sibert 

18. Mr. Sikon 

19. Mr. Weisenberg 

20. Mr. Von Benken 




Mr. Howard Friedman: Algebra I, Basic 
Math, Pre-Algebra. Mr. Al Galicki: 
Graphic Arts. Mrs. Theresa Galicki: 
Physical Education. Miss Barbara Gales: 

Learning Disabilities teacher. 




126 Academics 



Left: Mr. Antonini joins his son, Benjamin, 
at December's Breakfast with Santa. Be- 
low: Miss Spiga addresses a Rotary Club 
luncheon on the subject of her work in the 
chemical abuse program at EHS. Bottom: 
Mr. Kalka, Mr. Smith, Mr. Contenza, Mr. 
Lomac, and Mr. Mancuso enjoy them- 
selves bowling in the Monday night teach- 
ers' league. 





Mr. John Germock: Metal Shop 1, II, 
III, IV. Mrs. lane Gibson: English II, 
Phase English, Advanced Placement 
English. Mr. lames f. Geobel: Pre-Vo- 
cational Automotives, Vocational Au- 
tomotives I. Mr. William Gooding: Bi- 
ology I, General Science. 



i 



Academics 127 



Making The Grade 



mmm-A he word test conjures up 

=lzz many thoughts, but to 
~l | most high school students, 
tests are connected to a measure 
of success or failure, mostly in the 
form of grades. 

Most students hate the thought 
of testing, but since tests are un- 
avoidable, each student has 
formed his own opinions on what 
type of test is to be preferred over 
another. 

Any group of high school stu- 
dents will tell you that they most 
prefer objective tests: true-false, 
fill in, and multiple choice. Ac- 
cording to senior Kim Norton, the 
over-all favorite is multiple 
choice. 

The subject in which the test is 
being given has much to do with 
students' impressions of it. For ex- 
ample, Mark Gaylor likes to take 
multiple choice tests in biology 
and American history while Mi- 
chelle Micale prefers "any kind of 
English test." 

Without a doubt, students find 
essay tests the hardest. Sopho- 
mores Lee Mason, Sue Larkins, 
and Chris Cahoon detest the 



thought of essay tests in history or 
English. Likewise, junior Ron Les- 
nik doesn't like essay tests 
Spanish class. 

Although students may differ 
on the merits of the objective ver- 
sus the essay test, all would agree 
with Missy Malone, who said that 
she disliked hard tests the most. 




Mrs. Pam Goryance: Bookkeeping, 
Vocational Data Processing/Account- 
ing II. Mr. Thomas Cubltosl: Spanish I, 
French I. Miss Joyce Hatter: EMR 

teacher; Occupational Education Club 
sponser. Mr. Thomas \. Halbedel: Bi- 
ology I, General Science; Cross-Coun- 
try coach, Assistant Track coach. 



Mrs. Fran Hall: assistant principal's sec- 
retary. Mrs. Ardelle Harrell: ninth 
grade unit secretary. Miss Sue Harris: 

twelfth grade counselor; Senior Class 
adviser. Mr. Jeff Hartmann: World 
Problems, American History; Assistant 
Baseball coach. 




728 Academics 



Opposite page: A physics test rates way 
up on the list of tests-to-avoid. Below: 
Most students said that the class in which 



they had to take a test had as much to do 
with their attitude toward it as the type of 
test itself. Below, right: Sophomore Shelly 



Molnar struggles though a test in Mr. 
Backos' biology class. Bottom, right: Mul- 
tiple choice tests were rated the easiest by 
students. 





Mrs. katherine Harwood: library aide. 
Miss VarraJ. Hastings: Clothing I, II, III, 
IV; Pink Panthers sponser. Mr. Gerald 
Henderson: English III, Phase English; 
Eucuyo co-sponser. Mr. Thomas Hof- 
fart: Occupational work experience. 



Mr. Frank Hoffert: European History, 
American Government, Humanities, 
American History; Social Studies De- 
partment chairman. Mr. Richard Ho- 
movec: DCT coordinator; JV Soccer 
coach, Varsity Hockey coach, Hockey 
Aides, sponser. Mr. R. Hungerford: 
Electricity, Industial Drawing. Mr. Rob- 
ert Hutson: Orchestra; Big Show or- 
chestra director. 



Academics 129 



Euclid High has been a vital part 
of the community since its open- 
ing in the fall of 1949. The aca- 
demic and sports records and dis- 
tinguished graduates challenge 
those of any other school in the 
country. To gain a better perspec- 
tive of the present and future, it is 
necessary to look upon past 
achievements. 

In 1953, Euclid was celebrating 
its fourth anniversary. "We will be 
very successful here," observed 
Euclid High's first vice principal 
and present school board presi- 
dent Mr. Walter Schwegler. The 
superintendent at the time, Dr. 
Fordyce, also expressed those 
feelings when he said, "I feel that 
we will be better this year aca- 
demically than in the past." 

Over the years, extra-curricular 
activities have certainly changed. 
In 1953, the Ukelele Club was just 
getting organized under the di- 
rection of Tom Carney. He played 
such favorites as "I Went to Your 
Wedding", a Patti Page favorite, at 
the Euclid Roller Drome. 

The senior class of 1953 led the 
school in the total number of stu- 
dents on the honor roll. 10% of 
that group were included on the 
"Distinguished" list. 

Many new clubs and organiza- 
tions established themselves at 
Euclid in 1953. The Movie Club 
produced such classics as A Day in 



the Life of a Sophomore while 
the first issue of the school's liter- 
ary magazine, Eucuyo (Eu for Eu- 
clid, cuy for Cuyahoga, o for 
Ohio) was produced. "All in all," 
commented student council 
president Sue Spangler, "this was 
a very good year." 

By 1963, music was becoming 
popular. Dance bands, pianists, 
singers, and other talented musi- 
cians at EHS were hiring them- 
selves out for anywhere from $10 
to $50 per performance. Also in 
1963, the EHS Concert Band, Cho- 
ral Masters, and Girls' Glee Club 
went to the State Band and Choral 
Finals. 

Academic standards in 1963 
were very high, as they are today. 
Connie Krennel won a cash prize 
for her entry dealing with the re- 
action of acid and bases in the 
Ohio Science Fair. The seniors still 
captured the top spot on the hon- 
or roll with a total of 58 students. 
The sophomores followed with 
33, while the juniors came in last 
with 30. 

Activities in 1963 provided a 
fun way to make friends and be 
entertained. The school's news- 
paper, The Survey, won a first 
place rating in the Columbia 
Scholastic Press Association's an- 
nual contest, scoring 923 of 100 
possible points. 



INDUSTdlAl ASTS DEPARTMENT 



r . - - '- * m l 



•IkLi Hw> 




Above: A page from the 1953 Euclidian 
shows the state of industrial arts thirty years 
ago. Note the youthful Mr. Galicki and Mr. 
Troglia among the industrial arts faculty. Op- 
posite page, above: The 1953 Euclidian cata- 
logues some of the school's clubs. It might be 
a bit hard finding members for a Shorthand 
for Fun or Arther Godfrey Club in 1983. Left: 
A picture from a 1963 Euclidian shows the 
bulkiness of business machines twenty years 
ago. Far left: "A thing of beauty is a joy for- 
ever." Mr. Hoffert points out the architectural 
features of a medieval cathedral in this 1963 
picture. 



Mr. Frank Jablonski: English I. Mrs. 
Mary Jagger: World Problems, Quest. 
Mr. Frank Jirovec: Pre-Algebra, Basic 
Math, Algebra II; Freshman Tennis 
coach Mr. Milton Kadlec: Woods I, 
Graphic Arts, Industrial Drawing. 




130 Acade 



mics 




Cm'* <u+. *** 
P toB y nhi (U. An tat IN*. Tnuw 

».t IiiW IH.H1 VwwWk, NpUfM. 
) V QmmAmk. Ukk < tab IW (mm 




7"/»>d Period C/ofcs 

IM( QUARTtRtACK CtU» 
TVtuafc nmM, .torn, «*d J^nwiov da 



*H. M H*T«" •* *j»KM<»k. tmj F.MM » L* 

U rtn ruaifctuom. of >to wl 
J.V. QUARTffftAC« CLU* 

It- 1 V (WMWfWti (1Kb. I,kt Tk* VMM., (U U «!•»*( 

wan li«W«i i* M*ll TWj «* pkI.** up putMrri <toi 
will (»>Mf (torn » W m> iMnilni to* tfe in.*! IismWII 

Tnf T*ACK AND ftflD ClUB 

TW Tr M t wJ FwU t.feb men m Wctimtn M &kum 
Ofck i««i mhftHtun. •■■J quIxntttoM f.n imoti rr#it. 
tad KrM .#«*. 

d o* A* tlut- a •am{*nc%f fd ivu> Track torn 
•kr* *a>i ortm but* %tot *« iwrranl ur <tu> -v.« ncm,.pi«,l 
-> fttcdJ Maanr htgto or ictWr ttWth 



T(*P LIFT — Ihuh^n. 
(*•.«.. luVk 

BOTTIIM LEfT~-IXunx>.i Worn K 

(•oat, Aummma. &•>!*■ 

THf DRAWING AND PAINTING CLUB 

TWt (tab u fc« "lw uWcnn *bo *n iwhw 
Mb linrrih K I* ds tub en 1 ■ on. >hnt » bi.it. !r 
af j*»*ta« «»d pun*™* *>c uuJirtl <nd pfxaccH 
THI PUBLICATIONS CLUB 

TW (Hub Mm u u> vdiuxid mi*i.t li« i(v hn 
ItwrMT MMJMUH pw('lrtl»*»i ro rh. *invt in.! ifi 

THf OSCAR QUI 

TW <to»* Club ducuMf iW iu ..*.h mrnm . 
M ttom Mrattori m .xir (>l*i «ntl «w t -r 

SOPHOMORE DRAMA CLUB 

TW SnftofDucrct, rWiwn)] it>r loptaajofl Dr»« 

* ii*l pifpjtiuiutt to tcarfl abaul iSc i(*et in.1 
■muunt til lm*i*J>i of atrinji Mo ■ Hi ■■■ i 
<Jub (WW MMW »0d Ml fUSoU ih. «, = »...! trn 

SHORTHAND FOR *UN 

HmJui&jI <to« <Wv lilt W li> thiW fKicw (I- 
wtn* bt« *W* ID do. fW numbm .J Mi IX 
i hit- tiplur* rfir tnt-rami isdJ 
THE EMBROIDERY CLUB 

TW uwifii nub in ih» Em]>i.MJc>. I u.! B 
Ml* hV llnrn< Kd tho' Ivj|x .ht-.it JMotm 
Ihtn *td> tine uui/lvri 
THE RED CROSS CLUB 

TW Rnl Uvw* Club ^ua»rrd W M>m 
lutal «cr*Kr o> botpittlt. iut.- ru: >■'... t 








•"*-** 



^?SI^ 




feaHfr 1 ?* 



' TW». r'"* i*htr inmruioi ■ 
■npt. IBIWTH. ioJ Jiuuiw-tiw. hat( Win |t«ii .J ihl 
•I tW Tun:! ( lub. unW 'I- -i -»htj- ..I M- M.:l- 

THC CHARM CLUB 

OpHI Ofltj (» Vnt." «rli> ISt I Iwr'i I .l I -*i . 



THE AUTOMOTIVES ClUB 

I nJ.< ik mn 



THE DIAMOND 5PORT5 ClUB 
TW Dfcwami.J Sr»'*i> * U.|. mn«.' a ><•• Irttlrtthtfi 

«l M* Plft.Wf. t«» (».ifl lul fljinin* iTiim 4fvl JlHUM 

WwWH cntiiujuo «o.i riKiht.li tj pin TWi *!*.. iomhi 
iWK, trayuc nooii t.* urkt .,n oh.i iIk uwti 
«murul i-Uwrt W.h iprmt ft,c m.™Ui. .h..« -hr |-l..n 
•to W> dtio« njiW (j>r ilw lnTirtn»i» <il iIk lnj(h ■ .*»»■! >ejni 
' (ttd tuii'i (hr Ouiudiblmjc PU»n Inipht 

THf PING PONG ClUS 

TW unit* Km in Mr (•.».)<•«> P.i. K >'...<> < t u |. m.» ih. 
twupmn.w, nj wntt ,-.i tW l-« «i ■!«.- t.i>.J. ;:>.... \ 

HOME NURSING CLUB 

TW KiM* iisj.lut ihc nxTi'trtt ..( Ik-i . I,.K i>» pt,.j». »j, 



■HE CANASTA ClUB 

%» tW (joutl ( luf- fht >l 
BJ pl»» tW ...i- M »tl 

wd-«J>t« nwrtfirM 



THE BOUND TABtE ClUB 

Ih. R ..,f 



■ 



■ 



THE ARTHUR GOOfREY ClUB 

TW At* 
i 1 1 rtmw »l«. »« ItjinitH id | 

.. . 
Utillnn [Ik ljut «n niiDWWJ '■■ 

THE PINOCHLE ClUB 
TW (4'pw 






Il jr. - 



THE BRIDGE ClUB 




^^*V.»f.^«Cw. r3>- 



The boti (Mnt (rtwn Kete 





A<r. /o/in Kalka: American Govern- 
ment, Psychology, Phase Social Studies. 
Mrs. Ian Kehn: tenth grade unit secre- 
tary. Mr. James J. Kelly, Jr: American 
History. Mr. Harry King: Woods I, In- 
dustrial Drawing, Varsity Wrestling 
coach. 



Academics 131 



y 1973, the sons and daugh- 
ters of original Panthers were 
appearing in the pages of the 
Survey and Euclidian.. 

Academically, 1973 was another 
good year. Sue Baumeister won the 
Sohio Award in an essay contest. She 
received a $1600 scholarship to the 
college of her choice. Pass-fail 
grades made their first appearance. 
They were instituted promarily for 
the benefit of the honors students. 
Eleven EHS students displayed art in 
a scholastic exhibition. Five took top 
honors while the other six won gold 
medals. The 1973 Office Education 
Association award was won by Sue 
Parry, who traveled to Albuquerque, 
New Mexico, to participate in the 
national OEA convention. 

The first exchange teacher joined 
the faculty in 1973. Mrs. Vivenne 
Kuster from England was favorably 
impressed by the friendliness and 
openness of the students, 1973 also 
saw the founding of the Psychology 
Club. It studied student behavior 
and tried to determine why students 
acted the way they did. 

Principal Walter Schwegler kicked 
off the 1973 school year by wishing 
everyone good luck and expressing 
hope that the students and faculty 
would keep up the Euclid tradition 
of excellence. 

The big academic news of the 
1982-1983 was the appearance of the 
ninth grade at EHS. Besides 500 more 
students, many junior high teachers 
moved to the high school. 

Scholastically, more computer sci- 
ence classes were offered than in the 



past because of the enlarged com- 
puter facilities. Euclid students 
scored 41 points better on the verbal 
section of the SAT test than the na- 
tional average: 467 versus 426. Sen- 
ior Elaine Haupt was a winner in the 
prestigious National Council of 
Teachers of English essay contest. Fi- 
nally, Haupt, along with four other 
seniors: Jim Ambrose, Dan Moster, 
Sue Suponcic, and Wendy Swyt, 
were selected as National Merit 
Semi-Finalists. 



Social Studies 

Problems — 

past and present . . . 

prejudice 

Vietnam 

population EXPLOSION 

pollution. 

People — 

here and there . . . 

manifest destiny 

Bolshevik revolution 

Jeffersonian democracy 

Adolf Hitler. 

The American flag — 

does it stand for 

the draft 

race riots 

bussing 

the legalization of pot . . . 

or peace and prosperity? 




Mr. Clifford Kirchner: Pre-Vocational 
Machine Shop, Vocational Machine 
Shop II. Mrs. Ellen Klein: Jun. Voca- 
tional Clerk-Typist I; Ohio Office Edu- 
cation Association, Clerk-Typist 
sponser. Mrs. Ruth Krup: eleventh 
grade counselor. Mr. F. Laszcz: Metals 
I, Drafting I. 









732 Academics 



Below, left: Copy from the 1973 Euclidian 
indicates some of the concerns of students a 
decade ago. Below: Freshman in Mr. Rich- 
ards' class meet the challenge of life at EHS. 



The inclusion of the ninth grade made the excellence in science. Bottom, right: Like 

1982-1983 school year different from any in spirited EHS students of the past, Carrie Fazio 

the past. Below, right: Danielle Nichting and and Paul Collins continue the Halloween 

Eileen Galloway carry on the EHS tradition of dress-up tradition. 





Charles Lardomita: paraprofessional. 
Jack Lardomita: paraprofessional Paul 
Laurio: paraprofessional. Miss Jane Lel- 
lis: Phase English. 



• w 



Academics 133 



level 



ake a comprehensive, 

three-year high school; 

add to it another grade 

and 500+ more students; 



and what do you have? Answer: 
EHS this year. 

The moving of the ninth grade 
to the high school brought about 
a number of changes. A large 
amount of books and equipment 
that was originally at Shore Junior 
High was moved to EHS during 
the summer for the use of the 
ninth graders. This equipment in- 
cluded such heavy pieces as lathes 
and drill presses to be used in the 
expanded wood and metal shop 
classes. 

Besides changes in the industri- 
al arts rooms, a new computer 
room was added, and many un- 
used classrooms were pressed 
into service to accommodate the 
freshmen. Room 142, formerly a 
business education room, was 
converted into the office for the 
Euclid school employees' credit 
union, while room 260, as English 
classroom in the past, was made 
into an additional typing class- 
room. 

In addition to equipment and 
classrooms, more than twenty- 
five new faces were added to the 
EHS faculty and staff this year. 
Most of these were former junior 
high teachers who moved up to 
the high school with the ninth 
graders. For example Mr. Ed Czy- 
zycki a former counselor at Shore, 
teamed up with Mr. Roger Brown, 
a EHS social studies teacher last 
year, as counselors in the ninth 
grade unit office. 



Right: The new computer lab was one of the 
biggest physical changes made to the school 
in 1982-1983. Below: Much of Shore's shop 
equipment was brought to EHS for use by the 
ninth graders. Bottom: The librarians were 
kept busy trying to find books needed by the 
ninth graders. 




Mr. Raymond B. Leopold: Spanish I, II. 
Mrs. Joan Lidrbauch: Phase English. 
Mrs. Joan linderman: main office sec- 
retary. Mr. Warren lobdel: security 
guard. 




134 Academics 



Big Change . . . 




East 222 Street 



East 222 Street 



East 222 Street 




Mrs. Mary Lomac: American History, 
American Government. Mr. Theodore 
C. Lomac: Algebra I, II; Basic Math. 
Mr. Robert A. Lombardo: twelfth 

grade unit principal. Mr. Kenneth 
Lowe: Phase English, English I; Student 
Council co-adviser. 



Academics 735 



here have been many 
changes at EHS this year, with 
the major one, of course, be- 
ing the addition of the ninth grade; 
and Dr. Bergem was very pleased 
with the way everyone adjusted. 

According to Dr. Bergem, there 
have been adjustments for every- 
one, faculty as well as students. A big 
change for the teachers was the 
sharing of classrooms. The teachers 
had to share rooms because there 
were more students this year and 
more teachers than there were class- 
rooms. Teachers who moved up 
from the junior highs had to adjust 
to the high school building and pro- 
cedures. 

In sports, changes were made to 
accommodate the ninth grade 
teams. Problems had to be worked 
out concerning practice and game 
times and areas. 

The cafeteria was another area that 
experienced a few changes. Besides 
juggling what was served in the dif- 
ferent lunch lines, the time the stu- 
dents could enter the cafeteria was 
staggered to allow for the greater 
number of students. 

Although Dr. Bergem said that 
there were a few unexpected 
changes, the ninth graders' enthusi- 
asm and spirit added much to im- 
prove EHS, 



Above, right: One of the unexpected 
changes at the beginning of the year was the 
extra-long lunch lines. Fortunately, the stag- 
gering of lunch times solved the problem. 
Right: Some classrooms were modified to ac- 
commodate the ninth graders. Room 260, for- 
merly an English classroom, functioned as a 
typing room this year. Far right: Physical edu- 
cation department chairman Mrs. Audree Fox 
calls upon her 27 years' experience at EHS to 
answer Questions of Mrs. Rodgers, who 
moved up from the junior high. 




Mrs. Margaret Lucas: Librarian, Library 
Aides sponser. Mrs. Marilyn Lucas: 
Chemistry. Mr. Marc Manburg: Book- 
keeping, General Business, Student 
Council co-sponser, National Honor 
Society sponser. Mr. Anthony Man- 
cuso: World History, Social Problems. 




136 Academics 






Mrs. Kathleen Marsh: librarian. Mr. 
Embert Martin: Drafting Survey I, 
Drafting II, Industrial Drawing II. Mr. 
Daniel Maxson: Physical Education, 
Waterpolo Club sponser, Boys' Swim 
Team coach, Swim Timers sponser, JV 
Softball coach. Mr. William McCuin- 
ness: tenth grade unit principal; Survey 
co-sponser, Sophomore Class sponser 



Academics 137 




Mrs. Judith Mclaughlin: Phase Eng- 
lish; Fall Play sponser. Dr. Carl McNeil- 
ly: American Studies; A. P. American 
Studies. Mrs. Polly McRedmond: 11th 
grade secretary. Mr. William Medvick: 
9th grade unit principal. 



Mrs. Nancy Meek: Chemistry I, Alge- 
bra II, Mrs. Aldona Miskinis: Geome- 
try, Algebra I, II. Miss Phyllis Modie: 

11th grade counselor; junior class 
sponser Mr. Raymond R. Monlani: 

Vocational Automatives II; chairman of 
the chemical dependency program for 
the Euclid school system. 




138 Academics 




ith an eye toward the fu- 
ture, the counselors put in 
extra hours this year to 
start the freshmen and sopho- 
mores off on the right foot at EHS. 
Counselors met with all the 
ninth and tenth graders several 
times in the first semester to dis- 
cuss study skills and generally ac- 
climate the underclassmen to 
high school life. 

The counselors also adminis- 
tered the Ohio Vocational Inter- 
est Survey (OVIS) to all the under- 
classmen in September. Accord- 
ing to sophomore counselor Dr. 
Robert Crary, the purpose of the 
test was to help students learn 
what their vocational interests 
are. 



Counselors reviewed the find- 
ings of the OVIS with the under- 
classmen, and the results were 
sent home with the students' first 
report cards. 

In general, students thought 
that the time and effort spent on 
the OVIS testing and follow up 
worthwhile. Chris Betts com- 
mented, "I liked them because 
they really gave me an idea of 
what I might be interested in." 
Sue Swyt joked that she didn't 
mind them because "they got me 
out of class," but admitted "they 
really did help me with schedul- 
ing." 

Counselors, teachers, and stu- 
dents themselves said the time 
spent on the OVIS was a wise in- 
vetment for the future. 





Mr. Frank Mularo: Phase English, Eng- 
lish I. Miss Edna Soble: Early Child- 
hood Education II, Modern Living; Flag 
Corps sponser, HERO club sponser. 
Mrs. Patricia O'Breza: Physical Sci- 
ence, Basic Science. Mr. Anthony /. 
Palermo: French I, German I. 



Mrs. loan Paskert: Business Typing I, 
Vocational Clerk-Typist II. Mrs. Judy 
Paul: career office secretary. Mr. Adam 
Pawlowski: Geometry, Algebra II, Com- 
puter Science. Mr. Hans Pesch: Hon- 
ors Biology, Basic Science. 



Academics 73" 



Back To Basics 



ocational classes are de- 
signed to prepare those 
students who take them 
for the future by improving basic 
business skills and allowing stu- 
dents to hone them in a business 
environment. Mrs. Williams' Co- 
operative Office Education stu- 
dents, for example, worked part- 
time in area businesses. Some of 
them also experienced the hard- 
ship of a lay-off when the reces- 
sion deepened. 

Vocational students also par- 
took of activities designed to add 
excitement to the school year. 
The Stenography II class had an 
entry in the Homecoming Parade 
and sold Christmas Wishes, while 
Stenography I students collected 
food at Thanksgiving and visited 
the Slovenian Home for the Aged 
to pass out cookies at Christmas. 
Besides developing basic job 
skills, vocational classes offer stu- 
dents business experience and 
fun. 



Right: Data Processing students made use 
of the new computer equipment pur- 
chased this year. 




Mr. Robert Petrovic: English II, English 
IV, Phase English; Euclidian sponsor. 
Mr. Ronald E. Powaski: A. P. History, 
American Studies; Astromony Club 
sponsor. Mr. Richard M. Rackovan: 
Math Analysis, Calculus, Computer 
Math. Mr. Mike Raicevich: American 
Government, Psychology; faculty man- 
ager of athletics, Ad Club sponsor, Golf 
Team coach. 



Mrs. Barbara Ramlow: Phase English. 
Mr. Robert R. Ramlow: Health, Phys- 
ical Education; Indoor Track coach, 
Outdoor Track coach, 9th Grade Boys' 
and Girls' Cross-Country coach, 500 
Mile Club sponsor- Mrs. Toni Rash: 
General Business, Vocational Stenogra- 
phy II; Vocational Stenography II Club 
sponsor. Mrs. Diane Reider: library 
aide. 




740 Academics 



ft n ft 




OHIO OFFICE EOUCA TION ASSOCIA TION, 
Seniors Bottom Row: Mrs. J. Zimmerman, 
Mrs. J. Paskert, B. Black, P. Lilley, L. Hoffart, K. 
Hoffman, T. Taylor, S. Turner, L. Ziegler, G. 
Bregy, Mrs. T. Rash, L. Yuko. Row 2: A. Mers- 
nik, B. Masera, P. Lynch, K. Tianello, L. Tinelli, 
L. Joroan, D. Conner, D. Szukalski, T. Pa- 
lumbo, G. Cefaratti, L. Morris, S. Kernz, T. 
Williams, C. Dular. Row 3: M. Danna, R. Reho, 
J. Baromir, B. Oberle, M. Beggs, L. Rhone, D. 
Juratovac, E. Spader, A. Jones, C. Smith, D. 
Nacinovich, R. Kumar, A. Mclnally, C. Testa, P. 
Rossman, S. Arnold. 



OHIO OFFICE EDUCATION ASSOCI- 
ATION, Juniors Bottom Row: S Szpak, B. 
Stout, T. Wandersleben, T. Argenti, L. Os- 
borne, C. Nugent, K. Fazio, M. Paulovich, D. 
Colantonio, V. Turk, J. Nemeth. Row 2: M. 
Paulin, L. Tonni, S. Herrick, C. Sobecki, J. Sas, 
V. Zigman, D. Dunlevy, M. Sidhu, W. McKain, 
S. Williams, M. Mramer, J. Izquierdo, S. Miller, 
K. Journey. Row 3: J. Rodgers, K. Drake, M. 
Zakrajsek, J. Schneider, J. Groudle, E. Fromer, 
J. Dennick, L. Brown, T. LoGrasso, R. Strah, M. 
Schaefer, S. Wallance, R. Turkalj. Row 4: B. 
Benko, C. Robinette, K. Kelly, L. Hocevar, D. 
Penicka, C. Schultz, L. Pritchard, L. Groffin, M. 
Rendina, C. Herbst, V. Penny, K. Marando, S. 
Jacobs, T. Zingale, B. Bozich, K. Martens, L. 
Galer. Absent: P. Adams. 




Mr. Keith Reider: security aide. Mr. 
Charles Reno: Calculus, A. P. Physics, 
Computer Science; Radio Club spon- 
sor. Mr. Francis Richards: English I. 
Mr. Hampton Richardson; computer 
room aide. 



Mr. Donald Rinkes: Basic Math, Con- 
sumer Math, Geometry. Miss Patty 
Robinson: Modern Living, Foods I; 
Freshman Cheerleader sponser. Mrs. 
Kathleen Rodgers: Health, Physical 
Education; 9th Grade Volleyball Team 
coach. Mr. Joseph F. Rodriguez: Phys- 
ical Education 



Academics 141 



Hands-On 
Experience 



Mike Baitt really gets into his vocational 
automotive class. .., »«■— — - "• 




Center, DISTRIBUTIvf §DU<MTION 
CLUB, Bottom Row: C. Davis, D " 
tonick, D. Antonick, M. ICaput 
Overholt. Row 2: P. Ako£ E. Helms 
D. Bajoctas, N. Marolt. tlnWiJI: Dr., 
Sibert, P. Rose, W. KinkopY R. Clapacs, 
S. Sykora, V. Knaus, M. Kdfetisch. 

Right, DIVERSIFIED COQjPERATIVE 
TRAINING CLUB, Bottom Row: J. Pi- 

eozzi, D. Dureiko, f. Johns, £. Rein- 
brecht. Row 2: D. Ecker, DJBall, D. 
Klemencic, B. Stipkovich. Rhw 3: E. 
Bradac, S. Stephens, ,S. Dedpchf^,, S. 
Walsh. Row 4: L. Irofta, E. W dlons, P. 



Mr. Fred Sallach: Geometry, Algebra 
II, Technical Mathematics. Mrs. Sandra 
Sanborn: Basic Math, Geometry, Alge- 
bra II. Mr. Greg Saltier: Occupational 
Work Experience; Varsity Soccer 
coach. Mr. Ben Sawyer: Personal Typ- 
ing, Typing I, General Business. 



Mr. David Say well: Special Education; 
Girls' Cross Country coach. Mr. David 
Schonauer: American Government, 
Economics; Investment Club sponsor. 
Mrs. Donata Schulz: health aide. Mr. 
Pete Schwenke: Physical Education; as- 
sistant football coach, assistant track 
coach. 




142 Academics 



ost vocational education 
students get hands-on ex- 
perience in the area of 
their prospective careers. Auto- 



motive students, for example, 
make repairs on the cars of teach- 
ers and community members. 



Such practical experience gives 
students an edge in today's com- 
petitive job market. 




Miss Mary Rose Scully: Learning Dis- 
abilities Tutor. Mr. Paul Serra: Physical 
Education; Spirits sponsor, Varsity Base- 
ball coach. Mrs. Janet Severino: Phase 
English; Student Council sponsor. Mr. 
Ron Seymour: Typing I, II, Business 
Math; Varsity Football coach, Letter- 
man Club sponsor. 



Dr. Ralph R. Sibert: Distributive Edu- 
cation coordinator; Distributive Educa- 
tion Club sponsor. Mr. E. Sikon: com- 
puter lab technician. Miss Judith Si- 
monich: Spanish I, II, III, IV. Mr. Jim 
Simpson: Vocational Machines I, Indus- 
trial Drawing. 



Mrs. Ruth Smith: assistant principal. 
Mr. Wayne Smith: World Problems, 
World History; Close-Up Club sponsor. 
Mr. Frank Soltesz: Biology I, Phase Sci- 
ence, Physical Science; Outdoor Club 
sponsor. Miss Barbara Spiga: Phase 
English; chemical dependency support 
group sponsor. 



Mr. William A. Starr: Physics, Basic 
Science. Mr. Donald Steinbrink: Biol- 
ogy I, Physical Science. Mrs. Judith Sto- 
binski: English I, Phase English. Mr. 
Thomas E. Stokes: Art I, Phase Art. 



Mr. Arthur Sydow: Marching Band, 
Concert Band, Symphonic Wind En- 
semble, Music Theory II; Marching 
Band director, Big Show orchestra di- 
rector. Mrs. Carol Tkac: English I, 
Phase English. Mrs. Peggy Torzewski: 
library aide. Mrs. Rosemary Tonn: 
ninth grade unit secretary. 



Academics 143 



!E 



ssues that arose during the 
1982-1983 school year 
caused the Euclid Board of 
Education to look at things in a 
new perspective. 

For instance, starting in 1985, 
nineteen credits will be needed 
for a student to graduate from 
EHS. According to EHS principal 
Dr. Jerry Bergem, this will encour- 
age more students to take more 
courses. In another change, the 
Board approved classes in Latin 
for next year. 

Now that the ninth grade is at 
EHS, the Board also tackled the 
question of what to call the for- 
mer junior highs. Since they now 
only house the seventh and 
eighth grades, the tendency is to 
call them middle schools. Howev- 
er, according to William Dodds, 
Director of Instruction, "Despite 
what nameplate is on the door, 
the quality of education is the 
key." 

A final important issue is the re- 
duced school funding instituted 
by the new Ohio governor, Rich- 
ard Celeste. The reduction caused 
board members to take a close 
look at the budget and to make 
every effort to reduce the num- 
ber of delinquent property taxes 
in Euclid. 

In spite of school funding prob- 
lems and a faltering economy, the 
Board continued to lead the 
school system down the road to 
excellent education. 



Above: Dr. Bergem introduces athletes at 
a winter sports assembly. Morticed photo: 
Superintendent of Schools Dr. Ernest Hu- 
sarik jokes with varsity basketball coach 
Doc Daugherty before the Mentor game. 



Changing Times 




EUCLID BOARD OF EDUCATION AND ADMINISTRATORS Seated: Daniel P. Flowers, 
Board of Education vice-president; Shirley M. Nurmi, Board of Education president; Mary K. 
King, Board member; Dr. Ernest Husarik, Superintendent ot Schools. Row 2: William Dodds, 
Director of Instruction; Lowell Davis, Clerk-Treasurer; Denise Crace-Turek, Board member; 
Dr. Robert Wightman, Assistant Superintendent; John Lewis, Business Manager; Walter N. 
Schwegler, Board member. 



144 Academics 




Mrs. Charlene Torer: Learning Disabil- 
ities Tutor. Mrs. Jacquline loth: Pre- 
Algebra, Geometry, Math Analysis. Mr. 
Frank /. Troglia: assistant principal. 
Mrs. Patricia Turk: paraprofessional. 



Miss Margaret Uhry: Algebra I, Infor- 
mal Geometry. Mrs. Esther Vaccariello: 
school nurse. Mrs. Patsy Vance: Mod- 
ern Living, Child Care I. Mr. Bill Von 
Benken: Chemistry I, Honors Chemis- 
try, A. P. Chemistry. 



Mrs. Nancy Vondrak: Bookkeeping, 
Vocational Data Processing and Ac- 
counting I; Ohio Office Education As- 
sociation sponsor. Mr. Frank Vovko: 
head custodian. Mrs. Caroline Wan- 
dersleben: Record Keeping, Business 
Typing, Shorthand II, Mr. Charles Wat- 
kins: paraprofessional. 



Mr. Thomas Whippier: English I, Phase 
English. Mr. Leonard Weisenberg: 

American History, Non-Western Cul- 
ture. Mrs. Eleanor Wiegand: Short- 
hand I, Typing 1,11. Mrs. Carol Williams: 

Business English, Cooperative Office 
Education; Cooperative Office Educa- 
tion Club sponsor. 



Mrs. Dorothy Whaling: paraprofes- 
sional Mr. Robert E. Yocum: career 
counselor. Mr. Dick York: Special 
Education. Mr. Allen Black: media 
technician. 



Academics 145 




146 Underclass Divider 



V 



Left: The sophomores put forth their best effort in boost- 
ing school spirit as they support the football team at a 
Friday night game. Lower Left: These underclassmen clown 
around while waiting for the second half of their lunch 
period. Below: Laura Culliton, Shelly Aspinwall and Mary 
Belavich sell baked goods to help pay for their new cheer- 
leading uniforms. 



\> "* 



he 1982-1983 underclass was 
the first in the history of Euclid 
High to include a freshman 
grade level. The addition brought 
about many changes in academics, 
sports and activities. "It really makes 
me feel older when I see all the little 
ninth graders," commented one junior. 
Regardless of age, the underclassmen 
put forth their best effort in establish- 
ing their place at Euclid High. 



ttt 



'ft 



Divider Underclass 147 




Above: The Class of '84 carry their spirit to McDon- 
ald's. Top right: Students enjoy the food, fun, and 
friends. Bottom right: Chris Burton, Kathy O'Brien, 
and Nancy Shimonek carry on the weekly tradition. 



Bob Adams 

Scott Albright 

Jim Alves 

Gina Amato 

Dennis Ames 

Stephen Archacki 

Tammy Argenti 

Brenten Ashley 

Michelle Aspinwall 

Tim Austin 

Michele Austin 

Kevin Ayers 

lay Baer 

Michael Baitt 

Terri Balogh 

Carol Bammerlin 

MaryKay Barnes 

Alison Barravechia 

Ellen Barth 

Matthew Basler 

Gary Batdorf 

Darlene Battle 

Michael Bedayk 

Mary Belavich 

Kevin Bell 

Louis Belle 

Lynn Bencivenni 

)ohn Benko 









1 -Wi 









748 Underclass • Juniors 







The Ending Of 
A Perfect Day 



hese words from the 
McDonald's commercial 
are truly the thoughts of a 
large group of Euclid High stu- 
dents. After all-school dances and 
football games, students flock to 
everyone's favorite hangout, the 
Euclid Ave. and E. 222 Street 
McDonald's. 

Why do people go there? 
There are many different reasons, 
but Carle Loparo sums it up! "It is 
someplace to go where you can 
be sure to see someone you 
know." Whether it's friends or the 
many Euclid High students em- 
ployed there, you can be sure to 
find a familiar face." "It's a good 
place to meet friends and have a 
nice time," commented Tina Lu- 
ther. 

One of the most popular things 
about this McDonald's is its loca- 



tion. Students who don't have 
cars or rides can walk or bike. This 
makes it convenient for all grade 
levels. Phil Karbinas stated "It's 
only about a mile away. I used to 
walk there when I was in junior 
high, but now I drive." 

Once at McDonald's it is easy to 
see that a good time is had by all. 
An occasional French fry flies 
through the dining room or the 
noise level gets a little loud, but 
basically EHS students are well- 
behaved. A thanks is in order to 
the night-weekend manager for 
being patient and putting up with 
the students. 

In general, McDonald's pro- 
vides food, fun, and friendship for 
EHS students who take advantage 
of its surroundings. This enjoy- 
ment will surely be carried on 
from class to class for years. 




^ ft ^ lr 












t'\ 




Lewis Berke 
Peter Bernacki 
Joseph Bisbee 
Cynthia Black 
Darryl Blankenship 
Arthur Blase 
Michael Blau 

James Blevins 
Nick Bogdan 
Adriana Bolivar 
Michael Boris 
Hans Botzki 
George Boyle 
Sherri Bradford 

Richard Braidich 
Michael Brechun 
Kenneth Breeden 
Janet Brentar 
Patricia Brinkley 
Lisa Brisbine 
Deidre Britt 

Gerald Broa 
Julie Bryan 
Linda Ann Bucceri 
Anne Buck 
James Budnar 
Susan Buettner 
Susanne Burke 



Juniors • Underclass 149 



James Burkholder 

Patricia Burnside 

Kim Burrows 

Christopher Burton 

Joseph Bush 

Donald Bussey 

Joseph Butara 

Andre Byrd 

Joan Cable 

Donna Calabrese 

Rodney Caldwell 

Laurie Callahan 

Bob Campbell 

Sue Campbell 

Dean Capasso 

Scott Carpenter 

Steven Carpenter 

John Cayne 

Jody Cechura 

Robbin Chan 

Anna Chanakas 

Linda Cieslinski 

Marianne Cieslinski 

Cheryl Ciuprinskas 

Donald Clere 

Ladonna Clere 

Dina Colantonio 

Paul Collins 





AH ft 




M '1 1 I 



Iv5* 



A 'Crash Course' 
In Driver's Ed. 



B 



river's education, taught 
by Mrs. Bliss and Mrs. Bil- 
lard, is taken by every stu- 
dent hopeful of driving. This class 
is held on Tuesdays and Thursdays 
after school from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. 
in room 203. 

Halfway through the fall course, 
the car was not in working order. 
This situation presented a prob- 
lem because of the state require- 
ment for six hours of practice 
driving. The state also requires 
forty hours of in-school class ses- 
sions. The age limit for entering 
driving class is sixteen by the sec- 
ond week of class. All students are 
required to obtain their tempo- 
rary licenses before driving the 
car. In the past, the course has had 
a 98% success record. Students 
going to take the test for the first 
time have about an 80% chance 



of passing. 

Recently, most students who 
are under sixteen years of age are 
worrying about the rumor that 
the driving age will be raised to 
eighteen. At present, the law has 
been introduced in the state leg- 
islature but will not be voted on 
until July of 1983. 

When asked why she enjoys 
teaching, Mrs. Bliss replied, "I en- 
joy teenagers. I think the kids at 
Euclid are really nice, and I really 
enjoy teaching. Most students 
who come to Driver's Ed. are will- 
ing to put in the time and effort to 
get their certificate. That makes 
my job a lot easier." 

Driver's Ed. may have its scary 
times in the car, but any student 
will say that the class is worth- 
while. 




750 Underclass • Juniors 




w ft f* 





Chris Compton 
Jane Cononie 
Karen Cook 
Sherri Corman 
Scott Corrao 
Dave Crane 
Patrea Crawford 

John Cullen 
Laura Culliton 
Bill Cunningham 
Monte Curtis 
Jeff Cutwright 
Lois Davies 
Barbara Davis 

Karen Davis 
Donna Daykin 
Dawn DeFilippo 
Renee Deluca 
Jamie Delzoppo 
Marybeth Demark 
Chuck Deptola 

Cheri Dezelon 
Jackline Dodd 
Lori Doesburg 
Gary Donnett 
Jim Dorado 
Paul Doyle 
Kieth Drake 




Juniors 



• Underclass 151 




Id boys league 

h a W i 




Kenneth Drees 

Christine Duke 

Denise Dulla 

Dianna Dunlevy 

Lisa Duracensky 

Sharon Dymanski 

Cindy Engelking 

Jim Evans 

William Evans 

Jim Ferrara 

Sandra Fike 

Dave Fisher 

Tom Fitzgerald 

Colleen Flanagan 

Jeff Foster 

Pamela Fowle 

Jill Fox 

Kirsten Freeh 

Ray Fuerst 

Eileen Galloway 

Gerald Gansey 

Kathy Gephart 

Chris Gercar 

John Gervasi 

Nick Giegerich 

Barry Glassner 

Charles Goldstein 

Karen Golinar 




152 Underclass • Juniors 




The Good Old 
Summertime 



uclid is truly a community 
coming together. The 
Downtown Euclid Festival, 
held every summer for the past 
three years, is evidence of this. 
75,000 people attended this year's 
event, which had something for ev- 
ery generation: crafts and kiddie 
rides for the children, and auto 
show for the adult set, and concerts 
and rides for the teens. The crowd 
were served up many different 
kinds of refresment and constant 
entertainment, including on ap- 
pearance of the Singing Angels. 

A special focus was placed on the 
teenagers. Euclid is one of the few 
area communities that held a rock 
concert for its teens. It took place 
on the Friday night of the festival 
and was free to all. 

Teens were also involved with 
booths for the EHS Boosters. Euclid 



High School juniors helped out 
with the "Dunk the Dolly", and the 
"Wheel of Fortune" booth, and the 
Euclid Boys' League "Pitch and 
Win" booth. They also assisted in 
the cleanup of the festival grounds. 
Some of Euclid High Students 
had a chance to exercise their tal- 
ents to make this event a success. 
The St. Robert's folk group, which 
includes EHS students, gave a per- 
formance. Also, the ads and posters 
were designed by a Euclid High stu- 
dent. The event helped our com- 
munity get a better perspective of 
its diverse population. 



Far left: EHS juniors make a group effort to 
attract customer Dawn De Filippo at the 
Downtown Euclid Festival. Left: Junior base- 
ball players John Cayne and Scott Carpenter 
voluntarily cleaning up at the Downtown 
Euclid Festival. 










Tina Colob 
Igor Crahavoc 
Edward Crau 
Terry Cray 
Joe Graziano 
Kate Crigsby 
Mary Cron 

Dean Crosel 
Judy Croudle 
Pattie Habat 
Sophie Halbert 
Rosella Hall 
Diane Hallo 
Kris Ham 

Bob Hamila 
Lisa Hamm 
Sharon Hansen 
Kathy Harrah 
Carol Hart 
Mike Harth 
Bob Heasley 

Sandy Henderson 
Aretha Hennessee 
Ron Herbert 
Kim Herman 
Devin Hernan 
Sue Herrick 
Kathy Heyduk 



Juniors • Underclass 153 



Michelle Highsmith 

Dave Hill 

Gothard Hirzer 

Sue Hoffert 

Pam Hogan 

Steve Hogrefe 

Rick Holcknecht 

Lisa Horgan 

Doug Horvat 

Jim Hradek 

Jim Hribar 

Mary Hribar 

Greg Hromyko 

Brenda Hubbard 

Frank Hufnagle 

George Hull 

Janet Ivancic 

Julia Izquierdo 

John Jakovlic 

Sandy Jaksa 

Mick Jaszkewicz 

Ron Jividen 

Jim Johnson 

Harold Jones 

Katherine Journey 

Josie Jules 

Denise Kacperski 

Pam Kacperski 




Working For 
A Living 



m 



42% 



n today's economically tough 
times, employment is often 
hard to come by. Suprisingly, 
of the Euclid High School ju- 



niors polled held jobs. Considering 
the fact that teens are often the last 
hired and the first laid off, these stat- 
istics are welcome news to job seek- 
ers. 

Most of the jobs held by the stu- 
dent are in the areas of fast food and 
restaurant work. At present, the 
minimum wage is $3.35 per hour. Al- 
though many juniors earn minimum 
wage, the average pay of those 
polled come out to $3.18 per hour. 
The average working student was 
found to labor 15 hours each week. 

Among the junior males partici- 
pating in the survey, 49% held a 
part-time job. 36% of the female re- 
spondents indicated employment. 



What these statistics show is that 
many Euclid High juniors know what 
they want and are not afraid of work- 
ing to get it. Although most of the 
students polled hold jobs for obvi- 
ous reasons like money for clothes 
and weekend activities, saving for 
higher education seems to be the 
prime motivation. Junior Dan Perme 
reflects this: "I'm working hard now 
to secure my college education." Ju- 
nior Mike Schaefer also expressed 
this reasoning: "I feel lucky to have a 
job so I can pursue my college edu- 
cation." 



Far right: Junior Jackie Majers assists a cus^ 
tomer in the produce department of Lake 
Shore Foods. Right: Junior Lois Davies shows 
her enjoyment towards her job at Hibgee's 
shoe department. 




154 Underclass • J 



uniors 




i 

i 

At 


1 1 




Albin Kamposek 
Chris Kane 
Phillip Karabinus 
Faith Kardos 
Dave Katcher 
Kurt Kause 
Vickie Keene 

Mike Kempert 
Debbie Kempke 
Patricia Keough 
Kathleen King 
Mark King 
Todd King 
Gus Kish 

Butch Klimek 
Karen Knack 
Steve Knaus 
Susi Koch 
Tom Konchan 
Andrea Kosic 
Chris Kostan 

Dawn Kracheck 
Matt Kristoff 
Jeff Krofcheck 
Joe Kronik 
Glenn Kubik 
Karen Kuhar 
Monica Kuhar 




Juniors • Underclass 155 



9 

I 

M 

« 

fl 

K 
t 



r 

at. 







Tim Kuhen 

Christin Lake 

Mike Lange 

Darnelle Lantz 

Alan Lapuh 

Elizabeth Latkowski 

Norman Latsch 

Angela Lauria 
Lisa Leibnitzer 
James Leonard 
Patrick Lequyea 
Ronald Lesnick 
Angela Liggett 
Scott Liderman 

Timothy Lindic 

Thomas Lograsso 

Patrick Lonchar 

Heidi Look 

Carla Loparo 

Mark Love 

Christine Luther 

Victor Maciejauskas 

Jacqueline Majers 

lackie Marchesano 

Joseph Maroli 

Denise Martin 

Lisa Marott 

Michelle Mayle 




156 Underclass • Juniors 




Locker Room 
Homemakers 



uniors on the girls' swim 
team know the feeling of 
sharing a bathroom with 
forty sisters. At 7 A.M., after an 
hour of morning practice, they hit 
the showers, packing every brand 
of soap and shampoo. Next, they 
make their way to the shambles of a 
locker room cluttered with clothes, 
make-up, hairdryers, curling irons, 
and food. 

Getting dressed presents prob- 
lems for them. For instance, the 
fact there are only two outlets in 
the whole locker room could cause 
problems if it weren't for extension 
cords. The girls have found ways to 
plug eighteen hairdryers and curl- 
ing irons into one socket and use 
them all at once. Meanwhile, the 
other wall socket is taken up by a 
hot plate used to boil water for 
their instant breakfast and, of 



course, a radio to keep everything 
running smoothly. 

The girls admit that it gets hectic 
at times, but is also fun. Junior Carol 
Perovshek summed up the situa- 
tion when she said, "Once everyth- 
ing was down pat with the girls, 
mornings ran smoothly and were 
more fun than being home." 

Opposite page: Juniors Amy Nemecek and 
Chris Duke stop their morning locker room 
rush to share a laugh. Left: Adreann Bolivar 
tries to decide which curling iron to use. 




Kelly McCullough 
Wendy McKain 
Michael McKnight 
Angela McSwain 
Michael Menart 
Vida Merela 
Ronald Miklaucic 

Morlslav Milicevic 
Gwen Miller 
Lorraine Miller 
Pamela Miller 
Stanley Miller 
Sue Miller 
Lance Millhof 

Joseph Minissale 
Barry Mita 
Michael Mochan 
Wayne Molnar 
Steven Morek 
Kelley Moriarty 
Stephen Morrow 

Lisa Morse 
Melanie Mramer 
Darliene Munford 
Jerry Murphy 
Michelle Murray 
Bill Nachtigal 
Robert Nacinovich 



Juniors • Underclass 157 



Anne Naglic 

Amy Jo Nemecek 

Evelyn Newell 

Danielle Nichting 

Suzanne Nolan 

Fred Norred 

Len Nosse 

Claudia Novotney 

Kathleen O'Brien 

Patrick O'Brien 

Riza Ochoa 

Shirley Ochoa 

Noreen O'Donnell 

Joan Offerle 

John Ogorek 

Traci O'Hannon 

Gary Oldenburgh 

Paul Olson 

Karen O'Neill 

Louis Orazem 

Joseph Orosz 

Lisa Osborne 

Daniel Overberger 

Steven Paciorek 

Kathleen Palinkas 

James Palmer 

Anthony Payne 

Angelina Papo 




any cliques exist within 
Euclid High School. Each 
clique has its own type of 
people who have a common de- 
nominator: a need for friends. 
Students often seek people that 
are a reflection of themselves. 
They also look for someone who 
can provide them with friendship 
and understanding. Junior Faith 
Kardos described a friend as 
"someone who is not only there 
for the good times, but also the 
bad. Even when you are at your 
worst, they still love you." 

Some students base their 
friendship on truth and honesty. 
Junior Lisa Vihtelic commented, 
"Everyone always talks about 
looking for honesty, but as you 
become better friends you ac- 
quire it." 

The members of cliques feel 
that they stay with friends because 
they have the same interests and 
have shared many things. Junior 
Robyn Scherbarth speaks for 
many "I've stayed with the people 
who have stayed with me." All 
things considered, friends are an 
important part of high school life. 




158 Underclass • Juniors 




Julie Parker 
Keith Parsons 
Vyanktesh Patel 
Marilyn Paulin 
Maria Pavlovich 
Karyn Peavey 
Frank Pekarcik 

James Penny 
Suzanne Perdan 
Linda Penko 
Daniel Perme 
Carol Perovshek 
Lynnet Perovsek 
Thomas Perusek 

Michael Peterson 

Robert Pevec 

Renee Philips 

Norekeo Phomma Vichit 

Raymond Pirchner 

John Plevelich 

Brian Polley 

Allen Ponsart 
David Polstein 
Anthony Powell 
Janet Praskavich 
Carmelle Piunno 
Theresa Purcell 
Terrance Rabbitts 



Cliques: Friends To Lean On 



Right: Juniors Steve Morek, Mike 
Baitt, Rod Caldwell and Scott Zni- 
darsic spend time with their clique 
at lunch. 




Juniors • Underclass 759 



Space Cadets 




Far left: Junior Keith Drake works on his 
goal to be flown to the moon. Left: Juniors 
Bill Evans and Todd King look around the 
NASA facilities, while Bill Brown oversees. 
Above: Steve Greene investigates an en- 
gine at a school field trip to NASA. 



Dennis Razayeski 

Antonio Raffaele 

Ivan Raguz 

Willie Rembert 

Richard Renshaw 

Kathleen Ritchie 

Kimberly Roberts 

Tina Robertson 

Dean Robinson 

Jesse Rodgers 

Randy Roeder 

Douglas Rose 

Leslie Roseboro 

Pamela Rowan 

Michael Royster 

David Ruzich 

Dennis Rymarczyk 

Laura Saletrik 

Dawn Sangston 

Joseph Santoriella 

George Sari 

Julie Sas 

Janice Sauerman 

Timothy Scaife 

Michael Schaefer 

Robyn Scherbarth 

Sandra Schieman 

Vicki Schimmels 




160 Underclass • Juniors 




unior Keith Drake has set 
his sights on the stars. This 
ambitious EHS student is 
involved with many NASA space 
programs outside of school. While 
most juniors spend their evenings 
watching television, Keith is pre- 
paring experiments for competi- 
tion in the NASA Explorer Pro- 
gram. Keith competes for state, 
regional and national titles. He 
must work on research and pre- 
pare experiments in two month 
spans to create his over-all discov- 
ery. Every year Keith must start all 
over and prepare a new experi- 
ment to qualify. 

All this work has paid off for the 
EHS student. For the last three 
years, he has ranked as a National 
Finalist. Four of his experiments 
are to be flown aboard the shuttle 
in the 25th mission of the Discov- 
ery, scheduled for 1987. 

Drake is now eligible to be an 
astronaut as a result of scoring 
high on a civil service test. He 
knows this is only a start though: 
"My future goal is to fly in space, 
after college and five years in the 
astronaut program." With all his 
interest and involvement, this EHS 
junior is sure to reach his goal. 




Karen Schmidt 
Kurt Schneider 
Janet Schneider 
Todd Schrock 
Eric Schulz 
Michael Schussler 
Fred Schwartz 

Jenny Schwartz 
Sara Sezun 
Kandice Senger 
Susan Sekerak 
William Segulin 
Kathleen Shaffer 
Michael Sheehan 

Brian Shelton 
Nancy Shimonek 
Richard Shultz 
Marge Sidhu 
Deborah Simon 
Monica Sivillo 
Scott Skiljan 

Tina Skodnik 
Zrinka Slat 
Thomas Slusser 
Kent Smith 
Jeff Smith 
Bill Smith 
Christine Sobecki 



Juniors • Underclass 767 



Dennis Sopko 
Andrea Spanjol 
Marvin Spehar 
Jeffery Spencer 
Robin Spcroff 
Jeffrey Stanicki 
Miriam Stanisa 

Frank Stanke 

Joseph Starman 

William Starr 

Danielle Stefanik 

Stuart Steiner 

Rhonda Sterrick 

Kimberly Stewart 

John Stokes 

Steve Stokes 

Barbara Stout 

Richard Strah 

Elizabeth Strle 

Ed Stroberg 

Frank Strohmyer 

Rosemary Struna 

Anthony Stumpf 

Vesna Sulic 

Peter Svigel 

Mary Swider 

Rebecca Swift 

Darrin Swihert 




Music You Love To Watch 




*^ ■ ■ — t i 




162 Underclass • Juniors 




Anthony Syracuse 
Timothy Szalay 
Christopher Taylor 
Jennifer Taylor 
Jeffrey Tekanic 
Edward Tepley 
Kelly Thompson 

Renee Tilly 
Mina Tirabassi 
Andrew Tobolewski 
Joseph Tomoletz 
Lauren Tonni 
Gary Tressler 
Carol Trevarthen 

Kimberly Turk 
Vicki Turk 
Ratko Turkalj 
Sherrie Turner 
William Turner 
Michele Twoey 
Monica Ubic 

Michael Ucic 
Katherine Ukmar 
David Urdzik 
Mark Ussai 
Anthony Valencic 
Christopher Vandemotter 
Jeffrey Vandevender 



Music lovers, Dean Robinson, Mike Jaszkewicz, Jim Burkholder, Carol Hart, Nancy 
Shimonek, Dawn DeFilippo, and Kevin Ayers hang around the E-room jukebox. 




n one cold, December 
day, Joe goes home and 
relaxes in his lounge chair 
in the corner of the living room. 
He checks the local television 
guide and sees that nothing inter- 
esting is on. He then clicks on his 
television and turns the cable 
channel to number 29. Suddenly, 
a vision appears. A vision of a dif- 
ferent sort. It is the glory of rock 
and new wave music in stereo 
sound combined with the magic 
of cable television, which is in- 
deed, Music Television (MTV). 

Just what is MTV? It is like lis- 
tening to the radio, but you can 
see the artists either performing 
the song or expressing it in a dif- 
ferent way, such as computer 
graphics. 

When asked what they liked 
better Music Television or the ra- 
dio, students responded differ- 
ently. Junior Denise Dulla said, 
"Radio doesn't compare to 
MTV!" Ron Lesnik responded, 
"With MTV you get more mean- 
ing from the song by watching the 
video. Finally, Bill Woods said, 
"Radio has more of a variety of 
music with more news and infor- 
mation." 



Juniors • Underclass 163 



: m*-|| o you remember your first 
; |W| ; date? When one hundred 
*^~ ll juniors were polled, we 
found they all remembered. 91% 
of the juniors polled have had 
their first date. They were the 
average age of 13. That memora- 
ble night took place at school 
dances, movies, parties, restau- 
rants, skating rinks, and sports 
events. Transporation for this spe- 
cial night was supplied by most in 
the form of walking, while the rest 
rode in a car of parents or friends. 
Most recalled their first date as a 
night full of fun, excitement, and 
the jitters. 

While the memories of the first 
date will live on, most students 
have continued to date since 
then. The most popular places for 
juniors to go are school dances, 
parties, movies, parks, restaurants 
and sporting events. These are 
not much different from the first 
places students chose. Junior Mi- 
chele Twoey reflects, "My first 
date was really worth it, contrary 
to what I originally thought. Since 
then I date more often, and now 
going out with friends and other 
guys is enjoyable." 




Above: The junior-senior relationship of 
Claudia Novotney and Jim Furman is typical of 
EHS students. Right: Tina Luther, Dave Fair, 
Cindy Engelking, and Steve Morek socialize at 
the Homecoming Dance. 




Linda Vella 

Craig Vernon 

Karen Vihtelic 

Lisa Vihtelic 

Craig Visci 

Jeffrey Vohnout 

Michael Vuyancih 

Laura Wagner 

Adrienne Walker 

Scott Wallace 

Terry Walls 

Tracey Wandersleben 

Larry Ward 

Beth Waterman 

Carol Watral 

George Weber 

Kevin Westover 

Donna White 

Catherine Williams 

Cammi Williams 

Shirley Williams 

Steven Williams 

Keith Wilson 

Richard Wilson 

Robert Wilson 

Kurt Winter 

Laura Wise 

Katherine Wittreich 




164 Underclass • J 



uniors 




\ 1 







k\ vf\ 



Kimberly Znidarsic 
Scott Znidarsic 
Suzanne Zupanovic 
Michael Zuzek 
Richard Zurga 



Michael Wojcik 
Lewis Woods 
Sharlyne Woods 
Reginald Wyman 
David Yamane 
Joseph Yanko 
Lee Ann Yeckley 

John Yehl 
Jerome Young 
John Young 
Rhonda Young 
Susan Yurkovich 
Thomas Yuras 
Anthony Zadnik 

Thomas Zagore 
Michelle Zakrajsek 
Lisa Zdunczyk 
John Zele 
Kathryn Zettl 
Vicki Zigman 
James Zivkovich 



Juniors • Underclass 165 



Bottom flow: Lisa Finke, Krystal Drake, Dawn Kuhta, Tammi Battaglia, 
Laura Ziehm. Row 2: Lisa Morse, Kim Miller, Jill Waschura, Denene 
Dureiko, Eric Rice, Kelley Davis. Row 3: Mike Stokes, Ron Redman, 
Ken Salter, Tony Caputo, Darrius Ridley, Teresa Scolaro, Jim Immke. 
Row 4: John Roth, Mike Ivancic, Randy Ponsart, Matt Malaney. 



Bottom Row: Pam Miller, Jenee Primeau, Kathy Mihok, Diane Par- 
due, Tammy Noonan. Row 2: Ron Champa, Don Wylie, Eric Brehm, 
Marinko Marijolovic, Gary Williams. Row 3: Lou Weisert, Toby Haus- 
rath, Dave Myles, Brad Kelly, Terry Barker, Angelo Serra. Row 4: 
Mike Porter, Greg Brochak, Adam Kozlowski. 





166 Underclass • Sophomores 



Bottom Row: Cheryl Newcomb, Cindy Hoppert, Chris Cahoon, Chris 
Bednarik, Monique Martin. Row 2: Launi Leeper, Deanna Wylie, 
Marilyn Zupan,Vicky Ukmar, Brian McPeek, Julie Burrington, Missy 
Malone. Row 3: Tom Colbert, Joe Smolic, Eric Boettcher, Derrick 
Stewart, Leanne Sterbank, Jim Allay, Rob Collins. Row 4: Jim Kronik, 
Mark Pekol, Ed Tekieli, Mike Burts, Mark Gaylor. 



Bottom Row: Janice Dewalt, Heidi Schiffbauer, Eileen Meaney, Cin- 
dy Clark, Kris Faletic. Row 2: Kris Whitney, Sharon Goldrich, Harriet 
Mirtic, Michele Maynard, Debbie McDermott, Sophia Brown. Row 
J: Pat Norton, Eric Caldwell, John Wudy, Jeanette Batya, Kim McDan- 
iels, Shannon O'Brien. Row 4: John Vihtelic, Mike Swider, Steve 
Merencky, Randy Thomas, Mike Menart. 




Moving Up 
In The World 





m 





i 



f e//;Dave McCandless seems well adjusted to 
EHS routine as he relaxes on the E-Room ta- 
bles. Above: Sophomores spend much time 
hanging around the hallways. 



t is weird changing from a 
junior high to a senior 
high, as seen through the 
eyes of sophomores. Here at Eu- 
clid there are more people, more 
teachers, and less time to get to 
your next class. The high school is 
a tad larger than the junior highs, 
about 150 rooms larger. And most 
of the EHS students are more ma- 
ture than those in junior high. 

One of the biggest problems is 
adapting to the high school "way 
of life", which is complicating. So 
many of the high school students 
are very fussy about how they 
dress and look, always combing 
their hair and fixing their clothes. 
Then there are the fads. The big- 



gest among women this year are 
little "friendship pins", which 
they wear on their shoes. And an- 
other thing, if you don't wear 
Nike tennis shoes with alligator 
shoelaces, you are nothing but a 
biological outcast and won't leave 
without at least ten enemies a day. 
Some sophomores told what 
they think of the EHS "way of 
life". Mary Kay Zahorsky said, 
"You all come together here at 
Euclid." Tim Holmes said, "It's 
more crowded here." Pam Miller 
said, "There are more social pres- 
sures here than at junior high." All 
in all, everyone soon adapts to the 
high school, and junior high be- 
becomes part of the stone age. 



Sophomores • Underclass 167 





Bottom Row: Judy Justus, Kerry Brzozewski, Chris Lowery, Kathy 
Insana, Dionne Congos. Row 2: Bob Marlin, Jim Breeding, Mark 
Berus, Jim Shusky, Rick Powell. 



Bottom Row: Diana Haubert, Cheryl Yoger, Wendy Ulle, Michelle 
Micale, Gaye Springborn. Row 2: Branka Persic, Theresa Young, 
Sherri Winkleman, Tammy Ferguson, Marianne Volpe, Lucy Spirano- 
vich. Row 3: Pat Crestoff, Eric Sanders, Wendy Jaklich, Dave Mann, 
Michael Schuster. Row 4: Jim Hall, Don Horvat, Michael Depalma, 
Joel Jalovec. 



768 Underclass • Sophomores 







I 



Left: Sophomores Susie Glaser, Chris Schon- 
auer, and Emily Currie include lab work as one 
of their favorite hobbies. Above: Eric Sanders 
and Tom Harris collect thoughts in the E- 
Room. 



A Whole Host 
Of Hobbies 



Imost everyone has a hob- 
by, ranging from a collec- 
tion gathering dust in a 
drawer, to working in active orga- 
nizations. According to a survey 
given in the beginning of the 
school year, sophomores have a 
wide range of hobbies, including 
everything from collecting stuffed 
animals, frogs, stamps, and coins 
to drag racing and watching the 
stock market. About ninety per- 
cent of the sophomores indicated 
that they were interested in a par- 
ticular sport or sports in general. 
Football and basketball were the 
top rated sports. Although video 
games seem to be a big fad right 
now, only ten percent said that 
they had an interest. 
A particular example of a soph- 



omore with an unusual hobby is 
Margaret Zollars. She collects 
frogs as a hobby and has accumu- 
lated about 300 of them. They 
vary from paper and porcelain to 
pewter and come from all parts of 
the world. 

Another popular hobby is drag 
racing. Chris Perrotti is one soph- 
omore who has an interest in it. 
The interest grew from her dad 
who has won awards for drag rac- 
ing. 

Oddly, just a small percent of 
tenth graders collect either 
stamps or coins, once popular 
hobbies. 

It is easy to see what interesting 
sophomores attend Euclid High 
from their wide variety of out-of- 
school hobbies and interests. 




Bottom Row: Joanne Hodnichak, Kim Menhart, Juliana Powaski, 
Sharon Murphy, Darnise Stephens. Row 2: Dawn Henkhuzens, Susan 
Smith, Shelly Molnar, Vicki Schmeling, Jennifer Husarik, Jacalyn 
Eddy. Row 3: Mike Hoag, Blaise McDonald, Paul Kessler, Steven 
Koperc, Susanne Larkins, Leslie Mason, Margaret Fischer. 



Bottom Row: Kim McCallion, Chris Perrotti, Dianne Casto, Laura 
Zelo. Row 2: Andre Williams, Joe Medves, Gary Schneider, Russ 
Pfleger. Row 3: Jim Seidel, Gary Oldenburgh, Gary Toth, Bob Sanner. 



Sophomores • Underclass 169 



Bottom Row: Chris Vogel, Chrispina Stevens, Julie Jevnikar, Denyse 
Plan, Mark Wooten. Row 2: Bob Sapatka, Kevin Powell, Brian Starr, 
Victor Pringle, Dan Augustine. Row 3: Mike Clarke, David Benko, 
Ronnie Sim, Tim Clancy, Rick Morrison. Row 4: Tony Walton, Bob 
Davis, Nick Verdone, Tony Perry, Mike Barker. 



Bottom Row: loan Mast, Laura Webb, Mary O'Neill, Donna Zigman, 
Sue Jazbec. Row 2: Mark Vihtelic, |ohn O'Neill, Valerie Kovac, Mar- 
garet Segedi, Glenna Schultz, Susie Glaser, Scott Lorenzo. Row J.- 
John Harris, Bill Urquhart, Mark Roche, Ed Lunder, Dave Mausser, 
Vincent Roman, Bob Donikowski. 




oing to the movies is a popu- 
lar weekend activity in Eu- 
clid. It is especially popular 
for sophomores because of location. 
One hundred sophomores were 
polled to hear what they say about 
the movies. 

The favorite flicks for sophomores 
to see are comedies (49 percent); ro- 
mances rated second (40 percent). 
67 percent of the students polled go 
to the movies once or twice a 
month; 22 percent go even more of- 
ten. 73 percent will see a movie 
more than once. From these per- 
centages, it can easily be seen how 
many sophomore film fans attend 
Euclid High. 

90 percent of those polled gener- 
ally liked today's movies. Sopho- 
more Sue Jazbec believes that "mov- 
ies are a lot of fun— and there is a 
special movie for everyone." Dan 
Doyle looks at movies as "something 
enjoyable to do with friends." All in 
all, sophomores had favorable things 
to say about today's movies and they 
throughly enjoy them. 







Above: Robert Sarka, future movie producer. 
Right: On weekends, sophomores walk to the 
movies. 



mrtw *&k} 


■LIU I 


L 






I\ 


S-. 


\ 



Underclass • Sophomores 



Bottom Row: Kathi Wagner, Kelli Lucas, Sue Satava, Darlene 
Kirchner, Priscilla Calogar. Row 2: Phil Radaker, Elizabeth Latkowski, 
Bobbie Jo Noonan, Barb Dudley, Denise Cherry, Ken Edgar. Ron 3: 
Tim Adkins, Jim Hamilton, Jeff Greene, Dan Colantonio, Jeff Mar- 
ando. Row 4: Rick Adorydn, Bill Blalock, Ray Ward, Brenten Ashley. 



Bottom Row: Annette Ruffing, April Podmore, Lisa Restifo, Mary 
Ann Lucas, Donna Bunting. Row 2: Pamela Evans, Ron Meyers, Jim 
Santorelli, Matt Bryda, Randy Virant. Row 3: Marko Prpic, Vince 
Kastner, Harold Anderson, Matt Jones. Row 4: Shawn Murphy, Kyle 
Barnard, John Ulrich, Robert Sarka. 





Sophomores • Underclass 171 



Tinkling 
The Ivories 



icki Ukmar and Traci Otca- 
sek were two sophomore 
girls picked over many as 
piano accompanists for the EHS 
Varsity Choral. 

Starting from the beginning, 
these talented young ladies tried 
out from different junior highs, 
where they were judged by Varsi- 
ty Chorale leader Miss Bosworth. 
For the tryouts each girl was re- 
quired to perform four pieces. 
Once these girls were chosen, 
they had to learn to work togeth- 
er and grow with the group. Start- 
ing these ladies as sophomores 
meant that for the next three 
years they could develop without 
having to retrain new girls. 



On Monday nights Traci and 
Vicki practice with the Varsity 
Chorale. But what else do they 
do? Vicki spends most of her 
spare time practicing, but she still 
has time for ballet, swim-timing, 
and marching band. Traci, on the 
other hand, enjoys the arts, but 
she would rather be working with 
the sciences. Both girls have seen 
Varsity Chorale as a way to meet 
people and exceli in their talents. 
Vicki Ukmar sums this up, "Play- 
ing piano with Varsity Chorale has 
helped me get to know people in 
this large high school. It has also 
expanded my performing skills 
because I no longer get nervous." 





Bottom Row: Chris Mihelich, Margaret Zollars, Tiffany Croone, 
Monica Patrice Schaffer. Row 2: Doug Smith, Larry Weakland, Lori 
Bedzyk, Chris Schonauer, Beth Neiman, Lisa Busdiecker. Row 3: Jim 
Lucas, Steve Kelly, Dave McCandless, Dave Jackson, Mike Hrusovsky, 
Scott Pepp, Pete Drazetic. 



Bottom ffow/Lynette Cildone, Denise Kirchner, Tina Bashline, Cathy 
Korb, Kim Mabel. Row 2: Brenda Franklin, Amy Leu, Chris Vidrick, 
Jeff Breuning, Joe Muscarella, Bruce Walther. Row 3: Mike Leyda, Bill 
Campbell, Frank Kovacic, Scott Ivancic, Chris Montana, Nick Zingale. 
Row 4: Tony Lett, Bob King, Marshall Siegel. 



172 Underclass • Sophomores 





Bottom Row: Julia Trbovich, Lisa Tramsak, Michelle Ivancic, Lisa 
Peterson, Veronica Naglic. Row 2: Rod Hirsch, Ron Englebrecht, Eric 
Tomasch, Dino Tianella, Mike Bergoc. Row 3: David Zusman, Jeff 
Wollmershauser, Tom Gavin, Jim Mataich, Bill Furman, Dan Wing- 
field. Row 4: John Kolleda, Dave Varner, Rich Lawrence, Jean Zaro, 
Jill Podmore. 



Bottom Row: Jim DeMark, Mary Fleck, Dawn Moore, Chris Danna, 
Row 2: Pat Haggerty, Jim Dawson, Dan Formica, Nick Costa. Row 3: 
Dan Gibson, John Offak, Richard Leonard, Jeff Bauman. 



Sophomore • Underclass 173 





Bottom Row: Lisa Coyne, Laura Walsh, Judi Silkowski, Emily Currie, 
Denise Toth. Row 2: Mike Galloway, Chris Turk, Milton Douglas, 
Nick Minardo, Sharon Kelly, Chris Banning. Row 3: Joe Rodgers, Jeff 
Buck, Tim Holmes, Lenny DiPaolo, Tom Harris. 



Bottom Row: Lisa Samsa, Barbara Marteney, Joelle Kudlak, Tiffany 
Volpin, Tracy Vella. Row 2: Chanthip Seng-Chareut, Melita Mejak, 
Mark Raicevich, Loraine Weaver, Rene Mazarro, Gabriel Holland. 
Row 3: Becky Posavad, Todd Stroberg, Dave Hall, Paul Papageorge, 
Scott Szmania, Holly Adams. Row 4: Laura Shefcheck, Mario Novko- 
vic, Rob Jankovich, Margie McCance, Mike George. 



174 Underclass • Sophomores 




Above: Jim Alley 
enjoying a physical 



participates in Euclid High sports program. Left: Sophomore girls 
education of their own choice. 



he sophomores of the '82-'83 
school year were really su- 
prised at the selection of gym 
and sport activities that Euclid pre- 
sents. There are many more sports 
that can be participated in, such as 
hockey, swimming, diving, and soc- 
cer, that weren't offered at the ju- 
nior highs. 

Gym classes are much more excit- 
ing now that they don't just consist 
of running around and kicking balls. 
Sophomores now have open oppor- 
tunities to pick what skills they want 
to excell in. Jackie Eddy said, "I just 
have a blast now, shooting arrows 
and ice skating." Meanwhile, super 
jocks, Blaise McDonald, Kurt Con- 
way, and Mike Hoag boast how they 
are "having such a great time in bas- 
ketball and volleyball." 

The broad selection of Euclid's 
athletics has brought nothing but 
positive response from this year's 
sophomores and is regarded as one 
of the more enjoyable parts of the 
school day. 




Bottom Row; Lucy Gabriele, Leigh Brinsek, Lori Parsons, Paula Bottom Row: Romona Toon, Michelle Wiggins, Almira Eslin, La- 

Hutchinson, Katie Hall. Row 2: Dean Koller, Laura Tressler, Lisa Donna Oere. Row 2: Brian Martin, Darryl Jones, Bob Miller. Row 3: 

Rocco, Bob Lutz. Row 3: Derek Strauss, Rich Force, Joe Gubanc, Kirk Gerard Clay, John Maxwell, Jim Martin. 
Dauer, John Krance. 



Sophomore • Underclass 



Bottom Row: Sandy Terrill, Paulette Shimandle, Karla Thompson, 
Sue Grubb, Cynthia Crane. Row 2: Steve Seranka, Trevorr Jurgensen, 
Kevin Kartol, Dennis Whelan, Paul Chambers, Kurt Conway. Row J.- 
Brian Dailey, Mike Baker, Ed Felden, Joe Langan, Mike D'Onofrio, 
Kevin Wyman. 



Bottom Row: Sheri Burkett, Jackie Baker, Angie Velotta, Kim Har- 
mon, Karen Koller. Row 2: Chris Minich, John Reid, Shaleen Doug- 
las, Brenda Parker, Chris Stoneback. Row 3: Bob Sprague, Al DeCi- 
dio, Jim Evilsezer, Joe Warner, Terry Sheridan. Row 4: Bill Meyers, 
Steve Ziegler, Greg Plevelich, Travis Vobornik. 




7/6 Underclass • Sophomores 



Bottom Row: Lawrence Zaslov, Jenny Crawford, Liz Moses, Anslie 
Mclnally. Row 2: Eric Sly, Ken Caldwell, Ron Zak, Mike Laquatra.ffow 
3: Mike Peterson, Randy Bumbarger, Ron Heyduk, John Cek. 



Bottom Row: Michelle Dorsey, Beth Nelson, Tina Hampton, Sherry 
Pearson, Kathy Overberger. Row 2: Joe Coe, Bill Nelson, Laura Bild- 
stein, Tony Griffin, Sue Harth. Row 3: John Tousel, Tom Medved, 
Bob Paciorek, Ray Mims, Joe (ones. 




^ 




Sophomore 
Beginnings 



Left: Sophomores Scott Popp, Nick 
Minaroo, and Joe Gubanc will always 
remember cheering at football games. 
Above: Memories of the fun times 
spent in the E-Room will be shared by 
sophomores Wendy Ulle, Tom Gavin, 
and Maureen Cotter. 



he first day of school was a 
memorable one for most 
sophomores. Most remem- 
ber walking through a crowded hall- 
way in a school that you have never 
even set foot in, with your eyes con- 
stantly searching for familiar faces. 

Who can forget walking into the 
cafeteria for the first time? Standing 
in the long lines waiting for your first 
cafeteria lunch, Euclid style. Or how 
about the crowds? 600 people walk- 
ing the halls, wondering where their 
homerooms are. 

Sophomores took many other first 
steps this year. Orientation days 
started off the many outstanding 
events in their sophomore year. 
Class of '85 members especially re- 
call Halloween day at Euclid. Sopho- 
more Chris Kucera said, "It was great 



to see all the school spirit and fun 
that was a part of the Halloween fes- 
tivities." Other unforgetable events 
were the sophomores' first school 
assembly and first school dance. 
Sophomore Ed Tekieli said, "I'm glad 
I've had the chance to participate in 
all of Euclid activities." 

Of all the notable things in the 
sophomores' year, perhaps most 
memorable was the receiving of 
their class rings. Though everyone 
does not buy one, those that do 
treasure this time. 

All in all, this year's sophomores 
will have many events and good 
times to remember. Donna Zigman 
summed this up when she said, "My 
sophomore year was one I'll never 
forget." 



Sophomores • Underclass 




Bottom Row: Francine Monook, Gina Gray, Chris Hradek, Tomie 
Vincent, Klaudia Kerestes. Row 2: Andrea Testa, Mike Francis, Rob 
Bradford, John Newman. Row 3: Alex Joksimocich, Justin Tarr, Paul 
Tanner, John Naro. Row 4: Connie Johnson, John DeFilippo, Joe 
Nykiel, Paul Munz. 



Bottom Row: Chris Chisholm, Linda Halliday, Laura Parcesepe, Den- 
ise Sapatka, Maureen Cotter. Row 2: Lilli Pantalone, Kevin Nainiger, 
Latrice Shotwell, Zdenka Tomic, Raymond Wheeler, Sherri Koucky, 
Beth Mata. Row 3: Joan Roessler, Tom Gravisi, Floyd McGee, Joe 
Harb, Susie Sabol, Ian Yearsin. 



I/O Underclass • Sophomores 




ophomores felt lucky this 
year because they were not 
the youngest class in the 
school. They also had responses to- 
wards everything that was a part of 
their sophomore year at Euclid Sen- 
ior High. 

Many sophomores' feelings have 
changed toward past rivals now that 
the students have met. 80% said that 
their feelings have changed for the 
better. Now everybody is one 
whole, not three. 

The question, "What do you like 
most about EHS?", was put to some 
students. Bill Campbell and Derrick 
Stewart liked "the great sports pro- 
grams and the variety of sports avail- 
able." Monique Martin liked the fact 
that this is one of the best schools in 
Ohio, academically. Brenda Franklin 
liked the fact that "there are a lot of 
people to become friends with." 

Left: Sophomore friends Maureen Cotter, 
Tammi Cantini, Laura Vend, and Chris Letcher 
are glad they have each other in Euclid Senior 
High. 



Sophomores also spoke of what 
they would like to change, and 
things they did not like. Darnise Ste- 
phens would like more teachers to 
get involved in activities. Julianne 
Powlaski would like more dances. 
Many sophomores would like the 
freshmen to have stayed at the ju- 
nior highs. The thing that Vicki 
Schmeling and Chris Montana liked 
least about EHS is that it is too big 
and too crowded. The thing that 
Randy Virant and Amy Leu like least 
about EHS is that they do not see 
enough of their friends. 

Most sophomores feel that their 
grades are lower than last year and 
more is expected of them this year. 
Many students said they have lost 
touch with friends from junior high 
years because of the largeness of the 
school and the fact that new friends 
have been made since coming to 
EHS. 




Bottom Row: )anien Gembarski, Tina Day, Karen Norton, Michelle 
Simmons, Stacy Warner. Row 2: Dennis Dubecky, Erik Sebusch, Dave 
Keller, Maureen Bagocuis, April Westover, Mary Kay Zahorsky, Chris 
Kucera. Row 3: Terry Luda, Tony Ciuprinskas, Brent Evans, Greg 
Dearden, John Drage. Row 4: Bob Barravechia, James Jackson, Bill 
Kimack, Jason Sotka. 



Bottom Row: Jennifer Stone, Judy Nemecek, Barb Tingley, Laura 
Vend, Lisa Kirk. Row 2: Jim Korzun, Steve Yoke, Tracy Otcasek, 
Jackie Meyers, Chris Chinchar, Beth Terango, Sue Swyt, Kathy Bran- 
dich, Chris Wright. Row 3: Matt Sweet, John Corrigan, Darlene 
Strauss, Dawn Minotas, Chris Betts, Laura Burtyk, Amy Ohanessian, 
Ed Wilson. Row 4: Tom Hood, Jim Duricy, Bill DeMora, Jim Slattery, 
Paul Piontkowski, Sue Templeton, Angie McReynolds. 



Sophomores • Underclass //" 



Bottom Row: Dianna Davis, Szlena Tomola, Charleen Pretchel, Sandy 
Bolivar, Holly Harris. Row 2: Terry Lepisto, Albin Kucmanic, Tom 
Daugherty, Len Mitchell, Tracie Gore, Sandy Jones. Row 3: Derrick 
Blackmon, Arman Ochoa, Dan Mannello, Tom Horton, Matt Roberts, 
]oe Grmovsek. 



Bottom Row: Sandy Shriver, Norma Jalovec, Julie Smith, Danielle 
D'Amico, Kathy Eiding. Row 2: Lisa Perko, Doreen Tracey, Jacqui 
Vanah, Floria Hums, Sandy Sleith, Richard Look. Row 3: Mike Fitz- 
gerald, Nick Papouras, Shinette Hinson, Ken Kelly, Cory Spencer. 
Row 4: |ohn Martin, Richard Perusek, Mike Jakopanec, Lee Pa- 
pouras. 




Bottom Row: Judy Budas, Denise Holley, Chandra Milline, Kathy 
Berry, Debbie Kainec. Row 2: Jack DeBoe, Chuck Sliskovic, Greg 
Barker, Brad King, Jeff Springer, Casey Jakubauskas, Len Purvis. Row 
3: Diane Geddes, Clair Kardos, Geri Podmore, Jamie Robinson, Le- 
marr Brown. Row 4: Dave Ferrell, Theresa Bissett, Ed Nocera, Bobby 
Moore, Doug Trobenter, Michelle Debever. 



Bottom Row: Cheryl Gladin, Edith Gron, Melissa Brokata, Lori Testa, 
Claudia Ukotic, Row 2: Karen Shaeffer, Rochelle Pittock, Doug 
Spaur, Mike Aspinwall, Alicia Grillo, Nancy Holtz. Row 3: Chris 
Drage, Greg Mata, Kim Morris, Kim Kocjan, Jim Vuyancih, Jamie 
McArthur, Bill Welsert. 



180 Underclass • Freshmen 



Freshmen Find Friends 




his year has been a new and 
exciting experience for the 
freshman class of Euclid Sen- 
ior High. It has been a year of making 
friends, joining activities, and just 
having fun. Making friends was one 
of the biggest concerns of the fresh- 
man coming to the high school. 

Here is what some of the ninth 
graders said about coming to Euclid. 



Heidi Besselman admitted, "I 
thought school here would be scary, 
but I met many great people and I 
love it here!" "There's a lot of new 
faces. It's been a big change from 
junior high, but I've made lots of 
good friends," said Pat McLaughlin. 
And Colleen Coyne said, "So far it 
has interesting here. There are so 
many activities to join, and they help 



you make friends." 

Most of the Class of '86 have not 
seemed to have had much trouble 
adjusting to this new world. Finding 
friends was a major concern and was 
handled well. Ninth grade Counsel- 
or, Mr. Brown said, "If you want a 
friend, be a friend." This sound ad- 
vice seems to have been accepted by 
most freshmen. 



Freshmen • Underclass 181 



Little Fish 



This picture: Tom Wayneo , Sue Laur- 
enson, Diane Lucci, and Rich Schulz are 
part of the well-adjusted freshman 
class. Lower left: Mr. Jabolonski's Eng- 
lish class is typical of freshman classes. 




eing a freshman for the first 
time was pretty rough for 
most of the ninth graders. 
They did not know what to expect, 
being in a school as large as this one. 
The hard part was getting adjusted 
to the Euclid High style of school. 
First of all, if you were in the ninth 
grade, everyone was older than you. 
Secondly, there were the teachers. 



They were not used to the younger 
kind of student. 

Another problem was the feeling 
of being "the little fish in the big 
pond." However, Freshman Debbi 
Hula contradicted the general atti- 
tude, and said, "There really isn't any 
difference between the junior high 
and the senior high." Likewise, 
Freshman Judy Jones said, "I don't 



feel out of place here." Freshman 
Diana Yafanaro summed up matters 
by saying, "Well, we're stuck here 
now!" 

After a while the freshman better 
adjusted with the school. Perhaps as 
sophomores next year they will bet- 
ter understand the problems of the 
lowly freshmen. 



782 Underclass • Freshmen 



Bottom Row: Darlene Shzi, Jan Pavis, Cindy Mis, Sharon Berke, Jodi 
Wollmershauser. Row 2: Joe Felden, Kristin Brown, Pat McLaughlin, 
Colleen Coyne, Anita Yuhas, Mike Horgan, Kelly Daily. Row 3: Dean 
Sopko, Sue Laurensen, Tom Madden, Billy Bell, Michele Mihalick, 
Bill Bruce, Marty Tomasi. Row 4: Paul Thomas, Tom Jarc, Tom Lewin, 
Rich Gezann, Rich Mueller, Leroy Lai. 



Bottom Row: Casandra White, Angela Fitzpatrick, Lora Oskowski, 
Tamika Ward, Terri Williams. Row 2: Debbi Kropp, Nancy Fowl, 
Marshelle Beemiller, Lauris Hannan, Raymond Stuber, Kim Gamber- 
ly. Row 3: Mark Sterrick, Tony Cvijanovic, Lewis Davis, Ray Bryan 
Chris Pohl, David Zollars. Row 4: Glenn Davis, Mark Mizek, Frank 
Miklavcic, William Payne, Steve West, Steve Zaller. 




Bottom Row: Debbie Hula, Kelly Bock, Sue Segina, Kim Gercar, 
Debbie Kacperski. Row 2: Nicei Carroll, Denise Aingle, Tracy Griffin, 
April Adams, Ghana Tucker. Row 3: Mike Abbott, Ed Grembarski, 
Brian Wittriech, Andy Culliton, Eric Hall, Cedric Crawford. Row 4: 
Dan Grabinski, John Ruffling, Ron Staso, Jim Mervar, Brian Olson. 



Bottom Row: Renee Zanghi, Denys Morgan, Mary Penko, Marlene 
Miller, Stacy Valavsky. Row2: Bonnie Snitzky, Lori Scott, Santina 
Jackson, Ray Shields. Row 3: Tony Fimiani, Pete Pappas, Mike Wood- 
cock, Eric Jawasky, Jim Corrigan. Row4: Don Kitchen, Mark Molken- 
tin, John Racker, Ken Powaski. 



Freshmen • Underclass 183 



Bottom Row: Janiece Mathews, Kim Davis, Colleen Hanula, Laurie 
Beck, Jennifer Marrott. Row 2: April Seward, Debbie Carroll, Cina 
Brearton, Juanita Carter, Maureen McGraw, Erin Moriarty. Row 3: 
Sharon Jackson, Michael Thompson, Nick Schultz, Alex Toth, Greg 
Lowe, Rick Francis. Row 4: Reggie Williams, Greg Joranko, Dave 
Thompson, Tim Oboczky, Matt Ospelt, Kurt Nebe. 



Bottom Row: Doreen Lyon, Karen Lorence, Patricia Sanner, Laura 
Totarella, Lynne Mayle. Row 2: David Cononie, David Yurkovich, 
Tony Carter, John Hurney, Scott Woods, Zelka Skrtic. Row 3: John 
Bolsar, Todd Maxwell, Chuck Williams, Larry Drnek, Martin Miller. 
Row 4: Michael Sigh, Steve Lewarski, Tony Krizanovic, Ron Wandrs- 
leben. 




Bottom Row: Janet Harvey, Marcie Emerman, Kelly Riley, Diane 
Maroli, Gretchen Van de Motter. Row 2: Mary Matsko, Michelle 
Solnosky, Patti Bradac, Chris Papouras, Jeannie Reidel, Joanna Fox, 
Debbie Hector. Row 3: Jeff Jordan, Tony Isgro, Kris Petrillo, Holly 
Winter, Debbie Fekete, Laura Mataraza. Row 4: Jim Nowac, Brian 
Hartford, Kelly Cogan, Steve Colton, Charles Stennis, Ray Uhlir, Den- 
nis Walch. 



Bottom Row: Kathy Moore, Sue Reynolds, Darlene Fair, Chris 
Kreckal, Dawn Beining. Row 2: Ken Chetnik, Mike Miheli, Greg 
Emerick, John Samsa, Gary Paprizos. Row 3: John Alves, Brian Pence, 
Scott Burton, Josh Ford, Marty Risko, Dan Luketic. 



184 Underclass • Freshmen 



Freshmen Figures 




1982-83 was the first year for 
freshman students to invade the halls 
of Euclid High. Altogether, there 
were 510 freshmen in the school this 
year. There were 35 freshman home- 
rooms, and 23 freshman English 
classes. Out of all of those freshmen, 
66 of them were on the distin- 
guished honor roll. 67 of them were 
involved in fall sports, and 6 of them 
were on student council. 13% of all 



the 9th graders were in honors 
classes. 

With these facts anf figures, it is 
easy to see just how much the addi- 
tion of the freshman class to Euclid 
made. 

Above: Freshmen Vicky Andrews, Diane 
Geddes, Theresa Bisset, Holly Harris and 
Missy Brokate hang around in a group of five. 
Right: Greg Mata and Tom Wojno are two of 
510 freshmen now attending EHS. 




Freshmen • Underclass 185 



Entertainment '83 




he media plays a big part ,in 
our everyday lives. The Eucli- 
dian surveyed 64 members of 
the fresman class to determine its 
media tastes. 

In the area of TV favorites, situa- 
tion comedies ranked first, 
M*A*S*H and Different Strokesbe- 
ing the leaders in that area. Adven- 
ture shows placed second, with a 



33% rating, Hill Street Blues being 
the favorite pick. That was followed 
by MTV, with a 17% rating. 

It is also notable to find that 61% 
of the freshmen that were surveyed 
watch some kind of sports on TV, 
not to mention cable networks ESPN 
and USA. 

In the area of radio staions, WGCL 
98 FM came in first place, with a 



37% rating, and, suprisingly, WMMS 
101 FM only rated 32%, giving it 
second place. 

And finally, in the area of movies, 
E. T. won by a landslide, with practi- 
cally every freshman vote. 

Large Picture: Freshmen students in graphic 
arts class could some day be printing media. 
Lower Left: Freshmen Sandy Bolivar and Lynn 
Mayle are part of the viewing audience. 



186 Underclass • Freshmen 



Bottom Row: Laura Rattini, Sue Szmania, Kelli Russell, Nicole, Jur- 
gensen, Connie Brocone. Row 2: Diane Rossmann, Cathy Zablotny, 
Cretchen Harnick, Chris Smolic, Lisa Frasher, Sonya Sezun, Tricia 
Syracuse. Row 3: Jean Chen, Mary Segulin, )ohn Karnak, Chcuk 
Brandich, Bob Maher, Avinash Ganti. Row 4: Greg Knack, Chris 
Rocco, George Beros, Brian Dooley, Ray Sekerak. 




Bottom Row: Carrie Capretta, Heidi Besselman, Joyce Bukovac, Rob- 
in Ramlow, Cyndi Kandah. Row 2: Chanette Alvis, Kathryn Voigt, 
Karen Kirchner, Bill Johnson, Scott Niemc, Mary Muscarella. Row 3: 
Diane Gondeau, Katherine Brickman, Chris Meyers, Smita Patel, 
Cathy Pekol, Alison Finch, Chris Thomas. Row 4: Lee Kooser, Rick 
McCarthy, Dana Goller, Damon Braxton 



JL © *, 





Bottom Row Monice Simmons, Tammy Johnson, Vesey Robinson, 
Lesley Hamilton, Connie Zimmerman. Row 2: John Thompson, Shir- 
een Elkins, Cory Schlickert, Barb Cvelbar, James Lockwood. Row J.- 
Richard Benjamin, Douglas Wood, Parker Moore, Greg Ventura, An- 
toine Williams. Row 4: Richard Hughley, Maurice Woods, Gordon 
Byrne, Daniel Barnes. 



Bottom flow: Robin Negie, Candy Kleckner, Judy Jones, Kim Perkins, 
Sherry Maddoxs. Row 2: Rob Petrie, Stacy Philips, Glen Smith, Greg 
Kobin, Amy Waltimeir, Matt Morris. Row3: Paul Porthwick, Bill 
Lawrence, Martin Simicvic, Bob Mauer, Peter Hogrefe, Stephanie 
Tasson. 



Freshmen • Underclass 187 



Bottom Row: Sue Swihart, Lisa Riggs, Tina Lusanc, Mildred Milicevic, 
Romona Denovich. Row 2: Ken Wilson, Lisa Watros, Lisa Parcesepe, 
Sue Cutwright, Angela Pietrantozzi, Rikki Lollar. Row 3: Nadine An- 
tonick, Tony lorio, Steve Ault, Vick Schembre, Sheila Larue, Tracy 
Duracensky. Row 4: Zdravdo Crmar, Tom Deakins, Robert Milicevic, 
Jerry Laska, Mike Perry. 



Bottom Row: Karla Journey, Jeni Metcalf, Amy Suponcic, Patti Jones, 
Diane Lucci. Row 2: Kathy Nickel, Janette Konrad, Tina Nolidis, 
Cathy Young, Chris Krofcheck, Diane Mitan, Cindy Johnson. Row J.- 
Alex Lai, Shante Williams, Kelly Peck, William Weaver, Phillip Comp- 
ton. Row 4: Adrian Fonville, Brian Polaski, Jim Kendro, Craig Molnar, 
Joe Scolaro, Bill Turk. 




Bottom Row: Mary Wirbel, Julie Sustar, Kia Pruit, Laura Elze, Nancy 
Struna. Row 2: Jim Schuler, Jim Bowdouris, Sue Greene, John Barcza, 
Eric Croone, Melanie Senitko, Rose Cubitosi. Row 3: Scott Burlison, 
Dave Stipkovich, Tracy Thomas, Karen Balogh, Chris DeGranda, An- 
drew Haupt, Gary Pinta. Row 4: Paul Hoffert, Mike Minadec, Steve 
Rahija, Scott Burlison, John Hilliard, Tony Yehl, Mike DeMora. 



Bottom Row: Shiretha Taylor, Monica Willis, Jenny Brewer, Maryann 
Simicivic, Adrienne McLean. Row 2: Ed Evilsizer, Scott Lah, Natlie 
Mann, Kelly Chicone, Janet Dynmisky, DeAnne DeVol. Row 3: Harry 
Groves, John Bailey, Tom Wojan, Caren Fulton, Len Hambey, Randy 
Petrich, Eric Burke. Sow 4: Mike McCandless, Steve Jagar, Weaner 
News, Vinve Kovacic, Steve Kovalac, Lee Bielick. 



188 Underclass • Fresh 



men 



Healthy Freshmen 




ith the addition of the fresh- 
man class to EHS came ninth 
grade health. Health is a state 
required class that was previously 
taught to tenth graders. After this 
year, it will be phased out as a 10th 
grade class. Health is a one semester 
class that is either followed by or 
preceded by one semester of phys- 



ical education. 

Teaching ninth graders health 
took a special technique. Freshman 
have a low maturity level, so most of 
the sex education had to be cut out 
of the curriculum. The class did in- 
clude units on nutrition, drugs and 
alcohol, and Red Cross Lifesaving. 

Finally, according to health teach- 



er Mrs. Kathleen Rodgers, one of 
the positive efferts of ninth grade 
health was that it "made it easier too 
students to accept the high school." 

Large Picture: Mrs. Rodgers teaches one of 
her six freshman health classes. Top right: 
Freshman Lisa Frasher, and Kathy Nickle prac- 
tice the nutrition they learn in health in the 
cafeteria. 



Freshmen • Underclass 189 



Knowing The Ropes 




ow involved is the freshman 
class with Euclid High way of 
life? The Euclidian surveyed 
83 freshman to find how alert and 
aware they are of their surroundings. 
61% of the people surveyed said 
that they were involved in some 
type of extra-curricular activity. 67% 
of those surveyed actually knew 
where the language lab was. Only 



5% of the 9th graders remembered 
the football teams record (6-3-1). 
And only 46% knew the name of the 
student council president. (Not to 
mention the fact that there were 
about 37 different spellings for her 
name! It is Kate McLaughlin.) 

As far as the freshman unit princi- 
pal is concerned, 76% knew the it 
was Mr. Medvik. A number of the 



freshmen are "alive" in the EHS at- 
mosphere and very much aware of 
their surroundings. 



Large picture: Juanite Carter, Diane Lucci and 
Sue Laurenson are three alert freshmen. Low- 
er right: Drafting class is a good place where 
freshmen can find out information about the 
school when talking among themselves. 



190 Underclass • Freshmen 



Bottom Row: Sandy Skula, Diane Zanella, Michelle Marshall, Kenya 
Tucker, Diane Dumonski. Row 2: Walter Humbart, Kenny Cornelius, 
Tom Salo, Julie Smith, John Straub, Diane Yafanaro, Row 3: Bi 
Hughes, Ed Murray, Darwin Freeman. 



Bottom Row: Pauline Dushay, Mark Wintle, Derrick McGraw. Row 
2: Gene Wheeler, Chuck Bauck, Ken Otis. 




Bottom Row: Theresa Hynes, Laura Podrug, Mary Downing, Valerie 
Yentz, Carletta Adams. Row 2: Ron Sneperger, David Kern, Dan 
Neal, Ken Clark, Brian Warner, Al Senger. 



Bottom Row: Bill Scimenes, Michelle Tenyelm, Laura Conroy, Lisa 
Ipavic, Ed Taylor. Row 2: Scott Keurns, Tom Cramer, Jim Dickinson, 
Wayne Miller, Mike Wheaton. Row 3: Ryan Scott, Gene Robinson, 
Neil McClain, Tom Augustine, Dawn Pekarcik. 




Bottom Row: Wayne Mramer, Lori Ipavec, Kelly Korb, Ken Reichert, 
Pat Dawson. Row 2: Stan Skodnik, Tim Emanuel, Aaron McGee, 
Sherman Walton, Larry Brooks. Row 3: John Frisco, Kevin Thomas. 



Freshmen • Underclass 191 










■ " r1r a fw 


F^f* 








Rill 


' ^^ 'V^r.%4^ 


^^9* ' ^T^A 


^z^^'^w 






■ ^^p ^^ 


J^V 







192 Underclass 



The 1982-83 school year for 
members of the underclass was 
definitely in a "New Perspective." 
The addition of the freshman class 
added more people and classes to 
the high school. Eventually, ev- 
eryone adjusted to the situation 
and went on to improve the sys- 
tem. The freshman, sophomore, 
and junior classes grew together 
and learned to rely on each other. 




Underclass 193 







\^m r\^r WvYvi.G- ■■■■■-. 







r mwPl 







794 Seniors Divider 



Left: "Nothing scares us!!". These seniors are ready to 
face anything that comes their way. Bottom Left: Senior 
spirit ran high in 1983. Signs, posters and banners expressed 
various interests and messages. Below: Stacie Hrvatin gets 
"A New Perspective" on '83 as she designs her entry in the 
Euclidian cover contest. 




he 1982-1983 senior class was 
forced to look to the future 
with a new perspective. The 
seniors faced the toughest future ever: 
unemployment, inflation and uncer- 
tainty reached record levels. They re- 
sponded eagerly to the challenge, 
though. With determination and spirit, 
the future was theirs to take as far as 
they desired. 




Divider Seniors 195 




Patti Akos 



Danette Antonick 



Glenn Albert 



Michael Albright James Richard Ambrose Randy Anderson 




Denise Antonick 



Suzanne Arnold Dawn Marguerite Bagocius William Baizel 




Ljuban Louis Bartulovic Michelle Batya 



Frank Bauck 



Scott Bealko 



Michelle A. Beggs 



196 Sen 



tors 



Activities 



Paula Adams (not pictured). Patli Akos: 
Distributive Education Clubs of America 
12. Glenn Albert. Michael Albright, 
lames Richard Ambrose: Euclidian 10, 
Sports Editor 11, 12; Survey 12; Indoor 
Track 10, 11, 12; Outdoor Track 10, 11, 12; 
French Club President 12; Stage Band 12; 
Christmas Elf 12. Randy Anderson: Indoor 
Track 11, 12; Outdoor Track 10, 11, 12; 
Junior Class 11, Senior Class Cabinet 12; 
Varsity Choral 11, 12; Battle of the Classes 
11. Oanette Antonick. Oenise Antonick. 
Mark Archie (not pictured). Suzanne Ar- 
nold. Dawn Marguerite Bagocius: Distri- 
butive Education Clubs of America, Presi- 
dent 12. William Baizel. Gordon Bak. 
Alex Bako: Wrestling 10, 11, 12; National 
Honor Society 11, 12; American Field Ser- 
vice 12. David C. Ball: Outdoor Track 10; 
Ski Club 11. John Scott Barich: Baseball 10, 
11, 12. Jeffrey Barnard (not pictured); 
Football 10; Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Out- 
door Track 10, 11, 12. John Barndt: Foot- 
ball 10, 11, 12; Outdoor Track 11; Invest- 
ment Club 12. Jeffery Baromir 
(not pictured). Ljuban Louis Bartulovic: 
"Squeeze"; Soccer Co-Captain 10, 12. Mi- 
chelle Batya: "Miki"; Track Aide 10. Frank 
Bauck: Football 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10, 
11, Tri-Captain 12; Outdoor Track 10, 11, 
Tri-Captain 12; Vocationa Commercial Art 
11, 12. Scott Bealko. Michelle A. Beggs: 
"Misch"; Softball 12; Office Education As- 
sociation 11, 12; Girls' Basketball 11. 



Getting Ready 
For The Big One 



o, it isn't possible to cram 
for the SAT or ACT. How- 
ever, two school counselors 
made an attempt to better prepare 
students for these difficult stan- 
dardized tests. Mr. McGuinness 
and Mr. Lombardo provided work- 
shops during the second half of 
lunch periods to better prepare 
students for taking the much- 
feared exams. Mr. McGuinness said 
he observed that other high 
schools were preparing their stu- 
dents for the SAT/ACT tests and 



felt that Euclid students should also 
be given the opportunity. The pur- 
pose of these workshops was "to 
show the students what to expect 
on the test and, therefore, relieve a 
great deal of the tension felt before 
the testing," said McGuinness. This 
was the first year these workshops 
were held, and the students' reac- 
tion was very positive. Next year 
the program will be expanded to 
include more of a review of vo- 
cabulary and math concepts. 





Above: Many students showed up for the 
workshop, hoping to score better on the 
test. Left: Mr. McGuinness helps alleviate 
some of the fears of students who signed 
up for the College Admissions Tests. 



Seniors 197 




lames C. Behm 



James Leon Belavich 



David J. Bennett Lisa Marie Berardinelli Alexandre Beret 



198 Sen 



lors 




Senior 
Surprise 

Every once in a while, something 
out of the ordinary happens in Euclid 
High School's cafeteria. On Novem- 
ber 16, 1982, Matt the Hat, from 
Eastern Onion Singing Telegram Ser- 
vice, paid a visit. Matt the Hat ap- 
proached Lynette Gilmore, whose 
eighteenth birthday was the pre- 
vious day, and serenaded her with a 
silly birthday song and an even sillier 
demonstration of his abilities in the 
art of entertainment. The singing 
telegram was ordered by Lynette's 
friends as a surprise birthday cele- 
bration. Everyone in the cafeteria 
witnessed the show, and Matt the 
Hat brought laughter to the entire 
room! 



r 



Right: The entire cafeteria is amused 
by Matt the Hat. Left:Lha Cover and Jill 
Midolo have front row seats for Mat! 
the Hat's performance. 





Activities 

James C. Behm. James Leon Belavich: 

"Buff"; Hockey 11, 12; Spirit Club 11, 
12; Junior Class 11, Senior Class Cabinet 
12. Dwayne Bellinot pictured); "Bam". 
Felicia Bellemy (not pictured). Barb 
Benko (not pictured); Co-Operative 
Office Education 12. David J. Bennett: 
"Fidget"; Golf 10, 11, 12. Lisa Marie 
Berardinelli: "L.B."; Volleyball 10, 11, 
12; Swimming 10, 11; Girls' Basketball 
12; Ad Club 10, 11, 12; Spirit Club 11; 
Sophomore Class Cabinet 10, Junior 
Class 11. Alexandre Beret: Boys' Tennis 
11, 12; French Club 11. Erik Berus. 
Cheryl Beuck: Vocational Stenography 
11. Kristin Ann Beutler: "Kris"; Voca- 
tional Commercial Art 11, 12; Office 
Aide 12. Shanton Bey (not pictured). 
George Bielielt (not pictured). Ruth 
Ann Bierer: Marchin Band 10, 11, 12; 
Concert Band 10, 11; Stage Band 11, 12; 
Symphonic Wind Ensemble 12; Pep 
Band 10, 11, 12. Bonnie Black. 



Erik Berus 



Cheryl Beuck 



Kristin Ann Beutler 



Ruth Ann Bierer 



Bonnie Black 



Seniors 199 




Brenda Black 



Mitchell Brian Bleigh 



William Bolton 



Steven Bosher 




.fc^ 



Charles Bost 




Mark A. Botirius 



Cheryl Botts 



Edward Bradac 



Robert A. Bozak 



Barbara Bozich 




V 



Michael Bratton 




William M. Breeden 



Judith Breining 



Kevin Brennan 




Gina Brewer 




Jenny Breznikar 



William E. Brochak Clarence Brogdon 



Gary D. Brown 



James E. Brown 



200 Seni 



ors 



Activities 



Brenda Black. Eldridge Black (not pic- 
tured); "Al"; Indoor Track 11; Wrestling 

10, 11, 12. Mitchell Brian Bleigh. William 
Blevinsinot pictured). William Bolton. Be- 
verly Bopp: "B. Bopp"; Cosmetology 12. 
Steven Bosher. Charles Bost. Mark A. Bo- 
tirius: Wrestling 10; Martial Arts Club Vice 
President 10; Big Show 11; Varsity Chorale 

11, 12; Senior Talent Night 12. Cheryl 
Botts. Edward Bradac. Robert A. Bozak: 
"Buzz"; Baseball 10. Barbara Bozich. Jamie 
Don Brannon (not pictured). Michael 
Bratton: Symphonic Wind Ensemble 10, 

11, 12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 11, 
Co-Director 12; Big Show Pit Orchestra 11, 

12. Susan Breeden (not pictured). William 
M. Breeden. Jacquelyn Breeding (not pic- 
tured). Gina Bregy (not pictured). Judith 
Brewing. Kevin Brennan. Gina Brewer. 
Jenny Breznikar. Sharon Lynn Brinsko 
(not pictured). William E. Brochak: 
"Broch". Clarence Brogdon. Gary D. 
Brown. James E. Brown: "Karma Kid". 



Career Night A Success 



n Tuesday, November 17, a 
career night was held in the 
east gym from 7:30 to 9:30 
p.m. Representatives from various 
careers and fields of study assem- 
bled in the gym to answer ques- 
tions about individual careers. In- 
formation was offered about train- 
ing, education, salary, hours, de- 
mands, and responsibilities that are 
associated with specific careers. 
The representatives also discussed 



future job opportunities in their in- 
dividual fields of interest. Along 
with the representatives from var- 
ious careers, there was a special 
session held to discuss financial aid 
and scholarships as well as a pro- 
gram to discuss how to choose a 
college. The career night was suc- 
cessful in helping many students to 
gain knowledge of the careers that 
interest them. This type of knowl- 
edge is valuable to students who 
are planning for the future. 




Top: Ken Callahan, Mike Szmania and Chris Hughes discuss their career objectives with a 
college representative. Above: Career night offered information concerning a diverse 
number of fields. 



Seniors 20 1 



radition was carried out at 
Euclid High this year as 56 
students participated in an- 
nual Elf Day, the last day of school 
before Christmas vacation. Each per- 
son interested in being an "elf" for 
one school day had to sell $5.00 
worth of chances (at 50c each) to 
people he or she wished to have as 
"Santa". Any "elf" selling $10.00 or 
more worth of chances was eligible 



Santa's Helpers 



to win a drawing. Jim Moses, the 
winner of the drawing, received a 
$25.00 certificate for a dinner for 
two at the Dry Dock Restaurant. 

The Friday before Elf Day, each 
"elf" drew from a hat the name of his 
or her "Santa". On Elf Day, the 
"elves" really lent color and Christ- 
mas spirit to the halls of Euclid High 
with their costumes, which they put 
together on their own time. 



Although some students were 
bothered by the incessant "jingle- 
jingle" of "elf" bells in the halls, 
most students and teachers enjoyed 
Elf Day. In one Calculus class, Mr. 
Reno commented, "I just can't carry 
on class with the distraction of Jim's 
(Ambrose's) legs!" Elf Day was a great 
success in that it raised $350.00 to- 
ward the Senior Prom. 



Below: The seniors had to sell $5.00 worth of 
tickets in order to be an "elf". Top Right: 
John Meyers and Pete Joksimovich want to 
take their "elves" home with them. Below 
Right: Berni Champa has to chose between 
Jim Ambrose and Jim Moses for her "elf". 




Jauwanna Faye Brown 



Jeffrey W. Brown 



William John Brown 



Caroline Ann Brussee 



Michael Budas 



202 Sen 



lors 




Activities 

Jauwanna Faye Brown: "Tootie"; Cos- 
metology 11, 12. Jeffrey W. Brown: 
"Jork"; Wrestling 10; Track 10, 11; 
Football 11, 12; Spirit Club 10, 11. Ka- 
ren Brown (not pictured); "Mumbles". 
William John Brown: Basketball 10, 11, 
12; Track 10; Student Council 12; Varsi- 
ty Chorale 11, 12; Choral Masters 11, 
12; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12. Caroline Ann 
Brussee: "Bruss"; Spirit Club 12. Mi- 
chael Bud.f;: "Anothony". Joyce 
Buehner (not pictured). Nicholas /. 
Bukvic. Thomas Bumbarger: "Bum". 
Christina Burris. Michael Burrows (not 
pictured). Therese Calabrese (not pic- 
tured). Kenneth Callahan. Troy Can- 
tini: Wrestling 10, 11, 12. 



I 
Nicholas J. Bukvic Thomas Bumbarger 




Christina Burris 



Kenneth Callahan 



Troy Cantini 



Seniors 203 




George Caplick Lisa Ann Caplick 



■fl|t£- 

Laura Marie Capretta Marie liana Caputo Catherine Carlo 




Thomas E. Carlson Elisabeth Amy Carman Ceneine M. Cefaratti 



Lisa L. Centa 



Susan C. Cermak 



Kalvis A. Cers 



Ann Chamberlain 



Lynn Centa 




Rebecca Chamblin Bernadette A. Champa 




Wendy Therese Cicek Marie Cirino 



Cheryl Ciuprinskas 



Rob Clapacs 



Melissa Cole 



204 Seniors 



Activities 



George Caplick. Lisa Ann Caplick: Foot- 
ball Trainer 10, 11, 12; Hockey Aide 10, 12;' 
Office Aide 11; Spirit Club 10, 12; Track 10, 
11,12. Laura Marie Capretta: Cosmetolo- 
gy 11, 12. Marie liana Caputo: Ski Club 
11; Distributive Education 12. Catherine 
Carlo: Football Trainer 10, 11, 12; Wres- 
tling Aide 10, 11; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12. 
Thomas E. Carlson: "Killer"; Hockey 10, 
Captain 11, 12; Soccer 10, 11, Captain 12. 
Elisabeth Amy Carman: "Reff"; Tennis 10, 
11, Co-Captain 12; Swimming 10, 11, 12; 
Track 11; Varsity Chorale 12; Choral Mas- 
ters 11, 12; Student Council 12; Swim Tim- 
er 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 11. William Castro- 
Wnce(not pictured); Football 10. Ceneine 
M. Ceiaratti: "Shmoo"; Vocational Ste- 
nography 11, 12; Office Education Associ- 
ation 11, 12. Lisa L. Centa: Orchestra 10, 
11, 12; Big Show 10, 11, 12; Eucuyo 11, 12; 
Survey 12; National Honor Society 11, 12. 
Lynn Centa. Susan C. Cermak: Girl's Ten- 
nis 10, 11; Nurse's Aide 12; Swim Timer 10. 
KaMs A. Cers: "Kal"; Buckeye Boys State 
11; National Honor Society 11, President 
12; A. V. Club 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 10, 11, 
12; Big Show 10, 11, 12; Survey 10, Editor 
.11, 12. Ann Chamberlain: "Annie". Re- 
becca Chamblin. Bernadette A. Champa: 
"Berni"; Key Club 11, President 12; Peer 
Counseling 11, 12; French Club 11, 12; Eu- 
cuyo 11; Martial Arts Club Secretary 10; 
National Honor Society 11, 12; Senior Class 
Cabinet 12; Flag Corps 12; Investment Club 
Finance Director 12; Close-up 12; Student 
Secretary 11. Wendy Therese Cicek: 
"Diz"; Ad Club 11, 12; Senior Class 12; 
Wrestling Aide 10; Spirit Club 10; Office 
Aide 12. Marie Cirino: Ad Club 10, 11, 12; 
Euclidian 12; Spirit Club 10; Office Aide 12. 
Cheryl Ciuprinskas. Rob Clapacs: "Wild- 
fire"; Distributive Education 11, Vice- 
President 12; Spirit Club 11, 12; Hockey 10; 
Office Aide 10. Melissa Cole: "Missy"; 
Swim Timer 10; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; Soft- 
ball 11, 12; Ski Club 10; Office Aide 11, 12. 



Santa Visits Euclid 



y goal this year is to provide 
an opportunity for each 
senior at Euclid High to get 
involved." With this in mind, Eu- 
clid's twelth grade unit principal, 
Robert Lombardo, set out to make 
the idea of a Euclid High "Breakfast 
with Santa" a reality. 

Approximately forty students 
helped to plan the Breakfast, deco- 
rate the cafeteria, sell tickets, serve 
the food, entertain, and clean up 
when the festivities ended. Along 
with Lombardo there were three 
principle members of the working 
crew, Miss Arthur, Miss Bambic, 
and Miss Harris. 
The citizens of Euclid responded 



to the hard work and dedicated 
planning of Euclid's teachers and 
students. About 320 parents and 
children came to the breakfast. Ce- 
real, milk, doughnuts, orange juice, 
and coffee were served. Of course, 
Santa Claus (actually Mrs. Jagger's 
father-in-law) was there to talk with 
all of the kids. 

The "Breakfast with Santa" was a 
success, as those who attended en- 
joyed themselves. Also, $300.00 
was raised for the Senior Class, and 
the beautifully decorated cafeteria 
lent Christmas spirit to all who en- 
tered. 

Below: Lauren Jambor helps Santa with the 
kids. 




Seniors 205 



Seniors Smile 
For The 
Camera 



% 



f you've been wondering 
what it was in the front show- 
case that was attracting the 
attention of so many students be- 
tween classes, it was the senior class 
in the spotlight. Every week photos 
of twenty different seniors were fea- 
tured, along with their hobbies and 
future plans. 

Robert Lombardo, twelfth grade 
unit principal, was the mastermind 
of the operation, taking all the pici- 
tures of the students. He was assisted 
in the office by Alice Mihelcic, Bon- 
nie Black, and Dawn Schmeling. 

The purpose of the showcase was 
to recognize all the seniors. Lom- 
bardo also wished to meet every 
senior face to face at least once in 
the year. 

Based upon the favorable re- 
sponses he has received throughout 
the year from both students and 
teachers, Lombardo views the pro- 
ject as a success. Almost everyone 
likes to see himself in the spotlight, 
and the whole school got to meet 
the senior class and share a little 
school spirit. 










Brian Kollar was one of the many seniors who 
was featured in Mr. Lombardo's Senior Spot- 
light. 





Maureen Elizabeth Colling Michael A. Colo 



Debra M. Conner 



Kathy Corbett 



Lisa Marie Cover 



206 




Activities 



Maureen Elizabeth Colling: "Moe"; 
Wai Napolo 10, 11, Historian 12; Swim 
Timer 10; Euclidian 10, Index Editor 11, 
12. Michael A. Colo: "Rolo"; Cross 
Country 10, 11, Co-Captain 12; Indoor 
Track 10, 11, Tri- Captain 12; Outdoor 
Track 10, 11, Tri-Captain 12; Spirit Club 
10, 11, 12. Marc Conklin(not pictured). 
Debra M. Conner: Wrestling Aide 10; 
Track 10; Vocational Stenography 11, 
12; Spirit Club 10, 11. Kathy Corbett. 
Lisa Marie Cover: "Lis"; Volleyball 10, 
11; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; Student 
Council 11, 12; Hockey Aide 10; Senior 
Class 12; Ad Club 12; Choral Masters 
11, 12. John Cupar: Chess Club 12.Mi- 
chaelDanna: Ski Club 10, 11, 12; Spirit 
Club 12. Jeffrey J. Dauer: "Dauie"; 
Boy's Tennis 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 11, 12; 
Spirit Club 11, 12; Outdoor Club 12. 
Robert C. Daugherty: Buckeye Boy's 
State 11; Survey Sports Editor 11, 12; 
Student Council Vice President 12; 
Boy's Basketball 11, Captain 12; Nation- 
al Honor Society 11, 12; National Athle- 
tic Honor Society 11, 12; Track 12; 
Chess Club 12. Craig Davenport (not 
pictured). Christine Ann Davis: Distri- 
butive Education 11, 12; Student Secre- 
tary 12. 



▲tlrfl* 




John Cupar 



Michael Danna 



Jeffrey J. Dauer 



Robert C. Daugherty Christine Ann Davis 



Seniors 207 




Rosamary Dianne Dodaro John Thomas Donnett 



Sue Drienka 



Cynthia L. Drobnick 



James M. Dudziak 




Corinne Dular 



Darin J. Dureiko 



Eric Echols 



Russell S. Ede 



Michael J. Ellenbest 




- 
Laura Englebrecht 



Mark E. Eros 



Craig M. Eyman 



Nicholas Farinacci 



Greg Alan Fondran 



208 Seniors 



Activities 

John P. Davis:"]. D."; Wrestling 10, 11, 12; 
Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 
10, 11, 12; Office Aide 11. Thomas Deason 
(not pictured). Patrick Delaney. Michelle 
DeLuca: Library Aide 11, 12. Denise Marie 
DeMarlc (not pictured); Cosmetology 11, 
12; Choir 10. Sheri L. Deuschle: Distribu- 
tive Cooperative Training 12. Dennis Dick- 
ard: Swim Team 10, 11, Co-Captain 12; 
Water-Polo 11, 12. Cina Dawn Dismon 
(not pictured). Rosamary Dianne Dodaro. 
John Thomas Donnett: "Pretty Boy"; 
Baseball 10, 11, 12; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; 
Junior Class 11. Wendy Don (not pic- 
tured). Tim Doyle (not pictured); "T. D."; 
Football 11; Wrestling 11; Karate Club 10; 
Swim Leader 12; Diving Team 12; Student 
Council 11; Outdoor Track 12. Sue 
Drienka: "Suz"; Girl's Basketball 10, 11, 12; 
Softball 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 1l' 
12; Office Aide 12. Cynthia L. Drobnick: 
"Cindy"; Sophomore Chorus 10; Spirit 
Club 12. James M. Dudziak: Wrestling 10; 
Baseball 10; Investment Club 12. Corinne 
Du/ar: "Cory"; Wai Napolo 10; Swim Team 
10, 11, 12; Student Secretary 10, 12; Water 
Polo Aide 11; Water Polo 12; Swim Leader 
11; Investment Club 12; Office Education 
Association 11, Secretary 12. Darin J. Dur- 
eiko. Eric Echols. Dennis Ecker (not pic- 
tured). Russell S. Ede: "Russ"; Investment 
Club 12. Michael J. Ellenbest: Basketball 
10; Baseball 10, 11. Laura Englebrecht. 
Mark E. Eros: "Earl". Craig M. Eyman: 
Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10, 11, 12. 
Nicholas Farinacci. Creg Alan Fondran: 
"Raymond J. Johnson Jr."; Football 10, 11, 
12; Boy's Basketball 10, 11, Co-Captain 10, 
12; Outdoor Track 10, 11, 12; Investment 
Club 12. 



Financial Aid Made Easy 



his year the Board of Educa- 
tion is sponsoring a new 
program to help seniors 
prepare for further education. The 
Board has hired the services of the 
Cleveland Scholarship Program, an 
organization which is privately 
funded by foundations, corpora- 
tions, and donations from private 
individuals. As part of the program, 
representatives visit area high 
schools to meet with students on a 
one to one basis. The representa- 
tives offer guidance dealing with fi- 
nancial aid for post-high school 
education. 

From November to June of this 
school year, Mrs. Keske and Mrs. 
Dalheim became part of the career 
office at EHS. Students signed up in 
the career office to meet with Mrs. 



Keske on Wednesdays or with Mrs. 
Kalheim on Thursdays. They pro- 
vided information about financial 
aid and helped students fill out var- 
ious types of forms. Seniors could 
find out whether or not they were 
eligible for financial aid and if so, 
how much. Scholarship informa- 
tion was also available. The repre- 
sentatives stressed emphatically the 
need for seniors to meet the neces- 
sary deadlines because financial aid 
applications should be mailed as 
early as possible 

Hopefully the assistance of the 
Cleveland Scholarship Program will 
help seniors who may by confused 
about the future to get a start to- 
wards planning their finances for 
next year and for years to come. 



I 



ir i r 5? -* - : ' - 

z iii ?" r i? - - -" ' 

: ii : \: \. z z : t : 

n r- \vr- - - : 



.- . 

- : 




Mrs. Keske of the Cleveland Scholarship program gives a senior much needed advice on 
financial aid deadlines and possible scholarships. 



Seniors 209 



// You Went To Central, Remember When 



• • 



. . . the day the wrestlers stormed the Christmas tree in troubles . . . "? 
the Atrium and ate all the Home Economics classes' 
cookies off the tree? 



. . . the cafeteria ladies' costumes on Halloween? 

. . . Mr. Russo's rock identification final test? 

. . . Mr. Syracuse saying "I love Mondays"? 

. . . Mr. Ingersoll's World War I song "Pack up your 



. the magazine drives? 

. the ninth grade dance with Abraxas? 

. the pumpkin eating contest? 

. the sweat tests in conditioning? 

. the dead mouse in the display case? 




Haywood Maurice Fonville Roy W. Force 



Anthony Foskey 



Donna L. Francetic 



David Franks 



210 Sen 



lors 



Below: Eldred Gaddis only wishes that he of candy in half. Below, center: Ernie Lackner 
were Tony Dorsett. Below, left: Randy An- and Chrissy Letcher discuss the agenda for the 
derson and Diane Moser attempt to cut a roll week's "Prep Club" meeting. 




Activities 



Haywood Maurice Fonville: "Moe"; 
Boy's Basketball. Hoy W. Force. Selma 
R. Ford (not pictured). Anthony Fos- 
key. Donna L. Francetic: Marching 
Band 10, Quartermaster 11, 12; Or- 
chestra 10; Euclidian 10; Track Aide 10, 
Manager 11, 12; Student Secretary 11, 
12; National Honor Society 11, 12. Da- 
vid Franks. Mary Ann Fratcher: 
"Fratch"; Concert Band 10; Symphonic 
Wind Ensemble 11, 12. Thomas Frazier 
(not pictured). Brenda Ann Fumich. 
Tony Furlan: Marching Band 11, Squad 
Leader 12; Outdoor Club 11, 12; Spirit 
Club 11, 12; Soccer 10. James M. Fur- 
man: Baseball 10, 11, 12. Vicki L. fos- 
se//; Cosmetology 11, 12. 




14,* 



Mary Ann Fratcher 



Brenda Ann Fumich 



Tony Furlan 



James M. Furman 



Vicki L. Fussell 



Seniors 21 1 




James George 



Lynette Gilmore Donna M. Giunta 



Frank J. Glavan Kenneth Joseph Godnavec 




Lisa A. Griffin 



212 Seniors 



Activities 



Eldred Caddis: "G-Man". Darin Caffney: 
"Gaf". Lesa L. Galer: "Morris"; Euclidian 

10, 11; Marching Band 10, Squad Leader 

11, 12; Softball 10, 11, 12; Co-Operative 
Office Education Historian 12. Lori 
Camber. Akhilesh S. Canti: Boy's Tennis 
11, 12; Chess Club 12. Ian Gregory Gar- 
land: "Ian"; Soccer 10, 11, Co-Captain 12; 
Student Council 12. James George. Lyn- 
ette Cilmore: "Gill"; Sophomore Class 10; 
Sophomore Chorus 10; Peer Counseling 
11, 12; Choral Masters 11, 12; Varsity Cho- 
rale 12; Teenage Institute 12. Donna M. 
Giunta; Cosmetology 11, 12. Frank J. Cla- 
KMir"Fwank". Kenneth Joseph Godnavec: 
"Dibber"; Baseball 10, 11, 12. Sharon Ma- 
rie Golinar: "Shan"; Spring Play Stage 
Crew 11; Usher for Commencement 11. 
Rich Coluch. Lisa Grassi: Peer Counseling 
10, 11, 12; Key Club 10; Football Aide 11; 
Fall Play 12. Cynthia M. Green: Swimming 
10; Volleyball 10; Swim Timer 11, Co-Cap- 
tain 12; National Honor Society 11, 12; Of- 
fice Aide 12; Big Show 11, 12. Steven 
Greene. Lisa A. Griffin: Orchestra 10, 11. 
Gail E. Griswold: "Grizzy"; Vocational 
Stenography 11, 12; Office Education As- 
sociation 11, 12. John A. Crmovsek: Eucli- 
dian 11, 12; Survey 12; Fall Play 12; Big 
Show. Philip Joseph Cron: Swimming 10, 
11, 12; Water Polo 11, 12. Michael J. Guar- 
ino: "Ekim"; Ski Club 11, 12; Football 10; 
Euclidian 10, 11, 12; Investment Club 12; 
Spirit Club 11, 12. 



// You Went To Shore, 
Remember When . 



• 



. . . the undefeated basketball 
team? 

. . . Mr. Palermo's war stories? 

. . . the "Shadow" in the Breeze? 

. . . Mr. Vogt's resemblance to his 
idol, Teddy Rossevelt? 

. . . Mr. Whippler's great stories? 

. . . Mr. Resnik's grading scale? 

. . . Mrs. Filsiger's napkin rationing? 



. . . the seances in Mr. Vogt's history 
class? 

. . . diso dancing lessons in Miss 
Lickart's gym classes? 

... Mr. Bradach's "Board of Educa- 
tion" paddle? 

. . . the "fun" times in Miss Has- 
ting's Home Economics classes? 

Below: Lou Nieves, Wendy Potokar, Greg 
Fondran, and Maryann Radisek, were among 
the 205 couples who attended this year's 
Homecoming Dance. 




Seniors 2 13 



// You Went To Forest Park, Remember 
When . . . 



. Tony Foskey's imitations of Senor Gubitosi? 

. Spanish Christmas carols? 

. sports commentating on the P. A.? 

. Mr. Vaccariello's "unique" personality? 



. . . Beth Steele was president of student council? 

. . . our "wild weekends" of either the Lake show or 
parties at Greg Fondran's? 

. . . the ninth grade dance with flowers, tuxes, limou- 
sines, and Champagne? 



. Geddy Jakubauskas won the jello slurping contest . . . wrapping up a dissection frog and hiding it in Mr 
with 16. Rodney Reho had to drop out with 14 when Koluder's lab and then unwrapping it the next year? 
Scott Bealko made him spit out his jello? 




Michael Cubanc 



Peter Hadzima 



Sophie A. Halbert 



Nora Haller 



Randal Hampton 



2l4 Seniors 



Left: Peer counselor Jill Midolo waits her turn 
to talk to the freshman class at a fall assembly. 
Below: Stacy Jones leads some seniors in an 
impromptu cheer session in the E-room. 






WH HP : 4 



^S5» 




Activities 

Michael Gubanc. Peter Hadzima: 
"Meathead". Sophie A. Halbert: 
"Spazz". Nora Hatter. Robert Ham- 
monds (not pictured). Randall Hamp- 
ton. Laurie Lee Hanlon: Euclidian 10, 
Underclass Editor 11, Senior Editor 12; 
Ski Club 10, 11, 12; Ad Club 10, 11, 12; 
National Honor Society 11, Treasurer 
12; Boy's Basketball Aide 11, 12; Teach- 
er Secretary 12. Bonnie Faith Hann. 
Kathleen Hanratty: Swim Timer 10. 
John Harper. Chris Harris: "Harri"; 
Wrestling 10, 11, 12. 



Laurie Lee Hanlon 



Bonnie Faith Hann 



Kathleen Hanratty 



John Harper 



Chris Harris 



Seniors 215 




Elaine M. Haupt Lance Mathew Haverlock Dale Hector 



Kirt Mathew Henkel 



Charles Herbst 




Stephen F. Hoffert Kimberly Hoffman Kimberly Holley Hillary Karin Hook 



John Hribar 




Mary Hromyko 



Stacie Hrvatin 



Christopher Hughes 



Felicia Hughlett 



Rickey Hunt 



216 Seniors 



Activities 



Elaine M. Haupt: Euclidian 10, 11, 12; Ameri- 
can Field Service 10, Treasurer 12; Eucuyo 11, 
Co-Editor 12; Big Show 10, 12; Orchestra 10, 
11, 12; Ski Club 10, 11, 12; Chess Club 12; 
National Honor Society 11. Lance Mathew 
Haverlock: "Sir Lancelot"; Cross Country 10; 
Big Show 10, 11, 12; Sophomore Class 10, Ju- 
nior Class 11; Varsity Chorale 11, 12; Choral 
Masters 11, 12; American Field Service 11, 
President 12; Spirit Club 11, 12: Band An- 
nouncer 12; Student Council 12; Senior Class 
Cabinet 12. Dale Hector: Peer Counseling 12. 
Ruth Heimberger (not pictured); Stenogra- 
phy Community Affairs 11, 12. Eileen/. Heim- 
soth (not pictured). Kirt Mathew Henkel: 
"Henks"; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 11, 12; 
Spirit Club 10, 11, 12. Charles Herbst: 
"Chuck"; Co-Operative Office Education 12; 
Investment 12. Joe Hernan (not pictured- 
). Matthew John Hernan. Walton Himes (not 
pictured). Greg Hinton. Rupert Hird{not pic- 
tured). Wernher Hirzer: Orchestra 10, 11, 12. 
Joseph W. Hoag: "Strawberry Blonde"; Bas- 
ketball 10; Basketball Manager 11; Spirit Club 
11, 12; Indoor Track 12. Linda Hochevar: 
Marching Band 10, 11; Co-Operative Office 
Education 12. Linda Hoffart: "Lefty"; Voca- 
tional Clerk Typing 11, 12. Stephen F. Hoffert: 
"Beeglie"; Ski Club 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 
12; Spirit Club 12; Boy's Tennis 10, 11; Stage 
Band 12; Pep Band 12. Kimberly Hoffman: 
"Kimba"; Football Aide 10; Vacational Clerk 
Typing 11, 12. Kimberly Holley. Hillary Karin 
Hook: "Hilly"; Girl's Tennis 10, 11, 12; Ski 
Club 10, 11, 12; Ad Club 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 
11, 12; Big Show 10, 11, 12; Euclidian 10, Un- 
derclass Editor 11, Senior Editor 12; National 
Honor Society 11, Vice-President 12. Justin 
Hornung (not pictured). John Hribar: Foot- 
ball 10, 11, 12; Track 11; Wrestling 12. Mary 
Hromyko: Sophomore Class 10, Junior Class 
11; Eucuyo Assistant Editor 12; Ad Club 12; 
Basketball Aide 10,11. Stacie A. Hrvatin: 
"Herv"; Spring Play 11; Commencement Ush- 
er 11; Clinic Aide 12; Vocational Art 11, 12. 
Michael Hudak (not pictured). Andrea Hud- 
son (not pictured). Christopher Hughes: 
"Hugo"; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Football 10, 12. 
Felicia Hughlett. Rickey Hunt. 



The Future? 



hat will the class of 1983 be 
doing in the future? Stu- 
dents from Mr. Schon- 
auer's class gave some ideas. The 
majority of the students intend to 
further their education by either 
attending college or a vocational 
school. A small percentage plan to 
enlist in the military. Thirty per- 
cent are planning to reside in the 



Greater Cleveland Area. Approxi- 
mately one-half of the students 
planned to be married by the time 
they are 25, and thirty percent in- 
tend to have children before this 
age. 

Top: Mike Guarino plans for his future as 
a drinking fountain attendant. Below: 
Vince Rattini prepares for the future by 
taking a Cooperative Office Education 
class. 




Seniors 217 




Deborah Hutchins Robert Hutchinson 



Janet Immke 



Jean A. Immke Vincent Indianao 



218 Seniors 



A Wedding At Euclid? 



sev- 



his year, Miss Noble's 
enth period Modern Living 
Class studied a marriage unit. 
The students in the class learned of 
the elements of a good marriage, the 
history of Catholic, Protestant and 
Jewish wedding ceremonies, the ac- 
tual steps in planning a wedding and 
the costs involved. The climax of the 
unit was a presentation by Father Joe 
Brodnick of Holy Cross Church. He 
performed a "mock" wedding cere- 



mony and a reception followed. Fa- 
ther Joe Brodnick remarked that 
this was his first double wedding 
ceremony. Serving as one couple 
were Dave Bennett and Becky Swift. 
The second bride and groom were 
Bob Owens and Cindy Malone. 

Left: Best man, Ken Tomaselli, observes Fa- 
ther Brodnick performing Dave Bennett's and 
Becky Swift's wedding cermony. Below: Miss 
Noble's Modern Living Class had a mock wed- 
ding to learn about what goes into a wedding 
ceremony. 




Activities 

Deborah Hutchins. Robert Hutchin- 
son. Janet Immke: "Granet"; Cosme- 
tology 11, 12; Choir 10. lean A. Immke: 

"Jeannie"; Choir 10; Majorette 10; 
Hockey Aide 10; Vocational Food Ser- 
vice 11, 12. Keith Imrie (not pictured). 
Vincent Indiano. Paul Jablonski. Car- 
rie Jackson: Sophomore Class 10; Ski 
Club 10; Junior Class 11; Ad Club 12. 
Shari Lynn Jacobs (not pictured); Hock- 
ey Aide 10; Distributive Education 11; 
Co-Operative Office Education 12. 
Thomas Matthew Jakovlic: "Jake"; 
Cross County 10; Euclidian 12. Gedi- 
minas Jakubauskas: "Geddy"; Football 
10, 11, 12. Lauren B. Jambor: Big Show 

10, 11, 12; Ski Club 10; Track Aide 10, 
Class Cabinet 10, 12, Vice President 11 
Chorus 10; Choral Masters 10, 11, 12 
Varsity Chorale 12; Student Council 12 
Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; Swim Timer 10 

11, 12; Ad Club 10, 11, 12. 




Paul Jablonski 



Carrie Jackson Thomas Matthew Jakovlic Gediminas Jakubauskas Lauren E. Jambor 



Seniors 219 





Jennifer ). Jaroscak Daniel Jazbec 



Thomas Johnson 



Petar Joskimovich 



Angela Jones 




Holly Jones 



Stacy Jones 



Linda L. Jordan 



Marlene Joyce 



Donna Juratovac 




Mary Kane 



John A. Kastelic 



Emerson A. Keay 



Ted Keeney 



Patrick M. Kehn 




Mary Ann Kelly 



Kristen Kempke Susan Elizabeth Kernz 




Brian ). Kime 



Lisa Kinkoff 



220 Seniors 



Activities 

Jennifer J. laroscak: "Jen"; Girls' Tennis 
10, 11, 12; Ski Club 10, 11, 12; Swim Team 
10, 11, 12; Sophomore Class 10, Junior 
Class 11; Senior Class 12; Swim Timer 10; P. 
A. Announcer 12; Spring Play 11; Swim 
Leader 11. Daniel Jazbec. Perry Johnson 
(not pictured). Thomas Johnson: Distribu- 
tive Co-Operative Training President 12. 
Petar Joskimovich: "Jok"; Marching Band 
10, 11, 12; Concert Band 10, 11. Angela 
Jones: Office Education Association Parlia- 
mentarian 11, 12. Holly Jones: "Bun. E."; 
Majorette 12; Outdoors Club 12; Voca- 
tional Art 11, 12; Nurse's Aide 12. Sara 
Jones (not pictured). Stacy C. Jones: Foot- 
ball 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11; Baseball 

10, 11, 12. Tamara Jones (not pictured). 
Linda L. Jordan: "Mute"; Stenography 11, 
Historian 12; Office Education Association 

11, 12; Choral Masters 12. Marlene Joyce. 
Donna Juratovac: Vocational Data Pro- 
cessing 11, 12; Investment Club 12. Mary 
Kane. John A. Kastelic: Soccer 10, 11, 12. 
Emerson A. Keay: "Buck"; Distributive 
Education Clubs of America 11, 12; Library 
Aide 10, 11, 12. Ted Keeney. Patrick M. 
Kehn:"Pat"; Football 10, 11, 12; Spirit Club 

11, 12. Karmen Kelly (not pictured); 
"Cheeks"; Volleyball 10; Track 10, 11; Flag 
Corp 11. Mary Ann Kelly: "Kel"; Sopho- 
more Class 10, Junior Class 11, Senior Class 
12; Big Show 11; Hockey Aide 11; Ad Club 

12. Walter Kelly (Not pictured; "Walt"; 
Outdoor Club 12. Kristen Kempke. Susan 
Elizabeth Kernz: Student Secretary 10; Ad 
Club 10, 11, 12; Euclidian 12; Sprit Club 10; 
Office Education Association 11, 12; Voca- 
tional Stenography 11; Treasurer 12; 
Nurse's Aide 11. Brian J. Kime: Key Club 
11, 12; Spirit Club 11, 12; Ski Club 12; In- 
vestment Club 12; Euclidian 10. Lisa Kin- 
koff. 



That's Entertainment 



HS seniors had a hard time 
recalling the entertainment 
side of school life. Ninety 
students were polled to find if they 
knew the title of the Fall Play / Re- 
member Mama. 38% did. Only 
31% remember that last year's Big 
Show was Oklahoma and 38% 
knew that Carousel was to be this 
year's production. The majority of 



the students knew that the Home- 
coming Queen was Jane Mast, but 
only 24% could recall that the 
theme of the dance was "Dancing 
in the Street". 

Top: Beth Mason, Susie Reinke and Wendy 
Swyt show their senior smiles. Bottom: Tony 
Cholson builds up his energy for basketball 
practice. 




Seniors 221 



Playing By New Rules? 



his year we have seen the 
end of the traditional Powder 
Puff football game. In pre- 
vious years, the game was played by 
two teams of senior girls in order to 
raise money for the senior class. This 
year the Powder Puff game will be 
replaced by a new program. Twelfth 
grade unit principal Mr. Lombardo 
hopes that the new version of Pow- 
der Puff will be more exciting, safer, 
and more financially beneficial than 
the old program. 

On the night of Thursday, May 
twelfth, the stadium will host a fun 
kind of Olympic games for senior 
girls. Girls will compete in several sil- 



ly, athletic-type games, including a 
short football game and a short soc- 
cer game. Track games, relay races, 
and other entertaining activities will 
take place. Girls may pick and 
choose the events they would like to 
participate in, and there is no limit to 
the number of girls who can be in- 
volved. 

When asked why the event had 
been changed, Mr. Lombardo said 
that there were many contributing 
factors. He thought the game had 
become too violent and that girls ac- 
tually intended to physically injure 
each other. Many teachers disliked 
the way the game was being played, 
and Mr. Lombardo had a difficult 
time finding teachers to sponsor the 



two teams. Also, the game was not 
making enough money because 
people seemed to grow less interest- 
ed in Powder Puff than they used to 
be. Mr. Lombardo thinks that much 
more money will be raised if the 
Thursday night event in May is a suc- 
cess. He hopes to make up to $2,000 
and to spark new spirit into the 
dwindling program of Powder Puff 
football. When asked why the new 
program will be better, Mr. Lom- 
bardo replied, "I believe that hold- 
ing it late in May will give more girls 
an opportunity to participate, and 
hopefully, they will remember it for 
a long time." The event will be a final 
fling of high school spirit, craziness, 
and fun! 




Dave Klemencic Victor K. Knaus Michael Kobetitsch Christine Marie Koening Roberta J. Koester 



222 Seniors 




Left: Betsy Wandersleben, Becky Tavano, Tina 
Zingale, Susie Stephens, Bill Brown, Jill Mi- 
dolo, and Eileen Vandeveer are looking for- 
ward to this year's version of Powder Puff. 



Above: Tom Carlson, Lynn Centa, Marianne 
Surovy, Becky Tavano, and Rajshree Kumar 
enjoy the afterschool activities at EHS. 



Activities 

Walter Kinkopf (not pictured). John 
Kinsley (not pictured). Teresa Klein 
(not pictured). Dave Klemencic: Ski 
Club 10. Victor K. Knaus: Distributive 
Education Clubs of America 12. Mi- 
chael Kobetitsch. Christine Marie 
Koening: Pink Panthers 10, 11; Spirit 
Club 11. Roberta J. Koester: "Bobbin- 
Junior Achievement 10, Secretary of 
Treasury 11; Volleyball 10; Clinic Aide 
10, 11; Close-Up Aide 12. Rick Kojan: 
"T. A."; Ski Club 10, 12; Student Coun- 
cil 12; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12. Brian Kol- 
lar (not pictured). Paul Kolleda (not 
pictured). Matthew A. Koman: "Kats" . 
Thomas Koncar. Christine A. Kon- 
chan: "Chris"; Volleyball 10; Hockey 
Aide 11, 12. Jessica Lynne Korb: Pink 
Panther 10; Swim Timer 10, 11, 12; Wa- 
ter Polo Aide 11; Spirit Club 11; Track 
11; Office Aide 12; Senior Class 12. 




Rick Kojan 



Matthew A. Koman 



Thomas Koncar 



Christine A. Konchan 



Jessica Lynne Korb 



Seniors 223 




Kenneth ). Kordich Amelia Lynne Kost 



Bonnie Jean Kost 



Julianne Koucky 



Maria Kovac 




Robert Krcal 



Yvonne Marie Krofcheck Michael Kucera 



Rajshree Kumar 



James M. LaBondano 




Michael Lausin 



Linda Lavalley 



Lisa L. Lawrence 



Tim Lawrence 



Lisa Lee Leasure 



224 Seniors 



Activities 



Kenneth J. Kordich: "Kords". Amelia 
Lynne Kost: "Amy"; War Games Club 10, 
11; Spring Play 11, 12; Fall Play 12; Spirit 
Club 10, 11; Outdoors Club 11, 12; Clinic 
Aide 11, 12; Big Show 12. Bonnie Jean 
Kost: "B. B. Bastante"; Track 11; Ski Club 

11, 12; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12. Julianne 
Koucky: "Jules"; Spirit Club 11, 12; Ad 
Club 12; Vocational Commercial Art 11, 

12. Maria Kovac: "Margie". Robert Krcal. 
Yvonne Marie Krofcheck: Office Aide 10; 
Ad Club 10, 11. Michael Kucera: "M. K. "; 
Euclidian 10, Activities Editor 11, Editor-in- 
Chief 12; Survey 10, Editor 11, 12; French 
Club 11, 12; National Honor Society 11, 12; 
Key Club 11; Spirit Club 11. Joseph Kuc- 
manic (not pictured; Vocational Automo- 
tives 10, 11, 12. Rajshree Kumar: Office 
Education Association 12, Treasurer 11; Ski 
Club 11. James M. LaBondano. Ernest 
Lackner. Sheila Laidlaw (not pictured). 
Craig R. Lane. Michael Lang (not pic- 
tured). Ann Marie Langan: Ad Club 11; Ski 
Club 11; Euclidian 11; National Honor So- 
ciety 11, 12. Janet Marie Larkins: Winter 
Plays 10; Flag Corp 11, Co-Captain 12; Wai 
Napolo 11, Secretary 12; Ski Club 11, 12; 
Ad Club 12. DavidS. Latkowski. Michael 
Lausin. Linda Lavalley: Girl's Basketball 10; 
Hockey Aide 10; Office Aide 11; Swim 
Timer 11, Co-Captain 12; Investment Club 
President 12; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12. Lisa L. 
Lawrence: "Flake". Tim Lawrence: Wres- 
tling 10, 11, 12; Track 10. Lisa Lee Leasure: 
"Yeasa"; Cosmetology 11, 12. 



The Name Game 



ow aware of the administra- 
tion are this year's seniors? 
As would be expected, the 
most recognized members of the 
administration were those who 
dealt directly with seniors. In par- 
ticular, Mr. Lombardo was identi- 
fied by 81% as being the twelfth 
grade unit principal, while the sen- 
ior counselors, Miss Harris and Miss 
Baraniuk, were recognized by 56% 



and 76% respectively. 63% of the 
seniors were aware that Mr. Yocum 
is their career counselor. The 
names of other administrators were 
less known by seniors. Only 37% of 
the students knew that Mr. Troglia 
was an assistant principal, and Mrs. 
Smith was identified as the other 
assistant principal by only 11% of 
the seniors polled. 








-# 



Above: Mr. Lombardo was recognized by 
the highest percent of seniors. 



Seniors 225 



Living In The Land Down Under 



uclid High Senior Pollymara 
Pinkava could have selected 
that popular song title to de- 
scribe the past year of her life, which 
she spent as an American Field Ser- 
vice (AFS) foreign exchange student 
living in South Africa. 

Mara lived with the John Walder- 
grave family in Benoni, which is 
about twenty miles from Johannes- 
burg. She attended a govermnent 
coeducational school were all stu- 
dents had to wear uniforms and have 
to pass an appearance inspection. 
Girls were not permitted to wear 
makeup and tie their hair back, while 
boys had their hair cut short. Mara 
took eleventh grade courses similar 
in subject matter and difficulty to 
Euclid's average junior courses in 
trigonometry and English. On the 
other hand, some of her courses, like 
Afrikaans, one of the official lan- 
guages of South Africa, religion, and 
South African history, aren't offered 
at Euclid. 

One of Mara's classes, Youth Pre- 
paredness, taught all of the school's 
students marching and self-defense 
techniques. In what she called a 
"military oriented society" where 
every male is required to serve two 
years in the army after he completes 
school, Mara explained that these 
techniques are important in keeping 
students aware that their country is 
not surrounded by friendly powers. 
On the contrary, there are frequent 
bombings and terrorist attacks 



throughout the country due to po- 
litical unrest in neighboring commu- 
nist Angola directed against South 
Africa. In fact, while Euclid schools 
have fire and tornado drills, South 
African schools have evacuation and 
blockade drills in case of terrorist at- 
tack. But South Africa is not a battle- 
ground: most of it is as peaceful as 
Benoni, the town Mara lived in. 

Compared to the "worldly" aver- 
age Euclid student, Mara thought 
the South African students were 
more sheltered, spoiled, and imma- 
ture. On the other hand, she en- 
joyed the manners of the South Afri- 
can men, who are taught as boys to 
be chivalrous. 

Mara found South Africa to have 
an interesting climate which is com- 
pletely opposite that of the United 
States. When it is winter in Euclid, it 
is summer in Benoni. It was hard for 
Mara to adjust to getting a suntan in 
90° F. weather while listening to 
"Jingle Bells" on the radio. 

South Africa is a country that is 
like the United States in many ways, 
yet is still growing. For example, the 
latest commodities to hit the grocery 
stores there in January were marga- 
rine in quarter pound sticks and 
Froot Loops. Telephones are in de- 
mand; there is a two year waiting list 
for new phones. But, the music 
scene there is as up-to-date or even 
ahead of ours in the U. S. You can 
find most U.S. groups as well as 
Dutch, English, Australian, and Ja- 



maican groups on South African 
charts. "Land Down Under" by Men 
At Work became popular in South 
Africa months before it was well 
known in the United States. 

Mara enjoyed her year as a South 
African citizen and feels that her ex- 
periences gave her self-confidince 
and maturity, as she had to meet and 
deal with all kinds of people in a 
country in which she knew no one. 
She discovered that South African 
life is much like life in Euclid, some 
days are exciting while others are 
boring. Although she found it diffi- 
cult to leave the many good friends 
she has in South Africa, Mara is glad 
to be home with her family and 
friends in Euclid. She hopes to share 
with those around her the knowl- 
edge she gained about South Africa, 
a country that she feels has been 
misrepresented by the media of the 
U. S. Mara is an excellent example of 
the AFS goal to promote intercultur- 
al, international understanding 
through first hand experience. 

Any Euclid student can have an ex- 
perience similar to Mara's if he or 
she applies to AFS in his or her junior 
year, passes a series of interviews, 
and is matched with a family from a 
foreign country. The Euclid AFS 
club, sponsored by Mrs. Cowan, 
meets weekly in room 203 and can 
provide more information to all in- 
terested students. 




Martin J. Legan 



Gary Anthony Leinweber David John Leonhardt 



Keith W. Lexa 



Pauline Marie Lilley 



226 Seniors 




Above: Upon her return from South Africa, sembly by Dr. Bergem. 
Pollymara Pinkava was introduced at an as- 



Activities 

Paul K. Leasure (not pictured); Martial 
Arts Club President 10; Big Show 10; 
Varsity Choral 11; Euclidian 10; Survey 
Artists 10, 11, 12. Martin J. Legan. Gary 
Anthony Leinweber. Susan Leonard 
(not pictured). David John Leonhardt: 
Soccer 10, 11, 12. Keith W. Lexa: Fall 
Play 11, 12; Big Show 11, 12; Spring Play 
11, 12. Pauline Marie Lilley: "Mole". 
Nadine Mimi Lisac: Ad Club 10, 11, 12; 
Swim Timers 11, 12; French Club 11, 
Treasurer 12; Wai Napolo 11, 12; Eucli- 
dian 10; Hockey Aide 10; Student 
Council 12. Lawrence A. Longstreth: 
"Big Bird"; Football Team 10; Indoor 
Track 11. Michael Love (not pictured). 
Deena Lucci: Swimming 10, 11, 12; 
Softball 10, 11, 12; Office Aide 12; Ad 
Club 10, 11, 12; Spirit Club 11, 12; Stu- 
dent Secretary 11, 12. KarinM. Ludvik: 
Cosmetology 11, 12. Patty Lynch. 




Nadine Mimi Lisac Lawrence A. Longstreth 



Deena Lucci 



Karin M. Ludvik 



Patty Lynch 



Seniors 227 





S3 

1 






s 
I 


4 


James 


Thomas Lyon 




V 1 


Cynthia Malone 




Diana Mackell 



Karen Marando 



Monica M. Maio 



I 
William M. Maire 



Norman Marolt 



Lisa C. Marrott 




Scott Maitland 




Kathryn Martens 




Erik Hawegrin Martin Victor Joseph Martin Michelle R. Martorello Dave W. Marvin 



Bruna Masera 




Elizabeth A. Mason 



Philip Massaro 



228 Seniors 



Activities 



James Thomas Lyon: Ski Club 10, 11, 12; 
Audio Visual Club 10, 11, 12; Senior Talent 
Night Stage Crew 10, 11; Swim Show Stage 
Crew 11; Chess Club 12; National Honor 
Society 11, 12. Diana Mackell. Keith Ed- 
ward Mahovlic {not pictured); "Joe Miko"; 
Football 10, 11, 12; Student Council 12; 
Baseball 12; Investment Club 12; Office 
Runner 12. Monica M. Maio: "Rat"; In- 
vestment Club 12; Student Secretary 12. 
William M. Maire: "Bill"; Basketball 10; 
Baseball 10; Chess Club 12; Senior Class 12; 
Student Council 12; Spirit Club 11, 12; In- 
door Track 11. Scott Maitland: Vocational 
Automotives 11, 12. Gregory Malaney {not 
pictured). Joelle Maldonado (not pic- 
tured). Cynthia Malone: "Cindy. Debbie 
Mannello (not pictured). Karen Marando: 
Co-Operative Office Education 12. Mi- 
chael Markiewicz (not pictured). Norman 
Marolt. Lisa C. Marrott: "Schmishla"; Eu- 
clidian 10; Chorus 10; Choral Masters 11, 
12; Peer Counseling 11, 12; Spirit Club 10, 
11. Kathryn Martens: "Kath"; Co-Copera- 
tive Office Education Parliamentarian 12. 
Erik Hawegrin Martin: Marching Band 11, 
Squad Leader 12; Survey 11, 12; Fall Play 
12; Big Show 11, 12; Brass Choir 11, 12. 
Victor Joseph Martin: "Recordland"; 
Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10, 11, 12; 
Track 10, 11, 12; Student Council 12; Base- 
ball 12; Investment Club 12. Michelle R. 
Martorello: "Shell"; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; 
Basketball Aide 10, 11, 12; Hockey Aide 12; 
Sophomore Class 10; Student Secretary 12. 
Dave W. Marvin: "Marv"; Vocational Ma- 
chine Shop 10, 11, 12. Bruna Masera: Vo- 
cational Stenography Parliamentarian 11, 
12; Office Education Association 12. Eliza- 
beth A. Mason: "Beth"; Swim Timers 12; 
Spirit Club 11, 12. Philip Massaro. Jane 
Mast. Nina Susan Matic: Volleyball 10, 11, 
12; Ski Club 10, 11, 12; National Honor 
Society 11, 12; Ad Club 10, 11, 12; Senior 
Class Cabinet 12. David Robert Matsko: 
Euclidian 10; Spirit Club 11, 12; Key Club 
11. Michael Matthews (not pictured). 



Ups And Downs Of School Life 



very student has had his ups 
and downs at school. 
Spending a day in the hole 
would be the worst of "the 
downs". A poll taken showed 16% 
of the seniors have spent a day. 
29% of the seniors served an office 



detention and a surprising 43% ad- 
mitted to having cut a class. How- 
ever, on the other side of the coin 
49% have made the honor roll. 

Below: Although the possibility of one of 
these fine individuals having spent a day in 
the hole is slim, statistics show one out of six 
seniors have. 




Seniors 229 



Going For The Gold 



his year, eight Euclid seniors 
and juniors competed for 
top honors in the first annual 
Ohio Academic Decathlon. 

The Academic Decathlon is part of 
a national competition to recognize 
good students' abilities and achieve- 
ments in contests that are a mental 
"Olympics". The idea behind the 
Decathlon is to give students recog- 

Bottom Row: Mike Lange, Jim Blevins, Lou 
Belle, Jeff Tekanic. Row 2: Elaine Haupt, Terri 
Nickel, Kim Turk, Mr. Hoffert, Dr. Bergem. 



nition much in the same way athletes 
are recognized for their achieve- 
ments. 

The six contestants and three al- 
ternates were named to the team on 
the basis of the results of a combina- 
tion of events. First, all potential 
contestants had to take a test cover- 
ing general topics in English litera- 
ture, math, physics, biology, world 
history, and the fine arts. From these 



contestants a group of semifinalists 
were selected. All semifinalists wrote 
an essay and made a four minute 
speech. 

The Ohio Decathlon was held at 
Shaker Heights High in February, 
and fifteen area schools competed 
for first place. The first place school 
won an all expense paid trip to Los 
Angeles in mid April for competition 
at the national level. 




Heather Janet Mattson 



Randall Maxwe 



Tim Mays 



Russell Mazzaro 



Beth McArthur 



230 Seniors 



Finalists were chosen on the basis of a gen 
eral knowledge test. 




Activities 



Michael Matthews (not pictured). 
Heather Janet Mattson. Randall Max- 
well. Tim Mays: Distributive Co-Oper- 
ative Training 12. Russell Mazzaro: 

"Rusty"; Audio Visual Club 10, 11, 12; 
Basketball 10, 12; Marching Band 10, 
11, 12; Big Show 10, 11, 12; Investment 
Club 12; Spirit Club 12. Beth Mc Arthur: 
"Pop"; Cosmetology 11, 12; Outdoor 
Club 12; Spirit Club 12. Cordon H. 
McCance: "Gordie"; Hockey 10, Co- 
Captain 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11. David 
Kurt McCormack. Nancy McCourt: 
"McNancy"; Marching Band 11, Quar- 
termaster 12; Pep Band 12; Stage Band 
12; Fall Play 11; Martial Arts Club Secre- 
tary 10; Big Show 12. Joseph Curtis 
McBwain: Vocational Machine Shop 
11, 12. /. Paul McCraw: "Champagne"; 
Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Outdoor Track 
10, 11, 12; Football 11, 12; Investment 
Club 12. 




Gordon H. McCance 



David Kurt McCormack 



Nancy McCourt 



Joseph Curtis McElwain 



J. Paul McGraw 



Seniors 231 




Avril Mclnally Kate M. McLaughlin 



Blair McLean Anne Margaret McNelis Mark R. Medley 




Jill Midolo 



Michael B. Mihalick Alice S. Mihelcic Patricia Miklavcic George F. Miller 





Michael Miller 



Rebekah Minaritzis Mia M. Minerd 



John Minissale 



Brian Mita 



232 Seniors 



Activities 



Avril Mclnally: Euclidian 10; Ski Club 11; 
Office Education Association Secretary 11, 
12; Swim Timer 10. Kate M. McLaughlin: 
"Katie"; Cross Country 10, 11, Captain 12; 
Ski Club 11, 12; Euclidian 10; Student 
Council 11, President 12; P. A. Announcer 
12; Office Aide 10; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12. 
Kelly McLaughlin (not pictured). Blair 
McLean. Anne Margaret McNeils: "An- 
nie"; Office Aide 11, 12; Key Club 10; Sur- 
vey 12; Eucuyo 11, 12; National Honor So- 
ciety 11, 12. Mark R. Medley: Eucuyo 11; 
American Field Service 12; Peer Counsel- 
ing 12; Senior Class 12. Jadranka Marie 
Medved: "Marie"; Chorus 12. Richard 
Meier (not pictured). Michael Menhart. 
Allison Mersnik: "Sconner"; Tennis 11, 
12; Key Club 10; Spirit Club 10, 11; Ad 
Club 10, 11; Chorus 10; Choral Masters 12; 
Varsity Chorale 12;Vacational Stenography 
12, President 11. Kim Metz: "Spas"; Big 
Show 10, 11, 12; Swim Team 10, 11, Man- 
ager 12; Water Polo Aide 10, 11; Office 
Aide 10, 11; Water Polo 12; Spirit Club 10, 
11, 12; Chorus 10; Choral Masters 11, 12. 
John Meyers: Spirit Club 11, 12; Spring 
Play 11; Fall Play 12; Peer Counseling 12; 
Close-Up 12; Outdoors Club 11, 12. //// 
Midolo: Varsity Chorale 11, President 12; 
Big Show 11, 12; Chorus 10; Choral Mas- 
ters 11, President 12; Peer Counseling 10, 
11, 12; Cheerleader 10. Michael B. Miha- 
lick: Golf Team 10, 11, 12; Investment Club 
Secretary Treasurer 12. Alice S. Mihelcic: 
Ad Club 11, 12; Softball 11; National Honor 
Society 11, 12. Patricia Miklavcic. George 
f. Miller: Swim Team 11, 12; Water Polo 
11, Captain 12; Wai Napolo 11, 12; Swim 
Leader 11, 12; Ski Club 11. Michael Miller. 
Rebekah Minaritxis: "Becky". Mia M. 
Minerd:"Mom"; Hockey Aide 10; March- 
ing Band 11, Squad Leader 12; Concert 
Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 12. John Minis- 
sale: "Mino"; Football 10, 11, 12; Invest- 
ment Club 12. Rhonda Mintz (not pic- 
tured). Brian Mita. 



Can Memories Be Bought? 



chool Ring? Euclid jacket? 
Yearbook? How many of 
these do you have? Results 
survey showed that a large 
of seniors owned one or 



of a 

number 

more of these momentos. Approxi 



mately half of the senior class owns 
a Euclid jacket or a school ring, 
while 83°/o purchased a yearbook. 
And most of these yearbooks will 
be used since 80% of the seniors 
polled plan on attending their ten 
year class reunion. 




Above: A survey showed that 40% of the 
senior class purchased a school ring. 



Seniors 233 



Seniors Fail School Life 



ow knowledgeable are sen- 
iors about school life? Ac- 
cording to our survey not 
very. 67% knew that Kate McLaugh- 
lin was Student Council president, 
59% knew Jack Lardomita to be the 
paraprofessional at the pool tables, 
and 50% could identify the Survey 
as the EHS newspaper. From here, 
things became worse. 67% of the 
seniors must be asleep on Monday 
because only 33% knew that the 
cafeteria served either veal cutlet or 



chuck wagon steak. The literary 
magazine's title, Eucuyo, could only 
be remembered by 32%, and the 
football team's 6-3-1 record was re- 
called by only 28% of the seniors. 
Finally, only 21% knew that Maria 
Silhammer was the AFS student from 
Sweden. 

Below Left: Sam Pantalone befriends Maria 
Silhammer, our AFS student from Sweden. 
Below: 67% of the seniors recognized Kate 
McLaughlin as Student Council president. 
Right: What does the cafeteria serve for lunch 
on Mondays? 





Mary Anne Modic 



Suellyn C. Mooney 



Dennis Morek 



David Morgan 



Laura Anne Morris 



234 Seniors 




Activities 

Mary Anne Modic: "The Original"; 
Commercial Art 11, 12. Suellyn C. 
Mooney: "Sue"; Girls' Tennis 10, 11, 
12. Dennis Morek: Football 10, 11, 12; 
Sophomore Class 10, Junior Class 11, 
Senior Class; Office Aide 10. David 
Morgan. Laura Anne Morris: "Dori"; 
Survey 10; Wrestling Aide 10; Ad Club 

10, 11, 12; Vocational Stenography 11, 
President 12; Office Education Associ- 
ation 11, 12; Choral Masters 12. Diane 
L. Moser. James L. Moses: National 
Honor Society 11, 12; Stage Band 11; 
Indoor Track 11; Senior Talent Night 

11, 12; Senior Class Cabinet 12. Dan 
Moster: Euclidian 10, Sport's Co-Editor 
11, 12; Survey 11, 12; French Club 11, 
12; Stage Band 12. Terri Moster. Ron 
Mueller. Creg Muerney (not pic- 
tured). 




Diane L. Moser 



James L Moses 



Dan Moster 



Terri Moster 



Ron Mueller 



Seniors 235 




Daniel Mullins 



Albert Joseph Mulraney Kimberly Munici 



Daniela Nacinovich 



Darwin Nemec 




Cerri Newell 



Therese Nickel 



Luis P. Nieves 



Kim Norton 



Donald Novotney 




Shirleen Lynn Nurmi 



Brian J. Oberle 



Dolores O'Brien 



Dan O'Donnell 



Timothy O'Donnell 




Joseph C. O'Neill 



Tim O'Neill 



Vlatko Oroz 



Kenneth Arnold Ospelt Stephen C. Ostrom 



236 Seniors 



Activities 

Daniel Mullins. Albert Joseph Mulraney: 

"Lips"; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Concert 
Band 10, 11; Powder Puff Majorette 11. 
Kimberly Munich David Mzik (not pic- 
tured). Daniela Nacinovich: "Don\"; Girl's 
Basketball 11; Office Education Association 
President 11, 12. Scott Nebe (not pic- 
tured). Darwin Nemec. Cerri Newell. 
Therese Anne Nickel: "Terri"; Wai Na- 
polo 10, Secretary 11, President 12. Ad 
Club 10, 11, 12; Swim Timer 11, 12; Peer 
Counseling 11, 12; National Honor Society 
11, 12; French Club 11, 12; Girl's Basketball 
10; Euclidian 10, 11; Senior Class 12. Luis P. 
Nieves: "Lou"; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Basket- 
ball 10; Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 12; 
Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; National Honor Soci- 
etyll, 12. Kim Norton: Big Show 10, 11; 
Wai Napolo 11, 12; Office Aide 12; Ad 
Club 12. Donald Novotney. Robert 
Nowac (not pictured). Shirleen Lynn 
Nurmi: "Squirt"; Softball 10; Fall Play 11, 
12; Sophomore Class 10, Junior Class 11; 
Big Show 11, 12; Spring Play 11, 12; Hockey 
Aide 11, 12. Brian J. Oberle: Soccer Man- 
ager 10, 11, 12; Investment Club 12; Office 
Education Association 11, 12. Daniel 
O'Brien (not pictured). Dolores O'Brien. 
Dan O'Donnell: "O. D."; Key Club 12; 
Chess Club 12. Timothy O'Donnell: 
"Toe". David O'Neal (not pictured). Jo- 
seph C. O'Neill: Football 10; Water Polo 
11, 12; Chess Club 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff 
Cheerleader 11; Track 10, 12. Tim O'Neill: 
Football 12; Key Club 12; Chess Club 12. 
Vlatko Oroz: Soccer 10, 11; Investment 
Club 12. Kenneth Arnold Ospelt: "Oz"; 
Basketball 10, 11; Baseball 10, 11, 12. Ste- 
phen C. Ostrom: Investment Club 12; Big 
Show 11, 12. 



Favorite Flicks 



hat kind of movies did this 
year's seniors enjoy? The 
Euclidian polled a number 
of seniors to find out what the fa- 
vorite movie of the class of 1983 
was. The responses ranged from 
the traditional Sound of Music to 
the bizarre Apocalypse Now. The 
results of the survey were varied, as 



42 different movies were men- 
tioned. The most popular, with 
18% of the vote, was First Blood. 
Officer and a Gentleman came in 
second with 13% of the seniors 
considering it their favorite movie. 
Another movie that was popular 
was E. T. which gained 7% of the 
senior's vote. 




Above: Rick Schafer may have been part of 
the 18% of the seniors who considered First 
Blood their favorite movie. 



Seniors 237 



SI, 'MMS, MSB Rated # 7 



ut of thirty magazines men- 
tioned, Sports Illustrated 
came out on the top of the 
pile in a survey taken about seniors' 
favorite reading material. Seventeen 
and Cosmopolitan came in second 
and third respectively. When asked 
about the last book read, seniors 
mentioned many titles. The most 
popular books mentioned were Ani- 
mal Farm, The Promise and Deer 
Hunter. 

The favorite radio station was 
WMMS having 44% of the vote. 
WGCL had 22% and WRQC had 7%. 
The favorite group of the year was 
the Michael Stanley Band, while 
Rush and The Who were tied for a 
close second. Also, The Who's fina 
concert was voted as the best con- 
cert of the year. 

Right: Al Mulraney is most likely listening to 
WMMS, as it was voted the favorite radio sta- 
tion. Below: Mike Menart was part of the 8% 
of EHS seniors that saw The Who's final con- 
cert. 




Kimberly Overholt 



Robert Owen 



Joseph Oyaski 



Paul Pallante 



Tina Marie Palumbo 



238 Seniors 



An Unexpected Loss 



tragic piece of news for sen- 
ior class members this year 
was the sudden death of Mr. 
James Cliffel, former counselor to 
the class of 1983, who passed away 
from injuries sustained in a fall at his 
home at Christmas time. 

Mr. Cliffel joined the Euclid High 
School faculty in 1959. From 1959 
until his retirement in January 1982 



he served as both a counselor and a 
math teacher. 

The many seniors who Mr. Cliffel 
served remember him as a kind and 
concerned counselor who was al- 
ways ready with a word of encour- 
agement or advice. 

Below: Mr. James Cliffel served the students 
of Euclid for twenty-three years as a counselor 
and math teacher. 




Activities 

Kimberly Overholt: Nurses's Aide 10, 
11; Distributive Education Clubs of 
America Secretary 12. Robert Owen. 
Joseph Oyaski: National Honor Society 
11, 12; Chess Club 12; Ski Club 12; In- 
door Track 11. Paul Pallante: Football 
10, 11, Captain 12; Indoor Track 10, 
Captain 11, 12; Track 10, Captain 11,12. 
Tina Marie Palumbo: Office Aide 10, 
Vocational Stenography Treasurer 11, 
12; Office Education Association 11, 12. 
Sam Pantalone. Anna C. Papouras: 
Student Council 12; Ad Club 10, 11, 12. 
Constance /Catherine Papouras: "Con- 
nie"; Cheerleading 10, 12, Captain 11; 
Student Council 11, Secretary 12; 
Hockey Aide 11, 12; Basketball Aide 12; 
Class Cabinet 10; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; 
Student Secretary 12. Diane T. Pa- 
pouras: Student Council 11, Treasurer 
12; Ad Club 10, 11, 12. Thomas Pappas 
(not pictured). Reeve Parker: Wres- 
tling 10; Choir 10; Track 12. 



Sam Pantalone 



Anna C. Papouras Constance Katherine Papouras Diane T. Papouras 




Reeve Parker 



Seniors 239 





Jimmie Parsons 



John Parsons 




Dean Allan Pate 



Urvashi Patel 



Paul Pavlina 




Donald Payne 



Debra Lynn Penicka 



Vincent Penny 



Lori A. Perna 



Robert Peterson 




Pammi Phillips 



Joanne Picciano 



Joseph Picozzi 





> 



' ' IftA - 



Pollymara Pinkava 



James Piper 




ifi ' . I 



Patricia Plavcan 



Andrea Pluta 



James E. Poklar 



Dale Ponsart 



240 Seniors 



Activities 



Jimmie Parsons. John Parsons. Dean Allan 
Pale: "Ax"; Basketball 10, 11, 12; Spirit 
Club 10, 11, 12; Investment Club 12. Urva- 
shi Patel. Paul Pavlina: "Pav". Donald 
Payne. Debra Lynn Penicka: "Debbie"; 
Football Aide 11; Key Club 10; Co-Opera- 
tive Office Education Treasurer 12. Vin- 
cent Penny. tori A. Perna: Swim Leader 
12; Student Council 12; Spirit Club 10. Mi- 
chael Peterson (not pictured). Robert Pe- 
terson. Marc Phillips (not pictured). 
Pammi Phillips: Euclidian 10, 11, 12; Out- 
door Track 10; Cheerleader 10, 11; Survey 
12; Eucuyo 12; Ad Club 10, 11, 12; French 
Club 11, 12; National Honor Society 11, 12. 
Joanne Picciano: Swim Timer 10, 11, 12; 
Office Aide 10, 11, 12. Joseph Picozzi. 
Pollymara Pinkava. lames Piper. Trish D. 
Pirsil (not pictured); Volleyball 10; Flag 
Corps 11; Cosmetology 11, 12; Powder 
Puff 12; Choir 10. Patricia Plavcan. Joseph 
A. Plesko: "Mr. Gee"; Wrestling 10. An- 
drea Pluta. Beth Allison Podmore (not 
pictured), lames E. Poklar: "Points"; Base- 
ball 10; Ski Club 11, 12; Football 12. Dale 
Ponsart. 



The Top Of The Heap 



hat do Hill Street Blues, 

Clint Eastwood, and Goldie 
Hawn have in common? 
They ranked as this year's media fa- 
vorites. For television shows, Hill 
Street Blues had 20% of the votes, 
while M*A*S*H and Dynasty came 
in second and third respectively. 
When seniors were polled on their 
favorite actor, 28 names were men- 
tioned, with Clint Eastwood at the 



top of the list having 16% of the 
votes. Sylvester Stallone had 8% of 
the votes with Tom Selleck running 
a close third. There was no clear cut 
choice for favorite actress. Goldie 
Hawn had 4% of the votes, and 3% 
of the votes went to both Meryl 
Streep and Stephanie Powers. 

Below: Allison Mersnik, Sheila Simmons, 
and Linda Jordan may have been some of the 
people who voted Hill Street Blues as favor- 
ite television show. 




Seniors 241 



// You Went To Forest Park, Remember 
When . . . 



. . . Mr. Zovack's science lab blew up? 

. . . Mr. Vaccariello and his peanut butter? 

. . . Mr. Gubitosi's detentions? 

. . . the interesting movies in Toronto? 

. . . the annual Cedar Point outing at the end of the 

school year? 

. . . Mr. Federici directing traffic in the halls? 



. . . the Toronto trip? 

. . . the first time Forest Park beat Shore in baseball in 13 

years? 

Below: Frank Purnell, )oe O'Neill, and Mike Bratton combine their 
efforts to get their homework done. Right: John Donnett, Rob Cla- 
pacs, Roy Force, Keith Mahovlic, and John Barndt wave at the cam- 
era. 




Mike Poplstein 



Kenneth A. Porz 



Wendy A. Potokar 



Matthew Price 



242 Seniors 




Activities 

Mike Poplstein: "Pops". Stephen B. 
Popp. Christine Popovic (not pic- 
tured). Kenneth A. Porz: Cross Coun- 
try 11, Co-Captain 12; Indoor Track 11, 
12;Outdoor Track 10, 11, 12. Wendy A. 
Potokar: "Wee"; Volleyball 10, 11, 12; 
Swimming 11; Outdoor Track 10, 11, 
12; Indoor Track 12; Spirit Club 10, 11, 
12; Class Cabinet 10, 11, 12; Ad Club 10, 
11, 12; Euclidian 10, 11, 12; Varsity Cho- 
rale 11, 12; Chorale Masters 11, Secre- 
tary 12. Andrew Powaski (not pic- 
tured); Cross Country 12; Indoor Track 
11, 12; Outdoor Track 11, 12; Marching 
Band 10, 11, Squad Leader 12. Matthew 
Price: Marching Band 12; Investment 
Club 12. Lynn M. Pritchard: "Lynard"; 
Ad Club 10, 11, 12; Co-Operative Of- 
fice Education President 12; Wrestling 
Aide 10; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; Gym 
Leader 11. Frank M. Purnell: Ski Club 
11. Adam Thomas Race: Water Polo 

10, 11, Co-Captain 12; Swimming 10, 

11, 12; Investment Club 12; Spirit Club 
11, 12; Swim Leader 10, 11, 12. Mary 
Ann Radisek: "Slovenian Wonder"; 
Class Cabinet 12; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; 
Ad Club 11, 12; Basket ball Aide 11; 
Sophomore Class 10. John Rahija: 
Chess Club 12. 



Lynn M. Pritchard 



Frank M. Purnell Adam Thomas Race Mary Ann Radisek John Rahija 



Seniors 243 




Amy M. Raicevich Vincent J. Rattini 



Rodney Reho Claudia C. Reinbrecht Ted Reinbrecht 





Susan Elizabeth Reinke Michael A. Rendina Lisa Michelle Rhone Jack R. Richardson Robert M. Rinderle 




Jacqueline L. Rose 



Phillip J. Rose 



Pamela D. Rossman Vena M. Rostankowski 



Lisa Rowan 



244 Seniors 



Activities 

Amy M. Raicevich: "Mame"; Cheerleader 
10; Girl's Basketball 11, 12; Softball 11, 12; 
National Honor Society 11, 12; Ad Club 10, 
11, 12; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; Class Cabinet 
10, 11. Paul L. Ramunas (not pictured). 
Vincent J. Rattini: "Vince"; Indoor Track 

10, 11, 12; Outdoor Track 10, 11, 12; Key 
Club 10, Vice President 11, Secretary 12; 
Cross Country 11, 12; Sophomore Class 10, 
Senior Class 12; 500 Mile Club 12. Rodney 
Reho: Office Education Association 12; 
Vice President 11; Investment Club 12; Vo- 
cational Data Processing 12; Vice President 

11. Claudia Charisse Reinbrecht: "Claud"; 
Distributive Co-Operative Training Trea- 
surer 12. Ted Reinbrecht: Vocational Ma- 
chine Shop 11,12. Susan Elizabeth Reinke: 
"Susie"; Wai Napolo 10, Treasurer 11, Vice 
President 12; Flag Corps 11, Co-Captain 
12; Investment Club 12; Ad Club 12; Swim 
Timers 11, 12; Ski Club 11, 12; Office Aide 
12; Spirit Club 11, 12; National Honor Soci- 
ety 11, 12. //// Reminick (not pictured). 
Michael A. Rendina: Soccer 10, 12; Co- 
operative Office Education 12; Graphic 
Arts 11, 12. Daniel Rhamy (not pictured). 
Lisa Michelle Rhone: "Shortcake"; Girl's 
Basketball 10, 11; Outdoor Track 10, 11, 12; 
Euclidian 10, 11; Class Cabinet 12; Office 
Education Association Historian 11; Voca- 
tional Data Processing Historian 11; Stu- 
dent Council 10; Christmas Elf 12. lack R. 
Richardson: "Chester"; Football 10, 11, 12; 
Outdoor Track 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10, 
11, 12; Ski Club 11, 12. Robert M. Rin- 
derle: "Bob"; Football 10, 11, Co-Captain 
12; Indoor Track 11. Cheryl Roberts (not 
pictured. Cindy Robinette. David J. Rob- 
insons: "Stone". William /. Rogers. David 
J. Rojeck: Football 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10, 
11, 12; Indoor Track 11, 12; Investment 
Club 12. Diane F. Rolik: Cross Country 10, 
11, 12; Outdoor Track 10, 12; National 
Honor Society 11, 12. Jacqueline Louise 
Rose: Ad Club 11, 12; Student Council 12; 
Spirit Club 10, 11, 12. Phillip J. Rose: Soc- 
cer 10, 11; Boy's Tennis 11, 12 Bryan Ross 
(not pictured. Pamela D. Rossman: 
"Pam"; Office Education Association 11, 
Treasurer 12; Spirit Club 11; Investment 
Club 12. Vena M. Rostankowski. Lisa 
Rowan. 



If You Went To Central, 
Remember When . . . 



. . . Chet's All Sport's Spectacular? 
. . . the librarian named "Sarge"? 
. . . Mrs. Mikolic's and Mr. Russo's 
homerooms were always rivals? 
. . . Mrs. Jett in the cafeteria saying, 
"Now you ... sit over there!"? 
. . . Wait Until Dark and the other 
horror flicks in the noon movie? 
. . . the day the English classes went 
to the Cleveland Playhouse to see 
Wuthering Heights, but ended up 



seeing Custer instead? 
. . . Mrs. Bowker's Current Events 
discussion day? 

. . . Mr. Lombardo when he was a 
"ramblin', neat guy"? 
. . . Mark Medley as Central gigolo? 
. . . "Freebird" played at every sin- 
gle dance? 
. . . the flip-flop schedules? 

Below: Pat Kehn and Ken Ospelt remember 
their Central days. 




Seniors 245 




L. Scott Sanford 



Jean M. Savage 



Richard Charles Schafer 



Patty Schauer 



Michelle Scheid 




Karen Lynn Schultz Karen M. Schultz 



Linda Scott 



Lisa Marie Sellers 



Susan Sidhu 



246 Seniors 



Activities 



Larry Rowland: "Captain Lou"; Football 

10. Richard Rozic: Soccer 10, 11, 12; In- 
vestment Club 12. Maryann Ruberto (not 
pictured). Anthony Rupcic: Fall Play 11; 
Audio Visual Club 11; Investment Club 12. 
Frank Sajn. Ion Sajn. Randolph H. Salter 
(not pictured); Fall Play 12. L. Scott San- 
ford: "Sanford"; Football 10, 11, 12; Hock- 
ey 10, 11, 12; Investment Club 12. lean M. 
Savage: Volleyball 10, 11, 12; Swimming 10, 
11; Girl's Basketball 12; Choral Masters 11, 
12; Outdoor Track 10, 11, 12; Battle of the 
Classes 11. 

William /. Savage (not pictured). Richard 
Charles Schafer: "Red"; Football 10, 11, 
12. Dan Schauer (not pictured). Patty 
Schauer: "Shmuck"; Distributive Co-Op- 
erative Training 12. Michelle Scheid: Of- 
fice Education Association 11, 12; Peer 
Counseling 11, 12; Teen Institute 12. Dawn 
Marie Schmeling: Girl's Swimming 10, 11, 
12; Track Aide 10, Co-Captain 11, 12; Sen- 
ior Class Cabinet 12; Ad Club 12; Spirit 
Club 12; Teacher Secretary 11, 12; Lab As- 
sistant 10, 11; Boy's Track Manager 11, 12. 
Ken Schmeltzer (not pictured). Robert 
Schoeniger. Chuck Schroeder. (not pic- 
tured); "Q-Ball". Carolyn Schultz: "Car"; 
Co-Operative Office Education 12 12. la- 
net Schultz. Paul Jay Schultz: Ski Club 12; 
Chess Club 12. Karen Lynn Schultz: "Kay"; 
Cosmetology 11, 12. Karen M. Schultz: 
Class Cabinet 10, 12, Junior Class 11; Office 
Aide 10; Swimming 10, 11; Spirit Club 10, 

11, 12; Ad Club 10, 12. Linda Scott. Lisa 
Marie Sellers: Girl's Basketball 11, 12; Gym 
Leader 11; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; Sopho- 
more Class 10, Junior Class 11, Class Cabi- 
net 12. Susan Sidhu. Renee Siemen (not 
pictured). Laura Sikora (not pictured). Ma- 
ria Silhammer: Fall Play 12; American Field 
Service 12; Choral Masters 12. Ingrid I. 
Simicak: "Ingy"; Cosmetology 11, 12. 
Sheila Simmons. Mindy Simon. Michael 
Skebe. 



If You Went To Shore, 
Remember When . . . 



. . . the Girl's Track Team was unde- 
feated for three years? 
. . . the missing money? 
... Mr. Diehl's clogs? 
. . . the ninth grade dance? 
. . . Mr. Vogt's "Slave Auction"? 



. . . John Harper and John Meyers 
lost all their money gambling? 
. . . track work outs with Mrs. 
Smith? 

Below: Scott Sanford reminisces about his 
days at Shore. 




Maria Silhammer 



Ingrid J. Simicak 



Sheila Simmons 



Mindy Simon 



Michael Skebe 



Seniors 247 




Shelly Skora 




Pamela Elaine Snyder 




Chante Smith 



Julia Ann Smith 



Patricia Smith 



Stephen Smith 




/ 
Gregory Sopko 




Barbara Eileen Spaur 



Cathy Spooner 



Beth Ann Steele 




Brian Stipkovich 



David A. Strell 



Mark Suchevits 



Zelijka Sulic 



Susan Jo Suponcic 



248 Seniors 



Activities 



Shelly Skora: Office Aide 10, 11; Spirit 
Club 11; Senior Class 12. Chante Smith. 
John Smith (not pictured); Spirit Club 11, 
12; Football 10, 11, 12; Investment Club 12. 
Julia Ann Smith: "Jules"; Office Aide 10. 
Lezlie Renee Smith (not pictured); 
"Smitty"; Girl's Basketball 10, 12; Softball 
10; Marching Band 10, 1 1; Peer Counseling 
11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12. Nancy Smith 
(not pictured); Orchestra 10, 11, 12; Big 
Show 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 11, 12; National 
Honor Society 11, 12. Patricia Smith. Ste- 
phen Smith. Pamela Elaine Snyder: "Gig- 
gles"; Swimming 10; Peer Counseling 11, 
12; Euclidian 12; Spirit Club 10; Office Aide 
12; Eucuyo 11, 12; Fall Play 10; Winter Play 
10; Big Show 12. Gregory Sopko. Barbara 
Eileen Spaur: "Babs"; Marching Band 10, 
11, 12; Concert Band 11; Symphonic Wind 
Ensemble 10, 12; Swimming 11; Hockey 
Aide 10, 11, 12. Cathy Spooner: 
"Spooney"; Vocational Stenography Sec- 
retary 11; Parliamentarian 12; Office Edu- 
cation/Association 11, 12. Jeffrey Springer 
(not pictuied). Anthony Stack (not pic- 
tured). Beth Ann Steele: Mascot 12. Mi- 
chael Stegh. Susan E. Stephens: "Susie"; 
Hockey Aide 10, 11, 12; Ad Club 10, 11; 
Distributive Co-Operative Training 12; In- 
vestment Club 12. Judith Lynn Stevko: 
"Dude"; Marching Band 10, 11, Squad 
Leader 12; Concert Band 10, 11; Symphon- 
ic Wind Ensemble 12; Stage Band 12; Pep 



Band 12; Key Club 11, Treasurer 12; Stu- 
dent Council 12; Office Aide 11, 12; In- 
vestment Club 12; Powder Puff Band 10, 
11; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12. Regina Diane 
Stewart (not pictured); Cosmetology 11, 
12; Girl's Basketball 10, 11. Samuel S. 
Stewart: Boy's Tennis 10, 11, 12; Choral 
Masters 10, 11, 12. Peggy L. Stibinger: 
"Stumper"; Cheerleader 10, 11, Captain 
12; Student Council 12; Big Show 10, 11, 
12; Spirit Club 11, 12; Investment Club 12; 
Student Secretary 10, 12. Brian Stipkovich: 
"Stip". John Stoudemire (not pictured). 
David A. Strell: Peer Counseling 11, 12; 
Euclidian 11; Spirit Club 11, 12. Kevin 
Stronginot pictured). Mark Suchevits. Ze- 
lijka Sulic. Susan Jo Suponcic: "Susie Jo"; 
Volleyball 10, 11; Girl's Basketball 10, 11, 
Co-Captain 12; Softball 10, 11, 12; Ad Club 
10, 11, 12; Student Council 12; Class Cabi- 
net 10; Survey 10, 11, 12; National Honor 
Society 11, 12. Miyung Surh: Key Club 10, 
11; Ad Club 11, 12; Boy's Tennis Manager 
10, 11, 12; Swim Timer 11, Treasurer 12; 
Office Aides 11, 12; Student Council 12. 
Marianne Surovy. Joyce Suttle. Wendy 
Ann Swyt: Water Polo Aide 11; Swim Tim- 
er 11, 12; Water Polo 12; Eucuyo 11, Co- 
Editor 12; Ad Club 11, 12; Spirit Club 11. 
12; National Honor Society 11, 12; Survey 
12. Sheila Sykora (not pictured). Michael 
Szmania: Football 10, 11, 12. 



// You 
Went 
To Forest 
Park, 

Remember 
When . . . 

. . . Mr. Vaccariello's writing assign- 
ments? 

. . . Forest Park beat Shore in Foot- 
ball? 

. . . the beer truck fell over on the 
freeway? 

. . . sunbathing workouts in center- 
field for Mr. Smolinski? 
. . . Mr. Habat and his Slovenian food 
during class? 
... the "Incredible Bulk"? 



Below: Ted Keeney relates his experiences at 
Forst Park to Jeff Zingle and Greg Sopko. 




Seniors 249 




Diane Szukalski 



Rebecca L. Tavano 



Kelly L. Taylor 



Tracie Lee Taylor 



Christina Testa 




John Theodosion 



George Thomas 



Teri Thomas 



John Thompson Bonnie Ann Thornton 




Kimberly A. Tianello Sharon E. Tice 



Tammy J. Tichenor Renee Ann Tilly 



Linda Sue Tinelli 




Carolyn Sue Torer Peter ). Totarella 



Bill Toth 



Lisa Irene Tousel 



Thanh Tran 



250 Seniors 



Activities 



Diane Szukalski: Wrestling Aide 10; Voca- 
tional Stenography Vice President 11, 12; 
Office Education Association 11, 12. Re- 
becca L. Tavano: "Bucky"; Wrestling Aide 
10; Hockey Aide 11, 12. Kelly L. Taylor: 
"K. T."; Cheerleader 10; Ad Club 10, 11, 
12; Swim Manager 10; Softball 10; Choir 
10; Choral Masters 11, 12. Laurie Taylor 
(not pictured). Trade Lee Taylor: Flag 
Corps 11; Vocational Clerk Typing Presi- 
dent 11, 12. Lisa Templar (not pictured). 
Danie Terzano (not pictured). Christina 
Testa. John Theodosion: "Theo"; Cross 
Country 10; Swimming 10, 11; War Games 
Club 10, 11; Spirit Club 11, 12; Euclidian 10, 

11, Advertising Editor 12; Outdoor Club 

12. George Thomas. Teri Thomas. John 
Thompson: "Jack". Bonnie Ann Thorn- 
ton: "B. T."; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; Survey 
11; Key Club 11, 12; Office Aide 11, 12; 
Flag Corps 12; Choral Masters 11, 12; Stu- 
dent Council 12. Kimberly A. Tianello: 
"Kimmy"; Vocational Stenography 11, 12; 
Office Education Association 12. Sharon E. 
Tice: "Set"; Marching Band 10, 11, Squad 
Leader 12; Pep Band 12; Student Council 
12; Key Club 10, 11, 12; Investment Club 



12; Big Show 11, 12; Euclidian 10, 11; Spirit 
Club 12. Tammy I. Tichenor: "Fish"; Swim 
Timer 10; Sophomore Class 10; Choir 10; 
Choral Masters 11, 12; Ad Club 11, 12; 
Swim Leader 11; Spirit Club 10; Office 
Aide 11, 12. Renee Ann Tilly: "Raizon"; 
Spirit Club 10; Euclidian 10; Ad Club 11, 12; 
Survey 10, 11, 12. Linda Sue Tinelli: Voca- 
tional Stenography 11, 12; Office Educa- 
tion Association 12. Ken Tomaselli (not 
pictured); "Kat". Carolyn Sue Torer: Eu- 
cuyo 12; Close-Up 12. Peter J. Totarella: 
Wrestling 10, 12. Bill Toth. Lisa Tousel: 
"Touz"; Swim Timer 10; Ad Club 10, 11, 
12; Spirit Club 10, 11. Thanh Tran. Kim 
Elaine Trebec: "The Blonde Bomber"; 
Peer Counseling 10, 11, 12; Teenage Insti- 
tute 12; Office Education Association Trea- 
surer 11, Vice President 12. Lori Diane 
Trebec: Swimming 10; Choir 10; Choral 
Masters 11, 12; Ad Club 12: Softball 12. Leo 
J. Troha: "Shorty"; Distributive Co-Oper- 
ative Training 12. Patricia Tuft (not pic- 
tured). Susan Marie Turner: Football Aide 
10; Clerk Typist 11, 12. Leslie Anne Urbas: 
Pink Panthers 10. 



// You Went 
To Central, 
Remember 
When . . . 

. . . Mr. Godfrey won the pie eating 

contest? 

. . . elevator passes? 

. . . the street locker blew up? 

. . . Mr. Francetic and Mr. Syracuse 

pouted in the hall? 

. . . Mr. Siskind's lunch line coin 

flips? 

Below: John Theodosian was the lucky owner 
of a Central elevator pass. 





k Ml 

Kim Elaine Trebec 



--. I jfflHW 




Lori Diane Trebec 



Leo J. Troha 



Susan Marie Turner 



Leslie Anne Urbas 



Seniors 251 





Eileen )oy Vandeveer Michael Vella Thomas R. Vernon Joseph Stephen Vislocky Susan J. Wachhaus 





Darrin N. Wagner Gary R. Walker 



Bill Walsh 



Mary Eileen Walsh Sheila Walsh 




Jonathan P. Walters Betsy Wandersleben Mark R. Wardeiner Michele R. Watros 



John Webb 




Art Werle 



Shirley Williams 



\\ 



j& 




pV^l} 


tP~* 


^Mt 




\^ 


i 


ft 

y 



Therese Marie Williams Brian Wilson 



Robert J. Wilson 



252 Seniors 



Activities 



Eileen Joy Vandeveer: "Vanderbilt"; 
Swimming 10, 11; Ad Club 10, 11, 12; Out- 
door Track 10, 12; Choral Masters 10, 11, 
12; Swim Leader 11, Key Club 10, 11. 
Thomas Velkos (not pictured); Soccer 10, 
11, 12. Michael Vella. Bryan Vendeland 
(not pictured). Thomas R. Vernon: 
"Beast"; Wrestling 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10. 
Joseph Stephen Vislocky: Marching Band 
10, 11, Squad Leader 12; Symphonic Wind 
Ensemble 11, 12; Brass Choir 11, 12. Dor- 
iano Voskion (not pictured). Susan J. 
Wachhaus: Basketball 10, 11; Spirit Club 

10, 11, 12; Hockey Aide 12. Darrln N. 
Wagner: Swimming 10, 11, Co-Captain 12; 
Boy's Tennis 10, 11, 12; Water Polo 11, 12; 
Buckeye Boy's State 11; Key Club 11, First 
Vice President 12; National Honor Society 

11, 12. Gary R. Walker: "Gillman". Bill 
Walsh: "Bondo Bill"; Occupational Work 
Experience 12. Mary Eileen Walsh: Voca- 
tional Art 11, 12. Sheila Walsh: "Stein- 
burg"; Sophomore Class 10; Junior Class 
11; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12. Jonathan P. Wal- 
ters: "J. P."; Wrestling 10, 11, 12; Cross 
Country 10, 11, 12. Betsy Wandersleben: 
"Boots"; Volleyball 10, 11; Outdoor Track 
10, 11, 12; Hockey Aide 11, 12; Investment 
Club 12; Choral Masters 10, 11, 12. Aubrey 
Q. Ward (not pictured); "Ward 1"; Foot- 
ball 11, 12; Outdoor Track 10, 11, 12; In- 
door Track 10, 11, 12. Mark R. Wardeiner: 



Soccer 10, 11, 12; Survey 10, 11; Outdoor 
Track 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 11, 12; In- 
vestment Club 12. Melanice C. Watkins 
(not pictured); "Cherie Ray"; Cosmetology 
11, 12; Outdoor Track 12. Michele R. Wa- 
tros: "MicMish"; Swim Timer 10; Choir 10; 
Sophomore Class 10; Choral Masters 11, 
12; Ad Club 11, 12; Spirit Club 10, 11. Kelly 
Watson (not pictured). John Webb. John 
Weissfussinot pictured). Art Werle: Voca- 
tional Machine Shop 11, 12. Shirley Wil- 
liams. Therese Marie Williams: Office 
Aide 10, 11, 12; Boy's Track Manager 10; 
Spirit Club 11; National Honor Society 12; 
Swim Timer 12; Eucuyo 12; Survey 12; Peer 
Counseling 12; Vocational Stenography 11, 
Vice President 12; Office Education Asso- 
ciation 11, 12. Thomas Williams (not pic- 
tured). Brian Wilson. Carolyn Wilson (not 
pictured). Robert J. Wilson: Vocational 
Art 11, 12. Tina Winters (not pictured); 
Cosmetology 11, 12. Carrie Ann Wise: 
Choir 10; Choral Masters 11, 12; Office 
Aide 12. Edward S. Wolons: Hockey 10, 
11, 12. Tim Wootten:"VJooty"; Vocational 
Automotives 11, 12. Linda Ann Wudy: 
Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 
10, 11, 12; American Field Service 11, Co- 
President 12; Library Aide 10; Office Aide 
12. Jacqueline A. Young: Ad Club 10, 11, 
12; Wrestling Aide 10, 11; Survey 10; Spirit 
Club 10, 11, 12. 




If You Went 
To Shore, 

Remember 
When 







. . . penny fights in the noon movies? 

. . . "Quack" and "Mohawk"? 

. . . listening to Mr. Mancuso's heart 

tick? 

. . . everyone went to Wendys after 

the dances? 

. . . Marie Caputo threw her clarinet 

case at Mr. Taddeo? 

. . . Mr. Whippier gave out "Mystery 

A's"? 

Below: Lisa Caplick, Eileen Vandeveer and 
Sue Zupanovic recall their good times at 
Wendys after Shore dances. 




Carrie Ann Wise 



Edward S. Wolons 



Tim Wootten 



Linda Ann Wudy 



Jacqueline A. Young 



Seniors 253 



Do You Remember . . . 



. the Shore Bowl burning down? 

. the first ninth grade class? 

. the food fight in 1982? 

. the state AAA baseball champs? 

. the vending machines? 

. the ski club accident in 1983? 

. the spirit club paint fight? 

. the championship swimming teams in 1981 and 
1982? 

. the clapping exercises at assemblies? 

. the murals in the hallways? 

. Mr. Raicevich's bow ties? 

. the G.C.C. soccer championship? 

. right to read week? 

. blue tornado arrows that go in a circle? 

. Mr. Rackovan: "Too bad. So sad. You lose." 

. the fire in the laundry room in 1982? 

. Modern Dance classes 

. "Doc" Powaski: "Enlightenment"? 

. Mr. McNeilly sitting on his desk? 



. . . school starting time changing from 8:00 to 7:45 in 
1981? 

. . . Mr. Schonauer tellin you to bring your "chippie" to 
a city council meeting? 



. B.Y.O.B. (bring your own brush) to spirit club? 

. Doc Daugherty: "It's a beautiful day in Euclid"? 

. Mrs. Gale? 

. The Who's final concert? 

. basketball G.C.C. champs in 1982? 

. snow days in 1982? 

. Mr. Antonini's stories? 



. using up the substitutes for Mr. Patton's absence in 
1982? 



. not having any coat hooks in your locker? 

. smelling the burnt food from cooking class? 

. the paraprofessionals and hall passes? 

. the warm water out of the drinking fountains? 

. Mr. Von Benken's dogs and costumes on Hallow- 
een. 

. . . yearbook photographs at school activities? 

. . . stealing food from others' trays? 

Right:: Dennis Morek obviously remembers all the major events of 
his years at EHS. 




Lynn M. Yuko 



Theresa A. Zakraysek 



Deneen Marie Zanghi 



JoAnn Zele 



Linda M. Ziegler 



254 Seniors 




Activities 



Lynn M. KuAro: Majorette 11; Euclidian 
10; Office Education Association 11, 12; 
Vocational Stenography 11, 12; Chorus 
10; Student Secretary 12; National Hon- 
or Society 11, 12. Theresa A. Zakraye- 
sek: "Terri"; Majorette 11, Captain 12; 
Eucuyo 10, 11, 12; Choral Masters 11, 
Robe Mistress 12; French Club 11; Of- 
fice Aide 12. Deneen Marie Zanghi: 
"Zangi"; Girl's Softball 10; Wrestling 
Aide 10; Girl's Basketball 11; Christmas 
Elf 12; Spirit Club 10. JoAnn Zele: 
Swimming 10, 11, 12; Softball 10, 11. 
Linda M. Ziegler: Investment Club 12; 
Ohio Office Education 11, 12; Office 
Aide 10. Tinamarie Zingale: "Tina"; 
Softball 10, 11; Spirit Club 10, Soccer 
Statistician 11, 12; Hockey Aide 11, 12; 
Co-Operative Office Education 12. fef- 
frey Zingle (not pictured); Vocational 
Automotives 11, 12. Barbara Zupancic: 
Volleyball 10; P. A. Announcer 11, 12; 
Spirit Club 12; Office Aide 12. Michael 
Zusman (not pictured). Stan Barnard: 
"Stna"; Football 10, 11; Outdoor Track 
10; Vocational Automotives 11, 12. 



Tinamarie Zingale 



Barbara Zupancic 



Stan Barnard 



Dan O'Brien 



Seniors 255 



A New Perspective On . . . 











"■' 




1 


' n mm — 








<* 


, I 






• 


> 




Ate*- MBte. «jM£ 


«wK3& *u,w..j£* •JiH^H 






SKJB fliMI 




if — *-- r*~ — ~-Mm 






1 1 ^liNi&J 




m m 








■ 


' "■* LaJni ". Si' 




~* 


* ^HSi 




256 Advertising Divider 



Left: The auto industry responded to massive declines in 
sales with layoffs and plant closings. Euclid's Fisher Body 
was no exception. Lower Left: There was no shortage of 
business property this year. The ailing economy forced 
many failures. Below: Yet another casualty in the war on 
inflation. 





dvertising took on a new look in 
1983. Ad sales, which fell below 
the minimum goal of $5000, 
were a good indicator of the local and 
national economies. Unemployment 
rose to record levels, much of it related 
to the ailing auto and steel industries. 
Financing a publication with an annual 
budget of well over $20,000 became a 
formidable task to accomplish. Many 
traditional advertisers declined this 
year, saying that "the money just isn't 
there." 



Divider Advertising 257 




258 Advertising 




^ loosing Yo 
Sfc-. Is Ofir PI ' 




"Ml v >"' s 

/• ''if 

1 486-4343 



PHONE 



REN DIGIOVANNI 



480 EAST 200 ST. 



Advertising 259 




Don't gel me mad!! 



LUIKART 
INSURANCE 

21812 Lake Shore Blvd. 

Euclid, Ohio 44123 

Phone 261-7787 




J«d Suhi 
421 E. 200th ST. 

486-0707 486-0721 

Cflll HH€DD FOR VOUR 

TRKCOUT ORD€R 
W€ D€UV€R RFT€R 5 PM 

g ^ *■ HOURS 

J ^,<l « * . J TUES SAT 11AM TO 1 A M 

^ M' SUNDAY 4 PM TO MIDNIGHT 
\ ^^ 3 CLOSED MONDAY 

%Ht* open For Lunch 




flay Pee 

CLEANERS 

878 East 222nd Street 
Euclid, Ohio 44123 



260 Advertising 



Congratulations 



Class Of 1983 

/<*■"> FREE INSTALLATION. 

'v-V i; <) HOURS: 

Weekdays-9-8 
D -~^ | Saturdays-9-6 



"We're Starting Something' 

Retail Outlet Store At . . . 

24750 Lakeland Blvd. 

Euclid, Ohio 44132 

261-5363 



MAW When the name is NAPA, 
the standard is quality. 



AiiM IS/^- 3 



II 




MODEL MEAT MARKET 

610 East 200 St. 

531-7447 



SALTER 
AUTO PARTS 



'In The Sherwood Plaza' 

21149 Euclid Ave. 

486-3798 



EUCLID BLADE 



And 



EDGE CLUB 



Advertising 261 




62 Advertising 



Congratulations 

And 

Good Luck To 

The Class Of 1983 

FRENCH'S 
PHARMACY 



26598 Lake Shore Blvd. 
731-6300 



EUCLID FISH CO. 

7839 Enterprise Dr. 

Mentor, Ohio 

951-6448 



MANCHESTER 
STEEL CORP. 

20900 St. Clair Ave 




l Hey! Give us some help holding up this 
JL wall! 



Advertising 263 




t 



Would you buy a used car from this man? 




EUCLID -RACE 
DAIRY & ICE 
CREAM CO. 

503 East 200th St. 
481-4700 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 

THE CLASS OF 1983 FROM . . . 




264 Advertising 



Congratulations 
Class Of 1981 




Fisher Body 



EUCLID PLANT 



20001 Euclid Ave. 
Euclid, Ohio 44117 




It wasn't me! Honest! 




BUCKHAWK KOREK 
FRAME EQUIP 



TEL 481-13 37 



NOTTINGHAM AUTO BODY & FRAME CO. 

FRAME STRAIGHTENING - UNITIZED BODr REPAIR', 

COLLISION REPAIRS PAINTING 

ALL WORK GUARANTEED 



MICHAEL BUKOVEC 
FUJI HASEGAWA 



18929 St Clair Avenue 
Cleveland Omo44llO 



Mr. Jablonski gives Amy Suponcic some extra help. 



NORWOOD DRUG, 
INC. 

808 East 185 At East Park Dr. 

Cleveland Phone: 531-1988 

Filling Your Prescription Is 

The Most Important 

Thing We Do! 



Advertising 265 




LONDON AUTOMOTIVE INC. 



Brakes 




Shocks 




21217 Euclid 


Ave. 


EUCLID. OHIO 44117 



Alignment 
Suspension 



Ph. 249-5941 




SIMS BROTHERS BUICK, INC. 

21601 Euclid Avenue 

Euclid, Ohio 44117 

Phone: 484-8800 



SMYTHE, 
CRAMER CO. 



Realtors Since 1903 



Congra tula tions 
Class Of '83 

"Deep In The Heart 

Of Euclid And Serving 

All Your Real Estate Needs. " 

22304 Lake Shore Blvd. 

Euclid, Ohio 44123 

Phone: 289-3500 



266 Advertising 



KOL LANDER 
WORLD 
TRAVEL 

971 East 185th Street 

Cleveland, Ohio 44119 

692-2225 




Maia & August Hollander 



BILLa 


nd SHARON PHILLIPS 


AIM 




21730 Priday Avenue 






Euclid 
Phone 


Ohio 44123 






261-4665 








(shows only) 








Antiques - Collectibles 






(Gl 


ass - Furniture - Toys - Paper Items) Buy - 


Sell 




Appraisals - Liquidations 







MARIO'S 
FLOWERS 



25551 Euclid Avenue 
261-3636 



TONY'S 
POLKA 
VILLAGE 

971 East 185th Street 

Cleveland, Ohio 44119 

481-7512 




Tony Petko' \t The Mic 




Lance Haverlock runs through his lines at band practice. 



Advertising 267 




PHIL SILLIA 

417 East 200th St. 
Euclid, Ohio 44113 

tel. [216)531-2122 

one mile north of 
the Lakeland Freeway 



GAHR 

MA CHINE 

CO. 

19201 St. Clair Ave 
Euclid, Ohio 44117 



Compliments of 






PICKUP a DELIVERY 



7314662/4663 



EUCLID BLUE PRINT & SUPPLY, INC. 

90S EAST 222ND STREET 

CLEVELAND. OHIO 44123 

COMPLETE REPRODUCTION SERVICE 

ENGINEERING SUPPLIES - RUBBER STAMPS 



Lauren lambor begs a few bucks from Sam Pantalone on 
Halloween Dress-Up Day. 



268 Advertising 




EUROPA 
TRAVEL 



911 East 185th St. 
692- 1700 




ATLAS ELECTRIC CO. 

19401 St. Clair Ave 

481-7272 



AUTO 
GLASS 

INSTALLED 



Come/ C/Zass 



ED MASCHA 



19825 ST CLAIR AVE 



AUTO - HOME 



CLEVELAND. OHIO 44119 



FLICKINGER 
INC. 




939 East 222 St. 
731-9200 




John Grmovsek's Lost and Found Department. Are any of 
these yours? 



Advertising 269 



The Euclid High School BOOSTERS CLUB 
Salutes our fine athletes, our coaches and fans 
and congratulates them for being 'Good Sports' 

EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL 4 

BOOSTERS 




PANTHERS 




EUCLID HIGH BOOSTERS CLUB 



John A. Prizzi President 

Sam Carlo Vice President 

Angie Jucatovic Secretary 

Vinnie Carlo Treasurer 

Char Brizes Patron Chairman 

Joe Maire Program Co-Chairman 



270 Advertising 




Senior Miyung Surh models the latest spring fashions at Euclid 
High. 



JACKSON HARMRE 




JACKSON 
HARDWARE 



Congratulations To The 
Class Of "S3" 

22306 Lake Shore Blvd. 
261-9015 



Super Cuts 
For Guys And Gals 

DENNIS & CO. 

Hairdressers 

22469 Shore Center Dr. 

Euclid OH 44123 

731-2233 



CENTURY 21 
LEO BAUR REALTOR 

A Trusted Name In The Real Estate 

Profession For Over 30 Years In 

Northeastern Cuyahoga And Lake 

Counties. 



• Investment 
Counseling 

• Residential 

• Commercial 

• Industrial 

• Farms 




21157 Euclid Ave. 
486-1655 



Advertising 271 




He did it! 



Congratulations 

Graduating 
Seniors! 



INDEPENDENT 
SAVINGS 

1515 E. 260th, Euclid, Ohio 44132 • 731-8865 

920 E. 185th St., Cleveland, Ohio 44119 

486-4100 



Congratulations, 
Class Of 1983 

RONALD A. LUBIN, D.D.S. 

20050 Lake Shore Blvd. 
481-4500 




3 







jon p boyton 



DRIFTWOOD GALLERY INC. 
artist supplies • picture framing 

450 east 200th 

euclid ohio 441 19 

531-6653 



RIETH 
AUTO STORES 



22302 Lake Shore Blvd. 
261-8010 



272 Advertising 



RICHMOND 

BEVERAGE & 

WINE CO. 

Wine & Gourmet Shoppe 

Imported And Domestic 
Wines And Champagnes 

213 Richmond Rd. 

731-4424 
744 Richmond Rd. 

291-2883 



Hilltop 



DAVE (BIZ) BISBEE 

NOTARY PUBLIC 



30800 Lakeshore Blvd 
Willnwick, Ohio 44094 
Off- 585-2100 Res 731-6492 



LB 



Euclid Jalousies, Inc. 

PORCH AND BREEZEWAY ENCLOSURES 

ALUMINUM JALOUSIES AWNING TYPE 

WINDOWS 

STORM DOORS AND WINDOWS 

ALUMINUM SIDING 

AWNINGS AND RAILINGS ROOFING 

490 East 200th St. 

486-1112 

Rudy Lipovec Bob Dunmire 



A NEW DIRECTION ---- 

Now the same quality workmanship, 
experience, reliability and value 
found in our new construction pro- 
jects can be offered to you in all 
phases of remodeling. 




Dallos-Spies Builders, 
Inc . , founded in 1965, is 
proud to announce that 
we've joined MR. 
BUILD , the national 
organization of remod- 
eling contractors. The 
first nationwide organi- 
zation to offer a Perfor- 
mance Bond on every 
job. Financing avail- 
able. 




Build 



Dallos-Spies Builders, Inc. 
22660 Shore Center Dr. 
Euclid, Ohio 44123 
(216) 261-9485 



We're remodeling America" 



Dallos-Spies 

BUILDERS, INC. 

Specialists In Commercial & Industrial Development 

Dallos-Spies Builders. Inc has the ability to handle any 

and all commercial and industrial development, be it large 

or small, from inception to completion 



261- 6211 

Commercial 

Industrial 

Residential 

22660 Shore Center Dr. 

Builders, Construction Mgrs. 

Property Management 



Advertising 273 




WHO KNOWS? 
TOMORROW OUR 
PATHS MAY 
CROSS. 



Today you're on your way All the doors 
are open. There's a world of possibilities 
out there for you to explore, hundreds of 
paths to follow One of them may even 
bring you back to Cleveland, to the lush, 
green Bolton Estate in Lyndhurst, future 
headquarters for a company called 



r» 



IIXWW 



274 Advertising 



GOT A TASTE 



ADVENTURE? 



You'll find it in the Navy. 

You'll travel to exciting 

places. Work on space age 

equipment. Get top benefits, 

career training and a great 

future. For more information see: 



Chief Mike Behnke 

22683 Euclid Ave. 

Euclid Ohio 44117 

383-8796 




Mr. Von Benken is really in the dog house. Can you find him 
among his friends? 











DIPAOLO HOUSE OF BEAUTY 

911 E. 222nd St. 

261-7272 

'Beauty Is Our Business' 

We Specialize In 

Permanents And Hair Cutting 



Future "chefs de haute cuisine" whip up mouth-watering 
morsels in their cooking class. 



Advertising 275 



Congratulations 

To The 
Class Of 1983 

NON-FERROUS 

METALS 

FABRICATING CO, 



21721 Tungsten Road 

Euclid, Ohio 44117 

531-3585 




And for my next trick 



Congratulations To 
The Class Of 1983 

GABRIEL 

INSURANCE 

AGENCY 

22090 Lake Shore Blvd. 

Euclid, Ohio 44123 

731-6888 



276 Advertising 



%enn Aah^ccU lac. 



You can rely on 




COLD HEADED PRODUCTS • SOCKET HEAD PRODUCTS • CAP SCREWS 
SET SCREWS • AUTOMATIC AND HAND SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS 

• EUCUD, OHIO 44132 

TWXi 810-421-8412 Telex. 98-5467 



CLEANSVILLE 

CUSTOM 

CLEANERS 

And 

LAUNDROMAT 

22691 Shore Center Dr. 
731-9653 



CONVENIENT 
FOOD MART 

811 East 222 Street 
Euclid, Ohio 44123 




Advertising 277 




Natural 
Organic 



Natural Organic Foods 
Are Much Better For You 



VASSAR HEALTH FOODS 

Complete Line of Vitamins & Dietary Foods 

HRS : 9:30 AM TO 9:00 P.M. — SAT 9:30 AM TO 6:00 P.M. 

21933 Euclid Ave. • Euclid, Ohio 441 17 . Tel.: 692-1875 



ZORMAN AUTO BODY SHOP 

COMPLETE AUTO REPAIRING & PAINTING 

486-3240 



LUD ZORMAN 



19425 St. Clair Avenue 
Cleveland, Ohio 44117 




STERN'S 
MEN'S WEAR 

Personal Service - Alterations 

Tuxedo Rental 

688 East 185th St. 

581-2640 



SHORE CENTER 
Barber And Style Shop 

Hair Styles For Gentlemen 

Of All Ages 

Sam Ventura, Owner 

22746 Shore Center Dr. 



278 Advertising 







>Vr^ 



VRisJ 



RCUZ ^A 



eP^cw^ 



0^0^°^ 



ftfctffc 



/hu+sU*^ 



Student Council Congratulates 
The Class of 1983 









Advertising 279 



Distinctive Cocktails 



SHORE CENTER SHOPPING CENTER 
For Reservations Phone: 731-1800 



22350 Lakeshore Blvd. 
Euclid, Ohio 44123 



Peter Paparizos 
Proprietor 




We Employ Mechanics Certified By NIASE 




MBfflB 



• BRAKE SERVICE • COOLING SYSTEMS 

• LUBRICATION 

• EXHAUST 

EUCLID AUTO SERVICE CENTER 

Fast AND Dependable Service 

• STEERING & SUSPENSION 

• AIR CONDITIONING 

• CARBURETION T .... D 
. ELECTRICAL ^ony * V.n ce Rozman 

22210 Lakeland Blvd. 

Euclid, Ohio 44132 

Phone 261-0163 



280 Advertising 




Randy's my hero. 



MARK'S 



HAIRDRESSERS 

22308 Lake Shore Blvd. 

Euclid Ohio 44123 

731-1550 



FREEWAY SPORTING GOODS 

22570 LAKE SHORE BLVD. EUCLID. OHIO 44123 

PHONE 261-8329 

* * * 

-UNIFORMS FOR ALL SPORTS- 
SOCCER - FOOTBALL - BASEBALL 
BASKETBALL - SCHOOL JACKETS 
SHOES FOR ALL SPORTS 




DICK CURTIS 
VICE PRESIDENT 



K & G MACHINE COMPANY 
26981 TUNGSTEN ROAD 
EUCLID. OHIO 44132 

216/732-7115 



N/C TURNING 
AUTOMATIC CHUCKING 




I think they we were made for each other. 



Advertising 281 



Congratulations to the graduates! 



Euclid Senior High School Class of 1983 



...from your Euclid City Officials 
We recognize your achievements and wish you continued success in your future. 




ANTHONY J. GIUNTA 
MAYOR 

EUCLID CITY COUNCIL 

Michael Kosmetos 

President of Cou ncil 

Councilmen 

William L. DeMora, Ward 1 

Mark Jochum, Ward 2 

George Carson, Ward 3 

Nick Marino, Ward 4 

Council-at-Large 
Edward Eckart 
Joseph Farrell 
Donald Malone 
Ted Theodore 

Lucille Kucharski 

Clerk of Council 




Robert F. Niccum 

Judge 

Frank W. Payne 

Chief of Police 

George R. Langa 

Fire Chief 
Patrick R. Rocco 

Law Director 

John A. Piscitello 

Service Director 

Lou C. Dommer 

Public Works Director 

Frank J. Chukayne 

Executive Director 

Richard T. Balazs 

Finance Director 

Paul Oyaski 

Community Services and 

Development Director 

Les Morgan 

Recreation Director 



A City of Superior Services 



282 Advertising 




EUCLIDIAN 

"Quality Of 

Education 

Is Our Coal" 

BEAUTY COLLEGE 



22471 Shore Center Dr. 
261-2600 




Best Of Luck To 
The Class Of 1983 

BOB'S BIG BOY 



263 Babbitt Road 
261-9580 




"Working 
Together 
To Serve 
Euclid" 




■!■]■ 



!■"" 



r 



HUDSON PHA RMA CY 

922 E. 222 St. 

216 - 732-8100 



UPSON PHARMACY 
481 E. 260 St. 
216 - 731-1130 



WALL COLOR 
SHOP 

Roesch & Wallpaper Co. 
Wholesale - Retail 
855 E. 222 St. 
731-3585 



WILLOWICK PRINTING 

642 E. 185 St. 
486-7580 



Advertising 283 



BODY SHOP 



A 
L 



r 

BODY SHOP f^ 






mm tuifi mil 




EUCLID FOREIGN MOTORS, INC. 



19901 St. Clair Ave. • 486- 6106 
Parts & Accessories • Expert Service On Volkswagens • Importer Of 
Pirelli & Gislaved Tires • Body Work & Paintings Foreign & Domestic 



OZAN LEGAL CLINIC 

Initial Office Consultation 
No Charge 

• Divorces • Wills 

• Personal Injury • Adoption 

• Bankruptcy • Probate 

• Criminal • Traffic 

22578 Lake Shore Blvd. 

Euclid Ohio 44123 

731-3500 



EUCUD AITO PARTS 




AUTO PARTS 



A Tremendous Stock Of 

Nationally Advertised Brands 

At Low Discount Prices 

25801 Euclid Ave. 
732-7500 



284 Advertising 



EUCLID 
IGNITION 



1062 E. 185 Street 
481-2222 



Congra tula tions 

Class Of '83 

From 

gingiss formal wear 

World's Largest Formalwear Renter 



Harry G. Brohen, Director 



378 Euclid Square Mall, Euclid, Ohio 44132 
216/261-7711 




NOTTINGHAM HARDWARE CO., INC. 

PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

TOOLS - GLASS • PAINT 

18708 ST. CLAIR AVENUE CLEVELAND, OHIO 44110 

PHONES 4810665 481-9194 



JUNIOR VOCATIONAL DATA PROCESSING/ACCOUNTING 
Bottom: Angel Lauria, Edna Fromer, Jean Dennick, Lenore 
Brown, Judy Groudle. Middle: Leslie Roseboro, Rocco Turkalj, 
Scott Wallace, Keith Drake, Paul Doyle, Janet Schneider. Top: 
Jesse Rodgers, Mike Schaefer, Terry Gray, Rick Strah, Tom Lo- 
Grasso, Michele Zakrajsek. 



Junior Vocational Data 

Processing/A ccounting 

Wishes The Class Of '83 

The Best Of Luck In The Future 



<JZync/, & C, 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 

Serving Th. Bu.in... »nd Prot.tiion.l Community 

JON J. LTNCH - JOSEPH C. ANSELMO - EDWARD i. OTT 



26250 EUCLID AVE. 
EUCLID. OHIO 44 1 32 

26 I -8000 



Advertising 285 





Good 
Luck 
To The 
Class 
Of '83' 
From 
OWA 



OWA Row 7: Kelly Korb, John Hurney, Vince Schembre, Brian Warner, Al Senger, Fred 
White, Dan Neal. Row 2: Carmen Zanella, Shante Williams, Janet Dymanski, Diana 
Condeau, Nadine Antonick, Lisa Riggs, Mr. Al Drews, Sponsor. Row 3: Debbie Kainec, 
JoAnna Fox, Gene Wheeler, Lee Bielinski, Larry Drek, Leonard Hamby, Bobby Moore. 



286 Advertising 



EUCLID CLINIC FOUNDATION 

18599 Lake Shore Blvd. 
383-8500 




Sue Zupanovic and Tina Luther take their classroom knowledge 
into the lab as they perform a chemistry experiment. 



Puek P. nZeed 

r U^eaJina Onaitatiom & crtcceuozici 



614 East 200th Street 



Euclid, Ohio 44119 



Phone 486-7008 

Hours: Mon. thru Fri. 6:30p.m. to 10p.m. By Appointment 

Saturday By Appointment only 



Advertising 287 



PATRONS • PATRONS 



ARTHUR'S HAIR STYLISTS 

20030 Lake Shore Blvd. 

481-3775 



DEE'S DELI 

21932 Lake Shore Blvd. 

731-1682 



DR & MRS R.M. BALDWIN 

21771 Lake Shore Blvd. 

261-0115 



EUCLID OFFICE SUPPLY 

756 East 222 Street 

531-5311 



BALI HAI RESTAURANT 

25649 Euclid Ave. 

731-4800 



EUCLID TRAVEL BUREAU 

22078 Lake Shore Blvd. 

261-1050 



BRONKO'S BEVERAGE 

510 East 200 Street 

531-8844 



DR. GRAFTON C. FANNEY 

26300 Euclid Ave. 

261-2606 



CLEVELAND PLASTIC FABRICATING 

25861 Tungsten Road 

486-7300 



FOTOMAT CAMERA STORES 

386 Euclid Square Mall 

731-3370 



CLEVELAND WIRE DIE, INC. 

19850 St. Clair Ave. 

486-7773 



DR. DANIEL G. FULLER 

26300 Euclid Ave. 

261-2606 



DEE-ANNE CERAMICS 

843 East. 222 Street 

261-7452 



HANDY RENTS 

23560 Lakeland Blvd. 

731-6950 



288 Advertising 



PATRONS • PATRONS 



KNAFEL'S SHORE MARKET 

20070 Lake Shore Blvd. 

481-4411 



SAM'S BARBER SHOP 

393 East. 200 Street 

531-5828 



MOLNAR'S DAIRY QUEEN 

435 East 200 Street 

486-0929 



DR. ELWOOD P. SAWITKE, 

OPTOMETRIST 

20050 Lake Shore Blvd. 

481-0979 



OPEN PANTRY 

355 East. 200 St. 

692-2651 



SHORE CENTER SHOE REPAIR 
22748 Shore Center Drive 



DR. DONALD PEPPERCORN 

35104 Euclid Ave. 

Willoughby, Ohio 44094 



S&S DELI & LOUNGE 

22810 Lake Shore Blvd. 

289-8777 



REY TOOL & DIE 

20900 St. Clair Ave. 

692-2266 



WILKE HARDWARE 

809 East 222 Street 

731-7070 



RKB SAW AND MOWER 

18816 Nottingham Road 

531-8843 



F.W. WOOLWORTH CO. 

22830 Lake Shore Blvd. 

731-3878 



DR. ALLAN A. ROLFE 

22408 Lake Shore Blvd. 

289-8998 



YALE TV AND APPLIANCE 

842 East 185 Street 

531-2264 



Advertising 289 



Student Index 



ABBOTT, MICHAEL 73, 183 

ADDAMS, CARLETTA M. 191 

ADAMS, HOLLY J, 174 

ADAMS, LAURICE C. 

ADAMS, PAULA M 

ADAMS, ROBERT M 148 

ADKINS, TIMOTHY W 171 

ADORYAN, RICHARD L 171 

AKOS, PATRICIA M 142, 196 

ALBERT, GLENN M, 196 

ALBRIGHT, MICHAEL A. 196 

ALBRIGHT, SCOTT A. 148 

ALLAY, IAMES A 81, 101, 167, 175 

ALLISON, ROBERT M. 

ALVES, IAMES 9, 38, 39, 148 

ALVES, JOHN G 184 

ALV1S, CHANETTE 22, 187 

AMATO, GINA 149 

AMBROSE, JAMES R. 29, 36, 42, 43, 58, 60, 104, 196, 203 

AMES, DENNIS A. 14B 

ANDERSON, HAROLD M. 171 

ANDERSON, WALTER R. 25, 38, 39, 196, 211 

ANDREWS, VICTORIA 185 

ANTONICK, DANETTE M 142, 196 

ANTONICK, DENISE M 142, 196 

ANTONICK, NADINE R 188, 286 

ARCHACKI, STEPHEN R, 17, 35, 36, 37, 58, 148 

ARCHIE, MARK A. 104 

ARGENTI, TAMMY M 141, 148 

ARNOLD, SUZANNE 141, 196 

ASHLEY, BRENTEN A. 73, 148, 171 

ASPINWALL. MICHAEI P 180 

ASPINWALL, MICHELLE Y. 30, 32, 33, 38, 147, 148 

ATKINS, ZELINDA Y 15, 17 

AUGUSTINE, DANIEL M. 170 

AUGUSTINE, THOMAS E. 191 

AULT, STEVEN A. 188 

AUSTIN, J. TIMOTHY 148 

AUSTIN, MICHELE E 148 

AYERS, KEVIN J, 107, 148, 163 

BAER, JAY A. 148 

BAGOCIUS, DAWN M 142, 196 

BAGOCIUS, MAUREEN 179 

BAITT, MICHAEL J. 68, 142, 148, 159 

BAIZEL, WILLIAM G, 196 

BAK, GORDON P. 196 

BAKER, JACKIE L 176 

BAKER, MICHAEL L. 73, 176 

BAKO, ALEX R, 196, 231 

BALL, DAVID C 142, 196 

BALOGH, KAREN A. 25, 5B, 188 

BALOGH, TERRI E, 148 

BAMMERLIN, CAROL L. 38, 113, 148 

BANNING, CHRISTINE M. 73, 115, 146, 174 

BARCZA. JOHN C. 35, 188 

BARICH, JOHN S. 196 

BARKER, GREGORY A 180 

BARKER, MICHAEL J, 170 

BARKER, TERRY L 166 

BARNARD, JEFFREY A. 68 

BARNARD, KYLE M. 34, 171 

BARNARD, STANLEY A. 255 

BARNDT, JOHN R 55, 68, 196, 243 

BARNES, DANIEL K. 187 

BARNES, MARYKAY 148 

BARNEY, ANGELA M 

BAROMIR, JEFFERY G. 141 

BARRAVECHIA, ALISON R. 148 

BARRAVECHIA, ROBERT S, 179 

BARTH, ELLEN A 47, 148 



BARTOL, KEVIN J. 

BARTULOVIC, LJUBAN 75, 196 

BASHLINE, TINA L. 172 

BASLER, MATTHEW H. 81, 102, 148 

BATDORF, GARY L. 38, 148 

BATTAGLIA, TAMARA L, 166 

BATTLE, DARLENE 148 

BATYA, JEANETTE 172, 167 

BATYA, MICHELLE 196 

BAUCK, CHARLES K, 104, 191 

BAUCK, FRANK J, 68, 104, 196 

BEALKO, SCOTT A 196 

BECK, LAURA L. 147, 184 

BEDNARIK, CHRISTINE M, 60, 167 

BEDZYK, LORI A 172 

BEDZYK, MICHAEL S. 148 

BEEMILLER, MARSHELE L. 183 

BEGGS, MICHELLE A. 141, 196 

BEHM, JAMES C. 198 

BEININC, DAWN M. 60, 181, 184 

BELAVICH, JAMES L, 25, 101, 198 

BELAVICH, MARY C. 30, 32, 33, 147, 148 

BELL, DAVID 

BELL, DWAYNE M. 

BELL, KEVIN A 148 

BELL, WILLIAM A 81, 107, 183 

BELLE, LOUIS E 148 

BENCIVENNI, LYNN M. 60, 148 

BENEDUM, CONNIE M. 17, 34 

BENJAMIN, RICHARD 73, 187 

BENKO, BARBARA G. 141 

BENKO, DAVID M 170 

BENKO, IOHN P 146 

BENNETT, DAVID J. 77, 198, 218 



BERARDINELII, LISA M, 2, 81, 83, 198 

BERET, ALEXANDRE G 198 

BERGOC, MICHAEL J, 173 

BERKE, LEWIS M. 38, 149 

BERKE, SHARON L. 183 

BERNACKI, PETER S. 68, 149 

BEROS, GEORGE 55, 73, 187 

BERUS, ERIK J. 199 

BERUS, MARK J. 168 

BESSELMAN, HEIDI L. 111, 187 

BETTS, CHRISTINE A. 29, 47, 179 

BEUCK, CHERYL A 199 

BEUTLER, KRISTIN A 199 

BEUTLER, MICHAEL A. 

BIELINSKI, LEE R 188, 286 

BIERER, RUTH ANN 17, 45, 199 

BILDSTEIN, LAURA K 177 

BILDSTEIN, LINDA K. 

BISBEE, JOSEPH L. 12, 17, 37, 104, 149 

BLACK, BONNIE L. 38, 141, 199 

BLACK, BRENDA G. 200 

BLACK, CYNTHIA 25, 81, 115, 14B, 149 

BLACK, ELDRIDGE V. 

BLACKMON, DERRICK L. 180 

BLALOCK, WILLIAM T. 94, 171 

BLANKENSHIP, DARRYL B. 149 

BLANKENSHIP, STEPHEN 34 

BLASE, ARTHUR P. 149 

BLAU, MICHAEI G. 149 

BLEIGH, BRIAN 200 

BLEVINS, JAMES E. 59, 75, 149 

BOCK, KELLY A 183 

BOETTCHER, ERIC H 167 

BOGDAN, NICK J, 74, 75, 149 




Mr. Contenza helps Chuck Brown with a wood shop project. 



290 Index • Abbott-Bogdan 



BOLIVAR, ADRIANA 47, 109, 148, 149, 157 

BOLIVAR, SANDRA C 180, 186 

BOLSAR, JOHN A. 58, 60, 184 

BOLTON, JACQUELINE M. 

BOLTON, WILLIAM E, 200 

BOPP, BEVERLY 

BORIS, MICHAEL J 55 

BORTHWICK, PAUL A. 101, 187 

BOSHER, STEVEN R 200 

BOST, CHARLES E 200 

BOTIRIUS, MARK A. 38, 39, 200 

BOTTS, CHERYL D 200 

BOTZKI, HANS T, 52, 149 

BOWDOURIS, GEORGE J 188 

BOWMAN, JEFFREY R, 73, 102 

BOYLE, GEORGE Y 149 

BRADAC, EDWARD A. 200 

BOZAK, ROBERT A 200 

BOZICH, BARBARA J. 141, 200 

BRADAC, PATRICIA 184 

BRADFORD, ROBERT G 178 

BRADFORD, SHERRI N 149 

BRAIDICH, RICHARD 17, 34, 149 

BRAIDICH, SHIRLEY K 15, 17 

BRANDICH, CHARLES R. 187 

BRANDICH, KATHLEEN M. 179 

BRANNON, JAMIE D 

BRATTON, MICHAEL G 17, 35, 36, 37, 45, 200, 242 

BREARTON, GINA L, 78, 184 

BRECHUN, MICHAEL J. 149 

BREEDEN, KENNETH W 149 

BREEDEN, WILLIAM M, 200 

BREEDING, IACQUELYN M, 

BREEDING, JAMES F. 168 

BREGY, GINA D, 141 

BREHM, ERIC L, 166 

BREINING, JUDITH M. 200 

BRENNAN, KEVIN P. 200 

BRENTAR, JANET M. 149 

BREWER, GINA M. 200 

BREWER, JENNIFER M. 37, 188 

BREZNIKAR, JENNY 200 



BRICKMAN, KATHERINE T, 78, 112, 187 

BRINKLEY, PATRICIA L 149 

BRINSEK, LEIGH A. 175 

BRINSKO, SHARON L. 

BRISBINE, LISA A. 15, 17, 104, 112, 149 

BRITT, DEIDRE F. 149 

BROA, GERALD J 17, 35, 149 

BROCHAK, GREGORY R 17, 37, 166 

BROCHAK, WILLIAM 200 

BROCONE, CONSTANCE T. 17, 34, 111, 187 

BROGDON, CLARENCE 200 

BROKATE, MELISSA E. 180, 185 

BROOKS, LAWRENCE ] 73, 191 

BROOKS, ROBERT L 

BROWN, GARY D 200 

BROWN, JAMES E. 200 

BROWN. IAUWANNA 202 

BROWN, JEFFREY W. 68, 202 

BROWN, KAREN A. 

BROWN, KRISTIN E 60, 109, 1B3 

BROWN, LAMARR 94, 180 

BROWN, LENORE J. 141 

BROWN, SOPHIA D 167 

BROWN. WILLIAM J. 22, 38, 38, 67, 91, 160, 202 

BRUCE, WILLIAM L. 73, 183 

BRUENING, JEFFREY S, 22, 42, 43, 172 

BRUSSEE, CAROLINE A 121, 202 

BRYAN, JULIE 149 

BRYAN, RAYMOND A. 183 

BRYDA, MATTHEW S 183 

BRYDA, MATTHEW S. 77, 171 

BRZOZOWSKI, KERRY T. 168 

BUCCERI, LINDA ANN 149 

BUCK, ANNE M. 38, 83, 114, 149 

BUCK, JEFFREY S 73, 104, 174 

BUDAS, JUDY L. 180 

BUDAS, MICHAEL A 202 

BUDNAR, JAMES C 102. 149 

BUEHNER, JOYCE C. 

BUEHNER, KIMBERLY J. 

BUETTNER, SUSAN C. 149 

BUKOVAC, JOYCE E, 56, 104, 181, 187 




BUKVIC, NICHOLAS J, 203 

BUKVIC, STEPHEN R. 

BUMBARGER, RANDY R 177 

BUMBARGER, THOMAS J. 203 

BUNTING, DONNA L. 171 

BURKE, ERIC P, 188 

BURKETT, SHERI R 176 

BURKHOLDER, JAMES R. 56, 150, 162 

BURLISON, SCOTT R 188 

BURRINGTON, JULIE 167 

BURRIS, CHRISTINA C. 203 

BURROWS, KIMBERLY 150 

BURTON, CHRISTOPHER D 81, 104, 149, 150 

BURTON, SCOTT E, 17, 35, 184 

BURTS, MICHAEL D. 167 

BURTYK, LAURA M. 17, 34, 109, 179 

BUSDIECKER, LISA A. 85, 172 

BUSH, JOSEPH 150 

BUSSEY, DONALD A 150 

BUTARA, JOSEPH R. 150 

BUTLER, A. PAUL 

BYRD, ANDRE D. 150 

BYRD, LAVELLE C 

BYRNE, GORDON E 187 

CABLE, JOAN N 17, 34. 150 

CAHOON, CHRISTINE L. 167 

CAIN, MONICA D 

CALABRESE, ANDREW 81, 104 

CALABRESE, DONNA M 150 

CALDWELL, ERIC J 167 

CALDWELL, KENNETH A 177 

CALDWELL, RODNEY A. 102, 150, 159 

CALLAHAN, KENNETH 68, 201, 203 

CALLAHAN, LAURIE ]. 150 

CALOGAR, PRISCILLA E. 171 

CALOGAR, TAMMY J. 

CAMPBELL, CARL 

CAMPBELL, LISA M 

CAMPBELL, ROBERT G 101, 150 

CAMPBELL, SUSAN L. 15, 17, 38, 150 

CAMPBELL, WILLIAM M. 74, 172 

CANTINI, TAMMY A 83, 178, 203 

CANTINI, TROY R 

CAPASSO, DEAN D. 38, 150 

CAPLICK, GEORGE M. 68, 204 

CAPLICK, LISA A. 38, 115, 204, 253 

CAPRETTA, CARRIE M 187 

CAPRETTA, LAURA M. 204 

CAPRETTA, THOMAS A. 

CAPUTO, ANTHONY 166 

CAPUTO. MARIE 142, 204 

CARESANI, JAMES E. 

CARLO, CATHERINE 115, 204 

CARLSON, THOMAS E 75, 101 

CARMAN, ELISABETH A. 22, 38, 39, 204 

CARMICHAEL, FALECIA D 

CARPENTER, SCOTT A 54, 150, 153 

CARPENTER, STEVEN S. 150 

CARROLL, DEBBIE L 184 

CARTER, ANTHONY M. 184 

CARTER, IUANITA E. 184, 190 

CASTO, DIANE M. 169 

CASTROVINCE, WILLIAM J. 68 

CAYNE, JOHN T. 91, 93, 150, 153 

CECHURA, JODY M. 150 

CEFARATTI, GENEINE M. 141, 204 

CEK, JOHN W. 177 

CENTA, LISA L. 37, 58, 59, 204 

CENTA, LYNN 204 

CERMAK, SUSAN C. 204 

CERS, KALVIS A. 48, 49, 58, 204 

CHAMBERLAIN, ANN C. 204 

CHAMBERS, PAUL E. 104, 176 

CHAMBLIN, REBECCA L. 204 

CHAMPA, BERNADETTE A. 15, 17, 25, 29, 46, 55, 203, 204 

CHAMPA, RONALD 166 

CHAN, ROBBIN F. 112, 150 



We hang together like this all the timel 



Bolivar-Chan • Index 291 



CHANAKAS, ANNA C. 2, 13, 15, 17, 37, 60, 150 

CHEN, JEAN T. 49, 52, 187 

CHERRY, DENISE A. 171 

CHETNIK, KENNETH M 184 

CHICONE, KELLY L. 188 

CHINCHAR, CHRISTINE L. 24, 47, 85, 179 

CHISHOLM, CHRISTINA 178 

CHRESTOFF, PATRICK T. 45, 02, 446, 168 

CICEK, WENDY T. 56, 204 

CIESLINSKI, LINDA M. 150 

CIESLINSKI, MARIANNE 150 

CIRINO, MARIE 204 

CIUPRINSKAS, ANTHONY |. 73, 179 

CIUPRINSKAS, CHERYL A 150, 204 

CLANCY, TIMOTHY L. 170 

CLAPACS, ROBERT |. 142, 204, 243 

CLARK, CYNTHIA M. 167 

CLARK, KENNETH A. 73, 191 

CLARK, MICHAEL T. 73, 170 

CLAY, GERARD 175 

CLAY, IEFFEREY A. 

CLEMENS, MARTIN 

CLERE, DONALD L. 150 

CLERE, LADONNA C 150, 175 

COE, IOSEPH C 177 

COCAN, KELLY K. 184 

COLANTONIO, DANIEL M 171 

COLANTONIO, DINA M. 141, 150 

COLBERT, THOMAS 167 

COLE, MELISSA A. 204 

COLLINC, MAUREEN E 206 

COLLINS, BRIAN W 

COLLINS, PAUL A. 25, 133, 150 

COLLINS, W ROB 29, 167 

COLO, MICHAEL A 81, 104, 206 

COLTON, STEVEN R 184 

COMPTON, CHRISTINE 151 

COMPTON, PHILIP 188 

CONCOS, DIONNE L. 168 

CONNER. DEBRA 141, 206 

CONONIE, DAVID 73, 184 

CONONIE, IANE 151 

CONROY, LAURA A. 191 

CONWAY, KURT A. 35, 36, 37, 73, 176 

COOK, KAREN E. 17, 34, 36, 151 

COONEY, STEPHEN M. 

CORBETT, KATHLEEN A. 206 

CORMAN, SHERRI 15, 25, 151 

CORNELIUS, KERRY L. 191 

CORRAO, SCOTT D. 77, 151 

CORRICAN, JAMES W. 183 

CORRICAN, |OHN C. 73, 179 

COSTA, NICHOLAS J. 173 

COTTER, MAUREEN 112, 114, 115, 177, 178 

COVER, LISA M. 38, 199, 206 

COYNE, COLLEEN J. 17, 34, 109, 183 

COYNE, LISA M. 109, 174 

CRAMER, THOMAS R. 191 

CRANE, CYNTHIA L. 176 

CRANE, DAVID L. 75, 151 

CRAWFORD, CEDRIC 183 

CRAWFORD, JENNIFER A. 177 

CRAWFORD, PATREA L 151 

CRAYTON, MICHELLE R. 

CROONE, ERIC 188 

CROONE, TIFFANY D. 172 

CROWELL, TRACY |. 

CULLEN, |OHN L 151 

CULLITON, ANDRE M. 183 

CULLITON, LAURA A. 30, 32, 33, 147, 151 

CUNNINGHAM, WILLIAM J- 151 

CUPAR, JOHN 207 

CURRIE, EMILY A. 168, 174 

CURTIS, MONTE H. 151 

CUTWRIGHT, JEFFREY B. 151 

CUTWRIGHT, SUZANNE G. 188 

CVELBAR, BARBARA J. 187 




Euclid's faculty gets into the spirit of Halloween Dress-Up Day. 



CVETOVAC, ANA 

CVIJANOVIC, ANTHONY 74, 183 

DAILEY, BRIAN E. 176 

DAILY, KELLY M 183 

DALE, KIMBERLY R 

DALLOS, GORDON H 

D AMICO, DANIELLE A. 180 

DANNA, CHRISTINE E. 173 

DANNA, MICHAEL J. 141, 207 

DAUER, JEFFREY J. 207 

DAUER, KIRK J. 74, 175 

DAUGHERTY, ROBERT C. 22, 91, 93, 207 

DAUGHERTY, THOMAS ). 180 

DAVIES, LOIS A. 151, 155 

DAVIS, BARBARA M. 151 

DAVIS, CHRISTINE A. 142, 207 

DAVIS, DIANNA L. 180 

DAVIS, DWAYNE 

DAVIS, EUGENE A. 

DAVIS, GLENN A. 183 

DAVIS, JOHN P. 17, 34, 102, 208 

DAVIS, JOSEPH W. 17 

DAVIS, KAREN D. 151 

DAVIS, LEWIS G. 73, 183 

DAVIS, TROY 

DAWSON, JAMES 173 

DAWSON, PATRICK L. 191 

DAY, TINA M. 81, 179 

DAYKIN, DONNA M. 15 

DEAKINS, THOMAS A. 188 

DEAN, JOHN S. 

DEARDEN, GREG R. 179 

DEATON, DARREN L. 

DEATSCH, MARY J. 

DEBEVEC, MICHELLE D. 180 

DE BOE, ANNA M. 

DE BOE, JACK L. 180 

DE CURTIS, MICHELE 

DE CURTIS, TRIC1A R. 

DE FILIPPO, DAWN M. 38, 39, 151, 152, 163 

DE FILIPPO, JOHN W. 178 

DE CIDIO, ALAN P. 176 

DE GRANDA CHRISTOPHER O. 188 

DE LANEY, KIMBERLY M. 



DELANEY, PATRICK M. 102, 208 
DE LUCA, MICHELLE L. 48, 208 
DE LUCA, RENEE M. 151 
DELZOPPO, JAMIE M. 25, 151 
DE MARK, DENISE M. 
DE MARK, JAMES 173 
DE MORA, MICHAEL J. 73, 188 
DE MORA, WILLIAM P. 179 
DENNICK, JEANMARIE 141 
DENOVICH, RAMONA L. 188 
DE PALMA, MICHAEL A. 168 
DEPTOLA, CHARLES 79, 151 
DEUSCHLE, SHERI L. 142, 208 
DE VICTOR, MATHEW F. 
DE VOL, DE ANN Y. 112, 188 
DEWALT, JANICE D. 167 
DEZELON, CHERI 151 
DICKARD, DENNIS A. 55, 107, 208 
DICKINSON, JAMES W. 107, 109, 191 
Dl PAOLO, LEONARD J. 174 
DISMON, GINA D. 
DODARO, ROSAMARY D 208 
DODD, IACKLINE 104, 151 
DOESBURG, LORI A. 151 
DOLAN, BRIAN E. 101 
DOLINAR, AMY M. 
DONIKOWSKI, ROBERT W 104, 170 
DONNETT, GARY M. 151 
DONNETT, JOHN T. 208, 243 
D ONOFRIO, MICHAEL J. 176 
DOOLEY, BRIAN D 34, 187 
DORADO, JAMES R. 151 
DORSEY, MICHELLE A. 177 
DOUGLASS, MILTON E. 174 
DOUGLAS, SHALEEN R 176 
DOWNING, MARY M. 191 
DOYLE, DANIEL P. 
DOYLE, PAUL T 151 
DOYLE, TIMOTHY J. 109 
DRAGE, CHRISTOPHER E. 180 
DRAGE, JOHN J. 102, 179 
DRAKE, KEITH D. 141, 151, 161 
DRAKE, KRYSTAL D. 166 
DRAZETIC, PETER P 172 



292 Index • Chanakas-Drazetic 




The cheerleaders' sideline shows helped to brighten up the football season. 



DREES, KENNETH P 152 
DREIS, CHRISTOPHER M. 
DRIENKA, SUSAN L. 17, 34, 208 
DRNEK, LAWRENCE J. 184, 286 
DROBNICK, CYNTHIA L. 208 
DUBECKY, DENNIS I. 179 
DUDLEY, BARBARA |, 171 
DUDZIAK, JAMES M. 55, 120, 208 
DUKE, CHRISTINE M. 148, 152, 156 
DULAR, CORINNE 78, 88, 109, 141, 208 
DULLA, DENISE 152 
DUMENDIC, DIANA 191 
DUNLEVY, DIANNA 141, 152 
DUNSON, KELLY M. 
DURACENSKY, LISA M. 47, 152 
DURACENSKY, TRACY A. 188 
DURANT, ADRIENNE D, 
DUREIKO, DARIN J. 142, 208 
DUREIKO, DENENE A. 166 
DURICY, JAMES A. 29, 36, 81, 107, 179 
DUSHAJ, PAULINE 191 
DYMANSKI, SHARON E. 152 
DYMANSKI, SUSAN K, 
DYMANSKI, JANET L. 188, 286 
ECKER, DENNIS M. 142 
EDDY, JACALYN R. 29, 52, 169 
EDE, RUSSELL S. 55, 20B 
EDCAR, KENNETH |, 102, 171 
EIDINC, KATHLEEN 180 
ELKINS, SHIREEN C. 187 
ELLENBEST, MICHAEL J. 42, 43, 208 
ELZE, LAURA K. 17, 34, 60, 112, 188 
EMANUEL, TIMOTHY J. 49, 191 
EMERICK, CRECORY M. 184 
EMERMAN, MARCIE S. 184 
ENCELKINC, CYNTHIA L. 152, 165 
ENCLEBRECHT, LAURA J. 208 
ENCLEBRECHT, RONALD K 17, 35, 173 
ERDELAC, CHRISTOPHER J. 17, 35, 45 
EROS, MARK A, 208 
ESLIN, ALMIRA 175 
EVANS, BRENT A. 81, 179 
EVANS, JAMES A. 17, 35, 36, 152 
EVANS, WILLIAM H. 68, 104, 152, 160 



EVILSIZER, EDWARD D. 188 

EVILSIZER, JAMES S. 176 

EYMAN, CRAIC M. 68, 89, 102, 208 

FAIR, DARLENE C. 184 

FAIR, DAVID M. 38, 39, 68, 165 

FALETIC, KRISTINE M. 81, 167 

FARINACCI, NICHOLAS 208 

FAZIO, KERRY L. 25, 38, 52, 60, 133, 141 

FAZIO, KRISTEN R. 25, 38, 52 

FEKETE, CYNTHIA 114 

FEKETE, DEBORAH C. 30, 32, 184 

FELDEN, EDWARD M. 

FELDEN, JOSEPH A, 176, 183 

FERGUSON, TAMMY L. 168 

FERRARA, JAMES J. 152 

FERRELL, DAVID P. 180 

FIKE, SANDRA K. 34, 152 

FIMIANI, ANTHONY A. 183, 185 

FINCH, ALISON 187 

FINKE, LISA M. 166 

FISCHER, MARGARET A 37, 169 

FISHER, DAVID L. 152 

FITZGERALD, MICHAEL J. 1B0 

FITZGERALD, THOMAS M. 152 

FITZPATRICK, ANGELA M. 183 

FLANAGAN, COLLEEN M. 38, 152 

FLECK, MARY C. 173 

FLEMING, VINCENT N. 

FONDRAN, GREG A. 42, 43, 45, 55, 68, 88, 91, 208, 213 

FONVILLE, ADRIAN L. 188 

FONVILLE, HAYWOOD M. 55, 91, 210 

FORCE, RICHARD K. 175 

FORCE, ROY W. 210, 243 

FORD, JOSHUA S. 81, 184 

FORD, SELMA R. 

FORMICA, DANIEL 173 

FORMICK, ANTHONY 

FORT, ANGELA M, 

FOSKEY, ANTHONY P. 76, 77, 210 

FOSTER, JEFFREY M. 152 

FOWLE, NANCY T. 183 

FOWLE, PAMELA S. 152 

FOX, DONALD 

FOX, JILL M. 152 



FOX, JO ANNA L. 184, 286 
FRANCETIC, DONNA L. 17, 112, 210 
FRANCIS, MICHAEL A. 73, 178 
FRANCIS, RICKY R. 184 
FRANKLIN, BRENDA A. 172 
FRANKS, DAVID A. 210 
FRASHER, LISA J. 187, 189 
FRATCHER, MARYANN 36, 37, 211 
FRAZIER, THOMAS E. 
FRECH, KIRSTEN H. 38, 109, 152 
FREEMAN, DARVIN R. 191 
FRISCO, JOHNNY A. 73, 191 
FUERST, RAYMOND A. 152 
FULTON, CARIN A 22, 188 
FUMICH, BRENDA 211 
FURLAN, ANTHONY J 17, 35, 111, 211 
FURMAN, JAMES 35, 164, 211 
FURMAN, WILLIAM 173 
FUSSELL, VICTORIA L 211 
FYE, PATTI A. 
GABRIELE, LUCY 175 
GADDIS, ELDRED I 211, 212 
GAFFNEY, DARIN L. 212 
GALER, LESA L. 17, 34, 141, 212 
GALLAHER, ANNMARIE 
GALLOWAY, EILEEN M. 85, 133, 152 
GALLOWAY, MICHAEL F. 174 
CAMBER, KIMBERLY D 183 
CAMBER, LORIANN 212 
CANSEY, GERALD R. 152 
GANTI, AKHILESH S. 
GANTI, AVINASH L. 37, 187 
GARLAND, IAN G. 75, 212 
GAVIN, THOMAS 173, 177 
GAYLOR, MARK D. 77, 167 
GEDDES, ANNMARIE L. 17, 34, 35 
GEDDES, DIANE C. 1B0, 185 
GEMBARSKI, EDWARD 
GEMBARSKI, JANIEN 179 
CEORGE, JAMES T. 212 
GEORGE, MICHAEL J. 174 
CEPHART, KATHLEEN E. 152 
GERCAR, CHRISTOPHER J 152 
GERCAR, KIMBERLY A. 183 
GERVASI, JOHN R. 152 
GEZANN, RICHARD A 73, 183 
GHOLSON, ANTHONY T. 91 
GIBSON, DANIEL N. 173 
GIEGERICH, LAURENCE D. 152 
GILDONE, LYNETTE M. 172 
GILLIAM, ADRIANE A. 
GILMETTE, KELLY L. 
GILMORE, LYNETTE 38, 39, 46, 212 
GIUNTA, DONNA 212 
CLADIN, CHERYL M. 180 
GLASER, SUSAN R 168, 170 
GLASSNER, BARRY |, 152 
GLAVAN, FRANK J. 212 
GODNAVEC, KENNETH ). 212 
GOLDRICH, SHARON P. 167 
GOLDSTEIN, CHARLES H. 152 
GOLINAR, KAREN A, 152 
GOLINAR, SHARON M. 212 
GOLLNER, DANA S. 73, 187 
GOLOB, TINA L. 153 
GOLUCH, RICHARD F. 212 
GONDEAU, DIANA L. 187, 286 
GORE, TRACIE J. 180 
GRABINSKI, DANIEL 183 
GRAHOVAC, ICOR 75, 153 
GRASSI, JANINE M. 73 
GRASSI, LISA M. 46, 212 
GRAU, EDWARD M. 153 
GRAVIZI, THOMAS 178 
GRAY, REGINA A. 178 
GRAY, TERRY 153 
GRAZIANO, JOSEPH 153 



Drees-Graziano • Index 293 



GREEN, CYNTHIA M. 114, 212 

GREEN, KAREN D 

GREEN, RAMONA D 

GREENE, JEFFREY B. 171 

GREENE, STEVEN B 46, 160, 212 

GREENE, SUSAN E. 188 

GRIESMER, MARY 

GRIFFIN, LISA A. 141. 212 

GRIFFIN, TRACY A. 183 

GRICSBY, KATHERINE A. 153 

GRILLO, ALICIA M. 180 

GRISWOLD, GAIL E 212 

GRMAN, ZDRAVKO 188 

GRMOVSEK, JOHN A 55, 58, 60, 212, 269 

GRMOVSEK, IOSEPH ) 180 

CRON, EDITH R, 180 

GRON, MARY M 109, 153 

GRON, PHILIP I 79, 107, 212 

GROSEL, DEAN A. 153 

GROUDLE, JUDY L. 141, 153 

GROVES, HARRY R 188 

GRUBB, SUSAN P. 176 

GRUBB, WILLIAM F 17, 35 

GUARINO, MICHAEL J 66, 212, 217 

GUBANC, JOSEPH 73, 175 

GUBANC, MICHAEL A. 36, 176, 214 

GUBITOSI, ROSE A 17, 25, 29, 58, 78, 188 

GUNDELACH, ROSEMARIE 

GUSTOVIC, DAVE B 

HACKATHORN, DAVID A 

HADZIMA, PETER 214 

HAGGERTY, PATRICK I 73, 173 

HALBERT, SOPHIE 153, 214 

HALL, DAVID P 74, 174 

HALL, ERIC J. 73, 183 

HALL, F. JAMES 73, 168 

HALL, KATHLEEN L. 175 

HALL, ROZELLA 38, 153 

HALLER, NORA | 214 

HALLIDAY, LINDA M. 33, 178 

HALLO, DIANE 32, 33, 148, 153 

HAM, KRISTINE A. 153 

HAMBY, LEONARD B 188, 286 

HAMILA, ROBERT |. 153 

HAMILTON, JAMES C. 171 

HAMILTON, LESLEY A. 187 

HAMM, LISA K 153 

HAMPTON, RANDALL 214 

HAMPTON, TINA M. 177 

HAMULA, COLLEEN M 184 

HANEY, SUSAN J. 

HANLON, LAURIE L. 47, 60, 115, 215 

HANN, BONNIE F. 215 

HANNAN, LORI A. 183 

HANRATTY, KATHLEEN M. 215 

HANSEN, SHARON K 38, 39, 148, 153 

HARB, JOSEPH 178 

HARMON, KIMBERLY A 176 

HARNICK, GRETCHEN W. 81, 104, 187 

HARPER, JOHN R 111, 215 

HARRAH, KATHRYN A 17, 153 

HARRIS, CHRISTOPHER P. 215 

HARRIS, HOLLY K. 180, 185 

HARRIS, JOHN R 73, 170 

HARRIS, THOMAS E. 169, 174 

HART, CAROLMARIE 38, 112, 153, 162 

HARTFORD, BRIAN P 184 

HARTH, MICHAEL L 153 

HARTH, SUSAN M. 177 

HARVEY, JANET D 22, 184 

HAUBERT, DIANA D 168 

HAUPT, ANDREW W 81, 188 

HAUPT, ELAINE M 37, 52, 59, 216, 231 

HAUSRATH, TOBIAS R 166 

HAVERLOCK, LANCE M. 17,22, 25, 27, 38, 39, 44 52 53 

55, 216, 267 
HEASLEY, ROBERT S. 153 



HECTOR, DALE R 216 
HECTOR, DEBRA R. 184 
HEIMBERGER, RUTH C. 
HEIMSOTH, EILEEN J. 142 
HEINZ, DAWN D 
HEIS, KEVIN M. 

HENDERSON, SANDRA M 112, 153 
HENKEL, KIRT M. 216 
HENKHUZENS, DAWN L. 169 
HENNESSE, ARETHA A. 17, 34, 153 
HERBERT, RONALD J 153 
HERBST, CHARLES 141, 216 
HERMAN, KIMBERLEY 153 
HERNAN, DEVIN 153 
HERNAN, JOSEPH 
HERNAN, MATTHEW 
HERRICK, SUSAN A. 141, 153 
HEYDUK, KATHLEEN M. 153 
HEYDUK, RONALD A 177 
HIGHSMITH, MICHELLE 154 
HILL, DAVID W 154 
HILLIARD, JOHN C. 188 
HIMES, WALTON 
HINSON, SHINETTE S. 180 
HINTON, GREGORY E. 216 
HIRD. RUPERT 
HIRSCH, RODERICK E. 173 
HIRZER, GOTTARD 154 
HIRZER, WERNHER 216 
HOAG, IOSEPH W. 104, 216 
HOAG, MICHAEL R. 94, 169 
HOCHEVAR, LINDA 141, 216 
HODNICHAK, JOANNE M. 24, 169 
HOFFART, LINDA M. 141, 216 
HOFFERT, PAUL M 188 
HOFFERT, STEPHEN F 17, 35, 216 
HOFFERT, SUSAN M. 29, 36, 60, 154 
HOFFMAN, KIMBERLY S. 141, 216 
HOCAN, PAMELA J. 115, 154 
HOCREFE, PETER C 187 
HOGREFE, STEVEN J 154 
HOLCKNECHT, RICHARD 75, 88, 154 



HOLLAND, GABRIELLE 17, 36, 174 

HOLLEY, DENISE 1B0 

HOLLEY, KIMBERLY Y. 216 

HOLMES, TIMOTHY J. 101, 174 

HOLTZ, NANCY R. 180 

HOOD, THOMAS M. 179 

HOOK, HILLARY K. 37, 47, 60, 216 

HOPPERT, CYNTHIA A 17, 34, 35, 167 

HORCAN, LISA A. 154 

HORGAN, MICHAEL R. 183 

HORNUNG, JUSTIN M. 55 

HORTON, THOMAS J. 180, 181 

HORVAT, DONALD R 68, 102, 168 

HORVAT, DOUGLAS J. 154 

HRADEK, CHRISTINE A. 49, 178 

HRADEK, JAMES W 77, 154 

HRIBAR, IAMES F. 154 

HRIBAR, JOHN A. 11, 55, 68, 71, 89, 102, 216 

HRIBAR, MARY 56, 81, 114, 154 

HRIBAR, OLCA 

HROMYKO, GREGORY W 154 

HROMYKO, MARY F 216 

HRUSOVSKY. MICHAEL 94, 172 

HRVATIN, STACIE A. 195, 216 

HUBBARD, BRENDA K. 31, 33, 154 

HUDAK, MICHAEL F. 

HUDSON, ANDREA 

HUFNAGLE, FRANK 154 

HUFNAGLE, JUDITH 

HUGHES, CHRISTOPHER A. 201, 216 

HUGHES, CONSTANCE N. 

HUCHES, WILLIAM A. 

HUGHLEY, RICARDO L. 187 

HULA, DEBORAH K 183 

HULL, G EDGAR 154 

HUMBERT, WALTER J. 191 

HUMPHREY, EDWIN M. 

HUNT, RICKEY R. 216 

HURNEY, JOHN J. 184, 286 

HURNS, FLORIA L. 25, 180 

HUSARIK, JENNIFER A. 30, 33, 169 

HUTCHINS, DEBORAH A. 218 




Maybe if I whistle loud enough he'll answer my question. 



294 Index • Green-Hutchins 



HUTCHINSON, PAULA A. 175 

HUTCHINSON, ROBERT D. 218 

HYNES, THERESA ). 191 

IANNETTA, LAURA A. 

IMMKE, IAMES F. 73, 166 

IMMKE, JANET A. 218 

IMMKE, JEAN A. 218 

IMRIE, KEITH 

INDIANO, VINCENT 218 

INSANA, KATHY 168 

IORIO, ANTHONY 188 

IPAVEC, KIMBERLY 

IPAVEC, LISA 191 

IPAVEC, LORI 78, 191 

ISCRO, ANTHONY B 184 

IVANCIC, JANET M. 52, 154 

IVANCIC, MICHAEL J. 166 

IVANCIC, MICHELLE M 173 

IVANCIC, SCOTT E. 17, 29, 34, 172 

IZQUIERDO, |ULIA H. 141, 154 

JABLONSKI, PAUL M 219 

JACKSON, CARRIE L 219 

IACKSON, DAVID P. 102, 172 

JACKSON, JAMES A 179 

JACKSON, SANTINA R 183 

JACKSON, SHARON Y. 37, 184 

JACOBS, SHARI L. 141 

JACOCKS, W CRAIC 

JACER, STEVEN 188 

IAKLICH, WENDY A. 34, 168 

JAKOPANEC, MICHAEL 180 

JAKOVLIC, JOHN J. 154 

JAKOVLIC, THOMAS M. 219 

JAKSA, SANDRA J. 154 

IAKUBAUSKAS, CEDIMINAS J. 63, 73, 219 

JAKUBAUSKAS, KESTUTIS J. 180 

JALOVEC, JOEL J. 168 

JALOVEC, NORMA J 58, 60, 180 

JAMBOR, LAUREN E. 2, 10, 22, 25, 38, 39, 205, 219. 268 

JANKOVICH, ROBERT S. 174 

IANKOWSKI, DIANE 

JARC, THOMAS J. 183 



JAROSCAK, JENNIFER J, 109, 220 

JASZKEWICZ, MICHAEL D. 68, 107, 154, 162 

JAWORSKY, ERIC W. 37, 183 

IAZBEC, DANIEL J 220 

JAZBEC, SUE E. 18, 170 

JEVNIKAR, JULIANA M. 170 

JIVIDEN, RONALD P 154 

JOHNSON, CAMILLE I. 142 

JOHNSON, CINDY L. 188 

JOHNSON, CONNIE L. 178 

JOHNSON, IAMES A. 154 

JOHNSON, TAMMY K. 187 

IOHNSON, THOMAS H. 220 

JOHNSON, WILLIAM A. 107, 109, 187 

JOKSIMOVICH, ALEKSANDAR 178 

IOKSIMOVICH, PETAR 17, 203, 220, 260 

JONES, ANGELA F 141, 220 

JONES, DARRYL M. 175 

JONES. HAROLD L 154 

JONES, HOLLY • 15, 17. 220 
JONES, JOSETO 177 
JONES, JUDITH 187 
JONES, MATTHEW 171 
JONES. PATRICIA A. 32, 188 
JONES, SANDRA L. 180 
JONES, SARA L, 215, 220 
JONES, STACY C 
JONES TAMARA D 
JORANKO, GREGORY P 184 
JORDAN, lErFREY A. 74, 184 
JORDAN, LINDA I 38, 141, 220, 241 
JOURNEY, KARLA E. 188 
JOURNEY, KATHERINE A. 141, 154 
JOYCE, MARLENE M, 17, 34, 46, 78, 220 
JULES, JOSIE M. 85, 154 
JURATOVAC, DONNA 141, 220 
IURGENSEN, NICOLE L 187 
JURGENSEN, TREVORR 91, 176 
JUSTUS, JUDY J 114, 168 
KACPERSKI, APRIL M. 
KACPERSKI, DEBORA L 183 
KACPERSKI, DENISE J 15, 17, 154 




KACPERSKI, PAMELA |. 154 

KAINEC, DEBORAH L. 180, 286 

KAMPOSEK, ALBIN 155 

KANDAH, CYNTHIA M. 109, 187 

KANE, CHRISTOPHER J. 68, 101, 155 

KANE, MARY 220 

KANIOS, MICHELLE L. 

KARABINUS, PHILLIP J 29, 155 

KARDOS, CLAIRE E 180 

KARDOS, FAITH S. 58, 81, 111, 155 

KARNAK, JOHN W. 187 

KASTELIC, JOHN A. 75, 220 

KASTNER, VINCENT A. 171 

KATCHER, DAVID W. 17, 29, 35, 36, 155 

KAUSE, KURT F. 29, 81, 155 

KEARNS, SCOTT 

KEAY, EMERSON A 49, 220 

KECK, CHRISTINE 

KEENE, VICKIE R. 155 

KEENEY, TED J. 220, 249 

KEHN, PATRICK M 68, 131, 220, 245 

KELLER, THOMAS W. 

KELLY, BRADLEY S. 17, 35, 36, 37, 166 

KELLY, KARMEN L 13, 55, 141 

KELLY, KENNETH L. 73, 180 

KELLY, MARY A. 220 

KELLY, SHARON A, 109, 174 

KELLY, STEVEN P 172 

KELLY, WALTER R 

KEMPERT, MICHAEL R. 155 

KEMPKE. DEBORAH A 38, 155 

KEMPKE, KRISTEN L. 220 

KENDRO, JAMES A. 188 

KEOUGH, PATRICIA M. 155 

KERESTES. KLAUDIA 178 

KERN, DAVID M. 191 

KERNZ, SUSAN E 141. 

KESSEL, KATHLEEN M. 

KESSLER, PAUL M. 73, 

KIMACK, WILLIAM C 

KIME, BRIAN J. 55, 220 

KING, BRADLEY S. 180 

KING, KATHLEEN M. 38, 112, 155 

KINC, MARK J. 105. 155 

KING ROBERT H. 172, 296 

KING, TODD W 26, 102, 155, 160 

KINGSMILL, IANET R. 

KINKOFF, LISA M. 220 

KINKOPF, WALTER R 142 

KIRCHNER. DARLENE M. 171 

KIRCHNER, DENISE M. 172 

KIRCHNER, KAREN V. 187 

KIRCHNER, KENNETH D 

KIRK, LISA 109, 179 

KISH, GUS 155 

KITCHEN, DONALD L. 73, 183 

KLECKNER, CANDISE M. 187 

KLEIN, TERESA 

KLEMENCIC, DAVID M. 142, 222 

KLIMEK, ROBERT 68, 155, 272 

KNACK. JOHN G. 22, 55, 73, 187 

KNACK, KAREN C. 155 

KNAUS, STEVEN J. 155, 101 

KNAUS, VICTOR K. 142, 222 

KOBETITSCH, MICHAEL 142, 222 

KOCH, SUSI G 155 

KOCJAN, KIMBERLY 180 

KOENIG, CHRISTINE 38, 222 

KOESTER, ROBERTA J 222 

KOJAN, RICK M. 223 

KOLLAR, BRIAN J, 206 

KOLLEDA, JOHN S. 173 

KOLLEDA. PAUL C. 

KOLLER, DAVID S. 179 

KOLLER, DEAN T 102, 175 

KOLLER, KAREN L. 176 

KOMAN, GREGORY 



220 



169 
179 



We're just testing out some new beauty products. 



Hutchinson-Koman • Index 295 






KOMAN, MATTHEW A- 223 

KOMAN, VINCENT 170 

KONCAR, THOMAS A 223 

KONCHAN, CHRISTINE A. 223 

KONCHAN, THOMAS S. 155 

KONRAD. IANETTE M. 188 

KOOSER, LARRY L 187 

KOPORC, KALLEEN M 

KOPORC. STEVEN E. 169 

KORB, CATHERINE D 172 

KORB. JESSICA L 112, 114, 223 

KORB, KELLY A. 191, 286 

KORDICH, KENNETH ). 224 

KORZUN, |AMES L 58, 81, 104, 179 

KOSIC, ANDREA R 91, 115. 155 

KOST, AMELIA 111, 224 

KOST, BONNIE |. 224 

KOSTAN, CHRISTOPHER 1. 68, 155 

KOSTEN, DARRYL E 17, 36, 37 

KOUCKY, SHERRI L 178 

KOUCKY, JULIE A 5, 224 

KOVAC, MARIA M. 224 

KOVAC, VALERIE E. 170 

KOVACIC, FRANK I 172 

KOVACIC, VINCENT E. 188 

KOVALEC, STEVEN 188 

KOVATCH, SCOTT A 

KOZLOWSKI, ADAM R, 166 

KRACHECK, DAWN M. 155 

KRANCE, JOHN C 175 

KRCAL, ROBERT I 224 

KRECKAL. CHRISTINE A, 

KRENISKY, PAUL B 

KRISTOFF, MATTHEW 17, 35, 36, 37, 155 

KRIZANOVIC, ANTHONY S 184 

KROFCHECK, CHRISTINE 184, 188 

KROFCHECK, JEFFREY A. 155 

KROFCHECK, YVONNE M. 224 

KRONIK, JAMES W 73, 167 

KRONIK, JOSEPH E 155 

KROPF, DEBRA L 183 

KUBIK, CLENN A 54, 68, 132, 155 

KUCERA, CHRISTINE M. 179 

KUCERA, MICHAEL J. 60, 224 

KUCMANIC, ALBIN 60, 74, 111, 180, 224 

KUCMANIC, JOSEPH 

KUDLAK, JOELLE M. 33, 174 

KUHAR, KAREN A 155 

KUHAR, MONICA J 155 

KUHEN, TIMOTHY A. 68, 156 

KUHTA, DAWN M 166 

KUMAR, RAJSHREE 141, 224 

LABONDANO, JAMES M. 224 

LACKNER, ERNEST J 17, 36, 211, 224 

LA FOUNTAINE, TIMOTHY 

LAH, JILL 

LAH, C SCOTT 188 

LAI, LEROY L 183 

LAI, ALEX A 104, 188 

LAKE, CHRISTINE M 156 

LANDREY, BRUCE R 

LAND, CRAIG R. 224 

LANCAN, ANN M- 176, 224 

LANCAN, JOSEPH I 

LANCDON. PATTY K 45 

LANCE, MICHAEL C 25, 29, 55, 60, 156 

LANTZ, DARNELL M. 156 

LAPUH, ALAN F 54, 68, 156, 272 

LAQUATRA, MICHAEL A. 177 

LARKINS, IANET M 13, 15, 17, 47 

LARKINS, SUSANNE L. 65, 169 

LARUE, SHEILA M 188 

LASKA, BRENDA 

IASKA, JERRY B 188 

LATHAM, ALICIA F 

LATHAM, SEAN F 68 

LATKOWSKI, DAVID 224 



i;" 







Jack Lardomita comes to the rescue again as he repairs Bob King's helmet. 



LATKOWSKI, ELIZABETH 156, 171 
LATSCH, NORMAN H 156 
LAURENSON, SUSAN M. 182, 183, 190 
LAURIA, ANGELINA R. 156 
LAUSIN, MICHAEL D. 17, 224 
LAVALLEY, LINDA M 55, 114, 224 
LAWRENCE, LISA L. 224 
LAWRENCE, RICHARD P 173 
LAWRENCE, SANDY K. 
LAWRENCE, TIMOTHY J. 224, 102 
LAWRENCE, WILLIAM J 187 
LEASURE, LISA L 224 
LEA5URE, PAUL K. 2, 38 
LEEPER. LAUNI A. 17, 24, 36, 60, 167 
LEGAN, MARTIN J. 226 
LEIBNITZER, LISA 156 
LEINWEBER, GARY A 226 
LEONARD, JAMES M 156 
LEONARD, RICHARD A. 173 
LEONHARDT, DAVID |. 75. 226 
LEPISTO, TERRY A. 180 
LE QUYEA, PATRICK 107, 156 
LESNICK, RONALD 39, 156 
LETCHER, CHRISTINE F. 178, 211 
LETT, ANTHONY 172 
LEU, AMY D. 37, 60, 114, 172 
IEWARSKI, STEVEN J 184 
LEWIN, THOMAS W. 183 
LEXA, KEITH W 19, 226 
LEYDA. MICHAEL F 81, 104, 172 
LEGGETT, ANGELA R 156 
LILLEY, PAULINE M. 141, 226 
LINDERMAN, SCOTT L. 42, 156 
LINDIC, TIMOTHY J. 35, 75, 156 
LISAC, NADINE 22, 29, 47, 78, 227 
LITTLE, HERMAN (BENI B 
LLOYD, ROBERT W. 
LOCKWOOD, JAMES L. 42, 43, 58, 187 
LOGRASSO, THOMAS M. 141, 156 
LOLLAR, RIKKI 188 
LONCHAR, PATRICK 156 
LONCSTRETH, LAWRENCE A. 68, 227 
LOOK, HEIDI C 29, 52, 156 
LOOK, RICHARD 180 



LOPARO. CARLA D 47, 91, 115, 156 

LORENCE, KAREN M. 42, 43, 145, 184 

LORENZO, PAUL S. 73, 170 

LOVE, CHRISTINE T 156 

LOVE, MARK A 

LOVINGOOD, THREASA M 

LOWE, ADRIENNE S, 

LOWE, GREGORY W. 184 

LOWERY, CHRISTIE M. 168 

LUCAS. JAMES E 172 

LUCAS, KELLI S, 171 

LUCAS, MARY A 171 

LUCCI, DEENA M. 109, 227 

LUCCI, DIANE C. 22, 30, 32, 182, 188, 190 

LUDA, TERRY I. 179 

LUDVIK, KARIN M. 227 

LUKETIC, DANIEL I. 184 

LUNDER, EDWARD 81. 104, 170 

LUSANE, RHONDA 

LUSANE, TINA D 148, 165, 168, 287 

LUTHER, CHRISTINE A- 109, 114 164 

LUTTON- BEY, SHANTON 

LUTZ, ROBERT M. 175 

LYNCH, PATRICIA M. 141, 227 

LYON, DOREEN D. 55, 115, 184 

LYON, JAMES T 49, 228 

LYON, TERRY T 

MABEL, KIMBERLY J, 172 

MACIEIAUSKAS, VICTOR R, 104, 156 

MACKELL, ALLEN D 

MACKELL, DIANA L 228 

MADDEN, THOMAS H 81. 183 

MADDOX, SHERRI L. 187 

MAHER, ROBERT W. 81, 187 

MAHOVLIC, KEITH E. 42, 68, 243 

MAIO, MONICA M, 55, 228 

MAIRE, WILLIAM 6, 228 

MAITLAND, SCOTT C 228 

MAJERS, JACQUELINE 29, 60, 155, 156 

MALANEY, GREGORY A. 

MALANEY, MATTHEW J, 166 

MALDONADO, IOELLE K, 

MALONE, CYNTHIA A. 228 

MALONE, MELISSA A. 22, 30, 33, 43, 167 



296 Index • Koman-Malone 




What could be more relaxing than taking in a JV football game on a sunny Saturday in 
September? 



MANN, DAVID 168 
MANN, NATALIE S. 188 
MANNFLLO, DANIEL M. 180 
MARANDO, JEFFREY R 171 
MARANDO, KAREN I 141, 228 
MARCHESANO. JACKIE A. 156 
MARCIANTE. MICHELLE 
MARETT, DIANA L 
MARIIOLOVIC, MARINKO 166 
MARKIEWICZ, MICHAEL 
MARKUZ, MARIA A. 
MAROLI, DIANE M 55, 184 
MAROLI, JOSEPH M. 101, 156 
MAROLT, NORMAN 101, 142, 228 
MARROTT, JENNIFER A. 147, 184 
MARROTT, LISA C 38, 156, 228 
MARSHALL, MICHELLE 191 
MARTENEY, BARBARA I 174 
MARTENS, KATHRYN L. 141, 228 
MARTIN, BRIAN P 175 
MARTIN, DENISE M 156 
MARTIN, ERIK H. 17, 35, 58, 228 
MARTIN, JAMES 175 
MARTIN, JOHN E. 73, 180 
MARTIN, MONIQUE Y. 167 
MARTIN, VICTOR J. 43, 68, 102, 228 
MARTORELLO, MICHELLE R. 115, 228 
MARVIN, DAVID W. 228 
MASERA, BRUNA 141, 228 
MASON, ELIZABETH A. 55, 114, 228 
MASON, LESLIE A. 169 
MASSARO, PHILIP A. 228 
MAST, |ANE B 10, 11, 109, 228 
MAST, JOAN C. 170 
MATA, ELIZABETH C 178 
MATA, GREGORY J 180, 185 
MATAICH, JAMES 37, 79, 107, 173 
MATARAZA, LAURA 52, 60, 147, 184 
MATIC, NINA S. 11, 25, 83, 228 
MATSKO, DAVID R 228 
MATSKO, MARY 147, 184 
MATTSON, HEATHER J 56, 230 
MAULDIN, DENISE 



MAURER, ROBERT E 187 

MAUSSER, DAVID F, 170 

MAXWELL, JOHN 175 

MAXWELL, RANDALL C 230, 281 

MAXWELL, TODD M 74, 104, 184 

MAYLE, LYNETTE 184, 186 

MAYLE, MICHELLE T. 43, 156 

MAYNARD, MICHELE 167 

MAYS, TIMOTHY 142, 230 

MAZZARO, RENEE R. 17, 34, 37, 174 

MAZZARO, RUSSELL C 17, 91, 93, 230 

MC ARTHUR, BETH A 230 

MC ARTHUR, D JAMIE 180 

MC CALLION, KIMBERLY A. 169 

MC CALLION, MICHAEL J 

MC CANCE, GORDON H 101, 231 

MC CANCE, MARGARET A. 42, 43, 83, 174 

MC CANDLESS, DAVID A. 78, 166, 172 

MC CANDLESS, MICHAEL P. 147, 188 

MC CARTHY, RICHARD 73, 187 

MC CLAIN, CORNELIUS E, 191 

MC CORMACK, DAVID K 231 

MC COURT, NANCY 12, 17, 35, 36, 231 

MC CULLOUGH, KELLY J 157 

MC DANIELS, KIMBERLY A. 167 

MC DERMOTT, DEBRA R 167 

MC DONALD, BLAISE M. 169 

MC ELWAIN, JOSEPH 231 

MC GEE, AARON C. 73, 191 

MC GEE, FLOYD D 178 

MC GRATH, DENNIS E. 37, 73 

MC GRAW, DARYL E. 

MC GRAW, DERRICK D 73, 191 

MC GRAW, MAUREEN D. 37, 184 

MC CRAW, J. PAUL 55, 104, 231 

MC INALLY, ANSLIE 60, 177 

MC INALLY, AVRIL 141, 232 

MC INALLY, TRACY 

MC INTOSH, MARIA J. 

MC KAIN, WENDY A. 141, 157 

MC KNIGHT, MICHAEL T. 157 

MC LAUGHLIN, KATE M. 22, 23, 44, 81, 232 

MC LAUGHLIN, KELLY A 



MC LAUGHLIN, PATRICK R 19, 25, 81, 183 
MC LEAN, ADRIENNE M. 188 
MC LEAN, BLAIR A, 232 
MC NEIL, PAUL C 
MC NELIS, ANNE 58, 59, 232 
MC PEEK, BRIAN C. 167 
MC REYNOLDS, ANGELIA M. 29, 60, 179 
MC SWAIN, ANGELA 157 
MEANEY, EILEEN 73, 167 
MECHLE, HERMAN 
MEDLEN, PHILLIP M. 
MEDLEY, MARK R. 38, 46, 52, 231, 232 
MEDVED, JADRANKA M. 232 
MEDVED, ZELJKO T 177 
MEDVES, JOSEPH F. 169 
MEIER, RICHARD A 
MEJAK, MELITA 174 
MENART, MICHAEL J- 157, 238 
MENHART, KIMBERLY A 47, 169 
MENHART, MICHAEL J. 167, 232 
MERELA, VIDA M. 157 
MERENCKY, STEVEN F 167 
MERSNIK, ALLISON D 38, 141, 232, 241 
MERVAR, JAMES R 74, 183 
METCALF, JENNIFER A. 188 
METZ, KIMBERLY K. 38, 79, 232 
MEWS, WERNER 81. 188 
MEYER, ROBERT D 
MEYERS, JACQUELINE A. 179 
MEYERS, JOHN C. 18, 56, 111, 203, 232 
MEYERS, RONALD A 17, 49, 171 
MEYERS, WILLIAM |. 176 
MICALE, MICHELLE 78, 168 
MIDOLO, Jill E 38, 39, 46, 199, 232 
MIHALICK, MICHELLE ]. 55, 183 
MIHALICK, MICHAEL B. 77, 232 
MIHELCIC, ALICE S. 232 
MIHELI, JOSEPH M 184 
MIHELICH, CHRISTINE A 57, 114, 172 
MIHOK, KATHLEEN A, 15, 17, 166 
MIKLAVCIC, JOHN P. 
MIKLAVCIC, PATRICIA L. 232 
MIKLAUCIC, FRANK A. 183 
MIKLAUCIC, RONALD J- 157 
MILICEVIC, MIROSLAV 74, 157 
MILICEVIC, MILDRED 112, 188 
MILICEVIC, ROBERT 188 
MILLER, BILLY J. 

MILLER, GEORGE F 78, 79, 107, 232 
MILLER, GWENDOLYN S. 157 
MILLER, KIM 166 
MILLER, LORRAINE A 29, 157 
MILLER MARLENE 183 
MILLER, MARTIN L. 184 
MILLER, MICHAEL D. 232 
MILLER, PAMELA 157, 166 
MILLER, PAMELA J. 37 
MILLER, ROBERT D. 175 
MILLER, STANLEY R. 17, 34, 35, 157 
MILLER, SUSAN M. 10, 109, 141, 157 
MILLER, WAYNE E. 191 
MILLHOF, LANCE R. 107, 157 
MILLINE, CHANDRA R 180 
MIMS, RAYMOND D. 94, 177 
MINADEO, MICHAEL C. 176, 188 
MINARDO, NICHOLAS 73, 94, 174 
MINARITZIS, REBEKAH 232 
MINERD, JANICE L. 17, 29, 36, 37 
MINERD, MIA A. 17, 34, 35, 232 
MINICH, CHRISTOPHER M 176 
MINSSALE, JOHN A. 232 
MINISSALE, JOSEPH S. 68, 157 
MINOTAS, DAWN M 179 
MIRTIC, HARRIET E. 167 
MIS, CYNTHIA L 37, 60, 183 
MITA, BARRY C 157 
MITA, BRIAN T. 232 



Mann-Mita • Index 297 



MITAN, DIANE E. 188 
MITCHELL, LEONARD |. 180, 111 
MIZEK, MARK W. 183 
MOCHAN, MICHAEL P 157, 101 
MODIC, MARY A. 234 
MOLAKAKIS, JASON E. 
MOLKENTIN, MARK D. 183 
MOLNAR, BRETT A 104 
MOLNAR, CRAIG D 188 
MOLNAR, SHELLY A 169 
MOLNAR, WAYNE P. 157 
MONDOK, FRANCINE M. 57, 178 
MONTANA, CHRISTOPHER 19, 172 
MOONEY, SUELLYN C. 121, 234 
MOORE, BOBBY |. 286, 180 
MOORE, DAWN M 173 
MOORE, KATHY M. 184, 112 
MOORE, LAURA 
MOORE, PARKER 187 
MOREK, DENNIS D. 38, 68, 234, 255 
MOREK, STEVEN M. 68, 157, 159, 165 
MORGAN, DAVID ). 234 
MORGAN, DENYS D. 183, 111 
MORIARTY, ERIN 184 
MORIARTY, KELLEY A. 157 
MORRIS, KIMBERLY 180 
MORRIS, LAURA A 38, 141, 234 
MORRISON, RICK 170 
MORROW, STEPHEN E. 157 ' 
MORSE, LISA S. 157, 166 
MORSE, MATTHEW C 187 

MOSER, DIANE L, 11, 211, 235 

MOSES, ELIZABETH A. 177 

MOSES, JAMES L 10, 25, 203, 235 

MOSTER, DANIEL P. 36, 58, 60, 235 

MOSTER, TERRI L. 235 

MRAMER, MELANIE L. 141, 157 

MRAMER, WAYNE A. 191 

MUELLER, RICHARD E. 183 

MUELLER, RONALD W 235 

MULLINS, DANIEL 236 

MULRANEY, ALBERT J. 17, 236, 238 

MUNFORD, DARLIENE L. 38, 39, 46, 157 

MUNICI, KIMBERLEY A 236 

MUNZ, PAUL D 22, 178 

MURPHY, GERALD F. 91, 157 

MURPHY, SHARON S 169 

MURPHY, SHAWN P 171 

MURRAY, EDWARD T 191 

MURRAY, MICHELLE A- 157 

MUSCARELLA, JOSEPH M. 81, 104, 172 

MUSCARELLA, MARY ) 60, 187 

MYLES, DAVID W. 17, 35, 35, 104, 166 

MZIK, DAVID P. 

NACHTIGAL, WILLIAM A 54, 157 

NACINOVICH, DANIELA 141, 236 

NACINOVICH, ROBERTO O. 79, 107, 109, 157 

NAGLIC, ANNE M. 158 

NAGLIC, VERONICA M. 173 

NAGY, ROBIN 187 

NAGY, THOMAS M. 

NAINIGER, KEVIN J. 79, 107, 178 

NARO, JOHN K 178 

NEAL, DANIEL F. 191, 268 

NEBE, KURT H. 73, 184 

NEBE, SCOTT C. 

NEIMAN, ELIZABETH A. 30, 33, 172 

NELSON, BETH A. 177 

NELSON, MICHELLE K 

NEMEC, DARWIN 236 

NEMECEK, AMY J. 38, 81, 109, 156, 158 

NEMECK, JUDITH A. 179 

NEMETH, JAMES J, 102, 141 

NEWCOMB, CHERYL 33, 60, 167 

NEWELL, EVELYN M. 158 

NEWMAN, JOHN C. 102, 17B 

NICHOLSON, SAMUEL C. 



NICHTING, DANIELLE A 25. 31, 88, 109, 133, 158 

NICKEL, KATHLEEN M, 60, 78, 188, 189 

NICKEL, THERESE A. 29, 46, 78, 236 

NIEMIEC, W, SCOTT 187 

NIEVES, LUIS P. 102, 213, 236 

NIKSICK, THERESA A. 

NOCERA, EDWARD D. 180 

NOCH, JOSEPH A 

NOLAN, SUZANNE M. 158 

NOLIDIS, ATHENA 188 

NOONAN, BOBBIE J. 171 

NOONAN, TAMMY L. 166 

NORRED, FREDERICK J. 158 

NORTON, KAREN 31, 38, 179 

NORTON, KIMBERLY S, 47, 78, 236 

NORTON, PATRICK R. 167 

NOSSE, LEONARD F 158 

NOVKOVIC, MARIO 74, 174 

NOVOSEL, DIANE M. 

NOVOTNEY, CLAUDIA C 158, 164 

NOVOTNEY, DONALD J. 236 

NOWAC, JAMES M. 184 

NOWAC, ROBERT J 

NOZLING, PAUL R. 

NUGENT, CHRISTINE M 141 

NUNNALLY, MICHAEL F. 104, 107 

NURMI, SHIRLEEN L 18, 38, 43, 236 

NYKIEL, JOSEPH H. 178 

O BERLE, BRIAN J. 75, 141, 236 

OBOCZKY, TIMOTHY J. 184 

O BRIEN, DANIEL S. 255 

O BRIEN, DOLORES J. 236 

O BRIEN, KATHLEEN A. 2, 38, 60. 104, 149, 158 

O'BRIEN, PATRICK C. 158 

O BRIEN, SHANNON M. 167 

OCHOA, ARMAN R 180 

OCHOA, RIZA R 15, 17, 158 

OCHOA, SHIRLEY M. 15, 17, 158 

O DONNELL, DANIEL |. 236 

O DONNELL, NOREEN T, 81, 158 

O DONNELL, TIMOTHY L. 236 

OFFAK, JOHN E 173 



OFFERLE, JOAN L. 17, 34, 158 

OGOREK, JOHN M. 158 

OHANESSIAN, AMY C. 17, 36, 179 

O HANNON, TRACI L. 49, 158 

OLDENBURGH, GARY M 15B, 169 

OLSON, BRYAN D 183 

OLSON, PAUL J. 158 

OLSON, SUSANNE M. 

OLSZENS, DAVID H. 73 

O NEAL, DAVID R. 

O NEILL, JOHN T. 170 

O NEILL, JOSEPH C. 236, 242 

O NEILL, KAREN M, 158 

O NEILL, MARY T 170 

O NEILL, TIMOTHY B. 68, 236 

ORAZEM, LOUIS M. 158 

OROSZ, JOSEPH 158 

OROZ, VLATKO 55, 236 

OSBORNE, LISA M. 141, 158 

OSPELT, KENNETH A. 236, 245 

OSPELT, MATTHEW S. 184, 

OSTROM, STEPHEN C 236 

OTCASEK, TRACEY J. 39, 47, 179 

OTIS, KENNETH 191 

OVERBERGER, DANIEL D, 158 

OVERBERGER, KATHLEEN L 177 

OVERHOLT, KIMBERLY A. 142, 238 

OWENS, SEAN C. 

OWEN, ROBERT K. 238 

OYASKI, JOSEPH T. 238 

PACIOREK, ROBERT A 177 

PACIOREK, STEVEN M 158 

PAIGE, ROBERT 

PALINKAS, KATHLEEN A. 158 

PALLANTE, PAUL 54, 68. 70, 104, 105, 238 

PALMER, JAMES F. 158 

PALUMBO, TINA M, 141, 238 

PANTALONE, LILLIAN J. 178 

PANTALONE, P. SAM 17, 18, 25, 38, 39, 239, 268 

PAPAGEORGE, PAUL 174 

PAPARIZOS, GARY 77, 184 

PAPO, ANGELINA A. 158 




Wendy Swyt and Karen Schulz believe in getting dressed up for school. 



298 Index • Mitan-Papo 



PAPOTTA, CYNTHIE L 

PAPOURAS, ANNA C. 22. 239 

PAPOURAS, CHRISTOPHER M 74, 184 

PAPOURAS, CONSTANCE 8, 22, 31, 42, 91, 115, 239 

PAPOURAS, DIANE T. 22, 239 

PAPOURAS, NICHOLAS T 74, 180 

PAPOURAS, WILLIAM C. 74 

PAPPAS, PETER C 74, 183, 185 

PARCESEPE, LAURA A. 24, 178 

PARCESEPE, LISA M. 188 

PARDUE, DIANA L. 166 

PARKER, BRENDA S. 176 

PARKER, JULIE A. 38, 159 

PARKER, REEVE J. 239 

PARSONS, JOHN W 240 

PARSONS, KEITH A. 159 

PARSONS, LORI A 175 

PATE, DEAN A. 91, 240 

PATEL, SMITA K. 187 

PATEL, URVASHIBEN D. 240 

PATEL, VYANKTESH B. 74, 159 

PAULIN, MARILYN S. 141, 159 

PAVIS, JANICE M. 183 

PAVIS, ROBERT L 

PAVLINA, PAUL C. 240 

PAVLOVICH, MARIA A. 141, 159 

PAVLOVSKI, BARBARA L. 

PAYNE, ANTHONY C. 158 

PAYNE, DONALD B. 240 

PAYNE, WILLIAM A. 183 

PEAVEY, KARYN R, 159 

PECK, KELLY A. 188 

PEKARCIK, FRANK J. 159 

PEKARCIK, JOSEPH S. 

PEKOL, CATHERINE A. 37, 187 

PEKOL, MARK 73, 167 

PENCE, BRIAN C. 184 

PENICKA, DEBRA L. 141, 240 

PENKO, LINDA A 159 

PENKO, MARY J, 17, 34, 36, 183 

PENNY, CHRISTINE 17, 34 

PENNY, IAMES W. 68, 159 



PENNY, VINCENT 17, 35, 141, 240 
PERDAN, SUZANNE 104, 112, 159 
PERKINS, KIMBERLY R. 187 
PERKO, LISA M. 180 
PERME, DANIEL M. 159 
PERNA, LORI A 240 
PEROVSEK, LYNNET L. 
PEROVSHEK, CAROL A 24, 31, 159 
PERROTTI, CHRISTINE M. 169 
PERRY, ANTHONY C. 104, 170 
PERRY, MICHAEL B 73, 188 
PERRYMAN, DARLENE 
PERSIC, BRANKA 168 
PERUSEK, RICHARD G 180 
PERUSEK, THOMAS J. 159 
PETERSON, LUCILLE L. 
PETERSON, MICHAEL E. 177 
PETERSON, MICHELE C. 159 
PETERSON, ROBERT K 240 
PETERSON. RUDOLPH M. 
PETERSON, SARAH 
PETRICH, RANDALL J 188 
PETRIE, ROBERT H. 22, 73. 187 
PETRILLO, KRISTEN T 184 
PEVEC, ROBERT A 159 
PFLECER, RUSSELL J. 107, 169 
PHILLIPS, PAMMI J. 29, 47, 59, 60, 240 
PHILLIPS, RENEE E. 159 
PHILLIPS, STACY A. 187 
PHOMMA-VICHIT, NORKEO 107, 159 
PICCIANO, IOANNE R. 240 
PICKEL, KAREN S. 17, 114 
PICOZZI, JOSEPH M 142, 240 
PIETRANCELO, NICHOLAS 
PIETRANTOZZI, ANGELA 188 
PINKAVA, POLLYMARA A. 227, 240 
PINTA, GARY B. 188 
PIONTKOWSKI, PAUL 55, 102, 179 
PIPER, JAMES M 240 
PIRCHNER, RAYMOND O. 159 
PIRSIL, TRISH D 
PITTOCK, ROCHELLE L 180 




PIUNNO, CARMELEE M 159 

PLATT, DENYSE A. 170 

PLAVCAN, PATRICIA M 240 

PLESKO, JOSEPH A 240 

PLEVELICH, GREGORY W. 176 

PLEVELICH, JOHN P 68, 159 

PLUTA, ANDREA D. 240 

PODMORE, APRIL M. 171 

PODMORE, BETH A 

PODMORE, GERI A. 180 

PODMORE, JILL M 173 

PODRUG, LAURA 191 

POHL, CHRISTINE 183 

POKLAR, JAMES E. 68, 240 

POLASKI, BRIAN J 188, 74 

POLLEY, BRIAN M 159 

PONSART, ALLEN E. 19, 29, 149, 159 

PONSART. DALE A. 240 

PONSART, RANDY P. 166 

POPLSTEIN, DAVID J 159 

POPLSTEIN, MICHAEL A. 242 

POPOVIC, CHRISTINE 

POPP, SCOTT C. 73, 172, 176, 242 

POPP, STEPHEN B 

PORTER, MICHAEL D. 34, 102, 166 

PORZ, KENNETH A. 81, 104, 242 

POSAVAD, REBECCA F 174 

POTOCAR, KIMBERLY A 

POTOKAR, WENDY A. 25, 38, 39, 47, 60, 83, 104, 105, 
213, 242 

POWASKI, ANDREW R 17, 37, 81, 104 

POWASKI, IULIANA 19, 24, 169 

POWASKI, KENNETH A. 81, 183 

POWELL, ANTHONY D 159 

POWELL, KEVIN C. 170 

POWELL, RICHARD A 168 

PRASKAVICH, JANET E. 38, 115, 159 

PRED, LAURA K 

PRETCHEL, CHARLEEN 

PRICE, MATTHEW R 17, 37, 242 

PRINGLE, VICTOR J. 73, 170 

PRITCHARD, LYNN M. 141, 243 

PRPIC, MARKO J 75, 171 

PURCELL, TERESA G. Ill, 159 

PURNELL, FRANK M. 242, 243 

PURVIS, LEONARD J. 180 

PUTZBACH, LORI R 

RABBITTS, TERRANCE W 38, 91, 159 

RACE, ADAM 55, 78, 79, 107, 122, 243 

RACKAR, JOHN F. 81, 183 

RADAKER, PHILIP H 55, 171 

RADISEK, MARYANN 25, 42, 43, 45, 213, 243 

RADO, LAURA A 24, 146 

RAFFAELE, ANTONIO 160 

RAGUZ, IVAN 22, 160 

RAHIJA, |OHN A 243 

RAHIJA, STEVEN N. 49, 188 

RAICEVICH, AMY M. 11, 77, 244 

RAICEVICH, MARK E. 77, 174 

RAMLOW, ROBIN E. 37, 81, 104, 187 

RAMUNAS, PAUL L 

RATTINI, LAURA A. 30, 32, 187, 244 

RATTINI, VINCENT J. 29, 81, 104, 217 

RAY, LAURA A 

RAZAYESKI, DENNIS M. 160 

REDMAN, RONALD S 102, 166 

REESE, JEANNE L. 

REHO, RODNEY P. 141, 244 

REICHERT, KENNETH S. 41, 147, 191 

REID, JOHN A. 176 

REINBRECHT, CLAUDIA C. 142, 244 

REINBRECHT, THEODORE R. 244 

REINKE, SUSAN E. 11, 15, 55, 78, 114, 244 

REMBERT, WILLIE E 160 

REMINICK, JILL E. 

RENDINA, A. MICHAEL 75, 141, 244 

RENSHAW, RICHARD 160 



The old "Flash 'em the ID trick" works every time. 



Papotta-Renshaw • Index 299 



RESTIFO, LISA M. 171 

REYNOLDS, SUSAN D. 184 

RHAMV, DANIEL I 

RHONE, LISA M 25, 141, 244 

RICE, ERIC W 166 

RICHARDSON, |ACK R, 68, 244 

RICHER, SHELDON 

RIDLEY, DARRIUS A. 94, 166 

RIEDEL, IEANNIE L. 184 

RICCS, LISA 49, 188, 286 

RINDERLE, ROBERT M 68, 244 

RISKO, MARTIN 17, 35, 184 

RITCHIE, KATHLEEN M 160 

ROBERTS, KIMBERLY A. 160 

ROBERTS, MATHEW A, 180 

ROBERRSON, TINA M. 160 

ROBINETTE, CYNTHIA R 141, 244 

ROBINSON, DAVID I 244 

ROBINSON, DEAN A 56, 160, 162, 191 

ROBINSON, EUGENE T, 

ROBINSON, GEORGE B 

ROBINSON, |AMIE M 180 

ROCCO, CHRISTOPHER |. 187 

ROCCO, LISA M 112, 175 

ROCHE, MARK 170 

RODGERS, JESSE 141, 160 

RODGERS, JOSEPH R 174 

ROEDER, RANDY 160 

ROESSLER, DIANE M. 

ROESSLER, JOAN M. 178 

ROGERS, WILLIAM J. 244 

ROHL, BRADLEY S 34 

ROJECK, DAVID J 55, 104, 244 

ROLIK, DIANE F 55, 81, 104, 244 

ROSE, DOUGLAS R, 104, 160 

ROSE, JACQUELINE L 244 

ROSE, PHILLIP J. 

ROSEBORO, LESLIE 

ROSSMAN, PAMELA D 

ROSSMANN, DIANE M 187 

ROSTANKOWSKI, VENA M. 244 

ROTH, JOHN H 166 

ROWAN, LISA |, 166 

ROWAN, PAMELA M, 160 

ROWLAND, LAWRENCE T 240 

ROYSTER, MICHAEL T 104, 160 

ROZIC, RICHARD C 55, 75, 120, 240 

RUBERTO, MARYANN 

RUFFING, ANNETTE M. 171 

RUFFING, JOHN L. 183 

RUPCIC, ANTHONY T. 55, 240 

RUSSELL, KELLY | 187 

RUZICH, DAVID J. 160 

RYMARCZYK, DENNIS 81, 104, 160 

SABOL, SUZANNE L 178 

SAJN, FRANK D, 240 

SAJN. ION M 240 

SALETRIK, LAURA J. 36, 160 

SALO, ROBERT A 

SALO, THOMAS W. 191 

SALTER, KENNETH 166 

SALTER, RANDOLPH H 19 

SAMSA, JOHN H. 184 

SAMSA, LISA M 174 

SANDERS, ERIC J 168, 169 

SANFORD, L SCOTT 55, 68, 101, 240, 247 

SANGSTON, DAWN 160 

SANNER, PATRICIA D 184 

SANNER, ROBERT 169 

SANTORELLI, JAMES 171 

SANTORIELLA, JOSEPH M 68, 160 

SAPATKA, DENISE A. 24, 178 

SAPATKA, ROBERT W 170 

SARI, GEORGE M. 17, 111, 160 

SARKA, ROBERT W 60, 170, 171 

SARTAIN, LISA A 

SAS, JULIE A. 42, 43, 81, 104, 141, 160 




Santa prowls the halls of EHS. 



SATAVA, SUZI L 171 

SAUERMAN, JANICE K 15, 17, 38, 112, 160 

SAVAGE, JEAN M. 38, 55, 83, 240 

SAVAGE, WILLIAM J 

SAVINO, MARK N, 

SCAFIDI, JOSEPH 

SCAIFE, TIMOTHY 160 

SCERANKA, STEVEN 73 

SCHAEFER, KAREN M 180 

SCHAEFER, MICHAEL A 141, 160 

SCHAFER, RICHARD C. 11, 68, 237, 240 

SCHAFFER, PATRICE Y. 172 

SCHAUER, DANIEL M. 

SCHAUER, PATRICIA A 142, 240 

SCHEID, MARYJO 

SCHEID, MICHELLE L, 46, 240 

SCHEID, ROBERT O. 

SCHEMBRE, VINCENT A. 188, 286 

SCHERBARTH, ROBYN A, 17, 36, 160 

SCHIEMAN, SANDRA L. 15, 17, 38, 160 

SCHIEFFBAUER, HEIDI A. 167 

SCHIMMELS, VICKI L, 160 

SCHLICKERT, CORY 187 

SCHMELING, DAWN M. 38, 47, 109, 240 

SCHMELING, VICKI L. 47, 112, 169 

SCHMELTZER, KEN 

SCHMIDT, KAREN R. 161 

SCHNEIDER, GARY E 169 

SCHNEIDER, JANET L, 112, 141, 161 

SCHNEIDER, KURT R, 104, 161 

SCHOENIGER, ROBERT G 240 

SCHONAUER, CHRISTINE L 168, 172 

SCHONAUER, KIMBERLY A. 

SCHROCK, TODD H 161 

SCHROEDER, CHARLES 

SCHUENEMAN, SARAH L, 

SCHULER, JAMES E 188 

SCHULER, JOHN D 

SCHULTZ, CAROLYN G 141, 240 

SCHULTZ, GLENNA E 170 

SCHULTZ, JANET C. 240 

SCHULTZ, PAUL J. 240 

SCHULZ, ERICH M 161 

SCHULZ, KAREN L 24LT 



, 298 



SCHULZ, KAREN M. 25, 240, 

SCHULTZ, NICHOLAS 

SCHULZ, RICHARD 182 

SCHUSSLER, MICHAEL L. 161 

SCHUSTER, MICHAEL T. 168 

SCHWARTZ, FREDERICK S 161 

SCHWARTZ, JENNIFER R 81, 104, 161 

SCIMENES, WILLIAM D. 

SCOLARO, JOSEPH A, 73, 188 

SCOLARO, TERESA I 166 

SCOTT, LINDA I. 240 

SCOTT, LORI 183 

SCOTT, RYAN 191 

SEBUSCH, ERIK P 74, 179 

SEGEDI, MARGARET S. 170 

SEGINA, SUSAN 37, 183 

SEGULIN, MARY R. 17, 25, 29, 34, 187 

SEGULIN, WILLIAM 102, 161 

SEIDEL, JAMES A 169 

SEKERAK, RAYMOND W 187 

SEKERAK, SUSAN I 38, 161 

SELLERS, LISA M 25, 38, 39, 42, 43, 240 

SENGCHAREUT, CHANTHIP 52 

SENGER, ALBERT C 191, 286 

SENGER, KANDICE M 61 

SENITKO, MELANIE A. 17, 27, 58, 188 

SERGENT, DOUGLAS R 

SERRA, ANGELO 17, 35, 36, 58, 166 

SEWARD, APRIL LYNN 184 

SEWARD, ROBERT R 

SEYMOUR, SUZETTE M. 85 

SEZUN, SARA S. 161 

SEZUN, SONYA S. 187 

SHANKS, DONALD F. 

SHEEHAN, MICHAEL J. 68, 161 

SHEFCHECK, LAURA A 174 

SHEI, DARLENE C 49, 52, 183 

SHELTON, BRIAN 161 

SHERIDAN, TERENCE P. 70, 104, 176 

SHERMAN, JOSEPH C. 73 

SHIELDS, RAYA D 183 

SHIMANDLE, PAULETTE J. 176 

SHIMONEK, NANCY M. 2, 9, 18, 36, 39, 149, 161, 162 

SHRIVER, SANDRA M. 180 



300 Index • Restifo-Sh 



river 




Surprise! 



SHULTZ, RICHARD 161 

SHUSKY, JAMES A. 168 

SIDHU, MARGIE K. 141 

SIDHU, SUSAN K. 161, 240 

SIECEL, MARSHALL A 73, 172 

SICH, MICHAEL 184 

SIKORA, IOHN A. 

SIKORA, LAURA A. 

SILHAMMER, MARIA E. 19, 38, 52, 53, 247 

SILKOWSKI, |UDI A 174 

SIM, RONNIE L. 170 

SIMICAK, INCRID 247 

SIMICEVIC, MARIIANA 188 

SIMICEVIC, MARIN |. 187 

SIMMONS, MICHELLE 179 

SIMMONS, MONICE 81, 104, 115, 187 

SIMMONS, SHEILA A 104, 241, 247 

SIMON, DEBORAH E 47, 161 

SIMON, MINDY F. 247 

SIVILLO, MONICA M 161 

SKEBE, MICHAEL E 247 

SKILJAN, SCOTT A. 68, 161 

SKODNIK, STANLEY 191 

SKODNIK, TINA 161 

SKORA, MICHELLE 248 

SKRTIC, ZELKA 184 

SKULA, SANDRA M. 30, 32, 191 

SLAT, ZRINKA K. 25, 49, 52, 112, 161 

SLATTERY, |AMES P. 179 

SLEITH, SANDRA E 180 

SLISKOVIC, CHARLES 180 

SLUSSER, THOMAS E 81, 104, 161 

SLY, ARTHUR E. 177 

SMRDEL, DONALD 

SMITH, CHANTE A. 141, 248 

SMITH, CHERI L. 31, 32 

SMITH, DOUGLAS J. 172 

SMITH, GLENN W. 104, 187 

SMITH, JAMES W. 

SMITH, JULIE A. 78, 112, 180, 191 

SMITH, KENT K. 22, 38, 91, 161 

SMITH, LEZLIE R. 

SMITH, NANCY A. 37 

SMITH, PATRICIA A. 248 



SMITH, STEPHEN L 248 
SMITH, SUSAN 11, 32, 169 
SMITH, THOMAS ]. 
SMITH, WILLIAM T. 161 
SMOLIC, CHRISTINE A 187 
SMOLIC, IOSEPH E. 167 
SMOOT, TAMMY 
SNEPERGER, RONALD A. 191 
SNITZKY, BONNIE R 183 
SNYDER, PAMELA E 60, 248 
SOBECKI, CHRISTINE 141, 161 
SOLNOSKY, MICHELLE M. 109, 184 
SOLNOSKY, ROBERT 17, 35, 60 
SONDAY, DAVID J. 
SOPKO, DEAN C 183 
SOPKO, DENNIS M. 162 
SOPKO, GREGORY F. 248 
SOTKA, JASON L. 107, 179 
SPADER, EUNICE A. 141 
SPANJOL, ANDREA 162 
SPAUR, BARBARA E. 17, 36, 248 
SPAUR, DOUGLAS I 17, 34, 35, 180 
SPEHAR, MARVIN A. 17, 35, 162 
SPENCER, CORINNE C. 180 
SPENCER, JEFFERY G. 58, 162 
SPEROFF, ROBIN M. 162 
SPIRANOVICH, LUCY 168 
SPOONER, CATHERINE A. 248 
SPRAGUE, ROBERT A 176 
SPRINGBORN, GAYE R 168 
SPRINGBORN, GAYE R. 168 
SPRINGER, JEFFREY P. 107 
SPRINGER, JEFFERY T. 180 
STACK, ANTHONY P. 
STAMBERGER, DEBBIE L 
STANICKI, JEFFREY W. 162 
STANISA, MIRIAM 162 
STANKE, FRANK C. 162 
STARMAN, JOSEPH E. 162 
STARR, BRIAN A. 101, 170 
STARR, WILLIAM A 101, 162 
STASO, RONALD A. 181, 183 
STEELE, BETH A. 11, 248 
STEFANIK, DANIELLE A. 162 



STEGH, MICHAEL A 248 

STEINER, STUART 162 

STENNIS, JR. CHARLES M f3, 184 

STEPHENS, DARNISE 47, 169 

STEPHENS, SUSAN E. 112, 142, 248 

STERBANK, LEANNE M. 167 

STERRICK, MARK A 183 

STERRICK, RHONDA E. 47, 78, 114, 162 

STEVENS, CHRISPINA D. 170 

STEVKO, JUDITH L. 17, 22, 29, 35, 36, 37, 55, 248 

STEWART, DERRICK A. 29, 74, 167 

STEWART, KIMBERLY L. 162 

STEWART, REGINA D. 

STEWART, SAMUEL S 38, 248 

STIBINGER, MARGARET L. 22, 31, 32, 55, 248 

STIPKOVICH, BRIAN D 142 

STIPKOVICH, DAVID M 188, 248 

STOKES, JOHN T 17, 36, 104, 162 

STOKES, MICHAEL A 17, 35, 36, 166 

STOKES, STEVEN D 107, 162 

STONE, JENNIFER L. 179 

STONEBACK, CHRISTINE L. 176 

STOUT, BARBARA A 141, 162 

STRAH, RICHARD I 141, 162 

STRAUB, JOHN 191 

STRAUSS, DARLENE M. 179 

STARUSS, WARREN D. 175 

STRELL, DAVID A 46, 248 

STRLE, ELIZABETH S. 31, 32, 162 

STROBERG, EDWARD A 75, 88, 162 

STROBERG, TODD D 174 

STROHMYER, FRANK B 79, 107, 162 

STRONG, KEVIN M 

STRUNA, NANCY M. 188 

STRUNA, ROSEMARY L. 83, 162 

STUBER, RAYMOND J 104, 183 

STUMPF, ANTHONY R. 162 

SUCHEVITIS, MARK 248 

SULIC, VESNA 162 

SULIC, ZELIKA 248 

SUPINSKI, JOHN 

SUPONCIC, AMY J. 11, 188 

SUPONCIC, SUSAN J. 13, 22, 248 

SURH, MIYUNC 22, 249 

SUROVY, MARIANNE 249 

SUSTAR, JULIE A 17, 34, 188 

SUTTLE, JOYCE E 249 

SVIGEL, DANIEL E 17, 35 

SVIGEL, PETER A 162 

SWEET, MATTHEW D. 74, 107, 179 

SWIDER, MARY E 22, 109, 162 

SWIDER, MICHAEL J 167 

SWIFT, REBECCA A, 162, 218 

SWIHART, DARRIN E. 17, 34, 162 

SWIHART, SUSAN 188 

SWYT, SUSAN M. 114, 179 

SWYT, WENDY A 55, 59, 78, 79, 114, 142, 249, 298 

SYKORA, SHEILA M. 17 

SYRACUSE, ANTHONY J. 163 

SYRACUSE, PATRICIA A 187 

SZALAY, TIMOTHY J. 102, 163 

SZMANIZ, MICHAEL J. 6B, 201, 249 

SZMANIA, SCOTT R 73, 94, 174 

SZMANIA, SUSAN B. 30, 47, 55, 115, 187 

SZPAK, SCOTT M 68, 141 

SZUKALSKI, DIANE M. 141, 250 

TANNER, PAUL M. 178 

TARR, JUSTIN H. 178 

TASSONE, STEPHANIE 187 

TAVANO, REBECCA L. 112, 250 

TAYLOR, CHRISTOPHER C. 163 

TAYLOR, EDWARD C. 191 

TAYLOR, JENNIFER A. 52, 114, 163 

TAYLOR, KELLY L 38, 250 

TAYLOR, LAURIE A. 

TAYLOR, MARY K. 52 

TAYLOR, SHIRLETHA E. 34, 188 



Shultz-Taylor • Index 301 



TAYLOR, TRACIE L 141, 250 

TEKANIC, IEFFREY D 17, 37, 104, 163 

TEKIELI, EDWARD T. 22, 77, 94, 167 

TEMPLAR, LISA A 

TEMPLAR, MICHELE A 

TEMPLAR, SUSAN 

TEMPLETON, MICHAEL 

TEMPLETON. SUSAN M 85, 179 

TEPLEY, EDWARD J. 17, 34, 35, 81, 104, 163 

TERANCO, BETH JO 24, 60, 179 

TERRILL, SANDRA L, 176 

TERZANO, DANTE I 

TESTA, ANDREA L. 17B 

TESTA, CHRISTINA Z 141, 250 

TESTA, LORI A. 17, 34, 180 

THEODOSION, DEAN N 17, 37 

THEODOSION, JOHN N 60, 111, 250, 251 

THOMAS, CHRISTOPHER I 17, 34, 35, 36, 187 

THOMAS, GEORGE M 250 

THOMAS, L. KEVIN 191 

THOMAS, PAUL C. 74, 183 

THOMAS, TERI L. 250 

THOMAS, TRACY L. 188 

THOMAS, WILLIAM E 

THOME, BRENDA D. 

THOMPSON, DAVID M 184 

THOMPSON, IOHN W 187 

THOMPSON, IOHN P 250 

THOMPSON, KARLA R 112, 114. 115, 176 

THOMPSON, KELLY A. 37, 163 

THOMPSON, MICHAEL D 73, 184 

THORNTON, BONNIE A 15, 17, 22, 38, 250 

TIANELLO, DINO W 173 

TIANELLO, KIMBERLY A 141, 250 

TICE, SHARON E 17, 22, 35, 37, 55, 250 

TICHENOR, TAMMY |. 38, 250 

TILLY, RENEE A, 163, 250 

TINELLI, LINDA S. 141, 250 

TINGLEY, BARBRA 60, 179 

TIRABASSI, MINA M. 81, 104, 163 

TOBOLEWSKI, ANDREW T. 163 

TODD, THOMAS R 

TOMASCH, ERIC W 73, 104, 173 

TOMASELLI, KENNETH 218 

TOMASI, MARTIN D. 37, 81, 104, 183 

TOMIC, ZDENKA M 178 

TOMOLA, SELENA D. 180 

TOMOLETZ, JOSEPH L. 163 

TOMOLETZ, SANDRA M 

TONNI, LAUREN D, 141, 163 

TONTI, DAVID A 

TOON, RAMONA L 175 

TORER, CAROLYN S 59, 250 

TOTARELLA, LAURA ANN 30, 184 

TOTARELLA, PETER |, 102, 250 

TOTH, ALEX 184 

TOTH, GARY M 169 

TOTH, DENISE M. 174 

TOTH, LORI A. 

TOTH, WILLIAM N. 250 

TOUSEL, IOHN J 73, 177 

TOUSEl, LISA I. 250 

TRACEY, DOREEN 180 

TRAMSAK, LISA B. 173 

TRBOVICH, JULIA A. 85, 173 

TREBEC, KIM E 251 

TREBEC, LORI 38, 251 

TRESSLER, GARY A 104, 163 

TRESSLER, LAURA A. 60, 85, 175 

TRESSLER, ROBERT S. 

TREVARTHEN, CAROL L, 15, 17, 25, 38, 60, 163 

TROBENTER, DOUGLAS F 180 

TROHA, LEO J 142, 251 

TUCCERI, SUSAN M 17, 34, 60 114 

TUCKER, CHANA 183 

TUCKER, KENYA 191 

TUFT, PATRICIA A. 



TURK, CHRISTOPHER |, 174 

TURK, KIMBERLY R 59, 163 

TURK, VICKI A 141, 163 

TURK, WILLIAM |, 188 

TURKALJ, RATKO 141, 163 

TURNER, SHERRIE A 163 

TURNER, SUSAN M, 141, 251 

TURNER, WILLIAM P 163 

TWOEY, MICHELE D 163 

UBIC, MONICA A, 15, 17, 38, 45, 163 

UCIC, MICHAEL J 49, 163 

UHLIR, RAYMOND N. 73, 184 

UKMAR, KATHERINE 148, 163 

UKMAR, VICTORIA 17, 36, 39, 167 

UKOTIC, CLAUDIA 180 

ULLE, WENDY S. 168, 177 

ULRICH, JOHN G. 171 

URBAS, LESLIE A, 251 

URDZIK, DAVID P 163 

URQUHART, WILLIAM J 73, 170 

USSAI, MARK A 59, 68, 104, 163 

VALENCIC, ANTHONY F. 163 

VANAH, JACQUELINE A. 81, 180 

VANCE, JAMES D. 107 

VANDEMOTTER, CHRISTOPHER J 75, 101, 163 

VAN DE MOTTER, GRETCHEN A. 55, 184 

VANDEVEER, EILEEN J 38, 252, 253 

VANDEVENDER, JEFFREY A 163 

VARNER, DAVID E. 173 

VASLAVSKY, STACEY L. 183 

VELKOS, THOMAS 75, 88 

VELLA, LINDA 164 

VELLA, MICHAEL 252 

VELLA, TRACI A. 174 

VELOTTA, ANGELA M 176 

VENCL, LAURA M. 178, 179 

VENDELAND, BRYAN L, 

VENTURA, GREGORY S. 187 

VERDONE, NICHOLAS 170 

VERNON, CRAIG S, 38, 81, 164 

VERNON, THOMAS R. 102, 252 

VERROCCHI, LARRY C 



V1HTELIC, JOHN N 167 

VIHTELIC, KAREN P 164 

VIHTELIC, LISA M 29, 58, 164 

VIHTELIC, MARK L. 170 

VINCENT, TOMIE L, 178 

VIRANT, RANDOLPH A. 17, 34, 171 

VISCI, CRAIG L 164 

VISLOCKY, JOSEPH S 17, 37, 120, 252 

VOBORNIK, TRAVIS 176 

VOGEL, CHRISTOPHER A, 170 

VOHNOUT, JEFFREY | 164 

VOHNOUT, JOSEPH J 

VOIGT, KATHRYN M. 112, 187 

VOLPE, MARIANNE 73, 168 

VOLPIN, TIFFANY L 174 

VOSKION, DORIANO 

VUYANCIH, JAMES F. 180 

VUYANCIH, MICHAEL J. 164 

WACHHAUS, SUSAN |. 112, 166, 252 

WAGNER, DARRIN N, 29, 79, 107, 252 

WAGNER, KATHLEEN M. 46, 171 

WAGNER, LAURA K 164 

WALCH, ALAN E 

WALKER, ADRIENNE R 164 

WALKER, GARY R, 252 

WALLACE, SCOTT L. 141, 164 

WALLS, TERRY J, 164 

WALSH, DENNIS, M. 78, 184 

WALSH, LAURA L. 174 

WALSH, MARY E 

WALSH, SHEILA M. 142, 252 

WALSH, WILLIAM R. 252 

WALTERMIRE, AMY L 187 

WALTERS, JONATHAN P. 81, 102, 252 

WALTHER, BRUCE A, 172 

WALTON, ANTON L. 170 

WALTON, SHERMAN C. 191 

WANDERSLEBEN, BETSY A. 38, 55, 112, 252 

WANDERSLEBEN, RONALD R, 184 

WANDERSLEBEN, TRACEY J. 38,47, 73, 111, 112, 141, 164 

WARD, AUBREY Q. 68, 104 

WARD, CHANNELLE L. 




EHS students talk out their troubles with Charlie Lardomita. 



302 Index • Taylor-Ward 



WARD, LARRY F 164 

WARD, RAYMOND C. 73, 104, 171 

WARD, TAMIKA M. 183 

WARDEINER, MARK R 55, 75, 104, 105, 252 

WARNER, BRIAN K. 191, 286 

WARNER, JOSEPH D 176 

WARNER, STACEY L. 179 

WASCHURA, JILL A. 85 

WATERMAN, BETH K. 47, 164 

WATKINS, MELANICE C. 

WATRAL, CAROL A. 22, 85, 164 

WATROS, LISA M 188 

WATROS, MICHELE R. 38, 252 

WATSON, KELLY A. 

WEAKLAND, LAWRENCE P. 172 

WEAVER, LORRAINE M. 174 

WEAVER, WILLIAM S. 188 

WEBB, JOHN A 252 

WEBB, LAURA A. 170 

WEBER, GEORGE J, 164 

WEISERT, LOUIS A. 166 

WEISERT, WILLIAM J. 180 

WEISSFUSS JOHN A. 

WERLE, ARTHUR 149, 252 

WEST, STEPHEN D 183 

WESTOVER, APRIL A. 31, 33, 37, 43, 179 

WE5TOVER, KEVIN W. 164 

WHEATLEY, ANDREW L. 

WHEATON, MICHAEL L. 191 

WHEELER, GENE 191, 286 

WHEELER, RAYMOND M. 178 

WHELAN, DENNIS M. 176, 102 

WHITE, CASSANDRA A, 183 

WHITE, DONNA J. 164 

WHITE, FREDERICK A. 286 

WHITE, RICHARD L 

WHITNEY, KRIS E. 115, 167 

WHITSON, VIRGINIA S. 

WIGGINS, MICHELLE 175 

WILLIAMS, ANDRE 169 

WILLIAMS, ANTOINE 187 

WILLIAMS, CAMMI A. 164 



WILLIAMS, CATHERINE 164 

WILLIAMS, CHARLES E. 73, 184 

WILLIAMS, GARY M. 58, 60, 166 

WILLIAMS, SHANTE R. 188, 286 

WILLIAMS, SHIRLEY A 141, 164, 252 

WILLIAMS, STEVEN D. 

WILLIAMS, STEVEN E. 164 

WILLIAMS, TERRI I 183 

WILLIAMS, THERESE M 46, 58, 59, 114, 141, 

WILLIAMSON, LISA R. 

WILLIS, MONICA L. 188 

WILSON, BRIAN J. 252 

WILSON, CAROLYN 

WILSON, EDWARD I 17, 35, 36, 37, 74, 179 

WILSON, KEITH D. 164 

WILSON, KENNETH M, 188 

WILSON, RICHARD P. 36, 164 

WILSON, ROBERT 104 

WILSON, ROBERT I 164, 252 

WINGFIELD, DANIEL E. 173 

WINKLEMAN, SHERRI L, 168 

WINTER, HOLLY A. 184 

WINTER, KURT N. 164 

WINTERS, TINA M 

WINTLE, MARK C. 191 

WIRBEL, MARY 188 

WISE, CARRIE A. 38, 253 

WISE, LAURA | 164 

WITT, DANE 

WITTREICH, BRIAN E 183 

WITTREICH, KATHARINE 38, 164 

WOICIK, MICHAEL J. 165 

WOJNO, THOMAS D 188 

WOLLMERSHAUSER, JEFFREY 173 

WOLLMERSHAUSER, JODI L 58, 183 

WOLONS, EDWARD S 101, 142, 253 

WOOD, DOUGLAS J 187 

WOODCOCK, MICHAEL 74, 183 

WOODS, LEWIS G. 102, 165 

WOODS, MAURICE 187 

WOODS, SCOTT A. 184 

WOODS, SHARLYNE J. 165 




WOODS, WILLIAM L 104 

WOOTTEN, JOHN MARK 170 

WOOTTEN, TIMOTHY S, 253 

WRIGHT, CHRISTOPHER L 24, 29, 34, 35, 36, 56, 74, 179 

WUDY, JOHN H. 167 

WUDY.LINDA A. 17, 34, 52, 253 

WYLIE, DEANNA M. 85, 146, 167 

WYLIE, DONALD S. 73, 166 

WYMAN, KEVIN R. 176 

WYMAN, REGINALD B. 165 

YAFANARO, DIANA R. 181, 191 

YAMANE, DAVID M 165 

YANKO, JOSEPH M. 165 

YEARSIN, IAN C 178 

YECKLEY, LEE ANN T. 78, 165 

YECKLEY, TINA M. 47 

YEHL, ANTHONY Y. 73, 188 

YEHL, JOHN 165 

YENTZ, VALERIE E. 191 

YOGER, CHERYL A 168 

YOKE, STEPHEN A. 102, 179 

YOUNG, CATHY A 188 

YOUNG, JACQUELINE A. 253 

YOUNG, JEROME V 91, 165 

YOUNG, JOHN C. 165 

YOUNG, RHONDA M. 165 

YOUNG, THERESA A. 168 

YUHAS, ANITA H. 17, 36, 114, 183 

YUKO, LYNN M. 141, 254 

YURAS, THOMAS 60, 68, 165 

YURKOVICH, DAVID A. 

YURKOVICH, SUSAN M. 165 

ZABLOTNEY, CATHLEEN A. 187 

ZADNIK, ANTHONY J. 165 

ZAGORE, THOMAS P 29, 102, 165 

ZAHORSKY, MARY KAY K 83, 88, 109, 179 

ZAK, RON 177, 181 

ZAKRAJSEK, MICHELE A. 141, 148. 165 

ZAKRAYSEK, THERESA A 15, 17, 38, 45, 52, 59, 254 

ZALLER, STEVEN T. 183 

ZANELLA, CARMEN F. 286 

ZANELLA, DIANE L. 191 

ZANGHI, DENEEN M. 42, 43, 254 

ZANGHI, RENEE L. 183 

ZARO, JEAN 173 

ZASLOV, LAWRENCE M 111, 177 

ZDUNCZYK, USA L 165 

ZELE, JO ANN A. 2, 109, 254 

ZELE, JOHN D 68, 165 

ZELE, LAUREEN F. 169 

ZETTL, KATHRYN A. 165 

ZIEGLER, LINDA M. 141, 254 

ZIECLER, STEVEN L. 176 

ZIEHM, LAURA J. 17, 34, 166 

ZIGMAN, DONNA 111, 170 

ZIGMAN, VICKI 31, 32, 57, 141, 165 

ZIMMERMAN, CONNIE S. 187 

ZINGALE, NICHOLAS C. 172 

ZINCALE, TINA M 112, 141, 255 

ZINGLE, DENISE M 

ZINGLE, JEFFREY P. 

ZIVKOVICH, JAMES A. 165 

ZNIDARSIC, KIMBERLY I 38, 165 

ZNIDARSIC, SCOTT E. 159, 163 

ZOLLARS, DAVID A 183 

ZOLLARS, MARGARET A. 37, 172 

ZUPAN, MARILYN A. 146, 167 

ZUPANCIC, BARBARA A. 255 

ZUPANOVIC, SUZANNE 35, 165, 253, 287 

ZURGA, RICHARD A. 68, 165 

ZURILLA, JEFFREY C. 94 

ZUSMAN, DAVID 73, 173 

ZUSMAN, MICHAEL A. 

ZUZEK, MICHAEL |. 91, 92, 165 



Will the real Homecoming Queen please stand up. 



Ward-Zuzek • Index 303 



Faculty Index 



Addis, Mr Robert 118 

Antonini, Mr. lustin I- 118, 127 

Araca, Dr Antonia 118 

Arko, Mrs Virginia 118 

Arthur, Miss Cheryl 118, 124 

Attamante, William 68, 73, 118 

Backos, Mr Ronald A 118 

Baehr, Jeanne 118 

Bambic, Sandra 119 

Banford, Mr, Kurt 119 

Baraniuk, Miss Vera 119 

Barbish, Ethel 119 

Barcza, Mr |ohn 119 

Barker, Mrs. Brenda 119 

Barry, Mrs, Dorothy 119 

Baumeister, Mrs Donna L. 119 

Bell, Mrs Amy 120 

Bender, Mr. Stan 120 

Bensusan, Mrs. Charlotte 120 

Bergem, Dr Jerry L 120, 145 

Black, Mr Allen 145 

Black, Mrs. Dolores 120 

Bleich, Mr Al 120 

Bosworth, Miss Susan 120, 292 

Brown, Mr Roger W 120 

Buck, Miss Patricia 121 

Burger, Miss Becky 121 

Burns, Mr Mike 121 

Campolieti, Catherine 121 

Carlson, Mrs. Jan 121 

Carmody, Miss Judith L 121. 125, 292 

Carroll, Ms. Wilma 121 

Carter, Mrs. Arlene 121 

Chambers, Mr Ron 121 

Clapacs, Mrs Linda 121 

Clements, Mr. Carl 122 

Collins, Mr Leo 122 

Contenza, Mr Richard F. 126, 127, 290 

Cowan, Mrs Norma 122 

Crary, Dr. Robert W. 117, 122, 139 

Czyzycki, Mr. Edward 122 

Daugherty, Mr Harold 123 

Davies, Mrs Rose 123 

Davis, Mrs Lynn 123, 125, 13B 

Davis, Mr Tom M, 123 

Dolter, Mrs. Merry 123 

Drews, Mr Al 123 

Dzerowicz, Mr Alex 123 

Eversole, Mr Charles J. 123 

Federici, Mr. D. J. 124 

Fellague, Mr Ahmed 116, 124 

Fette, Mrs Rosalie A. 124 

Filsinger, Mrs. Patricia 124 

Foisel, Mr William 125 



Fox, Mrs. Audree 125, 137 
Francetic, Mr Daniel R 125 
Freedman, Mr Sheldon 125 
Friedman, Mr Howard 126 
Callcki, Mr. Al 126 
Callcki, Mrs Theresa 126 
Gates, Miss Barbara 126 
Germock, Mr John 127 
Gibson, Mrs Jane 127 
Goebel, Mr James 127 
Gooding, Mr William 127 
Goryance, Mrs Pam 128 
Gubitosi, Mr Thomas 128 
Haffer, Miss loyce 128 
Halbedel, Mr Thomas N. 128 
Hall, Mrs. Fran 128 
Harrell, Mrs. Ardelle 128 
Harris, Miss. Sue 28 
Hartmann, Mr Jeff 128 
Hastings, Miss Varra 129 
Henderson, Mr. Gerald 129 
Hoffart, Mr. Thomas 129 
Hoffert, Mr. Frank 129 
Homovec, Mr. Richard 129 
Hungerford, Mr R 129 
Hutson, Mr. Robert 129 
Jablonski, Mr. Frank 130 
Jagger, Mrs. Mary 130 
Jirovec, Mr Frank 130 
Kadlec, Mr. Milton 130 
Kalka, Mr. John 131 
Kehn, Mrs. Jan 131 
Kelley, Mr. James J. |r 131 
King, Mr. Harry 131 
Kirchner, Mr. Clifford 132 
Klein, Mrs. Ellen 132 
Krup, Mrs. Ruth 132 
Lardomita, Mr C. 133, 302 
Lardamita, Mr. J. 68, 133, 296 
Laszcz, Mr. F. 132 
Laurio, Mr. Paul 133 
Lellis, Miss Jane 133 
Leopold, Mr. Raymond E 134 
Lidrbauch, Mrs. Joan 134 
Llnderman, Joan 134 
Lobdel, Mr. Warren 134 
Lomac, Mrs. Mary 135 
Lomac, Mr. Theodore C. 127, 1 
Lombardo, Mr. Robert A. 125, 
Lowe, Mr. Kenneth 135 
Lucas, Mrs. Margaret 136 
Lucas, Mrs. Marilyn 136 
Manburg, Mr. Marc 136 
Mancuso, Mr. Anthony 136 




Marsh, Mrs. Kathleen 137 

Martin, Mr. Embert 137 

Maxson, Mr. Dan 137 

McGuinness, Mr. William 137, 197 

McLaughlin, Judy 138 

McNeilly, Mr. Earl 138 

McRedmond, Mrs. Polly 138 

Medvlck, Mr. William 138 

Meek, Mrs. Nancy 138 

Mlskinis, Mrs. Aldona 138 

Modie, Miss Phyllis 138 

Montani, Mr. Raymond R. 138 

Mularo, Mr. Frank 139 

Noble, Miss Edna 139 

O'Breza, Mrs. Patricia 139 

Palermo, Mr. Anthony J. 139 

Paskert, Mrs. Joan 139 

Paul, Mrs. Judy 139 

Pawlowski, Mr. Adam 139 

Pesch, Hans 139 

Petrovic, Mr. Robert 140 

Powaski, Mr. Ronald 140 

Rackovan, Mr. Richard M. 121, 140, 304 

Raicevich, Mr. Mike 140 

Ramlow, Mrs Barbara 140 

Ramlow, Mr Robert R. 67, 140, 292 

Rash, Mrs. Toni 140 

Reider, Mrs. Diane 140 

Reider, Mr Keith 141 

Reno, Mr Charles 117, 141, 292 

Richards, Mr. Francis 

Richardson, Mr. Hampton 141 

Rinkes, Mr. Donald 141 

Robinson, Miss Patty 141 

Rodgers, Mrs Kathleen 137, 141, 189 

Rodrigues, Mr Joseph 141 

Sallach, Mr. Fred 142 

Sanborn, Mrs Sandra 142 

Sattler, Mr. Greg 142 

Sawyer, Mr. Ben 142 

Saywell, Mr. David 142, 292 

Schonauer, Mr David 142 

Schonauer, Mr David 142 

Schulz, Mrs. Donata 142 

Schwenke, Mr. Pete 68, 73, 142 

Scully, Miss Mary Rose 143 

Serra, Mr. Paul 143 

Severino, Mrs. Janet 143 

Seymour, Mr. Ron 68, 143 

Sibert, Dr Ralph R. 143 

Sikon, Mr. E. 143 

Simonich, Miss Judith 125, 143 

Simpson, Mr. Jim 143 

Smith, Mrs. Ruth 119, 143 

Smith, Mr. Wayne 143 

Soltesz, Mr. Frank 143 

Spiga, Miss Barbara 127, 143 

Stadler, Mrs. Veronica 

Starr, Mr. William A. 143 

Steinbrink, Mr. Donald 143 

Stobinski, Mrs. Judith 124, 143 

Stokes, Mr. Thomas E. 143 

Sydow, Mr. Arthur 143 

Tkac, Mrs. Carol 143 

Tonn, Mrs. Rosemarie 143 

Torer, Mrs. Charlene 145 

Torzewski, Mrs. Peggy 145 

Toth, Mrs. Jacqueline 145 

Troglia, Mr. Frank J. 145 

Turk, Mrs. Patricia 145 

Uhry, Miss Margaret 145 

Vaccariello, Mrs. Esther 145 

Vance, Mrs. Patsy 145 

Von Benken, Mr. William 145 

Vondrak, Mrs. Nancy 145 

Vovko, Mr. Frank 145 

Wandersleben, Mrs. Carolyn 145 

Watkins, Mr. Charles 145, 299 

Weisenberg, Mr. Leonard 145 

Whaling, Mrs. Dorothy 145 

Whippier, Mr. Thomas 145 

Wiegand, Mrs. Eleanor 145 

Williams, Mrs. Carol 145 

Wudy, Mrs. Lois 145 

Vocum, Mr. Robert E. 145 

York, Mr Richard 145 



Too bad. So sad. You lose. 



304 Faculty Index 






Hail to thee, O Euclid High School, 
To thy name all praise we sing. 
Happy days of youthful pleasure, 
Learning, living, life so dear. 
Our hearts fill with gratitude 
For all that is to be; 
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 Euclid High. 









Advertising Index 



Alexander's Restaurant 

Atlas Electric Company 

Arthur's Hair Stylists 

Bali Hai Restaurant 

Battery World 

Big Bouquet 

Bob's Big Boy 

Bronko's Beverage 

Burger King 

City of Euclid 

Cleansville Cleaners 

Cleveland Plastic Fabricating Co. 

Cleveland Wire Die, Inc 

Comet Glass 

Convenient Food Mart 

Custom Fit Pro Shop 

Dallos-Spies Building, Inc 

Dairy Queen 

Dee-Anne Ceramics 

Dee's Deli 

DiPaolo House of Beauty 

Dr. Allan A. Rolfe 

Dr. and Mrs. R. M. Baldwin 

Dr. Daniel C. Fuller 

Dr Donald Peppercorn 

Dr. Elwood P. Sawitke 

Dr. Grafton C. Fanney 

Driftwood Gallery 

Euclid Auto Parts 

Euclid Auto Service Center 

Euclid Blade and Edge Club 

Euclid Blueprint 

Euclid Boosters Club 

Euclid Clinic Foundation 

Euclid Fish Company 

Euclid Foreign Motors 

Euclid Ignition Company 

Euclid Jalousies 



280 


Euclid Office Supply 


288 


Mr. G's Pizza 




260 


269 


Euclid-Race Dairy 


264 


Non-Ferrous Metals 




276 


288 


Euclid Travel Bureau 


288 


Norwood Drug 




.-6:. 


288 


Euclidian Beauty College 


283 


Nottingham Auto Body 




265 


261 


Europa Travel 


269 


Nottingham Hardware 




285 


259 


Fisher Body 


265 


Open Pantry 




289 


283 


Flickinger's Inc. 


269 


OWA Class 




286 


288 


Fotomat Camera Stores 


288 


Ozan Legal Clinic 




284 


286 


Freeway Sporting Goods 


28 l 


Papp's Auto Body 




278 


282 


French's Pharmacy 


263 


Phillips Antiques 




267 


277 


F- W- Woolworth Company 


289 


PTSA 




261 


288 


Gabriel Insurance Agency 


276 


Raimors Studios 




256 


.!88 


Gahr Machine Co. 


268 


Rieth Auto Stores 




2-2 


269 


Gingiss Formal Wear 


285 


Reliance Electric Company 


268 


277 


Hair Trends by Den 
Handy Rents 


271 

288 


Rey Tool and Die Com 
Richmond Beverage an 


pany 


289 


268 


d Wine Company 


27 3 


273 


H. G. M. Hilltop Realtors 


273 


RKB Saw and Mower 




289 


288 


Hillwood Manufacturing Co. 


26 2 


Ronald Lubin, DDS 




272 


288 


Hudson Pharmacy 


28 3 


S & S Deli 




269 


288 


Independent Savings 


272 


Salter Auto Parts 




261 


275 


Jack P Reed 


287 


Sam's Barber Shop 




269 


289 


Jackson Hardware 


271 


Shore Center Barber & 


Style Shop 


2-6 


288 


Jay-Dee Cleaners 


260 


Shore Center Shoe Repair 


289 


288 


Junior Vocational Data Processing and Accounting Class 


285 


Sims Buick 




266 


289 


K & G Machine Company 


281 


Smythe-Cramer Realty 




2bf 


289 


Kerr-Lakeside 


277 


Stern's Men's Wear 




2-5 


268 


Kanfel's Shore Market 


289 


Student Council 




279 


272 


Kollender Travel 


267 


Tony's Polka Village 




267 


284 


Leo Baur Realty 


271 


TRW 




274 


280 


London Automotive 


260 


Upson Pharmacy 




283 


261 


Luikart Insurance Agency 


260 


U.S. Navy 




275 


268 


Lynch & Company 


285 


Value City 




264 


270 


Manchester Steel Corporation 


263 


Vassar Health Foods 




278 


287 


Mark's Hairdressers 


281 


Wall Color Shop 




283 


263 


Mario's Flowers 


267 


Wilke Hardware 




289 


2B4 


McDonalds 


277 


Willowick Printing 




283 


285 


Model Meat Market 


261 


Yale TV and Appliance 


Company 


289 


273 


Mr. Build-It 


273 


Zocman Auto Body 




278 



Advertising Index 305 



Right: The slogan that adorned the second floor corridor 
became words to live by for many Euclid students. Right, 
bottom: "Going the distance", whether in sports, academ- 
ics or activities, was what Euclid students strove for in 1983. 
Below: Students saw their school in this perspective as they 
approached from the southwest. 




I 



A Future 



Perspective 



he 1982-1983 school year drew 
to a close for the seniors on 
May 26th and two weeks later 
for the rest of the student body. Dur- 
ing the 184 days spent here, Euclid's 
students prepared themselves for life 
to the best of their abilities. The future 
was looked to with anticipation and 
often fear. These were the best of 
times, these were the worst of times. 
It all depended on the perspective in 
which they were taken. 




306 Closing 




Closing 307 



1107 copies of the 1983 Euclidian were printed 
by the Josten's/American Yearbook Company at 
State College, Pennsylvania. The book is printed on 
Gloss 191 paper stock and includes eight pages of 
natural color and eight pages of spot color. Optima 
type is used throughout the book, with body copy 
set in ten point size, captions copy in eight point 
size and index copy in six point size. A poster style 
dropped initial is used in all body copy, the cover is 
a full color lithograph of hand drawn artwork. The 
book has yellow-orange 290 endsheets. The final 
deadline to insure on-time delivery of the book 
was February 21, 1983. 



Editor-in-Chief: 
Senior Section: 
Underclass Section: 
Academics Section: 
Sports Section: 
Activities Section: 
Business: 
Index: 
Adviser: 



Mike Kucera 

Laurie Hanlon, Hillary Hook 

Jackie Majers 

Al Ponsart 

Jim Ambrose, Dan Moster 

Mike Lange, Sue Hoffert 

John Theodosian 

Maureen Colling 

Mr. Robert Petrovic 



M. W@)P J dL Of Tltaitle; 

A work of thanks goes to all those whose efforts resulted in the 1983 Euclidian. Special note 
should be made of Raimor Studios for processing and printing pictures; Frank Troglia for 
opening doors and showing our photographers around; Mr. Dave Schonauer for his help in 
gathering survey results for the senior section; Mr. Banford for lending us negatives; Miss 
Arthur for allowing us to use the darkroom; Dr. Bergem and all the rest of the faculty and staff 
for their cooperation and support; Most of all, thanks should be given to the student body, 
without which this book could not exist. 



A Final If ota 

Our goal in publishing the 1983 Euclidian has been to place the 1982-1983 school year at 
Euclid High in historical perspective. We have attempted to present the year exactly as it 
happened. In trying to accurately record the names and activities of roughly 2200 students, it is 
inevitable that some may be left out. To these students we give our sincere apology. We hope 
that the 1983 Euclidian lives up to your expectations. We've responded to your criticisms and 
comments about last year's book and incorporated change in this year's. A full color cover, 
larger senior pictures and larger type in the senior section are just a few of the changes 
implemented to keep up with student tastes. We hope to top last year's two first place ratings 
this year. Enjoy! 



308 Colophon 




1983 

Euclidian 

Supplement 



tie ©m^^Taigi^l 








. 



3'IU Big Show 



he most ambitious Big Show 
in recent years was this year's 
production of Carousel. It 
was presented to an audience of ap- 
proximately 1450 people through- 
out the three nights. The cast, crew 
and orchestra consisted of over 100 
enthusiastic members who took the 
saying "the show must go on" literal- 
ly as they struggled to perform even 
during the power failure. 

Preparations for Big Show began 
in January. After selecting the cast, 
Big Show Director Mrs. Liz Tekus 
had the task of assembling the pro- 
duction. Mrs. Tekus received expert 
help from Choral Director Miss Su- 
san Bosworth, Choreographer Miss 
Denise Balish, and Orchestra Direc- 



tor Mr. Art Sydow. Program Director 
Mr. Frank Taddeo organized the be- 
hind-the-scenes work. 

The cast, crew and orchestra 
members rehearsed for three hours 
a day for ten weeks prior to opening 
night. As opening night neared the 
rehearsals often lasted until 8:00. 

The fears that Carousel would not 
come off smoothly soon vanished as 
opening night became a reality. Car- 
ousel \asled for three hours and was 
filled with numbers ranging from the 
energetic and happy "June is Bustin' 
Our All Over" to the solemn and sad 
"You'll Never Walk Alone." 

The long hours of hard work paid 
off as the 1983 Big Show became his- 
tory. 

Left: Paul Leasure and Jim Alves were just two 
of the many principal characters ot Carousel. 
Below: The Orchestra practiced many long 
hours to produce the high quality sound 
needed to accompany the soloists. 




QpShow 31 1 




he closing night of the 
1983 Big Show will always 
be remembered as the 
night the lights went out in Euclid. 
The lights went out an hour into 
the last performance of Carousel. 
As the auditorium was immersed 
in partial darkness, the audience 
remained calm. It was soon appar- 
ent that the blackout was the re- 
sult of a power failure affecting 
the northeast section of Euclid. 
The musical was stopped for fif- 



teen minutes as the administra- 
tion searched for the cause. After 
that, it was decided that "the 
show must go on," despite the 
fact that there were only two 
emergency lights and no micro- 
phones. 

Although the blackout dark- 
ened the memories of Carousm 
for some, the closing pedqml 
mance for the 1983 Big Show wfll 
be remembered fondly by those, 
who participated. 





Dominant: All gather around to join in the 
excitement of the engagement of Carrie 
and Enoch. Left: Many long hours of prac- 
tice was needed to perfect the dancer's 
skills. 



312 Big Show 



. 






^r 



• Jm 




Big Show 373 



The production of this year's spring play, 
Charlie Brown, consisted of mostly under- 
classmen. Despite this the production was 
handled well. Below: Maria Silhammer, for- 
eign exchange student, displays her talent in 
Senior Talent Night. 




Euclid Talent 



uclid talent had plenty of op- 
portunity to perform as the 
school sponsored a play, a 
swim show, and a talent night during 
the spring of 1983. 

Fourteen acts and a comedy crew 
took part in one of the largest Senior 
Talent Nights ever. On April 29 and 
30, Masters of Ceremony Bob 
Daugherty and Janet Larkins pre- 
sented a Talent Show that included a 
slide show, a piano concerto, the 
Varsity Chorale, ballet, Swedish folk 
singing, and a number of bands. 
However, the highlight of the show 
was Vic Martin's rendition of "Green 
Acres". 

The 1983 spring play, You're a 
Good Man, Charlie Brown, was 
performed on May 19, 20, and 21. 
Directed by Miss Carmody, the play 
was filled with music and laughter. 



Kites were even provided by the first 
grade class at Noble School for use in 
the play. 

Finally, the Wai Napolo Club per- 
formed A Splash Through Time on 
May 6 and 7. They did synchronized 
swimming routines to music ranging 
from primitive chants to modern 
rock. 

Sue Reinke and Rhonda Steruch 
choreographed the opening and 
closing routines and directed the 
entire show. Sixteen girls and twelve 
boys swam in ten routines, which in- 
cluded solos, duets, ensembles, and 
team routines. 

Between routines, the boys' com- 
edy crew put on skits. They also per- 
formed a synchronized swimming 
routine, a diving exhibition, and a 
belly-flop contest. 




314 Talent Night 





*# 







J /** 





Upper Left: Lucy solicits her advice for a mere 
5<t? Above: The talents of Euclid's Seniors 
shine at Senior Talent Night. 



Above Right: The Whiners proved to be a 
great asset to the Senior Talent Show. 
Above: Charlie Brown tries to console 
Snoopy in a time of need. 



Swim Show, Spring Play 315 



Looking Good 





wsssm u 



FRESHMAS SOFTBALL TB A Vf Bottom Row: Stace> Phillips, Mary McGraw, Diane Rossman, 
Mar\ Wirbel. Dori Lyon, Diane Lucci. Row Two: Jaqui Vanah, Karen Lorence, Michelle Miha- 
lick Row Three: Sue Laurenson, Norma Jalovec, Adrean McLean, Coach Tom Ciolotti. 





IV SOFTBALL TEAM Bottom Row: B. Nelson, L. Gildrone, D. D'Amico, S. Murphy. Row Two: 
D. Maroli, C. Chinchar, M. Cotter, D. Casto. T. Wandersleben. Top Row: Coach Maxson, L. 
Totarella, K. Harmon, K. Kocjan, R. Struna, S. Schnemann. 




316 Softball 



Below: Varsity Softball Junior, Carla Loparo locks on target, under the watchful eye of the 
umpire. 



Ill 












t y At^i&. 



n their most successful sea- 
son in many years, a young 
varsity softball team fought 
their way to a 10-4 record, good for 
second place in the GCC. 

Coach Chet Nolan's team was vast- 
ly improved from the 1982 edition. 
The Lady Panthers won their first 
eight games. In addition to their sec- 
ond place finish, Carla Loparo felt 
that the victories over Brush and 
Mentor were team highlight. 

A young but talented team, the 
Lady Pathers had seven seniors, only 
two juniors and four sophomores. 
JoAnne Zele, and most dominating 
pitcher in the GCC, hurled five shu- 
touts. Cheryl Botts and sophomores 
Laura Walsh and Margie McCance 
were both outstanding both offen- 
sively and defensively. Zele, Botts. 
and Walsh were all named to the 
Plain Dealer's Dream Team. 

The 1983 girls' junior varsity soft- 
bail team had a 14-4 overall record. 
After an opening day loss to May- 
field, the team reeled of 12 consecu- 
tive victories and finished league 
play at 11-3 with a second place fin- 
ish in GCC action. 

VARSITY SOFTBALL Top Row; Coach Nolan, 
A. Reichevich. C. Botts, S. Drienka, J. Zele. D. 
Lucci, M. McCance, C. Loparo. Bottom Ron: 
M. Bela\ich, C. Cahoon, S. Sjponcic. L. Walsh. 
L. Caler. W. Alle. 




Softball 317 



Right: Team balance in track and field events 
helped the giris to capture the CCC title. 



perfect 8-0 dual meet record 
and a first place finish in the 
GCC meet were the high- 
lights of the 1983 girls' track team. A 
young team, the Pantherettes were 
composed of one freshman, four- 
teen sophomores, twelve juniors, 
and only five seniors. 

On their way to their perfect sea- 
son, the girls broke a number of 
school records. Senior Jean Savage 
heaved the shot put 42'8%". The 
shuttle hurdle relay team of Julie Sas, 
Savage, Anne Buck, and Wendy Po- 
tokar ran the event in 66.1. A new 
3200 meter relay record of 9:54.1 
was set by Tina Day, Noreen O'Don- 
nell, Kris Faletic, and Amy Jo Neme- 
cek. Freshman sensation Raya 
Shields ran the 200 meter dash in the 
record time of 25.3 seconds. 

The lady Panthers saved their best 
performances for the GCC meet. 
Savage won both the shot put and 
the discus events. Sophomore Vickie 
Schmeling triumphed in the long 
jump, while Potokar won the hur- 
dles. Traci O'Hannon and Kris Faletic 
finished first in the 400 meter and 
1600 meter runs. Winning the 1600 
meter relay was the team of Faith 
Kardos, O'Donnell, Nemecek, and 
O'Hannon. 

At the district meet, Savage and 
Shields qualified for the state meet. 
In Columbus, Savage placed second 
in the shot put with a toss of 41' 
IIVa". 

Far right: One freshman and fourteen sopho- 
mores helped the team to its victorious sea- 
son. Right: Lisa Caplick complemented her 
teammate, Jean Savage, in the shot put event. 



■if 



*»<*- 




318 Girls' Track 




A First Place Finish 



W h in 

II II 
I II I 



MbMn 









? .Ll*J*-^J 





The shuttle hurdle team of Julie Sas, Jean Savage, Anne Buck, and Wendy potokar set a 
school record of 66.1 in the event. 





GIRLS VARSITY TRACK 

i ^-» 




Euclio upponeni 


65 


Chardon 


45 


97 ; 2 


Maple Heights 


12 ' 2 


66 


Mentor 


44 


93 


Mayfield 


17 


88 


Brush 


22 


80 


Willoughby South 


30 


91 


Eastlake North 
Big Meets 


19 


3rd 


Ranger Relays 




3rd 


Cardinal Relays 




2nd 


NEO Invitational 




6th 


Bay Rockette Relays 




2nd 


Ned Weingart Relays 




1st 


GCC Meet 




1st 


District Meet 

Season Record: 8-0 





Girls' Track 319 



Euclid Rifhners Go To State 





'Senior Paul Pallante's strength in the hur- 
ries earned him a first place rating in the 



BOYS TRACK TEAM Row 1: Brett Molnar, 
Shaun Bey, Paul McCraw, Aubrey Ward, Paul 
Pallante, Vic Martin, Mark Wardeiner, Lance 
Haverlock. Bow 2: Chris Burton, Ken Portz, 
Andy Powaski, Jack Richardson, Jeff Barnard, 
Coach Ramlow. Row 3: John Stokes, Joe Bis- 
bee, Jeff Tekanic, Mike Royster, Dennis Ry- 
marcik,. Row 4: Mark Archie, Mike Colo, 
Frank Hufnagle, Greg Fondran, Ed Tepley, 
Frank Bauck, Jim Allay, Vince Ratini, Andy Ca- 
labrese,, Tom Slusser, Dave Myles, Pete 
Schwenke. 



M 



.f a JLn 



fA «? 



f&JUii^ 




320 Boy?' T rac k 



BK. 



n 



'■ 







«ow V/tw/rv track 

Euclid Opponent 



79 Walsh Jesuit 


56 I 


1 1 H ; I 


St. Joseph 


32 1 


! •«.«%** 


112 Willoughby South 


20 I 


. •'■ic'v 


84 Maple Heights 


48 1 


- '•'*£ 


65 Mentor 
97 Mayfield 


67 

35 ■ 


^H 


p»^^ 


98 2/3 Brush 


33 1/3 1 


■ q 9 


102 Bedford 

119 Eastlake North 


30 

13 ■ 


fell 



Senior Greg Fondran watrhos his follow^ 
hrough with the; discus. 



Season Record: 8- 1 

Big Meets 

Meet Place Number/Schools 

Ranger Relays 3 20 

University Relays 1 15 

Mentor Relays 1 20 

Sandusky Relays 1 16 

Brush Relays 3 11 

Euclid Relays 1 11 

District Meet 1 17 

Regional Meet 5 68 

State Meet 8 

BOYS' 9th GRADE TRACK 
Euclid Opponent 

"> Mentor Memorial 27 

i/'Vi Roxboro 55>/ 2 

/4 Bedford 35 

76 Monticello 32 

58 '2 Wiley 471-2 

91 Willowick 17 

73 J.R. Williams 39 

49 Mayfield 60 

89' 2 West Geauga 18' 'a 

80 Maple Heights 28 

Season Record: 9-1 




heartbreaking 65-67 loss to 
Mentor knocked the boys' 
track team out of first place 
and marred what would have been a 
perfect season. As it was, the Pan- 
thers finished with a 6-1 GCC re- 
cord, good for second place. And 
through the efforts of Paul Pallante, 
the team finished eighth at the state 
track meet. 

The boys finished second in the 
GCC track meet. Pallante was the 
high point man, as he won the 110 
meter high hurdles, the 200 meter 
dash, and the 400 meter dash. He set 
meet records in the 200 and 400, and 
his 400 meter time of 47.88 was the 
fastest in Ohio this year. Aubrey 
Ward won the 100 meter dash. The 
3200 meter relay team of Chris Bur- 
ton, Jeff Barnard, Marc Archie, and 
Ken Porz took first place. Finishing 
second were Mark Wardeiner in the 
high jump, Gary Williams on the 
1600 meter run and the 400 meter 
dash, and the 1600 meter relay team. 

In the district meet, Pallante led 
the team to a fifth place finish. He 
won the 110 meter high and 300 me- 
ter low hurdles. Pallante, Aubrey 
Ward, Ray Ward, and Paul McGraw 
won the 400 meter relay with a time 
of 42.8. Pallante, Greg Fondran, 
McGraw, and Aubrey Ward won the 
1600 meter relay in 3:21.0. 

Pallante became the first person in 
Euclid track history to qualify for the 
state track meet in four events. Pal- 
lante won the 300 meter low hurdles 
with a time of 36.8. He finished sec- 
ond in the 110 meter high hurdles 
with a time of 14.3. 

Extreme concentration is needed to be suc- 
cessful in the pole vault. 



Boys' Track 321 















"V ' 







dHMMM^W*^' 



i> % 



y ■ 233S8 







,~-* -^.j 






ran, the 

j capture 

pofhio'ris. 




s tennis t 
rorrT new 
squads rei 
Talent, eaffij Ror exper ie 
fory. IrriH ping the varsi 
phomores managed 
ur of the eight squac 
enior Darrin Wagner a£ 
the first singles spot. 
With a 5-0 initial poun« 
a, the varsity team was 
ut its chances this season, 
erience proved top great, 
>mpiled a lukewarm 8T 
record. 

^The JV's finished their season with 
a commend^bie| 5-3 recorQ, V while 
the frewimen ended their season 1- 
6, with their only? victory coming on 
a forfeit. 









op- VARSITY TENN$ jBm KotvX)ne: C 

Endelac, )im DuncymRtfw^Ttvo! Al^i 
uble* Canti, Jeff DauapB^rnn Wagnef/ 
Dauer, Sam Stua^^c §ee1tchor, C 
Alex Dzerowicz. 





322 Tenn, 




*i 




Sam-Stuart shows his agilrty |y 
match without touching t 




•>* > S 





TENNIS 




..'-;. 


Euclid 


Opponent 


5 Parma 




-0 


1 St. Ignatius 




4 


4 St. Joseph 




1 


2 Wickliffe 




3 


2 North 




3 


Brush 




5 


5 Maple 







2 Gilmour 




3 


4 Lake Catholic 




1 


2 Perry 




3 


2 Mentor 




3 


Mayfield 




5 


3 West Geauga 




2 


5 Chagrin Falls 







1 South 




4 


2 Richmond Hts. 




3 


Hawken 




5 


5 Benedictine 







4 Padua 




1 


Season Record: 


3-11 








lenms 



323 



Another 'Average' Season 





A45fA4a 






Euclid 

8 Richmond Hts. 


Opponent 

7 




■ 5 


St. Edward 







9 

7 
3 


Upper Arlington 
Bishop Watterson 
Northland 


2 

2 




3 


Wickliffe 







3 


Eastlake North 


1 




1 
4 


St. Joseph 
St. Edward 



1 




2 
4 

4 


Mayfield 
Will. South 
Bedford 


1 

2 
2 




7 
7 


Maple Hts. 
Mentor 


6 
1 




6 


Brush 


5 




9 
1 


West Geauga 
Eastlake North 


4 
3 




2. 


Clev. Cen. Cath. 


1 


-1 


8 
8 


Maple Hts. 
Shaker Hts. 


2 
5 


■„.- 


13 


Mayfield 


2 




4 


Bedford 


5 




3 


Will. South 


4 




2 


Holy Name 





, 


7 


Bedford 







5 


Pain. Harvey 


2 




5 


Mentor 


3 




2 


Clev. Hts. 







5 


Brush 


6 






Season Record: 


25-4 






CCC Record: 


11-3 






League Finish: 


1st 





Varsity Baseball Team Roster: S. Barich, J. 
Donnett, M. Ellenbest, K. Codnovec, K. Hen- 
kel, C. Hughes, S. )ones, L. Nieves, K. Ospelt, 
D. Rojeck, M. Brorhun, S. Carpenter, ). 
Cayne, D. Grosel, B. Klimek, ). Krofcheck, B. 
Nachtigal, T. Szalay, ). Tomoletz, T. Yures, 
Coach ). Hartman, Coach P. Serra. 

Above Right: Mike Brechun displays his form 
on his way to a 9-1 season. 



^ 



2 




















i 



-..:.. :—,..:..■* - . 



I l l l Hl l im il IIMI il ll' l ll l 





324 Baseball 





hat do you do after a state 
championship season? That 
was the question the 1983 
baseball team faced this season. The 
Panthers answered that question 
with a 25-4 season that included an- 
other CCC championship and a re- 
cord winning streak. 

With eight returning lettermen 
from the 1982 state championship 
team, two of them starters, many 
people expected Euclid to continue 
to dominate high school baseball in 
northeast Ohio. They were not dis- 
appointed. Euclid roared out of the 
gate to win its first sixteen games. 
Those games and the fifteen straight 
it won to close the 1982 season gave 
it a 31 game winning streak before it 
was stopped by Eastlake North in a 3- 
1 game. 



The 1983 baseball team had the 
traditional Euclid baseball virtues of 
overpowering pitching, strong de- 
fense, and timely hitting. Pitching 
coach Jeff Hartman's staff had the 
lowest ERA in the Cleveland area for 
most of the season. Highlighting the 
year were two no-hit gems hurled by 
John Donnett and Mike Brechen 
against Wickleffe and Bedford. The 
team supported the pitchers with a 
.288 batting average. 

Ken Godnovec and Ken Ospelt 
captained the CCC champions. Pro- 
viding leadership through example 
were the members of the all-GCC 
team: Godnovec, Brechun, Lou 
Nieves, Jeff Krofcheck, and Bill 
Nachtigal. Godnovec also was named 
to the All-East team. All-Ohio hon- 
ors were awarded to Nieves. 




JV Baseball Team Roster: T Adkins, K. Bar- 
nard, K. Bartol, T. Colbert, K. Conway, J. Cor- 
rigan, E. Felden, ). Harris, J. Jalovec, D. Koller, 
B. McPeek, P. Nozling, P. Papageorge, M. Pe- 
kol, M. Roche, J. Slattery, S. Szmania, E. Te- 
kieli, B. Tressler, R. Virant, B. Walther, J. Zur- 
illa, Coach. 

Far Left: Jeff Krofcheck helps a buddy warm 
up to bat. Left: Ken Godnovec awaits the 
pitch from the opposition. 



Baseball 325 



At The Top 




he Scholastic Achievement 
Banquet, held at TRW's cafe- 
teria on April 28th, honored 
the top 243 students at Euclid High 
School. For the first time, the fresh- 
man class participated in the cere- 
mony. 

The scholars and their parents 
were welcomed by Dr. Jerry Ber- 
gem. Dr. Ernest Husarik then com- 



plimented the students for their 
achievement and congratulated the 
parents on their outstanding chil- 
dren. 

Distinguished scholars, those stu- 
dents with at least a 5.3 grade aver- 
age, were presented with plaques by 
Dr. Husarik. Scholars received certi- 
ficates. Departmental awards were 
announced and presented by de- 



partment chairmen. 

On May 12th, the National Honor 
Society inducted 40 juniors and 35 
seniors in a ceremony held in the E- 
room. The new members chose next 
year's officers later that month. New 
NHS officers are John Zele, presi- 
dent; Jeff Tekanic, vice-president; 
Michelle Aspinwall, secretary; Re- 
nee Phillips, treasurer. 



326 National Honor Society 




JUNIOR NHS INDUCTEES Bottom Row: Ka- 
tie Zettl, Robin Scherbarth, Janice Sauerman, 
Lorrie Miller, Sara Sezun, Lisa Vihtelic, Sue 
Koch, Andrea Kosic, Amy Nemecek, Coral 
Perovshek, Cindy Black, Michelle Aspinwall. 
Row Two: John Zele, Jenny Schwartz, Laurie 
Saletrik, Renee Phillips, Gwen Miller, Mike 
Lange, Jennifer Taylor, Mary Hribar, Sue Hof- 
fert, Carol Hart, Karen Cook, Lisa Brisbane, 
Mary Kay Barnes, Rich Wilson. Row Three: 
Mark Ussai, Jeff Tekanic, Karen Schmidt, Allan 
Ponsart, Carla Loparo, Dave Katcher, Phil Kar- 
abinus, Chris Burton, Jim Burkholder, Jim Ble- 
vins, Joe Bisbee, Matt Basler, Zrinka Slat. Not 
Pictured: Nancy Shimonek. 




SENIOR NHS INDUCTEES Bottom Row: Na- 

dine Lisac, Jackie Young, Kim Norton, Shir- 
leen Nurmi, Paul Schultz, Peggy Stibinger, 
Miyung Surh, Erik Martin, Carolyn Torer, Lin- 
da Wudy. Row Two: Michael Colo, Corinne 
Dular, Kirt Henkel, Carrie Jackson, Mary Kel- 
ly, Janet Larkins, Vince Rattini, Bob Rinderle, 
Dave Rojeck. Row Three: Jim Ambrose, Den- 
nis Dickard, Craig Eyman, John Walters, 
George Miller, John Rahija. Not Pictured: Bill 
Brown, Beth Carman, Laurie Jambor, Pat 
Kehn, Barb Zupancic. 



Departmental Awards 


ART David Latkowski 


PHYSICAL EDUCATION Dave 




Rojeck 


BUSINESS Linda Hocevar 






SOCIAL STUDIES Darrin Wagner 


ENGLISH Elaine Haupt 






SCIENCE Daniel Moster 


HOME ECONOMICS Cheryl 




Botts 


BROWN AWARD Sara Sezun 


INDUSTRIAL ARTS Tim Wootten 


RENSSELAER AWARD John Zele 


MATHEMATICS Paul Schultz 


PHI BETA KAPPA AWARD James 




Ambrose 


MUSIC Nancy Smith 





Honor 
Students 



James Ambrose, Lisa Centa, 
Kalvis, Cers, Wendy Cicek, Lau- 
rie Hanlon, Elaine Haupt, Carrie 
Jackson, Jenny Jaroscak, Mi- 
chael Kucera, Lisa Lawrence, 
Nina Matic, Ann McNelis, Mark 
Medley, Alice Mihelcic, Joseph 
Oyaski, Pammi Phillips, Mara 
Pinkava, John Rahija, Paul 
Schultz, Susan Suponcic, Wen- 
dy Swyt, Darrin Wagner, Daniel 
Moster. 



Academic Banquet 327 




he senior prom was held on 
; the evening of the seniors' 
last day of school, May 26th. 
Prom activities commenced at the 
E-room, where dancing and picture 
taking began at 6:30. At 9:20 prom 
goers moved to the La Malfa Party 
Center, where festivities continued » 
until 1 a.m. 







Some Senior smiles are 





Dennis Dickard finds time to be | 


alone 


with his date on the dance 


floor. 


• 


< 


^^jf| 




^""^J 










ri 


S* 


r 


L ^fl 


^ 


■»■ i 


^ 


j 








i 




■ § . ' " ■ --'- , : .""'-.*".-. ^ 


{ 


IH 


■ ■* ...-■■■'-'•.- 








» I " :' ' * I •"■."-' 




H 




^^H .■ . 




HnBflal KSfi - ; i 




■ 




IB 




[ 




f One of the maw$rcouples take a stroll to the " 
buffet line at LaMalfa's. 







Prom 329 



EC3»(OTGJ[C ^ES 




330 Commencement 



n June 5, 1983, 534 seniors 
received their diplomas at 
graduation ceremonies held 
at the Front Row Theater. 

This year's graduation was a first in 



Q 



the sense that the class had three 
valedictorians: Daniel Moster, 
Lauren Hanlon, and Darrin Wagner. 
Class salutatorian was James Am- 
brose. 




Opposite page: Co-valedictorian Laurie 
Hanlon receives her diploma and the con- 
graduations of school board member Mrs. 
Shirley Nurmi. Left: The senior class re- 
ceived their caps and gowns and ran 
through the commencement ceremony 
several times at a practice held at the Front 
Row on )une 3rd. Following practice, many 
seniors attended a breakfast at the La Malfa 
Party Center. Hall of Fame inductees were 
announced at the breakfast, and the senior 
scandel issue of the Survey was distribut- 
ed. 



Above, left: Mr. Burns gives some last 
minute instructions to a few of his home- 
room students. Above, right: Mrs. Gibson 
and Mr. Serra direct Michelle Scheid to 
the right section of the Front Row. Seniors 
lined up in the outer ring of the theater 
and marched to their seats at the start of 
the ceremony. Left: Valedictorians Daniel 
Moster, Lauren Hanlon, Darrin Wagner 
and saluditorian James Ambrose get a ride 
of the Front Row's revolving stage at the 
beginning of the commencement cere- 
mony. 



Commencement 331 



Odds And Ends 



ur sincere apologies to Na- 
dine Lisac, Patty Lynch, Ingrid 
Simicak, and Sheila Simmons, 
whose senior pictures were misiden- 
tified in the yearbook. They are cor- 
rectly identified below. 



omehow, Bonnie Black for- 
get to turn in her activity list 
by deadline time. Her activi- 



ties are listed at the right. 



Bonnie L. Black "Bunsy" Sophomore Chorus 
10; Big Show 10, 11; Spirits 11; Fall Play 11, 12; 
Spring Play 11, 12; Vocational Clerk-Typist 11^ 
12, secretary 11; Senior Talent Night 12; Cho- 
ral Masters 12; Office Aide 12; PA Announcer 
12. 





Nadine Mimi Lisac 



Patty Lynch 



Ingrid J. Simicak 



Sheila Simmons 





Paul Pallante 

aul Pallante and the Varsity 
Chorale were inducted into 
the Hall of Fame in 1983. 
Pallante was a three-year member 
of the varsity football and indoor and 
outdoor track teams. He won the 
Most Valuable Player Award in the 
GCC for his football accomplish- 
ments as a senior. In track, Pallante is 



The Varsity Chorale 



the holder of four school records 
and the GCC records in the 300 me- 
ter low hurdles, 200 meter dash, and 
1600 meter relay. Pallante capped off 
his high school athletic career by 
placing second in the 110 meter high 
hurdles and first in the 300 meter 
low hurdles at the state track meet in 
June. 



The Varsity Chorale won member- 
ship in the Hall of Fame on the 
strength of their numerous concerts 
for various civic groups throughout 
the year. The Chorale's crowning 
achievement came in May when it 
won a silver medal at the Toronto 
International Music Festival. 



332 The End 






1 6 £' 



m