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

Full text of "Euclidian"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

Euclid Public Library 



http://www.archive.org/details/euclidian36unse 



• ^ * 






s ***^dl 'Ifcfa, ^ 



s» 




EUCLIDIAN 

Going For The Gold 

Euclid Senior High School 

711 East 222 Street 

Euclid, Ohio 44123 

Volume 36 



STRIVING 





uclid High students are 
going for the gold in the 
1984-1985 school year. 
Academic, social, and personal 
goals are higher than ever, and a 
glimpse at the future shows a 
shining tomorrow. 



As each Euclid student strives 
for his personal best, together, 
the freshman, sophomore, junior 
and senior classes have joined to 
make this year at Euclid their 
pot of gold at the end of the 
rainbow. 













'^^^^^"^3 






wm <* <t 31 




L <** 


*5 ♦ !■ 


Rtff 


±JmJ&. 


" ^Jj 


lifcjljfc 






L -: M . 










1 ^^^^1 




Top: Coach Rattay and assistants call a play 
during the game. Joe Gubanc and Matt Malaney 
express their feelings of victory after the Home- 
coming Game. Bottom: Tina Hampton cheers 
for Euclid at the Homecoming Game. Virginia 



Wagner, Kurt Conway, Joan Mast, Tony Ciu- 
prinskas, Gretchen Van de Mutter. Joe Gubanc, 
and Coach Rattay observe as Missy Malone is 
crowned 1984 Homecoming Queen. 



Theme 





Top: Laura Beck, Marshelle Beemiller, Rather- year's seniors from the class of '84. Middle: The 

ine Brickman, Connie Cahoon, Shawn Kobus, seniors gather for a big picture. Bottom: A boost 

and Debbie Hopper) pose for a picture at the of morale for the Flag Corps. 
bonfire. Big Picture: A sign of support for this 



Theme 



. 



SHINING 




I he personality of Euclid ties unfolds in the following 

High in the 1984-1985 pages. 

Ischool year, its students, Euclid High School glitters in 

faculty, academics, and activi- 1984-1985! 







-C. Bednarik 


D:DD n 
i uuii ! if hit!""' 

IE 

Hii| rasiisT" 

1 ' ■ 




msam ^ ^^h t— 
| ] I 



or «•» 



,c:l$ 



//>/* /'./£(.' lop I hi' hand finishes with a cvmha- fur victor). On 
lie ending. Middle Barbra linglev and Kris njee Kurt (on 



mark. get set, go! Opposite (he annual foothall game between Kuclid and St. 

ushes against Mentor. Mor- Joseph. Morticed picture (bottom) Barbra ring- 



lie ending. Middle Barbra linglev and Kris p.ipe Kurt Conway rushes against Mentor. Mor- Joseph. Morticed picture (bottom) Bar bra Tin 

lalctic smile through their senior elass. The need picture (lop). Mr. I.ombardo, Kurt (on- lev and Missy Malone celebrate the victory o\ 

final verdict of the rivalry between Kuclid and way, Tony ( iuprinskas. and Joe (.ubanc display St. Joseph. 

St. Joseph. Hoitoin One of Kurt Conway's runs • "the axe", the trophy awarded to the winner of 



Theme 



STUDENT LIFE 



ard work and plenty of 
play make the Euclid 
Panther's day. Students 
at Euclid are shining bright in 
their involvement in activities. 

The students are going for the 
gold, as panther pride soars 
high. The golden memories of 
special friendships, sports, 
dances, clubs and activities in 
the school and community have 
been captured forever in the 
"student's life." 



~ m — ' in 




■^ 1 

- M 

■v f" 

K. A 


kj3| 


. 




| 

f 
1 


A - 
1 > 

i tO 


I 












1 ij 




*' ' | 




rjM ^H| 


1 


» J 






1 


I 




' M& ~^^^" 4 





H sC.v 

II H 


JT 


^■B ' ^B%>~ 




1 

1 

1 


l> M 


1 B^b>^ i-i! 




This Page: Birthday decorations on lockers 
are nice examples of friendships at Euclid. 
Suzy Glaser, Chris Schonauer, and Mary 
O'Neill wait for the crowd to clear after a 
pep assembly in the boys' gym. Opposite 
Page: Seniors, grouped by height, get ready 



for the panoramic picture. Students con- 
template the effects of eating cafeteria 
food. Underclassmen show their spirit. Eu- 
clid students "boogie on down" at a dance 
in the E-Room. 



Student Life Divider 





Student Life Divider 



An Open And Shut Case 



How Students Store Stuff 



act: There are more lockers in 
this school than students. One 
. may ask, "Why?" The answer 
is simple: The lockers are taking over 
the school. Seriously, the lockers just 
love to terrorize the students. For in- 
stance, they let their handles fall off 
their doors, they jam, and they refuse 
to close — all for one reason: to AN- 
NOY the students. Nevertheless, we 
are strong enough not to be affected by 
these idle pranks. Of course, by now, 
we expect that this is something the 
lockers already know, so they have 
decided to switch to Plan B. (Yes, Plan 
B. My locker told me so. It wrote 
nasty letters on my folder.) Of course, 
students reading this article will ask, 
"What is Plan B?" Brace yourselves; 
this may get ugly! Plan B is TO BE 
UGLY! Horrors! What will we do 
now? Wait! The perfect plan: decorate 
your locker! Yes, this tried and true 
method is useful in - combatting all 
forms of ugliness: scrapes, scratches, 
imperfections, and even dents. Why, 
all one needs is tape, a magazine, 
scissors, photographs, and maybe even 
a mirror. 

Very good, students, we have con- 
quered the problem! You may stop 
singing "We Shall Overcome". (And to 
think that we were horrified by idiotic 
pieces of scrap metal!) Of course, un- 
derclassmen, what will happen next 
year? 



This Page: Top: Cindy Mis, is that a telephone 
cord in your locker or did your jumper cables 
follow you to school? Pam Evans stores her 
resume on her locker door. Bottom Debbie Testa 
often sits in her locker to rest. 




Lockers 




Lockers 



Runaway Victory 

Football Team Breaks 
Scoring Record 



gwSHi nspired by pep rallies and a 
vlra bonfire, the varsity football 
™W team scored a record-breaking 
62 points in defeating Maple Heights. 
The assembly on Thursday, October 
11, set off the Homecoming festivities. 
Banner contest candidates presented 
their spirit banners, and Varsity Cho- 
rale sang "Truly." Finally, the 1984 
Homecoming candidates were 



announced. 

At the bonfire that night, announcer 
Bill DeMora, cheerleaders, pep band 
members, and coaches helped fire up 
the football team for its game Friday 
night. Following the rally, the "Last 
Chance to Get a Date Dance" was 
held, breaking an attendance record 
for all school dances. 

-I- Radii, M. Malone 



This Page: Top Row: Mark Raicevich escorts 
Virginia Wagner in the Homecoming assembly. 
Nicole Jurgensen and Erie Boettcher take a 
break at the dance to smile for the camera. Bill 
Urquhart hands Nancy Struna a flower. Bottom 
Row: The Homecoming candidates and parents 
watch the football game. A special dance under 
the stars. A drumroll please . . . Opposite Page: 
Top Row: Behind the scenes of opening night. 
Virginia Wagner takes a victory ride. Middle 
Row: Opening Night. Kurt Conway helped to 
highlight the Homecoming Came. Bottom Row: 
The bastion of the swarm: Joe Gubanc, Matt 
Malaney, Bill Urquhart, and Vic Pringle. The 
crowning of the queen, Missy Malone, by Faith 
Kardos, the former queen. 



HH 


! 




w 


&lv <*\m -Jl 






Pi 













U^ifl 


TO 

1 v 



10 



Homecoming 




HOMECOMING 1134 

HOLLYWOOD NIGHTS 




F **»■ 




^~ j ^F^' ^L * 


?^ 


K\ r^^Pi « ft 


-J / -^W 


»-■ ^ ^1 




Wlb ivN 


™ ^^^1 


■ i jt^ y 




|ni| 


4Jy 







Homecoming 



11 



Missy Malone Crowned Homecoming Queen 



omecoming 1984 continued af- 
ter the football team's victory 
when the banner contest win- 
ners were announced. The sophomore 
class won first place, the varsity cheer- 
leaders took second place, and the Key 
Club followed in third place. Marilyn 
Zupan, treasurer, and Lisa Selik, sec- 
retary, of the Student Council, an- 
nounced to the anxious crowd the 1984 
Homecoming Queen and her court. 
Kim Brown was named Freshman At- 
tendant; Virginia Wagner, Sophomore 
Attendant; and Gretchen Van de Mot- 
ter, Junior Attendant. The Senior At- 
tendants were Cindy Hoppert and 
Joan Mast. Faith Kardos, the 1983 
Homecoming Queen, relinquished her 
crown to Missy Malone. The winners 
took their victory rides around the 
field in decorated golf carts and then 
paraded down the fifty-yard line. Each 
of the attendants received a presenter's 
bouquet of roses, and Missy Malone 
received a dozen roses. Members of 
the Student Council sent up 1000 blue 
and gold balloons. A ten minute ex- 
travaganza of fireworks followed, the 
finale to a most memorable evening. 

The 1984 Homecoming Dance was a 
great success, with over 500 students 
attending. The theme, Hollywood 
Nights, was highlighted by the Mar- 
quis, the canopy, and the Oscars print- 
ed with the names of each couple. The 
dance featured a spotlight dance by the 
Queen and her court and refreshments 
provided by the PTSA and Student 
Council. All in all, Homecoming 1984 
was one of the best Euclid has ever 
experienced. 



( f 



w 



Hr 



•1 ■ 




i 3 



V 



iP 




Top: Mike Baker breaks up a chickenfight 
between (he cheerleaders. Middle: Euclid se- 
niors show spirit and dental work before a game. 
Bottom: Kurt Conway always enjoys a tough 
game of leap-frog. 



Homecoming 



Top: Mr. Donald Ylalone escorts daughter 
Missy onto the football field as she is named 
Homecoming Queen. Middle: Friends Lee Pa- 
pouras, Cretchen Van de Motter, Missy Ma- 
lone, and Nick Minardo enjoy the Homecoming 
Dance. John Kolleda snuggles up to his date at 
the Homecoming Dance. Bottom: One of the 
reasons the Homecoming weekend was so excit- 
ing. Welcome to the Homecoming School of 
Dance. Tom Cramer and Shannon Wagner enjoy 
a dance together. 




Homecoming 



High Spirits 



Football Team Helps 
Boot Off Spirited Year 



irSfSEI anther power and pride, blue 
ftlllg and gold, and a cheerful smile 
ESB are what makes Euclid so spe- 
cial. Spirit at Euclid has risen to an all 
time high in 1984-1985, as new spirit 
paraphenalia is introduced to the stu- 
dent body. Buttons, t-shirts, and pen- 
nants sport the school colors and sym- 
bols in some way on every student. 



Students are attending dances, sport 
events, and similar school activities 
more than ever before. Spirit signs 
painted by an after school club bright- 
en the halls with the lively spirit of its 
students. Who knows, maybe it was a 
bit o' the ol' blue and gold magic that 
won the St. Joe's game! 



This Page: Top: Sonja Reno takes a breather 
during a band performance. Euclid's Kurt Con- 
way, and important member of the football team. 
Majorette Kathy Mihok twirls during the half- 
time performance. Bottom: The Panther mascot 
helps to lead cheers for the football team. Mr. 
Lombardo and Dr. Husarik take time out to 
smile for the camera. The offense watches as the 
defense swarms over their opponents. Opposite 
Page: Randy Thomas, Dave Potokar, Martin 
Lisac, Nick Minardo, Joe Gubanc, Matt Ma- 
laney, Adam Kozlowski, and Mike Hrusovsky 
say that "Euclid's football team is Number 
One!" Lisa Coyne was the girl inside the Pan- 
ther. April Westover and Panther pal. Dave 
Potokar and Adam Kozlowski celebrate another 
victory. Bill Campbell, Mark Pekol, John Har- 
ris, and Dan Mannello take a break during the 
game. Karla Thompson helps Tony Ciuprinskas 
tape his hand. 




14 



School Spirit 






1 


1 




School Spirit 



15 



A New Deal 



mm he 1984-1985 school year 

£|?H opened with many changes. 

""*» The biggest change came in 
the form of a new administrative staff. 
Mr. Robert Lombardo replaced Dr. 
Jerry Bergem as principal, and Mr. 
William McGuinness became asso- 
ciate principal. Mr. Stan Bender be- 
came the tenth grade principal, and 
Mr. Paul Kapostasy became the ninth 
grade principal. Mr. Jim Rattay is the 
new ninth grade counselor as well as 
the new head football coach. 

Mr. Lombardo introduced many 
changes this school year. There was a 
crackdown on bringing coats or duffel 
bags to class, Saturday school was 
introduced, sophomores were permit- 
ted into the cafeteria at the same time 
as juniors and seniors, Christmas va- 
cation was extended, and two new for- 
mats of parent-teacher conferences 
were tried. 

Dr. Husarik said that he and Mr. 
Lombardo were striving for both pro- 
mote school spirit and more teacher 
involvement in extracurricular activi- 
ties. He feels that they have reached 
their goals successfully. With an add- 
ed variety of school spirit wear, more 
students are getting involved. 

Because of numerous retirements 
last year, several new teachers joined 
the faculty. Miss Katie Black and 
Miss Christine DiMatteo teach sci- 
ence. Mrs. Pla teaches French and 
German. Mr. Michael Sheck is in- 
volved in OWA, Occupational Work 
Adjustment. Mrs. Betty Schmeling 
teaches chemistry, and Mr. Ray Pig- 
natiello is a new math teacher. This 
was an exciting year for everyone, 
especially with the many new faces. 



New Administration Exemplifies 
Renewed School Spirit 




Dr. Husarik 



Mr. Lombardo 




Mr. McGuinness 



Changes 




Mr. Kapostasy 




Mr. 


Bender 


W^mHP 


i 




\ ^ 1 


■;■%,. 


\ 



Mr. Rattay 




Miss Black 



Miss DiMatteo 



Mr. Pignatiello 




Mrs. Pla 



Mr. Scheck 



Mrs. Schmeling 



Changes 



17 



Happy Birthday To You 



■ff\M here is one day in the year 
^|jj§ when a person feels an unex- 
n'jffl plainable sense of freedom and 
importance, his birthday. This occa- 
sion becomes more special if the person 
is a Euclid student. On this day, every- 
thing seems to be going the right way, 
even the teachers have a little sympathy 
for each individual. 

One of the birthday traditions at Eu- 
clid is the decorating of the outside of 
the person's locker by his friends. The 
decorations are usually signs, covered 
with balloons and printed with the per- 
son's name and a message. Sometimes 
the decorators do not stop with the out- 
side but fill the inside with balloons, 
confetti, and other surprising items. 

Among the most memorable events 
in a person's high school years would 
be none other than the 16th birthday. 
The 16th year symbolizes the year a 
work permit can be obtained, the year a 
person gains more respect, and last but 
definitely not least the right to obtain a 
driver's license. These moments will be 
remembered and cherished. 

Throughout the four years spent in 
high school, there will be many other 
important days, but birthdays play a 
major role in making lasting memories. 
On his birthday, a person may see his 
name in the Student Bulletin or hear 
his name on the morning announce- 
ments, as well as constantly being 
wished "happy birthday" during the 
day. It is just too bad that this joyous 
occasion appears only once each year. 

-C. Majers 




18 



Birthdays 



doi 




On any given school day, one might see large 
posters, decorated lockers, or a performance of 
an Eastern Onion Singing Telegram employee in 
celebration of a student's birthday. 



Birthdays 



19 



Vogue Volume "E" 



f one were to have walked 
through the hallways of Euclid 
in 1984-1985 they would have 
encountered a variety of clothing styles 
and fashions. 

The styles of clothing ranged from 
one extreme to another. This year's 
fads included fluorescent tops and 
socks, ankle length pants, pre-washed 
jeans, and long dangling earrings. An- 
other fad was the "bob" hairstyle and 
the "tail." Many students had their 
hair cut in a tail, some dyed blond or 
red. 

Many Euclid students did not seem 
concerned with how other students 
judged their clothing. They wore what 
they preferred. The students often 
dressed up for special occasions or just 
to look especially nice for a day. Sweat- 
ers, another popular item this year, 
served a dual purpose: fashion and 
warmth. 

While students looked to each other 
for new ideas and clothing styles, they 
were not influenced to wear what every- 
one else wore; each student dressed in 
what they believed looked great. At 
times one might have thought he was 
looking at "G.Q." or "Vogue" maga- 
zine because of the pride that many Eu- 
clid students took in dressing. More 
than ever, Euclid proved it had class. 

-B. Tingley 

1985: a year of expression through apparel. 




20 



Fashion 




Fashion 



21 



Halloween 1984 

Students 9 Real Personalities 
Show Through On Halloween 



|WESh t Kuelid High, there is one day 
•Asa a year when students can es- 
JBIg cape the routine of daily life 
by becoming whoever or whatever they 
desire. That day, or course, is Hallow- 
een. This is not only a day to dress up 
in creative and unique costumes, but 
also a day to set aside shyness and 
become a walking conversation piece. 
Anyone who dresses up may be the 



subject of ridicule for the entire day, 
especially if their costume is really 
outlandish or is completely different 
than what that person would normally 
wear. In spite of any harassment they 
might receive, many students dress up 
to compete for prizes. 

This year, there was a wide variety of 
exceptional costumes that ranged from 
the basic ghost to the gang of primitive 



African women. 

After another Halloween rolls by, 
many of the students start to think of 
what they will wear next year, even 
though most of them will not even start 
their costumes until the night of Octo- 
ber 30th. 





^ #•#•»$ 


if 


>• 

♦ ■!■— 




The students' costumes not only showed their 
real personalities but their wild imaginations as 
well. 



22 



Halloween 




Halloween 



23 



Computer Craze 



MMBi here has been an increased en- 
N|J« rollment in Euclid's computer 
iWffl courses with the widespread 
need for computer operators in the 
business world. As more students show 
an interest in the courses, a wider range 
of courses are being offered. Many of 
the students are taking computer 
courses because they need computer lit- 
eracy and experience for college or for 
a head start in the job market. 

In the not so distant future, Euclid 
students will be faced with the problem 
of finding a good job. The thought of 
this tends to make students more aware 
of the training needed to succeed. Hav- 
ing access to one of the finest computer 
programs in the state, Euclid students 
are given the opportunity to learn ev- 
erything there is to know about com- 
puters, from running to writing 
programs. 

Although many may not realize it, 
upon entering a college, an individual is 
not asked if they are computer literate; 
they are expected to know how to oper- 
ate a computer. For those going to col- 
lege, enrollment in a computer class is 
a wise move. 

As things are now, computers will ul- 
timately rule the world; because of this, 
workers of all trades will need a back- 
ground in computers. At Euclid, that 
background is being offered, and many 
students are taking advantage of it. 




Above Tom Larkins feels at home anri 
relaxed in the computer lab. Below: Leon 
West had such a bright idea that we could 
clearly see the light. 





24 



Computers 




Computers 



25 



Winterfest 1985: Mardi Gras 

New Orleans Festival 
Brought to Euclid 



interfest 1985 got off to a ter- 
rific start on February 9, when 
Euclid held an all-school mas- 
querade dance. Students were encour- 
aged to dress in costume for the dance 
by being offered a $1 discount for stu- 
dents who came dressed as their favor- 
ite teachers, movie or music stars, or 
anything else that came to mind. The 
dance was a success and gave everyone 
a taste of the music it could expect the 
following week at the semi-formal 
dance. 

On Friday, February 15, the Winter- 
fest King, Queen, and their court elect- 
ed Winterfest King and Queen. Unlike 
the courts of the past, attendants con- 
sisted of seniors only, because of a lack 
of interest in running by the under- 
classmen. Senior attendants were Pam 
Miller, Tammy Cantini, Chris Mihe- 
lich, John Corrigan, Mike Hrusovsky, 
and Jeff Smith. The assembly contin- 
ued with speeches made by the winter 
sports coaches, and various selections 
played by the Stage Band. At the close 
of the assembly, students were remind- 
ed by Bill DeMoraand Missy Malone 
to purchase tickets for the following 
night's semi-formal dance. 



Top The Stage Band entertained students during 
the Winterfest Assemhly. 

Bottom: Lou Davis, Kim Kocjan, Jim Hope, and 
Karla Thompson take a break from dancing to 
enjoy a refreshment and each other's company. 



26 




Winterfest 





Top: Cris Wright presents Winterfest Queen 
Lisa Coyne with a bouquet. Inset: Beth Terango 
and Jim Korzun take time out to smile for the 
camera. Bottom: Senior attendants Jeff Smith, 
John Corrigan, and Mike Hrusovsky reign over a 
slow dance at the Winterfest Dance. 



Winterfest 



27 



The Royalty Of Winterfest 

Jeff Buck Crowned King, 
Lisa Coyne Queen 



n Saturday, February 16, from 
8:30 to 11:30, the E-Room was 
transformed into a festive Mar- 
di Gras, the theme of Winterfest 1985. 
Couples were greeted at the door by a 
live jazz ensemble and a runway of col- 
orful balloons. Masks with nametags 
identifying each couple added to the 
wall decorations. Music in the E-Room 
ballroom was provided by disc jockey 
Gary Pearle. Tickets were priced at $15 
and included pictures, refreshments, 
and party favors. 

Shortly after 9 p.m. the Winterfest 
King, Queen, and their court were pre- 
sented and reigned over a slow dance. 
Senior Beth Terango commented, 
"Student Council obviously did much 
work. The decorations were well de- 
signed, the music was good, and the at- 
mosphere was friendly." Kate Taylor 
added, "I liked the cute little masks; 
they were more creative than usual." 
Brent Evans summed everyone's feel- 
ings up with, "It was cruisable. The 
jazz band and decorations were 
GREAT!" 




1985 Winterfest Court. Senior Attendants Jeff Smith, Mike Hrusovsky,and John Corrigan; King Jeff 
Buck; Queen Lisa Coyne; and Senior Attendants Tammy Cantini, Pam Miller, and Chris Mihelich. 



28 



Winterfest 



Below: Lisa Coyne walks through (he Winterfest 
arch. Right: The photographer helps postion a 
couple for their Winterfest pictures. 




Senior Attendants Pam Miller, Tammy Cantini, and Chris Mihelich pose for pictures during Jeff Buck assumes his throne after being named 
Winterfest. Winterfest King. 



Winterfest 



29 



Making A Living 



jj£j|j| ith the troubled economy, there 
MMU has been an increased necessity 
iWflBl f or students to obtain jobs. Of- 
ten students begin working before they 
turn 16; some start as early as 13 or 14. 
The need for money in the teen years 
becomes the living force behind those 
who choose to seek employment in 
their high school years. 

The main reason for students to ob- 
tain jobs is the desire for extra spend- 
ing money, which can no longer be 
obtained from parents. This income is 
used for going out on weekends or may- 
be saving for a major purchase, such as 
a car. The money can have another pur- 
pose that is not a mere purchase but a 
lifetime investment, college. With the 
rising cost of a college education, it has 
become difficult for families to afford 
to send their children to college. This is 
where the student's after school or 
weekend job comes in. 

One concern of parents is that the 
hours put into a job could be put into 
homework, and that the job will affect a 
student's grades. With this in mind, 
students are encouraged to put their 
school work before their job, by work- 
ing less hours and learning the art of 
time budgeting. 

The most important facet of employ- 
ment is the job itself. Usually the first 
job acquired is at a neighborhood, fam- 
ily-owned business, that will employ 
mostly under-aged workers. When a 
student has had some job experience, 
they will then try to move up to a 
steadier job with possibly a higher sala- 
ry. The types of jobs looked for are the 
local fast food chains and grocery 
stores. 

While in school, it is a good idea to 
have some sort of job mainly for its 
future benefits. A job can teach a sense 
of responsibility and a "real" under- 
standing of the value of money. If noth- 
ing else, a part time job can start a 
student on his way toward establishing 
a financial background and good 
credit. 




Top: Brian Pulaski and Rochelle Pittock work together at The Gap. Bottom: Kim Kalous enjoys 
doing all the work at Ritz Camera while her co-worker talks on the phone. 



30 



Jobs 




Jobs 



31 



Rockin' To Pop 



IRKKil ' iat ' s a 2 reat wa y t0 h ave f"n 

rWs w ' t ' 1 your f r ' en d s ? ^ Euclid 
Ia"fl3l dance! Dances were one of the 
most popular forms of entertainment 
this year, along with sport events, mov- 
ies, parties and concerts. 

This year started out with the Beach 
Party Dance, sponsored by the seniors. 
Everyone wore Hawaiian clothes and 
sunglasses. One student commented, "I 
liked the Beach Party Dance because it 
reminded me of summer vacation and 
brought back some great memories." 
The juniors held a Pajama Party 
Dance, which featured a Teddy Bear 
contest. Some of the old favorites were 
the Halloween dance and Christmas 
dance. Junior Laura Totarella liked the 
Halloween dance because "it gave me a 
good chance to dress up and have fun 
with my friends." 

The dances were also romantic, espe- 
cially Homecoming and Winterfest. 
The theme for Homecoming was "Hol- 
lywood Nights." While a six foot video 
screen showed movies of students in 
school, photographers took candid 
shots of the "stars." Also, for the first 
time Euclid held a New Year's Party. 

Sports seemed popular whether stu- 
dents were watching them or partici- 
pating in them. Panther football games 
ranked number one, with the season 
highlighted by Euclid's victory over St. 
Joe's for the first time in 14 years. Ju- 
nior Tom Jarc commented, "I just like 
shootin' pool at Palisades with Koos, 
"Z", and Marty on weekends." 

Whether they were movies or rock 
concerts, shows were enjoyed by the 
students. The Rocky Horror Picture 
Show, which allows audience partici- 
pation, had many Euclid visitors. One 
of the most popular concerts this year 
was Prince, who came to Cleveland in 
December. 

Parties were also high on the list of 
activities for most students. MTV was 
popular at parties as was jammin' the 
stereo. 

In all, everyone had a great time at 
Euclid this year. 




Top: The scene of lunchtime recreation, the E- 
Koom, becomes the scene of evening dances. 
Right: Amy Ohanessian, Mike Porter, Laura 
Webb, and date pause to pose for a picture at the 
Homecoming Dance. 




32 



Dances 




Barb Tingley, Missy Malone, Tammy Cantini, Lisa Coyne, Wendy I lie. Amy Ohanessian, Maureen 
Cotter, Linda Halliday, and Sharon Kelly can't wait to get out of school so they can go dancing. 
Bottom. Mike Peters, Lenny Mitchell, Missy Dockery, Jack DeBoe, and Janeen Crowell get into the 
mood of the Pajama Dance. 



Pop Culture 



33 



The Outside World 



Presidential Election, Ethiopian Famine 

Headline Year's Events 



1984 and 1985 were Tilled with excit- 
ing community and world events. The 
president was elected and innaugurat- 
ed, Super Bowl XIX took place, and the 
World's Fair was held in New Orleans. 

Summer events, taking place in Eu- 
clid, included several carnivals. The an- 
nual Shore Carnival was a great 
success this year. There was a variety 
of entertainment, including live bands 
and rides. Another carnival was held 
near St. Joe's high school and provided 
polka music and dancing as well as di- 
verse ethnic foods and cultures. Unfor- 
tunately, the World's Fair, which was 
held in New Orleans this year, was not 
as successful. Although many elaborate 
buildings were set up, the fair lost mil- 



lions of dollars because of low 
attendance. 

President Ronald Reagan was elect- 
ed to a second term at the White 
House. In the election, he was victori- 
ous over Democratic opponent Walter 
Mondale in every state except New 
Hampshire and Washington D.C. 
Mondale's running mate, Geraldine 
Ferraro, was the first woman ever to be 
a part of a presidential election. On 
January 21, the day of Ronald Reagan's 
Innauguration festivities, the tradition- 
al parade up Pennsylvania Avenue had 
to be cancelled because of subzero tem- 
peratures. Euclid also felt the cold 
weather, and students enjoyed a four- 
day weekend because of Martin Luther 



King Day and the blizzard weather 
conditions. 

Sports were also in the spotlight this 
year. The '84 Summer Olympics took 
place in Los Angeles, where the Ameri- 
cans went for the gold and definitely 
got their share. Mary Lou Retton, the 
massive U.S. gymnast, received the 
gold medal in her event, one of the 
many highlights of the Olympics. In 
Super Bowl XIX, the Forty-Niners, led 
by quarterback Joe Montana, beat the 
Miami Dolphins. 

There was an abundance of events 
taking place in 1984-1985 that made 
this year as unique as ever. 




Top: Left: A Euclid citizen tries his luck at "Lucky Strike." Right: Perhaps 
the most favorite food at the Euclid Community Festival was pizza. Bottom: 
Before: Sue Jazbec explains to a little boy that he must hit the target to dunk 
Joelle Kudlac. After: After missing many times with a baseball, the boy ran 
to the target and hit it himself, and Joelle was dunked anyway. 



34 



Community Events 




1: Ronald Reagan re-elected as President of 
the U.S. 2: Princess Diana with new-born 
Prince Harry: 3. 4: Indira Gandhi, Prime 
Minister of India, was assassinated on Octo- 
ber 31, 1984. Her elected successor was her 
son Rajiv: 5. 6: Ethiopian victims of the Afri- 
can famine. 7: Elvis Presley would have cele- 
brated his 50th birthday in 1985. 8: Julian 
Lennon: echoes of his father, John. 9: Walter 
"Fritz" Mondale and 10: Geraldine Ferraro: 
the first female vice presidential nominee and 
running mate of Mondale. 11: The Heisman 
Trophy winner- Boston College quarterback 
Doug Flutie. 12 and 13: Soviet Foreign Min- 
ister Andrei Gromyko and U.S. Secretary of 
State George Shultz: mediators of the U.S.- 
Soviet disarmament talks. 14: Ohio Senator 
John Glenn: the right stuff was not enough. 
15: The cry was, "Run Jesse, run!" And run 
Rev. Jesse Jackson did. 16: William Schroe- 
der: the recipient of a man-made heart. 17: 
Baby Fae: her implanted baboon heart made 
her the object of controversy. 



World Events 



35 



ACTIVITIES 




uclid gives its students a 
golden opportunity to be- 
come involved in student 
government, clubs and spirit ac- 
tivities. In 1984-1985, students 
were more involved than ever in 
the many activities offered after 
school at Euclid. Spirit and pride 
were at an all time high, and ev- 
eryone proved that Euclid was 
shining bright. 







Top: Missy Allay and Kim Marvin paint a sign to art of applying masking tape to a piece of paper 
show their spirit. Bottom: Heidi Besselman, Jen- so that the sign will remain hanging until just 
ny Metcalf and Mary Wirbel show off the fine after they leave. 



36 



Activities Divider 





Top Left: Dave Braidich about to take a shot 
during one of the dances. Top Right: Student 
Council does much to promote spirit in the 



school. In this picture members are preparing 
decorations for the Christmas hall decoration. 
Bottom: Paul Thomas relaxing during one of his 



strenuous chemistry labs. Notice the new for 
eye protection. 



Activities Divider 



37 



Student Council: Trendsetters 



IR©8I tu( ^ ent Council, one of the most 
EFjIeI ' m P ortant organizations at Eu- 
lEtVgM clid, took a new approach this 
year. Spirit and getting everyone in- 
volved in all school functions were the 
goals of this year's council. 

Many of the Student Council activi- 
ties were like those done in the past and 
others were new to everyone. Home- 
coming, of course, was a great success. 

Immediately following Homecoming 
was Euclid's first Halloween Party. 
250 children and their parents watched 
a play and magic show, sang pumpkin 
carols, and played games. 

This year's Blood Drive surpassed its 



goal with 137 donators donating 111 
pints of blood. 

The Student Council Thanksgiving 
Basket Drive collected two truckloads 
of food for needy families, along with 
$442, collected in the "Penny War." 
For each penny a student donated, his 
class gained a point, but for every silver 
coin, there was a deduction of that 
coin's worth. Seniors won the competi- 
tion. 

In December, the Christmas hall 
decoration competition was held, and 
as always Euclid's halls were filled 
with holiday spirit. 

The biggest change at Euclid was 



Student Council's first time ever New 
Year's Eve Party. There was all night 
dancing, rock videos, movies, party 
hats, noisemakers, lots of balloons and 
confetti, and tons of food, including 
breakfast. 

Student Council also presented the 
annual Hall of Fame award, and 
worked at both spirit night and the con- 
cession stand. The Council also added 
to the "Panther" spiritwear collection, 
making it the largest ever. 

With the help of everyone involved 
with Student Council and its adviser 
Miss Bambic, 1984-85 was chock full 
of Spirit! . M . M . lone 




Above: Lisa Sulik busily makes Christmas deco- 
rations for the cafeteria. Upper Right: The new 
spirit wear being sold by Miss Bambic to Monice 
Simmons and Laura Totarella. Right: Student 
Council Row one: Diane Maroli, Marilyn Zupan, 
Cris Wright, Missy Malone, Lisa Sulik, Kelly 
Eubank Row two: Rochelle Pittock, Sue Hall, 
Chris Perrotti, Sharon Burke, Vicky Ukmar, Jim 
Duricy Row three: Lisa Coyne, Darnise Ste- 
phens, Juliana Powaski, Suzette Seymour, 
Tammy Cantini, Norma Jalovec Row four: Chris 
Chinchar, Kathy Brickman, Cyndi Kandah, Sue 
Laurenson Row five: Maureen Bagocius, Cheryl 
Newcomb, Laura Rattini, Cretchen Van de Mot- 
ter, Stephanie Tassone, Stacy Phillips Row six: 
Laura Rado, Jackie Eddy, Bill DeMora, Karla 
Journey, Kim Kocjan 




38 



Student Council 





Top. Gretchen Van de Motter, Diane Maroli.and 
Miss Bambic work behind the Student Council 
Concession Stand after school. Sharon Berke 
works on Christmas decorations. Middle: Dar- 
nise Stephens helps with the Bloodmobile Drive. 
Kelly Eubank and Marilyn Zupan make more 
decorations. Casual members of the student body 
try to maintain a human pyramid. 



Student Council 



39 



They've Got Class 



ijjnfj| he four class cabinets were 

tlrea made up of many hardworking 

b'tBdi students who planned and 

sponsored activities for their classes. 

The freshman Cabinet consisted of 

11 members. Although relatively small, 

the cabinet was efficient and worked 

hard on projects throughout the year. 

Among their activities were Christmas 

hall decorations and an end-of-the- 

year dance. 

The sophomore Cabinet was very ac- 
tive, consisting of 50 members. Their 
activities included Christmas decora- 

Senior Class Cabinet: Row One: Jim Korzun, 
Joanie Hodnichak, Beth Terango, Linda Halli- 
day, Lisa Coyne. Row Two: Pat Norton, Sue Tuc- 
ceri, Launi Leeper, Chris Letcher. Row Three: 
Darnise Stephens, Kurt Conway, Leanne Ster- 
bank. Not pictured: Jennifer Stone. 



Junior Class Cabinet: Row One: Mary Segulin, 
Katherine Brickman, Diane Maroli, Rob Bran- 
dich, Joyce Bukovac. Row Two: Rose Gubitosi, 
Rochelle Pittock, Sharon Berke, Heidi Bessel- 
man. Row Three: Anita Yuhas, Christine Smolic, 
Stacy Phillips, Mona Denovich. Row Four: 
Stephanie Tassone, Sue S/mania, Laura Rattini, 
Gretchen Van de Motter, Dean Sopko. 



tions and dances. In addition, the cabi- 
net selected a class ring company and 
helped select a standard side for the 
class rings. The very energetic sopho- 
more class cabinet was a very spirited 
group, illustrated by member Sonja Re- 
no's statement, "Class cabinet was a 
great way to make new friends because 
you work together for a good cause." 
Unlike the freshman and sophomore 
cabinets, the 22 member junior class 
cabinet was an elected one. The juniors 
were busy throughout the year raising 
money through dances and flower 



sales. 

The senior class cabinet was com- 
posed of 15 elected members whose pri- 
mary interests were to raise money for 
their class and to promote school and 
class spirit. The money from the many 
activities the cabinet participated in, 
including dances, Senior Elf Day, flow- 
er sales, and the Senior Talent Show, 
went toward the ultimate goal of prom 
in spring. 

-S. Sper 




40 



Class Cabinets 




Freshman Class Cabinet: Row One: Shawn Ko- 
bus, Cheryl Kempke, Dan Harding. Row Two: 
Karen Maroli, Amy Mala. Ray Rhone. Row 
Three: Bernice Ussai, Susie Krulc, TaRhonda 
Ward. Not pictured: Jeff Cechura, Melissa 
Williams. 

Various class cabinet activities included work- 
ing the concession stand at dances and decorat- 
ing the school halls at Christmas time. In class 
competition, the Senior Class won the Penny 
War, the junior class won the hall decorationg 
contest, and the sophomore class won the Home- 
coming Banner Contest. 




Sophomore Class Cabinet: Row One: Tina Mar- 
olt, Patty Reed, Chris Duricy, Lori Luther, Ren- 
ata Grahovac, Kim Reese, ROW TWO: Sonja 
Reno, Katrina Oroz, Luann Tomasi, Pam Swyt, 
Thresa Cecilic ROW THREE Janet Sterbank, 
Sue Porter, Michelle Tekiele, Chris Zadnik, 
Jean Hayes ROW FOUR: Coleen Wajahn, 
Stephanie Sper, Brenda Peterson, Mark Smith, 
(aria Pappalardo 



Class Cabinets 



41 



All-Weather Musicians 



'nrtEl he Euclid Panther Marching 
•flea Band concluded its 1984 sea- 
sliffiJ son at Brush High School on 
Friday, November 2nd. For their last 
game the band entertained football 
fans with "Night Train," "Hey Jude," 
and ended their marching season on 
the Field with a band favorite "Thrill- 
er," which was also played for the 
opening of the band's season. 

Some songs they played over the 
season, both on the field and in the 
stands, were "The A Team," "Billy 
Jean," "Gloria," "Soul Man," and the 
band's favorite, "Hot Lunch Jam." 

Arthur Sydow, the band's director, 
expressed a feeling of pride for this 
season's Marching Band. "I really feel 
this has been an outstanding season 



for our Marching Band, due in a large 
part to the excellent efforts of our 
band president Angelo Serra and vice 
president Scott Ivancic." 

Angelo Serra said, "I would like to 
go on record as saying this was one of 
the band's most awesome years. The 
freshmen made a big impact as did the 
band parents. Much thanks to Art 
Sydow and Frank Taddeo." Scott 
Ivancic was in agreement which illus- 
trates the leadership quality of the 
band. "I think we owe much of our 
success to the band parents. I'm really 
happy with this year's band." 

Sydow continued, "In addition to 
this, our majoretts and flag corps aux- 
iliary units have been capably directed 
by Captain of Majorettes Joanie Hod- 




nichak and Flag Corps Captains Chris 
Brisbine and Carol Kristoff, who said, 
"I had a great season and a fun time 
working with the corps." 

Gabrielle Holland, a senior, looked 
back on this season comparing it with 
her past years of band. "We accom- 
plished more this year. The first year 
marchers picked up the new routines 
well. We have better players and more 
school spirit." 

Sydow also wished to give credit to 
the show designers. "Last, but not 
least, I'm very proud of the Marching 
Band shows that have been designed by 
the students in our band. 



Mr. Sydow and Mr. Taddeo: Faithful direc- 
tors joined at the shoulder. 




The 1984 Panther Marching Bund: Row One: R. 
Mazzaro, S. Kobus, S. Jaworsky, S. Reno, G. 
Holland, L. Testa, C. Brocone, C. Benedum, M. 
Senitko, J. Minerd Row Two: S. Ivancic, D. 
Perry, R. Brentar, R. Gubitosi, A. Conklin, N. 
Cook, K. Benedum, S. Tucceri, D. Miller, R. 
Taylor, L. Moster Row Three: R. Pizmont, A. 
Geddes, A. Yuhas, S. Boscoe, C. Ivaskovic, T. 
Marando, D. Murray, D. Harding, C. Cummings 
Row Four: B. Fischer, C. Wright, D. Coy, S. 
Scherbarta, B. Valentine, C. Erdelac, M. 
Mehles, D. Svigel, T. Baranowski, L. Burtyk 
Row Five: L. Leeper, L. Statz, H. Rohl, M. 
Segulin, C. Gladin, A. Schwartz, B. Riha, F. 
Sustar, B. Grubb, J. Grigsby Row S/'.v: T. Gron 
R. Penny, C. Hoppert, B. RobJ, D. Myles, J. 
Mayer, J. Sustar, C. Penny, M. Stewart, M. 
Penko, A. Arrington Row Seven: D. MacArthur, 
M. Turek, J. Murowski, T. Vincent, T. Klepac, 
E. Jaworsky, D. Mansperger, D. Hoppert, R. 
Srnovrsnik, B. Kelly Row Eight: B. Brozovich, 
L. Elze, M. Stokes, B. Wolowiecki, B. Solnosky, 
D. Wood, D. Kosten, D. Braidich, C. Burtyk, S. 
Christen Row Nine: P. Evans, D. Testa, P. 
Palmer, T. Cardwell, C. Kristoff (Co-capt.), L. 
Miller, K. Brickman, C. Mis Row Ten: K. 
Koren, K. Kosmerl, S. Braidich, K. Voigt, R. 
Hayden, P. Perdan, L. Minadeo, C. Gladin, D. 
Gracy, J. Marrott Row Eleven: A. Sydow, K. 
Mihok, S. Reynolds, D. Hodnichak, f . Yuhas, 
R. Duchon, F. Taddeo. 




u 



42 



Marching Band 




Top: The band and majorettes go crazy as they 
perform to the song "Maniac." Middle: The 
band seniors pose for a picture after their last 
home game performance. Above: Jeff Grigsby 
memorized his music. Left: Brad Kelly, don't 
you feel a little out of place in that squad? 



Marching Band 



43 



A Grand Showing 



he 1984-1985 Flag Corps be- 
gan its preparation for the sea- 
son in late June with practices 
held weekly at the high school. This 
was followed by the annual summer 
camp held at Willoughby South in late 
July. 

The squad was considerably larger 
than previous groups, consisting of 16 
girls, led by captain Chris Brisbine 
and co-captain Carol Kristoff. Along 
with the weekly halftime shows, the 
girls also performed at Forest Park 
Junior High, the Marching Band Con- 
cert and two basketball games. The 
girls all agreed that performing in 
front of the thousands of people at- 
tending the games was definitely a 
feeling they will never forget and made 



the many hours of practice well worth 
it. Jennifer Marrott, a first year mem- 
ber, stated, "The practices were a lot 
of hard work, but the girls were all 
great and I gained a lot of new friends 
throughout the season." 

The Euclid Panther Majorettes ex- 
perienced much change this season 
with experiments made by Captain 
Joanie Hodnichak. 

One of the changes included a new 
blue with gold accent uniforms. These 
uniforms were worn during halftime. 
The traditional gold uniforms were 
still used for pre-game. 

Also, the majorettes displayed new 
dimensions of baton twirling using var- 
ious props as well as different types of 
batons. These props included stream 



batons and mock fire batons. Top hats, 
capes and maniac shirts were also used 
to emphasize a show. 

Part of the improvement made this 
season was due to the more positive 
feeling of this year's majorettes. This 
year the majorettes have adopted a pro- 
Euclid attitude and showed this in their 
performances. The new majorettes 
were eager to learn to march Panther 
style. 

Captain Joanie Hodnichak said "I 
love working with the team; I think it 
has been a very productive season. I 
had many more opportunities and free- 
doms to try new things such as new 
routines with props." 

-C. Brisbine, A. Geddes 




Above: Carol Kristoff and Chris Brisbine were 
this year's Flag Corps co-Captains. Top Right: 
The Flag Corps parades during a pre-game 
showing. Right: The 1984 Flag Corps: Row One: 
Carol Kristoff, Chris Brisbine. Row Two: Kathy 
Voigt, Lisa Minadeo, Regina Hayden. Row 
Three: Pam Perdan, Chris Gadin, Tiffany Card- 
well, Patty Palmer, Linda Miller. Row Four: 
Katherine Brickman, Jennifer Marrott, Debbie 
Testa, Debbie Gray, Pam Evans, Cindy Mis. 




44 



Flag Corps 





# 4* 


< 1 




fi*l£" 


^V #*■ •* ^ 




Far Left: Majorette Captain Joanie Hodnichak. 
Above: The majorettes pose with the bull after 
the Spanish Show. Left: Featured twirler, Susan 
Reynolds. 



Majorettes 



45 



The Wild Bunch I 



IraWEI heerleading practice started in 
gl??8 May and continued during the 
"""I summer with cheerleading 
camp held at Malone College in Can- 
ton, Ohio. While in camp, the cheer- 
leaders worked on improving their 
cheers and mounts. During the school 
year, practices were held two times per 
week. The varsity cheerleaders helped 
keep the crowd awake during the pep 



rallies on the days of the St. Joseph 
and Mayfield football games. During 
the week of Homecoming, the varsity 
cheerleaders participated in the bon- 
fire ceremony and banner contest in 
which they took second place. 

The junior varsity cheerleaders not 
only cheered at JV football games but 
at important varsity football games as 
well. Their presence helped make the 



games against St. Joseph and Maple 
Heights successful because of their 
support for the football team and their 
help in selling tickets for the game 
ball. They also helped sell spirit but- 
tons, ribbons, and stickers. Varsity 
cheerleading captain Beth Neiman felt 
that the cheerleaders "worked hard 
and had a great season." 




1984 Freshmen Football Cheerleaders: Row One: Sheri Sellers. 
Row 7Vo:Gina Midolo, Michelle Valencic. Row Three: Darice 
Pequignot, Tammy Donahoe. Ron Four: Amy Husarik, Kim 
Brown, Mia Parise. 





46 



Football Cheerleaders 





1984 Varsity Football Cheerleaders: Bottom 
Row: Barbra Tingley, Chris Smolic, Jennifer 
Husarik. Middle Row: Laura Rattini, Sue 
Szmania, Laura Vend, Missy Malone. Top 
Row: Beth Neiman. 




Football Cheerleaders 



47 



The Wild Bunch II 



he 1984-1985 Varsity Basket- 
ball cheerleading squad was as 
enthusiastic and spirited as 



Mrs. Wandersleben, the cheerlead- 
ing advisor, said the one thing she 



wished to accomplish was to bring the 
girls together, so they would look good 
as a group. 

The girls practiced every Tuesday 
and Thursday from 3:00 to 4:00. Dur- 
ing this time, the girls on the squad 
worked on improving their mounts, 



cheers, and gymnastic skills. With 
hard work, the girls brought unity and 
style to the squad. 

The 1984-1985 squad was hard- 
working, talented, and spirited, and the 
girls had a great season. 

-M. Malone 




48 



Basketball Cheerleaders 




^k»«i»»t-. 



ROW ONE: V. Wagner, C. Merencky, M. Woodcock D. Lucci ROW TWO: K. Scott, L. Ferrara, S. 
Szmania Varsity Basketball Cheerleaders: M. Malone, B. Neiman, C. Smolic, L. Vend, L. Rattini, C. 
Newcomb, M. Simmons, J. Husarik. Freshmen Cheerleaders: Bottom^. Oblak. Row Two: M. Parise, 
T. Donahoe, M. Valencic. Row Three:K. Keaveney, D. Pequinot. Top: A. Husarik. J.V. Cheerleaders: 
K. Scott, L. Ferrara, S. Szmania, V. Wagner, C. Merencky, M. Woodcock, D. Lucci. 



Basketball Cheerleaders 



49 



Fall Play Brews Success 



jn| he Fall play. Arsenic and Old 
Slra Lace, directed by Mrs. Judith 
BBS! McLaughlin, began its produc- 
tion with try-outs in early September. 
After nearly two months of rehearsals 
the new show opened on November 
15th and continued performances on 
the 16th and 17th. 

The leading roles were played by 
Sue Jazbec as Abby Brewster, Ga- 
brielle Holland as Martha Brewster, 
and Jeff Smith as Mortimer Brewster. 




Small Pic: Amy Terango and Raymond Leon- 
ard!, introduced by Sue Jazbec, get ready to 
salute the Colonel. Big Pic: Cabrielle Holland 
and Sue Jazbec converse with Vince Kovacic. 



Jazbec and Holland captured the 
charm of two slightly dingy but well 
meaning old aunts. Smith proved to be 
a perfect straight man for the excel- 
lent timings of the two aunts. The 
supporting cast included: Vince Kova- 
cic, Tom Larkins, Raymond Leonardi, 
Amy Terango, Michelle Micale, Mar- 
go Miner, Peter Hogrefe, John Bolsar, 
Kim Mable, Jim Kendro and Paula 
Schaffer. 
The success of the show was further 



enhanced by the dedication of the pro- 
duction staff. The magnificant turn of 
the century interior was constructed 
by Mr. Robert McLaughlin and assis- 
tants Pat McLaughlin and Jim 
Kendro. 

With wonderful costumes, set and 
hilarious lines, Arsenic and Old Lace 
was a great success. 

-L. Miller. 




50 



Fall Play 




Top: With Martha and Abby's encouragement, "Ted- 
dy" Tom Larkins gives up his favorite toys to "Officer" 
Amy Terango Opposite: Raymond Leonardi, Amy Ter- 
ango and Vince Kovacic enjoy some tea at the Brewster 
home. Middle: GabrieNe Holland expresses delight at 
Raymond Leonardos arrival. 



Fall Play 



51 



Strike Up The Band 



ff\M he 1984-1985 school year up- 

vlp§ held tradition and demonstrat- 

bESI ed the excellence of Euclid's 

many talented musicians. Mr. Arthur 

Sydow supervised the various bands 

with assistance from Mr. Joel Sarich 

and Mr. Al D'Emilia. The various 

bands included Stage Band, Concert 

Band, and Pep Band. 

The Stage Band, directed by Mr. 

Concert Band Woodwinds: 
Row I: Robin Taylor, Lori Testa, Lori Moster, 
Sherry Jaworsky, Renee Mazzaro, Sue Tucerri. 
Row 2: Chris Penny, Teri Marando, Connie Ben- 
edum, Shawn Kobus, Debbie Miller, Bernice l's- 
sai, Marbo Miner. Row 3: Michelle Mackell, 
Angela Arrington, Rose Pizmoht, Adriane Conk- 
lin, Carolyn Ivaskovic, Shilesha McCoy, Bob 
Paradise. Row 4: Dan Svigel, Chuck Burt y k, Jeff 
Grigsby, Mark Forker, Dave Braidich, Tracy 
Baranowski, Kathy Piroska. 



Concert Band Brass: 

Row I: Lynn Phillips, Tom Gron, Rick Penny, 
Debbie Hoppert, Jim Maher. Row 2: John Swyt, 
Marty Turek, Jeff Murowsky, Dan Mansperger, 
John Smicklas, Mike Cleary. Row 3: Charlie 
Cummings, Denny Coy, Richard Brentar. Row 4: 
Dan Harding, David Perry, Kurtis Posey, Taray 
Terry. 



Concert Band Percussion: 
Row /.Roger Hoffman, Laura Elze, Barb Brozo- 
vich, Dennis McPeek. Row 2: Kurt Majers, Rob 
Solonowski, Dave Woods. 



Sarich, played mostly jazz. It is basi- 
cally a brass ensemble with additions, 
such as percussion, electric guitar, and 
flute. The Stage Band practiced every 
Tuesday evening to prepare for its 
school concerts and performances at 
shopping centers and malls. 

The Concert Band consisted of about 
sixty dedicated students. The band gave 
concerts for both students and the 



public. 

The Pep Band consisted of twelve 
members directed by Angelo Serra and 
Scott Ivancic. An informal group of 
musicians, the Pep Band practiced af- 
ter school to promote Panther spirit 
and pride at home basketball games. 




52 



Concert Band 




Pep Band: 

Row I: Dan Svigel, Rose Gubitosi, Angelo Serra, 
Mary Penko, Steve Christen, Launi Leeper. Row 
J: Cindy Hoppert, Chris Erdelac, Tony Klepac, 
Darryl Kosten, Chris Gladin. Row 3: Dave 
Myles, Brad Kelly, Cris Wright, Kim Benedum, 
Anita Yuhas. 



Stage Bund: 

Row I: Dan Svigel, Cabe Holland, Angelo Serra, 
Mary Penko, Steve Christen, Bill Fischer. Row 
2: Ed Wilson, Scott Scherbarth, Bryce Riha, Cris 
Wright, Brian Valentine, Row 3: Brad Kelly, 
Chris Erdelac, Bill Grubb, Mike Mehls, Tony 
Klepac, Rob Srnovrsnik. Row 4: Mike Stokes, 
Mike Miheli, Darryl Kosten, Eric Jaworsky. 



Mr. Arthur Sydow directing a song. 



Pep / Stage Band 



53 



The Sound Of Musk 



rchestra is an organization in 
which students from all grade 
levels participated. The 1984- 
1985 orchestra, directed by Mr. Robert 
Hutson, started its year with a bang. Its 
first concert was an accompaniment to 
the choir. It had two more concerts in 
the winter and spring. Both were very 
successful. 

The orchestra enjoyed many excel- 
lent first stand players. These included: 
violins: Peggy Fischer and April Wes- 

Symphonic Wind Ensemble woodwinds: Row 1: 
Sonja Reno, Cabe Holland, Melanie Senitko, 
Melinda Reid, Connie Brocone, Lynn Statz. Row 
2: Heidi Rohl, Mary Penko, Rose Gubitosi, Nan- 
cy Cook, Anita Yuhas, Kim Benedum, Julie Sus- 
tar. Row 3: Bill Grubb, Chris Erdelac, Angelo 
Serra, Steve Christen, Chris Gladin, Laura Bur- 
tyk, Launi Leeper, Row 4: Mike Mehls, Andy 
Schwartz, Anne Geddes, Bill Fischer. 



Symphonic Wind Ensemble Brass: Row 1: Scott 
Scherbarth, Cris Wright, Cindy Hoppert, Dave 
Myles, Brian Valentine, Debbie Murray. Row 2: 
Tony Klepac, Rob Srnovrsnik, Ed Wilson, Brad 
Kelly, Chris Thomas, Eric Jaworsky, Greg Pirak. 



Symphonic Wind Ensemble Percussion Mike Mi- 
heli, Darryl Kosten, Mike Stokes, Brian 
Wolowieki, Greg Brochak. 



tover, second violins: Val Zupancic and 
Kathy Waltermire, violas: Beth Ter- 
ango and Kelly Bezdek, cellos: Dean 
Theodosion and Sharon Goldrich, and 
bass: Dennis McGrath. 

Many orchestra members were in- 
volved in other orchestras. In Regional 
orchestra, the members included Peggy 
Fischer, who also made All State, Pam 
Miller, Dean Theodosion, and Dennis 
McGrath. 

Mr. Hutson commented, "It is an 



honor for these students to be chosen 
for this orchestra." 

The orchestra's officers included 
president Peggy Fischer, librarian 
Beth Terango, secretary April Wes- 
tover, and stage director Dennis 
McGrath. 

The Symphonic Wind Ensemble 
consisted of 40 of the most talented 
band members. It was a very elite group 
and auditions were held for the places 
in it. 

-B. Terango 




54 



Symphonic Wind Ensemble 





Orchestra Wind: 

Row I: Melanie Senitko, Sonja Reno, Heidi 
Rohl, Mary Penko, Anne Ceddes. Row 2. Scott 
Scherbarth, Brian Valentine, C'ris Wright, Greg 
Pirak. Row 3: Ed Wilson, Mike Stokes, Darryl 
Kosten, Brad Kelly, Greg Brochak. 



Orchestra Strings: 

Row One: Maureen McGraw, Debbie Johnson, 
Kelly Bezdek, Beth Terango, Tanya Loamc, 
Sharon Goldrich, Peggy Fischer, April Wes- 
rover. Row Two: Love Hudson, Steve Owen, Cyn- 
thia Mis, Jennifer Brewer, Kathy Waltermire, 
Nicole Crombie, Jennifer Hopkins, Dawn Shan- 
key. Row Three: Dennis McGrath, Linda Franic, 
Stefanie Sper, Val Zupancic, Pam Miller, Clau- 
dia Cummings, Lita Hall. 



Orchestra 



55 



The Sounds Of EHS 



'(Tngjl hroughout the year, Euclid's 
xKa ^ ars ' ,v Chorale made prepara- 
°"*" tions for the choral competi- 
tion to be held in New York. When 
asked if they had a chance at a medal, 
Mary Wirbel replied, "Of course. Ev- 
eryone should think positively and try 
the best they can." 

In addition to the competition in 
New York, Varsity Chorale spent much 



of its time spreading its songs through- 
out the area. The group performed at 
the Euclid Square Mall, Euclid General 
Hospital, the school's annual Christ- 
mas and spring concerts, and many 
other locations. 

The 1984-1985 Varsity Chorale was 
distinguished from past Chorales by 
the presence of a few sophomores. Mr. 
Robert Godfrey felt that some of the 



sophomores possessed real talent. 

The Choral Masters, normally com- 
posed of juniors and seniors, also had 
some sophomore members. The major 
performances of the Choral Masters 
were the annual Christmas and spring 
concerts. 




Above: Mr. Godfrey rehearsing with the Choral 
Masters. 

Upper Right: Varsity Chorale: Row one: Don 
Wylie, Mary Wirbel, Chris Mihelieh, Chris 
Letcher, Angie McReynolds, Ed Wilson. Ron 
Two: Vicky Ukmar, Michelle Micale, Chris 
Montana, Dave Zollars, Trish Syracuse, Jennifer 
Husarik. Row three: Gabrielle Holland, Tracey 
Otcasek, Deanna Wylie, Nick Zingale, April, 
Westover, Bill Balazs, Sue Smith, Sue Jazbec. 
Row four. Jim Duricy, Vince Kovacic, Jim Di- 
Fonzo, Brent Evans, Mike Fair, Greg Brochak, 
Eric Hall. 

Right: Choral Masters: Row one.Trish Syracuse, 
Sandy Sleith, Patty Reed, Becky Posavad, Chris 
Danna, Bill Balazs, Scott Lah, Ron Sneperger. 
Row two: Dianna Dumendic, Sue Jazbec, Joan 
Mast, DeJarnette Lomax, Kelli Russell, April 
Seward, Dave Zollars, Nick Zingale. Row three: 
Kelly Kaprosy, Francine Mondok, Stacy Phil- 
lips, Stephanie Tassone, Kim Mabel, Sue Smith, 
Angie McReynolds, Bruce Miller. Rou four. Kim 
Ipavec, Chris Mihelieh, April Westover, Amy 
Leu, Dawn Henkhuzens, Kathy Nickel, Chris 
Betts, Chris Erdelac, Eric Hall. 




56 



Choral Masters 





Top. The Varsity Chorale finishes up one of their 
numbers. 

Left: Chorul Musters: Row one: Jim Duricy, Rich 
Schultz, Gabrielle Holland, Michelle Micale. 
Chris Letcher, Jennifer Husarik, Vicky Ukmar. 
Row two: Don W ylie. Bob Sprague, David Kern, 
Renee Staso, Mary Wirbel, Robin Nagy. Row 
three: John Alves, Jim Corrigan, Bill DeMora, 
Lewis Davis, Margaret Zollars, Laura Parce- 
sepe, Tracey Otcasek, Sue Grubb. Row four: 
Mike Fair, Jim DiFonzo, Brent Evans, Chris 
Montana, Vince Kovacic, Jackie Eddy, Juliana 
Powaski, Laura Webb, Deanna Wylie, Sheri 
Koucky. 



Varsity Chorale 



57 



The Foreign Exchange 



he American Field Service 
(AFS) is an organization that 
encourages an understanding 
of people from other cultures. Each 
year a Euclid family hosts a foreign 
exchange student, while Euclid sends 
some of their students abroad. 

Heidi Neilson, from Denmark, was 
fhis year's foreign exchange student 
Tammy Cantini, one of lastyearssw^r- 
mer exchange students, travelled to Tu- 



nisia, and Kim Mabel spent the 
summer abroad in Brazil. 

The student club, sponsored by Mrs. 
Cowan, played a major role in the orga- 
nization. The members learned from 
the exchange students' experiences 
about other cultures. The club also had 
many fund raisers and social activities 
A visit to an ethnic restaurant and help- 
ing at th«>Octoberfest. the aawffliap- 
ter's fund raiser, were two of these 



activities. The club also sponsored a 
Short Term Exchange. In December, 
12 members of the club went to New 
York for three days and later hosted 
students from New York. 

AFS meetings were held approxi- 
mately three times each month, on 
(Vf^fid&^s jjitd Tuesdays, and members 




American Field Service: Row One: Darlene Shei, Kim Mabel, Tammy Cantini, Laura Elze. k 
Row Two. Chris Perotti, Jean Chen, Pam Miller. Row Three: Susan Porter, Heidi Nielsen, \ 
Anita Perrotti, Debbie Miller. Row Four: Jenny Pocaro, Amy Waltermire, Colleen Coyne. 




%, # 



..- 









/ 



f / 

/ 



^». 



& 



S^ 



ed here is the most active 
in A.F.S. Kim was co-president o 
dent chapter and was a 1984 
(American Abroad) to Brazil. Mr 
Mrs. William Mabel were presider 
the adult AFS Euclid chapter, 'i 
older daughter Beth, now attending 
Wooster College, was an AA in F" " ^ " 
in 1980. The family hosted a bo 
Greece in 1982-83, Christos Gl 



School/Community Liaisons 



wj| he Key Club, sponsored by Mr. 
SlflS Black, is an organization serv- 
BsbbI ing the school and community. 
One of Key Club's responsibilities this 
year was to raise money for charities, 
including the Mary Mavec Euclid Op- 
portunity School for Retarded Chil- 
dren and Muscular Dystrophy. A 
swing-a-thon was the source of most of 
the money contributed to the two chari- 
ties. The Key Club also participated in 
this year's Special Olympics, cheering 
on the participants and working at the 
concession stand. The club gave stu- 
dents a chance to become involved, by 
helping those in need. 



The "Athletic Department Club," 
sponsored by Mr. Raicevich, is better 
known to students as the "Ad Club." 
The number of students involved with 
Ad Club has increased during the past 
few years. There were 53 girls in Ad 
Club this year, selling tickets at sport- 
ing events and assisting in athletic 
functions. The club members worked in 
two shifts, enabling them to see half of 
each game and were admitted without 
charge. 

Among the many activities for stu- 
dents at Euclid this year was the For- 
eign Language Club. The club 
promoted culture and exposed students 



to different languages. Naturally, much 
of the interest in the club came from 
the study of a foreign language, but 
knowledge of a language was not re- 
quired. This year approximately ten 
students participated in the club, the 
highlight of the year being a trip to 
New York in the spring. The club pro- 
vided an opportunity to be in contact 
with cultural experiences. As president 
Beth Terango stated, "The Foreign 
Language Club has enriched the lives 
of its members by providing an expo- 
sure to culture that one would not get in 
an ordinary school situation." 

-S. Greene, S. Jones, S. Sper 




ABOVE: Key Club Officers-FKO/Vr ROW: C. 
Wright, M. Segulin, BACK ROW:R. Collins, D. 
Myles, S. Ivancic RIGHT: ROW ONE: S. Ko- 
bus, D. Hoppert, D. Coy, D. Segulin, D. Rupert, 
P. Perdan, M. Wirbel, T. Stone, J. Lange, ROW 
TWO: D. Myles, T. Pevec, K. Porter, T. Rode, N. 
Schulz M. Segulin, K. Eubank, S. Tucceri, R. 
Collins, W. Hill, C. George. ROW THREE:T. T. 
Baronowski, D. Sinclair ROW FOUR: T. Kle- 
pec, J. Cechura, C. Wright, B. Riha, J. Korzun, T. 
Dickinson, C. Hoppert, T. Wirbel, L. Leeper, C. 
Betts, M. Sotka ROW FIVE: J. Vance, T. Jur- 
gensen, ROW SIX: D. Stewart, S. Ivancic, NOT 
PICTURED: A. Black 




60 



Key Club 





Top: Athletic Department Club members Kim 
McDaniels and Sharon Berke greet basketball 
fans with smiles. Val Zupancic and Beth Terango 
take a break from a Foreign Language Club 
meeting to smile for the camera. Middle: The 
Foreign Language Club: Row One: J. Korzun, B. 
Terango, D. Shei, J. Chen. Row Two: D. Henk- 
huzens, T. Soltesz, S. Sezun. Row Three: D. 
Gray, C. Bednarik, K. Eubank, R. Cubitosi. Row 
Four: T. Luda, V. Zupancic, C. Betts. Not pic- 
tured: S. Swyt, S. Larkins. The Athletic Depart- 
ment Club: Row One: M. Woodcock, M. 
Newcomb, L. Luther, A. Skiljan, \T. Muscarella, 
D. Maroli, J. Kudlak, \I. IVtihalick, K. Nickel. 
Row Two:K. Rees, R. Grahovac, C. Merencky, S. 
Berke, K. Lorence, N. Jalovec, J. Sterbank, M. 
Lenz, S. Seymour. Row Three: S. Porter, V. 
Schmeling, C. Duricy, L. Desico, B. Parker, C. 
Coyne, P. Miller, A. Ohanessian, R. Ramlow. 
Row Four:S. Tekieli, L. Tressler, T. Otcasek, L. 
Sterbank, S. Jazbec, C. Betts, A. IVIcReynolds, L. 
Mayle. Row Five: B. DeMora, C. Hradek, K. 
McDaniels, S. Laurenson, K. Kocjan, C. Kandah, 
M. Solnosky, A. Jaffe, Mr. Raicevich. Not pic- 
tured: K. Balogh, H. Besselman, C. Clark, S. Da- 
vis, D. Fekete, L. Frasher, S. Geyer, L. Halliday, 
J. Jones, C. Korb, D. Lucci, D. Minotas, T. Noli- 
das, K. Norton, B. Piontkowski, J. Powaski, R. 
Pittock, M. Simmons, S. Skula, A. Suponcic, T. 
Schmeling, V. Ukmar, L. Vend, K. Whitney, A. 
Grillo, M. Brokate. 



Athletic Department Club 
Foreign Language Club 



61 



Help From Friends 



eer Tutors, a group organized 
by Mrs. Smith, Mr. Friedman 
and Mrs. Spiga, was very suc- 
cessful this year. The group had be- 
tween 50 and 60 tutors recommended 
by teachers for various subjects. 

"The program is beneficial to both 
the tutor and the student," commented 
Mr. Friedman, "because it enhances 
the knowledge of the tutor while help- 
ing other students learn." Tutoring 
took place during study halls, lunch pe- 
riods and after school; tutors were 
matched by subject and schedule to 
their students. 

While most students were encour- 
aged by their parents or referred to the 



program by their teachers, some were 
students from other countries who 
hoped to learn better English. The pro- 
gram was a success for all involved. 

Peer Counselors, sponsored by coun- 
selor Mrs. Davis and foreign language 
teacher Mrs. Hodgins, worked to help 
students see their options when trying 
to solve personal problems. The coun- 
selors' biggest effort was made in the 
area of chemical dependency. 

The counselors referred their cases, 
which remained confidential, to associ- 
ations that might be helpful to them, 
and did not give advice but alternatives. 
Often students were just looking for 
someone to talk to, and peer counselors 



helped them to find an outlet to their 
problems. 

Extensive training was involved with 
becoming a counselor. Many of the 
counselors were students recovering 
from chemical dependency who hoped 
to prevent other students from becom- 
ing involved with chemicals. In addi- 
tion, chemical awareness programs 
were held in elementary and junior 
high schools. Teachers and adult coun- 
selors were pleased with the results of 
the program and student participants 
found their work very rewarding. 




Below: Peer Tutorers: ROW ONE: M. Muscar- 
ella, B. Posavad, R. Schulz J. I)" Apollo. M. Allay, 
J. Bukovac, G. Donley ROW TWO: R. Gubitosi, 
M. Wirbel, B. Terango, J. Chen, D. Shei, J. Coy, 

C. Cummings, S. Sezun ROW THREE: L. 
Frasher, J. Vanah, S. Tuceeri, S. Rend, J. Lange, 

D. Tracy, T. Dickinson, C. Brocone ROW 
FOUR: C. Coyne, G. Pinta, K. Morris, D. Ste- 
phens, A. Serra, D. Brandich ROW FIVE: S. 
Kovatch, A. Westover, A. Leu, D. Henkhuzens, 
T. Luda, M . Sweet, D. McGrath, K. Lawrence 
NOT PICTURED: J. Allay, T. Cardwell, N. Di- 
gidid, T. Hawthorne, G. Holland, B. Lawrence, 
R. Miller, T. Otcasek, M. Peters, A. Kline, D. 
Lucci, S. O'Brien, M. Risko, J. Sotka. 

Above: Left: Peer Counselors: C. Bednarik, C. 
Cahoon, T. Luda. Below: Peer tutor Tiffany 
Cardwell checks tutee Laura's work. 




62 



Peer Tutorers 





C.O.E. 




o-operative Office Edu- 
cation is a class that 
helps to start a future in 
the business world. 

C.O.E. unites employees with 
employers, sets standards, and 
builds friendships. 

C.O.E. is a life-like class that 
deals with the input of hard work 
and loyalty to the outcome of 
recognition, money, and hard 
earned responsibilities. 

-Tammy Noonan 








■y* jK& 










'y*£M »> ■ 


■ ■' ■ 






Ri 




' 


w% 




Cooperative Office Education 



63 



The Great Outdoors 



IrcmKjl he Outdoor Club was open to 
trxIcB anyone wno enjoyed outdoor 
BraBBl activities. The club gave its 
members an opportunity to go camping, 
canoeing, back-packing, and ice skat- 
ing. The meetings were held on the first 
Tuesday of the month or more often if 
necessary. The club was led by Mr. Sol- 



tesz and assisted by Miss Black and 
Mr. VonBenken. Mr. Soltesz has been 
sponsor for the club for approximately 
ten years. The club was open to the en- 
tire student body, but its members were 
mostly freshmen this year. The first 
weekend campout was held on October 
26-28 at Madison E.C.A. Cabin. Many 



members participated in the weekend 
and said they had a great time! 

The Media Aides assisted Mr. Black 
with the operation and maintenance of 
audio-visual equipment in the school. 

The Library Aides were a necessary 
part of maintaining the library. 






PP1L* 






Ht< jB9 


.^m^M.'"'- . d# 




i '1 Kfl 


WmwwA 








V 





Media Aides: Row one: J. Martens. R. Cook. Row two: M. Bleigh, J. Evans, T. 
Wirbel, S. Raguz, M. Sterrick. Row three: D. Lett, J. Meyers, J. Kuchta. D. 
Pate, R. Meyers, B. Sauer. Row four: Lou Davis. Not Pictured: S. Ivancic, B. 
Riha, D. Mansperger, P. Vihtelic, K. Harrison, R. Hoffman, A. Ramos. 



Above: Media Aide Jeff Meyers shows his skill by resting his hand on top 
of a TV. Jeff and Dale Pate (standing) work the lights for a show in the 
auditorium. 




Library Aide Milton Douglas helps Harriet Mirtic spell her name as she 
signs in. 



64 



Media, Library Aides 





Outdoor Club: Row One.C. Novotny, C. Kempke, S. Brickman. Row Two: 
V. Oboczky, J. Zigman, T. Soltesz. Row Three: B. Johnson, K. Weakland, 
V. Stupica, Mr. Soltesz. Row Four: S. Krulc, K. Masterson, S. Guip, S. 
Kobus. Row Five: D. Campell, V. Zupancic, V. Godina, J. Weakland, D. 
McCourt. Row Six: D. McCandless. 




Top. D. Conklin, D. McCandless, C. Kempke, and R. Arlesic (behind) enjoy a 
sunny day at the Madison Site. 

Bottom: Library Aids: Row One: B. Hammer, J. Chen, K. Boskovic. Row Two: 
B. Lindeman, T. lie. Not Pictured: S. Mason, M. Simmons, K. Werry, L. A. 
Marsh, R. Wiley. 



Top. S. Burleson, B. Lawrence, A. Kucmanic and C. Thomas (kneeling) 

enjoy a snack while camping. 

Bottom: Monica Simmons works hard as a library aide. 



Outdoor Club 



65 



Going For The Snow 



Membership Approaches Century Mark 



jfgfgl ith membership at 99 students 

lUfS the Euclid High School Ski 

aSB Club was one of the largest 

clubs in the school. Winter started late 

this year and Winter Vacation was very 

warm. January, however, was colder 



and the ski club began skiing after va- 
cation. Two busses of students went 
skiing on Thursday evenings to Boston 
Mills Ski Area. On Martin Luther 
King Day many of the members went to 
ski at Cockaigne Ski Area in New 



York. The Ski club was an excellent 
way for students to become exposed to 
the thrill of skiing and the bitter cold. 



-B. Von Benken 




Top Left: Jenee Primeau, Todd Maxwell and Jim 
Malaich waiting for a lesson. Top Right: Rich 
Gezann practicing a fall in front of Mike Mina- 
deo and Bob Gezann. 



Bottom Left: Hamming it up on the bus. Bottom 
Middle: Laura Elze and Jean Chen getting ready 
to go up the lift. Bottom Right: Matt Bryda and 
Vic Pringle standing around after a successful 
run. 



Facing Page: Some of the members having fun on 
the snow. 



66 



Ski Club 




Ski Club 



67 



Planning For The Future 



O.W.A. 

ROW ONE: K. Heyduk, C. Bobosk, S. Mason 
ROW TWO: Mr. Sheck K. Rolf, J, Evans, J. 
Hynes, D. Rocco 



O.W.E 

ROW ONE: W. Arbogast, J. DeMack, J. Justus, 
K. Kob, J. Johnson ROW TWO: M. Laquatra, 
W. Humbort, Mr. Saltier, K. Otis ROW 
THREE: S. Lucas, D. Jones 



O.W.E 

ROW ONE . B. Lutz, T. Walton, D. McGraw, F. 
White ROW TWO: C. Milline, J. Coe, V. 
Schembre, J. Dawson B. Warner, A. Culliton, D. 
Kirchner ROW THREE: V. Fleming, M. Jones, 
A. Perry, E. Murray Mr. T. Hoffert 



D.E. 

ROW ONE: M. Douglas, A. Kacperski, E. Lat- 
kowski, T. Wade, C. Yoger, H. Mirtic, R. Gray, 
C. Sengchareut ROW TWO: L. Zaslow, M. 
Berus, M. Baker, E. Brehm, R. Hirsch, M. Kaus- 
tis, L. Weakland ROW THREE: D. Tianello, D. 
Hall, A. Jaksimovich, M. Ivancic, D. Olszns, Dr. 
Sibert 




68 



Vocational Classes 





C.O.E. 

ROW ONE: M. Maynard, T. Noonan, R. Ten- 

nant, Mrs. Willimas ROW TWO: B. Parker, J. 

Primeau, L. Zele, J. Hufnagle, J. Jevnikar, R. 

Mazzaro ROW THREE: S. Sceranka, D. Dur- 

eiko, L. Spiranovich, B. Noonan, V. Kovac, J. 

Rodgers 

D.C.T 

ROW ONE: S. Moore, L. Moore, T. Bashlivz, 
M. Brooks ROW TWO: M. Zollars, S. Burkett, 
T. Vella, P. Munz ROW THREE: K. Norton, D. 
Wylie, C. Korb, E. Caldwell ROW FOUR: S. 
Smith, S. Kelly, M. Simmons, R. Thomas ROW 
FIVE: L. Bildstein, R. Sim, T. Medved, E. An- 
drews ROW SIX: Mr. Homovec 



D.E. 

ROW ONE: Dr. Sibert, M. Douglas, R. Gray, S. 
Richer, G. Smith K. Schaefer ROW TWO: J. 
Mervar, R. Hirsch, D. Olszens, T. Deakins, M. 
Mijek, D. Hall ROW THREE: A. Fitzpatrick, 
M. Ivancic, E. Robinson 

Office Aides: M. Finnegan, J. Sakatch, K. Voigt, 
R. Schulz, K. Kosmerl, T. Klepae. Row Two: J. 
Kudlac, B. Brozovich, L. Elze, G. Williams, J. 
Brewer, R. Collins. Row Three: M. Simmons, B. 
Tingley, C. Kleckner, R. Tennant, H. Harris. 
Row Four: C. Newcomb, K. Schaffer, K. Nickel, 
C. Mis, D. Hodnichak. Row Five: S. Kelley, G. 
Holland, P. Norton, C. Young, S. Kovatch. Not 
pictured: S. Accettola, K. Paroska. 



Office Aides 



69 



Making The Headlines 



uclid's newspaper, the Survey, 
was a unique way to keep stu- 
dents informed about school 
activities and the community. Advisors 
Mr. Frank Jablonski and Mr. Justin 
Antonini along with Jim Korzun, the 
editor, kept things running smoothly 
throughout the year. The Survey's staff 
circulated the newspaper during lunch 
periods, four or five times during the 
year. Near the close of the "1984- 
1985" school year, the Survey printed a 
special issue entitled "Senior Scan- 
dal." In addition to informing the stu- 
dents about school activities, the 
newspaper helped to develop writing 



skills. The Survey was a tool for its 
members, enabling them to enhance 
their communication's skills. 

A very dedicated group of students 
from Euclid met approximately once 
each week this year to produce a liter- 
ary magazine. The group was the staff 
of the Eucuyo, a magazine that includ- 
ed poems, short stories, short plays and 
art work. To have their work published 
students submitted it themselves or it 
was submitted by their English teacher. 
The staff met each Wednesday to read 
copy material, make selections, and 
proofread. The staff was relatively 
small but efficient, with ten regular 



members. Eucuyo consisted of mostly 
seniors, juniors, and a few sophomores, 
but occasionally freshmen participated 
in the selection. The Editor of the Eu- 
cuyo, Beth Terango, was assisted by 
editors Kate Taylor (poems) and Sonya 
Sezun (plays, dramas). Art editor Shar- 
on Kelly and typists Launi Leeper and 
Angie McReynolds also provided assis- 
tance. Editor Beth Terango comment- 
ed, "The magazine was a much needed 
and well respected addition to our 
school's literary facets. It has helped 
me to appreciate good poetry." 

-S. Greene, S. Sper 




Top: Left: Survey adviser Mr. Jablonski checks 
tentative page designs. Middle: Editor Jim Kor- 
zun takes a look at an old Survey issue. Right: 
Melanie Senitko "learned the ropes" of putting 
together the .Sun ei and next year will assume the 
position of editor. Bottom: Right: The Survey 
staff: Row One: D. Shei, K. Radaker, D. Johnson, 
J. Chen, S. Sezun. Row Two: N. Jurgensen, R. 
Gubitosi, M. Wirbel, N. Cook, S. Reno, S. Krulc. 
Row Three: M. Segulin, N. Jalovec, J. Korzun, J. 
Sterbank, K. Balogh. Row Four: T. Otcasek, M. 
Senitko, C. Bednarik, D. Geddes, J. Wollmer- 
shauser, D. Lett. Row Five: M. Vihtelic, J. Pavis, 
C. Kandah, C. Chinni, C. Betts. 




70 



Survey 





TOP: Left: Eucuyo: not just fun and games. 
Right. Sue Swyt, Beth Terango, and Jim Korzun 
look for Eucuyo artwork. Middle: Left. Members 
of the Eucuyo staff select literary works to be 
published in the Eucuyo. Eucuyo adviser Mr. 
Henderson always makes sure that staff members 
do their work. Bottom: The Eucuyo staff: Row 
One: D. Shei, J. Chen, R. Gubitosi, M. Segulin. 
Row Two:\ . Schmeling, J. Korzun, M. Sweet, S. 
Reno. Row Three: S. Sezun, C. Belts, A. 
Mc Reynolds, K. Nickel. Row Four: S. Swyt, S. 
Larkins, Debbie Gray, S. Sper. Row Five: L. 
Leeper, C. Bednarik, T. Luda. Not pictured. Edi- 
tor-in-Chief Beth Terango, Assistant Editor 
Kate Taylor. 



Eucuyo 



71 



Putting The Year Together 



he Euclidian saw a major 
change this year. Veteran advi- 
sor of eleven years, Mr. Petro- 
vic, moved on to other responsibilities. 
Assuming it would take two to fill his 
shoes, he was replaced by art teacher 
Miss Arthur and chemistry teacher 
Mr. Von Benken. 

Student editor, Leanne Sterbank, 
had a small but dedicated staff. Many 
after-school hours were spent in the 



yearbook office writing copy, making 
layouts, hunting for pictures, hunting 
for pictures again and finally, cropping 
them. 

The inexperience of the new advisors 
was offset to a large degree by an excel- 
lent editor and her staff. This book 
would not have been possible were it 
not for Leanne's organizational and 
leadership abilities. We wish to extend 
our sincere appreciation and respect to 



her. 

Computers played an important part 
in this year's book since we were able 
to write copy and index names and 
pages with them. This took much of the 
chore out of proof reading. (If anyone 
happens to run across one of our lost 
stories somewhere in some computer, 
they may keep it.) 
Love, 

-C. Arthur and B. Von Benken 




Top: Euclidian photography editor Kevin Nain- 
iger tells Leanne Sterbank to worry about the 
upcoming yearbook deadline instead of her up- 
coming physics test. Top Right: Janet Sterbank 
and James Lockwood try to convince Mark Min- 
cek to buy a yearbook. Bottom Right:The Euclid- 
ian staff: Row One: L. Sterbank, C. Cahoon, B. 
Tingley, C. Bednarik. Row Two: C. Betts, K. 
Nainiger, J. Pavis, C. Brisbine, S. Senn, M. Mi- 
halick. Row Three: J. Lockwood, S. Tucceri, L. 
Miller. Row Four: A. Leu, D. Henkhuzens, L. 
Leeper, C. Cummings, S. Sper. Row Five: M. 
Peters, C. Majers, R. Ehrhart, K. McDaniels, C. 
Benedum, L. Elze, B. Brozovich. Row Six: D. 
Generate. Not pictured: B. Terango, A. Ceddes, 
K. Benedum, J. Sterbank, J. Sterbank, K. Taylor, 
J. Allay, M. Tomasi. 




72 



Euclidian 




Top: Left: Leanne Sterbank and sibling Janet showed up for yearbook work 
each day with smiles. Middle: Euclidian layout editor Chris Cahoon is the 
fastest "draw" in the Midwest. Right: Photography editor Kevin Nainiger 
was caught using a toy camera. Bottom Left: Advisors Miss Arthur and Mr. 
Von Benken never got on each others nerves. Bottom Right. Connie Bene- 
dum works on a layout while Miss Arthur does her best to look busy. 
Morticed Picture: Ryan Ehrhart selects pictures while Mike Peters mea- 
sures the length of his finger. 



Euclidian 



73 



SPORTS 




i 



ports played an important 
role in every student's life 
in 1984-1985. Athletes in- 



volved in any of the many sports 
offered at Euclid glittered on the 
fields and courts alike, and while 
many students were not involved 
in sports themselves, everyone 
shared in the glory of victories 
such as the St. Joe's football 
game. 




Top: Organization of basketball games was due Hockey players move onto the ice to do action 
to the efforts of helpers Mr. Serra, announcer against the opposing team. 
Bill DeMora, and scorer Mr. Smith. Bottom: 



74 



Sports Divider 





Top. Left: What goes up must come down. Right: swim backstroke. Bottom: Left: Tom Madden Tekieli, Hrusovsky, and Kooser guard Mayfield's 
Some of Euclid's swimmin' women get ready to readies himself for a plunge into the water. Right: inside man so he doesn't get the basketball. 



Sports Divider 



75 



76 



An Outstanding Season 

Panther Defense And Ground Game 
Key To 2nd Place G.C.C. Finish 



ed by the new coach Jim Rat- 
tay, the 1984 football season 
proved to be the best since 
1970 with an 8-2 record and the team 
ranked among the top teams produced 
from Euclid. Due to the swarming de- 
fense and lightning quick offense Eu- 
clid was ranked second only to 
Mayfield in the G.C.C. 

Euclid's success can be attributed to 
31 returning seniors one half of which 
were starters in their junior year. Re- 
turning All Conference performances 
this year on first team offense were 
Joe Gubanc, Dave Olszens, and Kurt 
Conway and on second team, Tom 
Gavin. All Conference performances 
on first team defense included: Matt 
Malaney, Vic Pringle, Mike Hru- 



sovsky. All Conference second team 
defensivemen included: Bill Urquhart, 
Adam Kozlowski, John Harris. Other 
major contributors to the first ranked 
rushing defense in the area were se- 
niors Nick Minardo, Jim Kronik, Joe 
Gubanc, junior Dan Mannello and 
sophomore Dave Potokar. 

Other highlights in Euclid's season 
were a record of 62 points scored in a 
game, most points scored in the entire 
season in the G.C.C. and the win over 
St. Joe's. Dave Potokar led the G.C.C. 
with six interceptions followed by 
Adam Kozlowski, Vic Pringle and 
John Harris with three each. Kurt 
Conway rushed over 1000 yds. and 
Tom Gavin was third in the G.C.C. 
games for rushing. Euclid's leading 



receiver was Mark Pekol followed by 
Eric Tomash and Mike Baker. 

Special awards were given to Joe 
Gubanc (MVP), Vic Pringle (Sports- 
manship Award), Kurt Conway (Best 
Offensive Back), Dave Olszens (Best 
Offensive Lineman), Mark Pekol (Best 
Offensive Receiver), Adam Kozlowski 
(Best Defensive Back), Matt Malaney 
(Best Defensive Lineman), Mike Hru- 
sovsky (Best Defensive Linebacker), 
Bill Urquhart (Most Improved Player), 
Nick Minardo (Most Versatile), Jim 
Immke (Unsung Hero), Ray Uhlir 
(Scout Player-Of-The-Year), John 
Martin (Best Junior), and Dave Poto- 
kar (Best Sophomore) 




The 1984 Varsity Football Team: Row One: D. 
Gollner, D. Olszens, T. Ciuprinskas, K. Conway, 
V. Pringle, J. Gubanc, M. Baker, R. Thomas, M. 
Hrusovsky Row Two: J. Immke, S. Lorenzo, N. 
Minardo, T. Gavin, S. Merencky, E. Tekieli, J. 
Kronik, B. Urquhart, A. Kozlowski, B. Camp- 
bell, J. Harris Row Three: D. Potokar, J. Mar- 
tin, P. Kessler, P. Papageorge, D. Zusman, M. 
Malaney, M. Francis, K. Clark, M. Pekol, D. 
Mannello. Row Four: M. Clark, C. Jakurauskas, 
D. Cononie, S. Lah, J. Scolaro, M. DeMora, L. 
Davis, R. Uhlir, G. Beros Row Five: J. Bowman, 
J. Buck, R. Lapuh, E. Alexander, M. Horgan, J. 
Allen, L. Brooks, T. Sheridan, J. Tousel, D. 
McGrath Row Six: J. Drage, J. Karabinas, M. 
Lisac, T. Lauria, C. Cickavage, D. Charles, M. 
Miller 



J*3 



»TT 



ift 



- S C#£ Sf^TtiK 7| - 1*t **** i% 






•J*5 r! fr ii 3T&&*--- #.- 



M*1 



Varisty Football 




dfc 



^ *A 



%*\ 






!4£ Mark Pekol (82). Tom Gavin 
32), and Dave Olszens (30) ready themselves for 
iffensive action. 





VARSITY FOOTBALL 






Eucl, 


id Oppo 


nent 




10 


Cleveland Heights 


14 




40 


St. Joseph 


16 


-' - 


21 


Geneva 


3 


taflM 





Mayfield 


14 




21 
14 


North 
Mentor 





T ^ 


62 
20 


Maple Heights 




HP>^ 


28 


Bedford 






14 


Brush 








Season Record: 8-2 




pP| i 






»K''^m it 




■v. 



^ 




Varsity Football 



77 



vs. Cleveland Hts. 

Opportunity knocked, but Euclid lost 
its opener due to penalties, with onlv 52 
seconds left in the game. The r 
penalties was 80-55 yards. The Panthers 
scored first in the second quarter on a 13- 
yard play, 83-yard drive. Kurt Conway got 
tost of the work in the drive, gaining 65 
_f his 112 yards on eight carries, includ- 
ing his 23-yard touchdown run. Bill 
Campbell's kick was good for the extra 
point. In the third quarter Campbell hit a 
25-yard field goal. Mark Pekol led the 
way with two grabs for 20 yards. John 
Harris and Bill Urquhart both recovered 
fumbles by Cleveland Hts. 

vs. St. Joseph 

Euclid slaughtered St. Joseph 40-16 in 
the hometown rivalry. 



The stingy Euclid defense slammed the 
door on Geneva 21-3. Helping the defense 
with an interception each were: Adam 
Kozlowski, John Harris, Matt Malaney. 
Other contributors to the stingy defense 
were Mike Hrusovsky and Vic Pringle. 
Euclid started the scoring drive with 
Dana Collner going in from the three, 
Campbell's kick was good. Harris set (he 
stage for the second drive with an inter- 
ception on the Geneva 46-yard line. 
Gollner then scored from the one and 
Campbell's kick was good. Euclid's final 
score came on a 26-yard interception 
return by Malaney. Tom Gavin paced 
Euclid's rushing attack with 90 yards on 
16 carries. Kurt Conway added 63 yards 
and Collner chipped in 21. 

vs. Mayfield 

A controversial call and many penalties 
were causes in Euclid's loss to Mayfield. 
Euclid was penalized 90 yards compared 
to Mayfields 62. Many penalties cost Eu- 
clid decent field position, and one denied 
them the ball. One of the bright spots in 
the loss to Mayfield were interceptions by 
Vic Pringle and Dave Potokar and Kurt 
Conway's 61 yards in 16 carries. The con- 
troversial call was a pass from Gollner to 
Mike Baker who grabbed the ball at the 
same time a Mayfield defensive back did, 
on the three yard line, for which was ruled 
an interception for Mayfield. 

vs. North 

Euclid's depth and strength was too 
much for North due to the passing of Paul 
Papageorge, who completed seven of nine 
passes and the running of Tom 
Gavin, who spurted up the middle for 111 
yards in 17 carries. It was Euclid's first 
Shutout of the season. Gavin started the 
scoring drive with a run from the three 
and Campbell's kick was good. Papa- 
george then threw an 1 1 yard pass to Eric 
Tomash for a TD. For the two points 
Nick Minardo threw a pass to Mark 
Pekol. Papageorge then threw a six yard 
pass to Pekol for the last TD and Camp- 
bell added the extra point. 



78 




Varsity Football 




vs. Mentor 

Euclid "SWARM" took the sting out of 
Mentor to register its second straight 
shutout of the season. Mentor was on the 
four and after four tries Euclid's defense 
held them away from a TD. Gollner 
scored the first TD from the one yard 
line and also the second from the one. 
Both of Campbell's kicks were good. Ga- 
vin finished the game with 117 yards in 
23 carries and Conway finished with 108 
yards in 15 carries. The Panther defense 
held Mentor in rushing to 83 yards com- 
pared to the 215 rushing yards of Euclid, 
vs. Maple Heights 

The Panthers dismantled Maple 
Heights in their Homecoming game. A 
record amount of points were scored, 62 
points. Euclid's leading rushers were 
Kurt Conway, who ran for 174 yards on 
15 carries, and Tom Gavin who rushed 
for 154 yards on ten carries. Conway led 
the scoring parade with three rushing 
TDs, Gavin added two and Ed Tekieli, 
Mike Hrusovsky, Marty Lisac, and Tony 
Lauria added one each. Hrusovsky scored 
on a return of a blocked punt. Offensively 
as a team, Euclid gathered 422 yards 
compared to 186 total yards for Maple. 

vs. Willoughby South 

Once again Euclid's defense did an out- 
standing job; Uncollected five sacks and 
held South to just 143 yards. Euclid's first 
score came after a Joe Gubanc intercep- 
tion. Conway scored from the three and 
then Gavin scored from the 
three also. Both conversion kicks were 
good by Campbell. Conway then scored 
again from the one yard line. Conway 
picked up 134 yards for 19 carries and 
Tom. Gavin picked up 106 yards for 17 
carries, 
vs. Bedford 

Euclid ripped Bedford 28-6. The Pan- 
ther's scoring came from Conway and 
Gavin. Conway scored on a seven yard 
run and then on a six yard run. Gavin 
scored on a one yard run and then an 11 
yard run. All four of Campbell's kicks 
were good. Defensively, the Panthers 
came up with four turnovers on two fum- 
ble recoveries by Dan Mannello and Joe 
Gubanc and two interceptions by Adam 
Kozlowski and Dave Potokar. 
vs. Brush 

Euclid ended its season with a victory 
over Brush, the finishing touch to a glow- 
ing season. Euclid scored in the second 
and third quarters. The first TD was set 
up by a Potokar interception. Gollner 
snuck the ball up the middle from one yard 
out for the TD. The snap was fumbled on 
the extra point attempt and no kick ever 
got off. For the next TD, Kurt 
Conway and Tom Gavin ran the ball the 
entire way with Gavjn, who rushed for a 
game high 116 yards on 21 carries, tak- 
ing the ball in from four yards out. Euclid 
made up for the earlier missed kick with 
a two-point run by Conway. Once'again 
the defense did a great job of stopping the 
Arcs on crucial fourth downs. Thus end- 
ing a superb 1984 football season. 



Varsity Football 



79 



St Joe's Steps Aside! 

Euclid Beats St. Joe's For 
First Time In 14 Years 



fW\M he cry was, "We beat Joe's!". 

5|«S Euclid did more than that. It 

SliffiJ stunned St. Joe's and all of the 
fans too. If anybody was ready for the 
Euclid-St. Joe rivarly, it was Euclid. 
The players were psyched and the 
scoreboard showed it, 40-16. 

It has been 14 years since Euclid 
beat St. Joe's and only the third time 
in 26 games. The whole team did an 
outstanding job. 

The onslaught began when Kurt 
Conway bolted in from the two to start 
Euclid's scoring and Bill Campbell's 
extra point gave the Panthers a 7-0 
lead in the first quarter. The next TD 
was scored by Dana Gollner's one yard 
spurt and again Campbell's conversion 
kick was right on target to make the 



lead 14-0. Euclid boosted it's bulge by 
a 19-yard pass from Gollner to Mark 
Pekol for another TD and Campbell 
added the extra point. Once again, 
Conway scored another TD from the 
one yard line, but a high snap denied 
Euclid the extra point. Euclid cush- 
ioned it's lead before the half with 
Gollner connecting on two passes to 
Mike Baker and then to Pekol from 
seven yards out to give Euclid another 
TD. Once again, Campbell's kick was 
good. In the last quarter, Gollner went 
in from the one for Euclid's final 
score. Looking at Kurt Conway's 121 
yards in 24 carries, Tom Gavin's 80 
yards in 16 carries, Pekol's four recep- 
tions for 50 yards and Baker's three 
grabs for 51 yards, one can say that 



the Panther's team did awesome over- 
all. Another great asset in the win was 
the Panther defense. They limited St. 
Joe's to 144 yards on the ground. 
Euclid's secondary had one intercep- 
tion by Dave Potokar. 

Nobody, especially the senior class, 
will ever forget everybody running 
onto the field in the final seconds of 
the game. The final verdict: a victori- 
ous Euclid team and a stunned St. 
Joe's team. The feeling of beating St. 
Joe's will never be forgotten. First the 
cry was "We want Joe's!" Then Euclid 
got Joe's, and Euclid BEAT Joe's. The 
final score of 40-16 will live in the 
memories of the students and fans of 
E.H.S. forever. Way to go Euclid! 




Above: 1984: The year of the Panthers. Right: 
The team came out fighting. Below: Right: The 
team was psyched, and its enthusiasm and confi- 
dence payed off. 



80 



Varsity Football 





Action early in the game. 

The task was not easy . . . but the Panthers 

meant business . . . and the scoreboard told the 

story. 

Like everyone else, Tom Ca\in and Vic Pringle 

were jubilant about the victory. 



Varsity Football 



81 



Hope For The Future 

JV's Have Shaky Season 
But Freshmen Show Promise 



SSjSl he JV football team finished a 
Y|rg disappointing season, 3-5-2. 
SHfflJ This team did improve the re- 
cord from last year. The J.V. team 
finished the season with a 6-2 win over 
Brush. It was a good way to finish a 
tough season. Offensively, Shawn 
Johnson ran well behind John Kara- 
binus and Rob Lapuh. On defense 



there were four good linebackers: Ke- 
vin Grablovic, Mike Kekic, Marty Li- 
sac, Tony Lauria. 

The Freshman football team con- 
cluded their season with a come-from 
behind victory over a strong Bedford 
team 22-20. Euclid outscored their op- 
ponents 144-46 in the season. The 
success of this year's team was due to 



the players' willingness to work hard 
together as a unit. Outstanding players 
were: Jeryl Browder, Shawn Davis, 
Rick Hornyak, John Kronik, Lenny 
Nieves, Ed Powers, Joe Vehar, Der- 
rick Walton, Paul Kudlak. 

- B. Tingley 




82 



JV Football 




The 1984 Junior Varsity Football Team: Row 
One: N. Fye, D. Downing, K. Crablovic, C. 
Ramlow, B. Miller, S. Johnson, M. Forker Row 
Two: D. Segulin, R. Dakdouk, R. Henderson, J. 
Sopko, M. Mazzei, A. Plevelsch, M. Horabik, 
M. Loparo Row Three: M. Thompson, L. Ad- 
ams, S. Henderson, \1. Davis, M. Kekic, B. 
Haislah, P. Mikulin Row Four: T. Lauria, D. 
Potokar, J. Karabinas, M. Lisac, J. Allen, R. 
Lapuh 

The 1984 Freshman Football Team: Row One: 
R. Burlison, T. Hickok, S. Allen, J. Samuel, M. 
Bonnay. R. Hornyak, R. Rohlke, T. Cooke, D. 
Scott (Aide) Row Two: i. Kronik, D. Gray, L. 
Etheridge, J. Browder, D. Walton, P. Kudlak, J. 
Braider, J. Johnson, K. Waltermire (Aide) Row 
Three: T. Holland, C. Pinta, M. Powell, A. 
Saracevic, D.T. Cummings, K. Hudson, D. Lett, 
E. Leonardi, D. Craig Row Four: T. Stanton, R. 
Kekic, M. Roberts, B. Mauser, L. Davis, T. 
Uhlis, J. Vehcs, M. Nebe, R. Hoffman Row 
Five: J. Hiltner, D. Moses, B. Burrows, P. 
Walsh, L. Nieves, E. Lenz, B. Smith, A. Ramos, 
D. Newman Row Six: J. Nugent, M. Ball, M. 
Parker, R. Brewer, E. Eyman, S. Bowdouris, D. 
Evans 




Freshman Football 



83 



fmgj he Varsity soccer team did not 

blwg enjoy a very successful 1984- 

SlMl 1985 season; however, it failed 

to become discouraged and continued 

to put forth its best effort. 

Captain and goalie Marko Prpic 
was named most valuable player and 
was named to the Class AAA East Side 
all-star first team. Defense award went 
to Brian Polaski, offense award to 
Dave Hall and hustler award went to 
co-captain and midfielder Derrick 
Stewart, who was also named to the 





84 



Derrick Stewart chases after an opponent. 

The 1984 J. V, Soccer Team: Row One:C. Pappa- 
lardo, S. Ault, C. Bechtel, B. Ralazs, M. Hall, J. 
Hodge. Ron Two: S. Porter, A. Mclnally, M. 
Phillips, L. Paroska, D. Luketic, C. Coyne, B. 
Campbell, N. DeGidio. Row Three:T. Turner, R. 
Miller, P. Rose, M. Mason, J. Mausser, R. Ehr- 
hart, A. Tome, B. Airhart, J. Tarr, J. Lange. 

The 1984 Varsity Soccer Team: Coach Sattler, 
Jim Duricy, Derrick Stewart, Mike Porter, Bill 
Campbell, Kirk Dauer, Brian Starr, David Hall, 
Tony Cvijanovic, Coach Turner. Kneeling: Justin 
Tarr, Lee Papouras, Steve Sceranka, Marko 
Prpic, Pete Pappas, Brian Polaski, Jeff Jordan. 



Soccin' It To 9 em 

Despite Determination, Booters 
Finish Season At 1-11-2 



Class AAA East Side all-star second 
team. Marko Prpic guided the team 
through its rough season with skill and 
encouragement. 

The Junior Varsity soccer team had 
an upsetting season, with a 0-13-0 
record. 

As the season progressed, John Gib- 
bons became the team's new coach, 
helping to build up the team's charac- 
ter. Top scorers were Paul Rose, Mike 
Hall, and Lou Paroska. The team's out- 
standing player was Bob Airhart, the 



starting defender. 

Although the Freshman soccer team 
won only one game, a great amount of 
talent was displayed on the field, 
throughout the season. 

Coach Richard Homovec believed 
that every player should be given the 
opportunity to play. The players were 
given experience in most of the posi- 
tions to prepare them for their junior 
varsity year. 

-A. Mclnally 



HOME OF THE PANTHERS 






*'** 




Varsity Soccer 



Soccer takes much fancy foot-work. 



VARSITY SOCCER 



Euclid. 

St. Edward 

St. Ignatius 

Mayfield 

1 Mentor 

Brush 

1 W. South 

E. North 

1 Mayfield 

Mentor 

1 Brush 

4 W. South 

1 E. North 

2 St. Joseph 



Opponent 
4 
6 

3 
3 
3 
6 
1 



an Record: 1-11-2 











J.V. SOCCER 




Euclid Oppo 


nent 





St. Edward 


5 





St. Ignatius 


5 


1 


Mayfield 


3 





Mentor 


4 





Brush 


2 


1 


University 


5 


2 


W. South 


3 





Eastlake N. 


2 


1 


Mayfield 


2 





Mentor 


4 





Brush 


2 


2 


W. South 


5 


3 


Eastlake N. 


5 


1 


Gilmour 


2 





Lake Catholic 

Season Record: 0-10 


4 





JV Soccer 



85 



Blue And Gold On The Green 

Euclid Golfers Capture A 
Swinging 3rd In The GCC 



Mnsjl he Panther golfers enjoyed a 
vlfS winning season this year, fin- 
iiai ishing third in the G.C.C. Al- 
though they were not able to match the 
championship seasons of the last two 
years, the Panther golfers put forth an 
excellent effort. Outstanding perfor- 
mances from the two senior lettermen 



on the team, Mark Raicevich and Matt 
Bryda, both averaging 39, were not 
enough to make this year the third 
victory in a row. 

Junior Gary Paparizos, sophomore 
Jeff Slattery, and freshman Dave 
Berke rounded out the starting five 
and performed well enough to provide 



a solid nucleus for the 1984-1985 sea- 
son. Finishing the roster were senior 
rookies Brian McPeek and Joe Smo- 
lic, who alternated in the fifth position 
with freshman, Dave Berke. Led by 
Coach Raicevich, Euclid's golf team 
shone in their 1984-1985 season. 




Panther golfers, senior Mark Raicevich (left), 
and junior Gary Paparizos (right), show great 
concentration as they address the ball. Notice 
the experienced senior is giving a large handicap 
to the junior by not using a club. 




86 



Golf 




Golf 



87 



flnEI he Euclid girl's tennis team, 
vlfB made up of one senior, five 
SgaSI juniors, four sophomores and 
four freshmen, ended its season with 
five wins and nine losses. The inexpe- 
rienced and young team was plagued 
by injury and illness, affecting their 
record. 

The only experienced members of 
the team were sophomore Chris Dur- 
icy at first singles, junior Norma Jalo- 
vec at second singles, sophomore Ka- 
trina Oroz at third singles and senior 
Darnise Stephens at first doubles, 
whose usual partner, Sandy Bolivar, 




Euclid's Love-ly Aces 

Trivia: Who Is Euclid's Favorite 
Senior Tennis Ace? 



played her first year of tennis. 

The second doubles team of Tina 
Nolidis and Debbie Fekete, also in 
their first year of competition, earned 
their varsity letters. Participating in 
varsity matches were freshmen Val 
Stupica and Barb Cermak, sophomores 
Colleen Wajahn and Kelly Bezdek and 
junior Mary Wirbel. Freshman Sue 
Schilling was also readily available to 
play for the team. 

Despite the season's record, the 
girl's tennis team finished on a posi- 
tive note by defeating Notre Dame 
Academy and Gilmour Academy. The 



'.'-^S 



doubles teams of Chris Duricy and 
Norma Jalovec and Darnise Stephens 
and Katrina Oroz played well in the 
sectional tournament. However, their 
attempts fell short of qualifying for 
the districts, being defeated by top 
seeded teams from Rocky River and 
Lakewood. Also participating in the 
sectionals were Tina Nolidis, Sandy 
Bolivar and Valerie Stupica. 

Although the team lacked experi- 
ence, the girls gave the season their 
best efforts. 




Chris Duricy (opposite page) laughs as she beats 
Norma Jalovec (this page) in a friendly tennis 
scrimmage. 



88 



Girls' Tennis 




1 


-i*%4 


5»V 








? St 


t 


I'^JHJ^ 







VARSITY TENNIS 




Euclid Oppo 


tent 


Lake Catholic 


5 


3 Wickliffe 


2 


i Mayfield 


4 


5 Rich. Hts. 





Hudson 


5 


St. Joeseph 


3 


Lakewood 


5 


2 Regina 


3 


Beaumont 


5 


4 Shaw 


1 


1 W. Geauga 


4 


3 Notre Dame 


2 


3 Gilmour 


2 


Season Record: 5-9 





Row One: K. Bezdek, C. Duricy, C. Wajahn, S. 
Bolitar. K. Porten, B. C'ermak Row 7Vo. Coach 
Dzerowicz, D. Fekete, N. Jalovec, K. Oroz, D. 
Stephens, S. Schilling, V. Stupica, missing: T. 
Nolidis 



Girls' Tennis 



89 



State Quality 

Boys, Girls Finish 
2nd, 3rd In GCC 



fW\M he Panthers' cross country 
v|i|9 team headed into state compe- 
JESl tition, vastly improved after a 
rocky showing in the G.C.C. The run- 
ners took third place in the confer- 
ence, first and second place in the 
sectional meet and a second place in 
district final to qualify for state 
competition. 

Euclid competed in many other ma- 
jor meets. In the Cloverleaf Invitation- 
al, Euclid took fifth place after run- 
ning against many top teams in 
Northern Ohio. A third place trophy 
was awarded to the Harriers for their 
strong showing at the Coaches' Clas- 
sic. The last race of the year was the 



G.C.C. meet in which Euclid placed 
second out of eight teams. 

Eight Panther runners headed to the 
state meet. These included: co-cap- 
tains Jim Allay and Ed Lunder and 
team members: Scott Burton, Bill Bell, 
Josh Ford, Mark Smith, Gary Wil- 
liams, and Marty Tomasi. The excep- 
tional team effort won them a tenth 
place ranking. 

The girl's cross country team, led by 
Coach David Saywell and co-captains 
Tina Day and Kris Faletic, finished 
the 1984-1985 season by placing sec- 
ond in the G.C.C, the result of the 
outstanding performances the girls 
made throughout the season. Kris Fa- 



letic, a senior, was voted most out- 
standing overall, while Kim Marvin 
was voted most outstanding sopho- 
more. Monica Simmons, also a sopho- 
more, was most improved overall. The 
coach, David Saywell, also comment- 
ed, "It was a very successful season 
considering that three of the top five 
runners were sophomores and the 
fourth was a first year runner." With 
four of the five top runners being 
underclassmen, we can expect many 
outstanding veterans to return next 
year. 

-J. Lockwood. C. Brisbine, C. Benedum 




The 1984 Boys' Cross Country Team: Top Row: 
A. Kucmanic, M. MeCandless, S. Burton, E. 
Lunder, B. Evans, ML Tomasi, Coach Halbedel. 
Bottom Row: J. Muscarella, T. Madden, J. 
Allay, G. Williams, M. Lunder. 
The 1984 Girls' Cross Country Team: S. Wag- 
ner, K. Marvin, Coach Saywell, J. Vanah, K. 
Ealetic, T. Day, M. Allay, M. Simmons. 



90 



Cross-Country 



J'orriuJaL Jor success- 



-CSTAU-VPCCI^ 




1 Genius 



Constant 




* 







FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY § 


Euclid 


Opponent 


19 (boys) Ridge 


40 


24 (boys) Memorial 


32 


23 (boys) Lakewood 


32 


21 (boys) Shore 


39 


20 (girls) Ridge 


43 


25 (girls) Lakewood 


30 


20 (girls) Shore 


35 


INVITATIONALS 




2 (team) University 


6 teams 


4 (team) Colt 


8 teams 


1 (girls) N.E.O.C. 


11 teams 


9 (boys) N.E.O.C. 


11 teams 


1 (girls) Euclid 


5 teams 


1 (boys) Euclid 


8 teams 


1 (girls) Cloverleaf 


8 teams 


1 (boys) Cloverleaf 


6 teams 


GIRLS' SEASON RECORD: 3-0 | 


BOYS' SEASON RECORD: 4-0 | 



BOYS' CROSS COUNTRY | 


Euclid 


Opponent 


29 Bedford 


26 


18 Brush 


45 


31 Mayfield 


26 


35 Mentor 


2! 


18 South 


45 


15 Maple 


48 


15 North 


50 


INVITATIONALS 




11 Firestone 


23 teams 


2 University 


5 teams 


5 Cloverleaf 


17 teams 


3 Coaches' Classic 


16 teams 


2 G.C.C Meet 


8 teams 


1 Sectional 


17 teams 


2 District 


13 teams 


10 State 


20 teams 


"" 1 







GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY 




Euclid 


Oppoi 


lent 


20 Regina 




43 


16 Brush 




43 


15 Bedford 




50 


28 Mayfield 




27 


36 Mentor 




20 


15 W. South 




50 


23 North 




38 


15 Maple 




50 


17 St. Joseph Academ 


y 


45 


INVITATIONALS 






8 Firestone 


16 teams 




3 University 


8 teams 




6 Laurel 


12 teams 




6 Cloveleaf 


13 teams 




10 Coaches' Classic 


16 teams 




2 G.C.C. Meet 


8 teams 




4 Sectionals 


17 teams 




17 Districts 


19 teams 




Season Record: 


7-2 







Top: The Euclid Cross Country Team deriied 
the ideal equation for success. 
Far Left: Billy Bell fights to keep his lead over a 
Willoughby South runner. 
Above Left: Kim Marvin and Kris Faletic. Eu- 
clid's top lady harriers, fight for the lead. 



Cross-Country 



91 



ports fans who went to varsity 
volleyball games were able to 
see the players' skills and de- 
termination. This was a result of team 
work and constant practice. Volleyball 
began in July and August with open 
gym practices. Mandatory practices 
began August 15 and lasted from 9:30 
A.M. until 12:00 noon. 



Net Improvement 

Varsity Bumps, Sets, And Spikes 
Way To A 12-7 Record 



Some varsity volleyball players at- 
tended volleyball camp. This camp was 
given at Cleveland State University for 
five days. During those days, the play- 
ers practiced their volleyball skills and 
received tips on how to improve those 
skills. 

During the regular season, the varsi- 
ty volleyball players practiced daily. 



Their practices after school lasted 
from 3:00 until 5:00. 

Overall, the varsity volleyball team's 
record was 15 wins and 7 losses. In the 
GCC their record was 9 wins and 5 
losses, placing them fourth in the final 
standings. Their hard work and dedi- 
cation paid off. 




Jill Waschura and Karen Maroli practice serv- 
ing before a game. 



92 



Varsity Volleyball 



Below: Co-captains Danielle D'Amico and Mary 
Kay Zahorsky led their team to many victorious 
games. 




Above: Margie McCance, Shelly Tekieli, and 
Mary Kay Zahorsky await Mentor's serve. 
Left: Getting psyched before the Mentor game. 



Varsity Volleyball 



93 



Queens Of The Court 

Freshman And JV Volleyballen 
Experience Golden Seasoi 



n\M he junior varsity volleyball 
vlfS team had an excellent season. 
g*M»i This was due to team work, 
cooperation and numerous practices. 
Some of the players attended the Ave 
day volleyball camp at Cleveland State 
University where they practiced and 



improved their volleyball skills. 

According to Kellie Curtis, "Incon- 
sistent players were the team's biggest 
problems." Despite inconsistent play- 
ers, the junior varsity volleyball team 
had an overall record of 12 wins and 7 
losses. In the GCC their record was 9v 



wins and 5 losses, placing them fourth 
in the final standings. 

Because of team work and practice, 
the junior varsity volleyball team had 
an excellent season. 




Bottom Row: Juanita Carter, Chris Zadnik, Stacie Davis, Bonnie Parker, Beth Lauver, Lisa Germano, Lynn Phillips Top Ron: Pat Buck, Jodi Enneper. 
Tracey Malaney, Tina Riczinger, Tracey Vanah, Amy Mata, Kelli Curtis, Dan Maxon. 




Kelli Curtis, Amy Waltermire, Juanita Carter, Karen Maroli, Beth Lauver, and Lisa Germano Beth Lauver warms up her serving before the 

celebrate after a game. game. 



94 



JV Volleyball 





J.V. VOLLYBALL 




Euclid 




Opponent 


15, 15 


St. Augustine 


11,9 


15, 15 


W. Geauga 


2,2 


15, 15 


Collinwood 


4,2 


15, 10, 18 


North 


10, 15, 16 


15, 15 


Mentor 


10, 12 


15, 15 


Maple Hts. 


11, 10 


5, 12 


Regina 


15, 15 


15, 10, 3 


South 


11, 15, 15 


15, 15 


Bedford 


4,4 


14, 15, 15 


Brush 


16, 4, 13 


15, 11,10 


Mayfield 


13, 15, 15 


15, 11,15 


North 


3, 15, 12 


15, 15 


Mentor 


11, 12 


10, 10 


Lake Catholic 


15,15 


7, 15, 4 


Maple Hts. 


15, 10, 15 


17, 3, 4 


South 


15, 15, 15 


15, 14, 1 1 


Bedford 


5, 16, 11 


9, 15, 15 


Brush 


15,6,11 


15, 15 


Mayfield 

Season Record: 12-7 


3,7 



Euclid 
10, 15, 15 
6,9 
4,9 
15, 15 
15, 13, 15 
15, 11, 15 
3,13 
15, 15 
15, 4, 15 
9,7 
6, 12 
15, 15 
15, 15 



Ridge 

Memorial 

North 

Wickliffe 

South 

Shore 

Brush 

Ridge 

Memorial 

North 

Brush 

South 

Shore 

Seas 



Opponent 

15, 10, 17 

15, 15 

15, 15 

5,8 

3.15,7 

12, 15, 12 
15*15 

6, 11 

13, 15, 17 
15, 15 
15.15 

13,2 
5,9 




Freshman Volleyball 



95 



Spirit Comes Alive In '85 

Euclid's Spiritual Revival 
Includes Line Of Spiritwear 



rtSWl piritwear was new at EHS this 
! Sj5 year. The selling of spiritwear 
VgflJI was an id ea developed by Mr. 
McGuinness and Miss Bambic. Miss 
Bambic oversaw the entire project and 
was in charge of ordering and selling 
the spiritwear. 

The purpose of the spiritwear was to 
promote school spirit among the stu- 
dents and faculty. Schools such as St. 
Joseph and Mentor sold spiritwear for 
profit. At EHS spritwear was not sold 
for profit. However, what little money 
was made went into the school's gener- 
al fund. 

Among the spiritwear items were 
buttons, painter caps, bumper stickers, 
sweats, and sweaters with "Euclid" em- 
broidered on the front. Prices ranged 
from 75C for buttons to $6.00 for sweat- 
ers. All items sold were displayed in the 
front showcase. 

Miss Bambic was surprised by the 
excitement displayed by the students 
about the spiritwear. Students and fac- 
ulty members even bought spiritwear to 
be used as Christmas gifts. Miss Bam- 
bic noted that the faculty's enthusiasm 
was an indication of the pride the fac- 
ulty members feel for their workplace. 
Spiritwear easily helped the Student 
Council reach its goal of promoting 
school spirit. 

-C. Beds 




Barb Tinglev and Marilyn Zupan model their spirit buttons and smiles. 



96 



Sports Feature: Spiritwear 




Top: Mr. and Mrs. McGuinness help sell spir- 
itwear at a Friday night football game. Below: 
Jackie Eddy, Claudia Cummings, and P.J. Allen 
model some Euclidian spiritwear. 



Sports Feature: Spiritwear 



97 



Bouncin' For The Gold 

Despite Slow Start 
Euclid Cagers Finish Strong 



he Boys' Varsity Basketball 
Team started a slow season 
with a 0-5 record. The first vic- 
tory came with a win over Geneva, after 
losing to Mayfield, their record stand- 
ing at 1-6. Euclid won nine of the next 
twelve games. The victories included 
two wins over both Brush and South, 
and one over Mentor, Mayfield, North, 



Bay, Wickliffe, and Madison. The 
Mayfield and Mentor victories were 
the two biggest games of the season, 
and proved the team had what it takes 
to be a success. 

The most valuable players on the team 
were seniors co-captain Ed Tekieli, 
who averaged 18 points a game, Mike 
Hoag, who averaged 12 points a game, 



and co-captain Mike Hrusovsky, who 
was the leading rebounding player. Co- 
captain Ed Tekieli shone in his perfor- 
mance on the courts, chalking up 28 
points at the South game and 27 points 
at the Madison game; he was rewarded 
for his hard work by making the Plain 
Dealer Dream Team. 




Boys' Varsity Basketball: Row One: Announcer 
Bill DeMora, M. Hrusovsky, M. Hoag, E. Te- 
kieli, D. Ridley, D. Myles, Trainer T. Jurgensen. 
Row Two: Trainer B. Linderman, M. Pope, P. 
McLaughlin, J. Hope, T. Daugherty, J. Frisco, 
Aide K. Whitney. Row Three: Coach Daugherty, 
M. Martorello, T. Lewin, L. Kooser, C. Cicka- 
vage, Asst. Coach Turkall. 
Top: Mike Hoag and Mark Pope get ready to 
jump for the rebound. 



98 



Boys' Varsity Basketball 




Boys' Varsity Basketball 



99 



Lots Of Euclid Hoopla 

Young Players Show Promise 
For Future Years 



s the 1984-1985 Varsity Bas- 
ketball season progressed, 
Rich Johnson was brought up 
from the junior varsity squad, and 
Derek Walton was brought up from the 



freshman squad. The team vastly im- 
proved with their help and the assis- 
tance of a few members who had 
become eligible. 
Additional contributors to the team 



were Dave Myles, Lee Kooser, Jim 
Hope, and Tom Lewin. The team 
worked well together and ended their 
season with a smash. 




Above left: Mark Pope runs for the rebound after Tom Lewin takes 
a shot. Left: Dave Myles pushes away from an opposing player to 
try to get some room. Tom Lewin and Mike Hrusovsky watch as 
Mark Pope goes for the tip off. 



100 



Boys' Varsity Basketball 




Top left: Ed Tekieli takes a jumper from the outside. Top right background: Mike Hoag 
gets ready to take a foul shot. Top: Derrick Walton takes a shot from the key. Left: 
Mark Pope waiting for the ball to be thrown in. Above: Some of the players waiting for 
the rebound. 



Boy's Varsity Basketball 



101 



Flying High 



Junior Varsity Has Winning Season; 
Freshmen Finish One Game Below .500 



flrj|j| he 1984-1985 Freshman Bas- 
fclfS ketball season was a learning 
sllS experience for most of its 
young players. As a result of hard work 
and practice, the team improved both 
individually and as a whole. Derek Ev- 
ans, Kevin Hudson, and A.J. Parker 
stood out from the group as solid lead- 
ers. In an upset of previously undefeat- 
ed Maple Heights, the three players 
combined efforts to win over 40 points 




in the 59-56 victory. Although the 
squad lacked experience at the begin- 
ning of the season, the team finished its 
last game with added skill and pride. 
This year's Junior Varsity Basket- 
ball Team won 13 consecutive games, 
proving it had what it takes to be a 
success. The key to success for the 
team was its fast break offense and half 
court press defense. The team out- 



scored their opponents by 12 points in 
each game, 52-40 as an average score. 
Tri-captains of the squad were Rich 
Johnson, Derek Walton, and Vernon 
Massingill. After Johnson and Walton 
were moved up to the varsity team, the 
team continued to be successful as Carl 
Sicavage and Pat McLaughlin picked 
up the slack. 




Boys' Junior Varsity Basketball: Row One: P. Baird, R. Singer, J. Daugherty, J. Vuyancih, M. 
Franklin. Row Two.D. Leftwich, F. Richardson, M. Davis, D. Walton. Row Three: Coach D. Turkall, 
B. Montana, V. Massingill, T. Klepac, E. Ross Not pictured: R. Johnson. 
Left: Carl Cickavage takes a shot. 



102 



Boys' JV Basketball 



BOYS' JV BASKETBALL 



Cleveland Heights 
Bedford 
Orange 

Maple Heights 
Mentor 
Geneva 
Mayfield 
Brush 

Bay Village 
Willoughby South 
Madison 
Eastlake North 
Bedford 
Maple 
Mentor 
Wickliffe 
Mayfield 
Brush 

Willoughby South 
Eastlake North 
Season Record: 18-2 



Opponent 
51 



FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 



Euclid 


Oppo 


nent 


42 


Mentor Shore 


18 


38 


Willoughby South 


29 


36 


Mayfield 


57 


30 


Bedford 


43 


59 


Maple 


55 


31 


Brush 


35 


43 


Shore 


30 


27 


Mayfield 


44 


55 


Maple 


59 


37 


Bedford 


39 


39 


Brush 


37 


31 


Ridge 


30 


55 


Willoughby South 


29 


41 


Benedictine 


45 






Boys' Freshman Basketball: Row One: Coach P. 
Vuyancih, P. Largdon, R. Ulle, B. Brown, K. 
Fomby. Row Two: L. Etheridge, C. Simmons, D. 
Krotine, K. Hudson, C. Pinia, M. Henry. Row- 
Three^. Posey, E. Berry, J. Browder, T. O'Han- 
non, R. Rhone, J. Pope, D. Gray, D. Kropf, S. 
Johnson. Row Four: G. Bates, C. Burtyk, E. Ey- 
man, D. Evans, A.J. Parker, D. Cummings, S. 
Bowdouris, R. Umax, B. Smith, D. Gray, S. 
Brown. 



Boys' Freshman Basketball 



103 



Lady Varsity Hoopsters 

Lady Panthers Show Promise 
In A Tough Year 



he Lady Panther basketball 
team began its season with a 
l game against Gilmore. The 
game provided the girls with a chal- 
lenge, since Gilmore's team was ex- 
pected to make the trip to Columbus for 
the Single A Division State 
Tournament. 



The girls' 1984-1985 season was 
highlighted by the Thanksgiving Tour- 
nament early in the season, as well as 
playing the top team in the league. 

The team worked hard, learning 
from each other's mistakes and im- 
proved as the season progressed by 



learning to work together. Spirit and 
the enthusiasm of supportive parents 
and friends helped the team to be a suc- 
cess. The girls had won ten and lost 
nine, as they entered their last game of 
the season. Way to go, Lady Panthers! 

-K. Ugrinic 




Girls' Varsity Basketball: Row One: Coach M. Girimont, Capt. J. Mast. Row Two: M. Simmons, D. D'Amico, S. Bolivar, M. MeCance, K. Kocjan, C. 
Kucera, K. Petrie, D. Stephens, J. Vanah, Trainer L. Tressler, Manager C. Rocco. 



104 



Girls' Varsity Basketball 








Girls' Varsity Basketball 


Euclid 


Opponent 


33 


Gilmour 52 


51 


Collinwood 34 


35 


Lake Catholic 22 


33 


Bedford 70 


41 


Regina 48 


63 


Maple 53 


28 


Mentor 50 


i 37 


Mayfield 35 


1 53 


Brush 51 


51 


Sooth 43 


19 


North 54 


46 


Bedford 60 


50 


Shaker Heights 55 


59 


Maple 53 


34 


Mentor 35 


55 


West Geauga 45 


61 


Mayfield 41 


35 


Brush 25 


56 


South 61 


49 


North 60 


41 


Lake Catholic 44 




Season Record: 10-11 





Top left: The girls get ready to cover the play 
under the basket. Middle left: Chris Kucera prac- 
tices a layup. Above: Marge McCance looks out 
of the warmup huddle to see if anyone is looking. 
Left Jaqui Vanah at the foul line about to take a 
shot. 



Girl's Varsity Basketball 



105 



Underclass Roundballers Excel 

Freshmen And Junior Varsity Provide 
Talent For Next Years Varsity 



Mtf| he 1984-1985 Girls' Freshman 
!?|fS Basketball Team consisted of 
glissJ nine hardworking members. 
They practiced long hours and Satur- 
days to accomplish their 10-0 record. 
The girls were known around the 
school as the "Pepsi" girls because the 
players wore "Pepsi" shirts to practice, 
distinguishing team as part of the ninth 
grade team. Mr. Cantini, the girls' coa- 
ch, believed in a family aspect for the 
team, where the "whole" team wins or 



loses the game. The team did not have 
any individual stars, because the play- 
ers worked hard as a team. Coach Can- 
tini explained that, "Ninth grade 
basketball is to learn the fundamentals 
of the game, have fun, and become the 
stars of tomorrow." 

The Girls' Junior Varsity Basketball 
Team had a very successful season, 
with a 15-4 record. Mr. Ray Force, 
their coach, was described as being 
very eager to help and to encourage. 



The girls put much hard work and ef- 
fort into long practices, running laps 
and doing drills to enhance their per- 
formance. Hard work was rewarded, 
and the girls won eight consecutive 
games. One of their most thrilling 
games was a victory over undefeated 
Eastlake North, with a score of 42-32. 
The team had a great season and topped 
it off with a Conference record of 11 
and 3. 





Above left: Everyone watches as Debbie Colon- 
lonio gets ready to take a shot. Top: Megan Wan- 
derslaben taking a shot while the opposing team 
watches to see if it is good. 

Row 1:T. Vanah, M. Wandersleben, J. Colo, L. 
Phillips, D. Colantonio Row 2: T. Dembek, A. 
Perrotti, T. Renshaw, B. Perko, Coach Cantini 



106 



Girls' J.V. Freshman Basketball 





Top left: Karen Stupica going up for a jump ball. 
Far left. Andrea Hooks guards an opposing play- 
er. Background: Meme Vend ready to take a foul 
shot. Above: Beth Lauver and Karen Maroli lis- 
ten while Coach Ray Force explains some game 
strategy. 

Left: Girls' Junior Varsity Basketball: Row One: 
L. Cermano, A. Skiljan, T. Dembeck, M. Mur- 
phy, R. Staso, M. Vend, L. Walter, K. Maroli. 
Row Two: B. Lauver, R. Guillory, M. Tekieli, K. 
Stupica, E. Kocjan, K. Barber, A. Motiejunas. 



Girls' JV, Freshman Basketball 



107 



Euclid leers Slide 



Young Team And New Coach 
Have Tough Season 



j«Sg| t was a long and difficult sea- 
|§5 son for Euclid's 1984-1985 
SiSSl hockey team, dealing with a 
young team and facing difficult oppo- 
nents. Underclassmen dominated the 
ice with only four seniors playing for 
the team. The Panther icers, coached 
by Mr. Brent Figueira and led by senior 
co-captains Jim Allay and Dan Con- 
nors, finished the season with a 4-15-1 
record. 

"Working with a relatively young 
and inexperienced team was the tough- 
est part of the season," senior Jim Al- 



lay said, "but there was a comaraderie 



that held the team together." The 
toughest games of the season were 
played in a Christmas tournament in 
Findlay, where the team's record was 0- 
3. The best played game by the team 
was a tie in overtime with Trinity. 

Leading the team offensively was 
sophomore Chad Ramlow, who also 
was the highest scorer of the season. 
The leading defensive player was soph- 
omore Dave Potokar. The team worked 
well together, and captains Jim Allay 
and Dan Connors were "always the 
ones to get the team psyched up." said 
one team member. 



The players put much time and effort 
into the season and faced difficult 
teams with pride and determination 
throughout the season. 



-L. Rado, M. Malone 



Below: Paul Harris (S), Tim Belavich (18), Bill 
Paroska (19), and Jim Allay (6) in the process of 
switching lines. Lower Left: Martin Lisac (15) 
and Paul Borthwick (10) come out of the locker 
room psyched for the next period. 




Hockey: Bottom: Asst. Coach Ventura, E. Lenz, M. Waksmunski, J. Allay, S. Jager, D. Connors, S. 
Seymour, B. Dragolas, Head Coach Figueira. Top: M. McCandless, T. Hickok, T. Holmes, C. 
Linderman, D. Potokar, M. Lisac, P. Borthwick, P. Harris, B. Starr, C. Ramlow, L. Paroska, T. 
Belavich, M. Gaylor. 



108 



Hockey 




Hockey 



109 



Grappling For The Gold 

Wrestlers Hare Productive Season 
But Come Up Short 



||9WE£j| Ithough plagued with many un- 
grflS fortunate injuries, the Panther 
Bggg wrestlers proved to be a strong 
team. Wrestlers that were out with 
knee injuries included senior captain 
Bob King, Joe Scolaro, Jim Hall, Brad 
King, and Joe Aquila. 

Having 11 underclassmen and only 
three seniors the wrestlers still were a 
very strong team. Joe Acolaro believed 
the best match of the season was the 
triangular against Lake Catholic and 
Madison, where the team tied with 



Lake at 31 and was victorious over 
Madison with a score of 36-28. "We 
fought from behind and came back and 
tied in the final match." said Joe. 

Other victories included matches 
against North, Cleveland Heights, 
West Geauga, and Richmond Heights. 
The team placed third at the Richmond 
Heights Tournament. When asked 
about his feelings concerning the 
team's performance, Mr. King replied, 
"Fantastic, the best in four years. The 
injuries held us back." 



Outstanding records were made by 
Joe Aquilla (98), Jack DeBoe (105), 
Brad King (112), Chris Papouras (119), 
Bob King (167), and Dave Jackson 
(175). Brad King commented that "this 
year's team was pretty good except for 
a few losses which were heartbreakers. 
But in the sport of wrestling that's the 
law of the jungle." 





Senior Wrestling: Row One.B. King, J. Drage, D. Horvat, P. Piontkowski, J. Marando, S. Yoke. Row 
Two: D. Whelan, J. Hall, J. Newman, D. Jackson, J. Bowman, M. Porter, B. Paciorek. 



VARSITY WRESTLING 
i Op 

Lake Catholic 
Madison 

Cleveland Heights 
Richmond Heigh 
West Geauga 
Eastlake North 
Bedford 
Maple Heights 
Mentor 
Mayfield 
Brush 

Willoughby £ 
Lake wood 



Brunswick Tournament 5th 




Junior Wrestling: Row One: S. Walton, C. Papouras, C. Molnar, S. Deboe, B. King. Row Two: 
Schulz, G. Paparizos, B. Lawrence, C. Drage, S. Scolaro, S. Mathis. 



110 



Wrestling 





Above. Senior Bob King was one of Euclid's best 
wrestlers. Upper left: Dave Jackson pins again. 
Lower right: Jack DeBoe gains control in a 
match. 



Sophomore Wrestling: Row One: i. Fitzgerald, N. Picozzi, V. Germano, K. Pekar, D. O'Connell, J. 
Aquila Row Two:T. Berzinskas, B. Anderson, J. Sas, B. Fonovic, Mike Mazzi, A. Young, M. Forker. 




Freshman Wrestling: Row One: 3. Burke, D. Samsa, H. King, J. Martens, M. Clearyi M. O'Connell, T. 
Kim. Row Two. Coach T. King, T. Uhlir, R. Black, G. Brozovich, R. Brewer, T. Holland, A. Toth, R. 
Gutu. 



Wrestling 



111 



When You Need Help 



tangl he Sports Aides were a great 

»TC ne 'P t0 * ne atn ' etes and coach- 
S=3sJ es at Euclid this year. Their 

jobs were essential to the teams and 

varied with each activity. 
Swim Timers were responsible for 

timing the swimmers and carrying the 



results of each race to the judges. 
Hockey Aides kept track of the number 
of goals at each game, and the Basket- 
ball Aides kept the court clean by 
sweeping both before and after each 
game, as well as helping in case of an 



injury. The aides of each sport worked 
hard to keep their events running 
smoothly and to allow the coaches and 
athletes to concentrate on their 
performances. 




Truck Aides: Row One. Chrissy Novotny, Sue Guip, Colleen Wajahn, Sue Tucceri, Laura Elze. Row 
Two: Vicky Oboczky, Jenny Zigman, Vicky Schmeling, Pam Miller, Michelle Mackell. Row Three: 
Pam Swyt, I iiann Tomasi, Lisa O'Grady, Kathy Paroska, Sue Schilling. Row Four: Amy Jaffe, 
Natalie Hopkins, Charles Travis. Row Five: Mr. Ramlow, Mr. Halbedel, Barb Brozovich. 



Senior Karla Thompson and Eileen Meany prove 
that behind every good football team, there are 
supportive football aides. 



112 



Sports Aides 





ROW Ol\E:C. Hoppert, T. Yanko, D. Johnson, 
S. Senn, M. Segulin. ROW TWO: B. Cermak, S. 
Austin, C. Brisbine, K. Brickman, J. Smith. 
ROW THREE J. Justus, K. Porter, J. Zigman, 
S. Kobus, V.Stupica. ROW FOUR C. Benedum, 
C. Schultz, V. Oboczky, S. Kulc, K. Nickel. 
Top: Swimtimers Senior Connie Benedum and 
Junior Nancy Fowle prepare their lane report. 
Inset picture Swimtimer Senior Sharon Murphy 
calculates the split-times. 



Sports Aides 



113 



These People Will Come To Your 

Aide. 



ne of the most important jobs 
of a Sports Aide is to cheer 
their team on. The encourage- 
ment team members receive from fans 



and their aides can make the difference 
between a victory and loss. The dedica- 
tion and hard work of the Sports Aides 
were appreciated by the coaches, ath- 



letes, and fans, for without their assis- 
tance the sporting events would not 
have been as great a success. 




ABOVE C. Ladauro, J. Kudlak, T. Jurgenscn, B. 

DeMora 

Above Right: Bottom Row: B. Disico. T. Zagora, 

C. Papalardo Top Row: C. Kanda, S. Laweren- 

son, S. Porter. 

Right: Bottom Row: T. Zagora, B. Dcisco, C. 

Papalardo, T. Zallay, M. Miner Top Row. Coach 

King, J. Percic, S. Porter, S. Lawrenson, V. Nag- 

lic, L. Rocco 




114 



Sports Aides 




Large picture: Basketball aides Kris 
Whitney, Joelle Kudlac, and Lisa 
Finke gather the basketballs after pre- 
game shooting practice. Far Left: 
Hockey Aides: Row One: Shannon 
Wagner, Missy Allay. Row Two: Kim 
Marvin, Patti Jones, Barbra Tingley. 




Sports Aides 



115 



Runnin' Around Indoors 

Indoor Track Team 
Has An Excellent Season 



eginning their season with a 
win over Akron Buchtel, Eu- 
clid's underground runners 
were ready for a winning season. The 
team worked hard, practicing every day 
after school and hoping to maintain 
their reputation of being undefeated. 
Unfortunately, they suffered a loss to 
their arch-rival John Adams with a 
score of 81-59. This loss did not plum- 
met the spirits of the runners, and they 
bounced back the following meet with a 
victory over Shaker. Leading the team 



in the sprinting events were Mike Bak- 
er, Kurt Conway, Mike Thompson, Ray 
Ward, and Tom Gavin. Larry Brooks 
and Mike Baker led the hurdles, while 
Brian Daily and Bob Milicevic dis- 
played great talent in the field events. 
The strong team of distance runners 
included captain Gary Williams, Scott 
Burton, Joshua Ford, and Marty To- 
masi. The outstanding high jumper was 
Rob Carlson, and in the shotput events 
Greg Mata, Chuck Bauch, and Tom 



Gavin led the way. Lenny DiPaolo and 
Chad Ramlow were the team's leading 
pole vaulters. 

Outstanding girls included Tina 
Day, Robin Ramlow, Abby Bell, Sue 
Guip, and Julie Barcza in distance 
events and Dyon Preston in sprinting 
events. 

-C. Kandah 

Below: Middle: High jumper Rob Carlson clears 
the bar. Right: Junior Marty Tomasi rounds the 
corner and starts another lap. 




Indoor Track: Row One: B. Bukovac, J. Rondo, 
R. Hoffman, G. Williams, M. Baker, K. Conway, 
R. Thomas, L. Brooks. Row Two: D. Coy, B. 
Bradford, D. Olszens, J. Muscarella, B. Oailey, 
M. Perry, S. Henderson, J. Allen, S. Johnson, S. 
Robinson. Row Three: B. Wicks, J. Ford, J. 
Rackar, C. Bauck, R. Carlson, B. Perry, M. 
Thompson, J. Jones, D. Preston. Row Four:Coa- 
ch Ramlow, B. Milicevic, S. Burton, C. Crawford, 
J. Day, T. Karnak, J. Flowers, J. Davis, G. Mata, 
Coach Halbedel, D. Cummings. Row Five: 3. 
Barcza, T. Day, L. Mayle, R. Ramlow, S. Guip. 



116 



Indoor Track 





Top: Left Brian Dai lev gives it his all in the long 
jump competition. Right: Larry Brooks clears the 
high hurdle during practice. Bottom: I eft. Senior 
Tom Gavin prepares to put the shot. Right:With 
the help of Marty Thompson, Barbra Tingley and 
Tina Day get ready to practice hurdling. 



INDOOR TRACK 



Akron Buchtel 

St. Ignatius 

Walsh 

Adams 

Shaker 

Lincoln West 

John F. Kennedy 

St. Joseph 

North Olmsted 
Euclid Invitational: 1st plac 
Season Record: 9-1 



Opponent 
46 



Indoor Track 



117 



An Improved Season 



All Swimmers Contribute And Make 
1984-1985 A Winning Season 



he Boys' Swim Team began its 
season with a 45-39 loss to Be- 
rea, but the 200-meter medley 
relay team of Bill Bell, Kevin Nainiger, 
Mike Mehls, and Jim Bowdouris quali- 
fied for the Cleveland State Invitation- 
al. Mehls also made a personal best 
time of 1:01 in the 100-meter butterfly. 
Jeff Springer contributed to the GCC 



92-80 victory over Mentor with 184.7 
points for diving. Nainiger, Jamie 
Vance, and Bill Johnson each placed in 
three events, while Jason Sotka and 
Chris Thomas placed in two, contribut- 
ing to the 97-65 win over Midpark. The 
swimmers defeated Mayfield 116-53 by 
taking first place in nine of eleven 
events. 



The boys fininshed the season with a 
6-6 record overall. A 4-1 record in the 
GCC netted a second place finish. Coa- 
ch Dan Maxson commented, "The 
team really presented 100% total team 
effort overall." The top scorers of the 
season were Bill Bell, Mike Mehls, and 
Jim Bowdouris. 




Above: Left:Tbe boys' swim team season got off 
to a flying start. Right: Swimmers start their 
backstroke race. Right: Boys' Swim Team: Row 
One: 1. McKay, D. Perry, J. Capuozzo, C. An- 
drus, G. Pirak. Row Two: C. Thomas, R. Se- 
kerak, B. Johnson, M. Mehls, J. Springer, T. 
Trevarthen. Row Three: L. Davis, J. Milliard, B. 
Maher, J. Bowdouris, B. Bell, J. Karnak, T. Mad- 
den, J. Coyne. Row Four: K. Nainiger, J. Vance, 
J. Mataich, J. Sotka, M. Sweet, J. Reid, Coach 
Maxson. 




118 



Boys' Swim Team 




Above: "Swimmers, take your marks 
Right: Euclid's twisting, diving talent 




Diving.D. Virant, N. Molnar, L. Totarella, L. Coyne, P. Miller, D. Perry, M. Allay, K. Marvin, A. 
Bujnocki, J. Springer, T. Trevarthen. Not pictured: Coach Suba. 





BOYS' SWIMMING 




Euclid Opp« 


ment 


38 Berea 


'45 


59 Solon 


112 


92 Mentor 


80 


94 Gilniour 


''■77.-:;.! 


66 Cleveland Heights 


105 


95 Midpark 


65 


81 Fairview 


88 


116 Mayfield 


■.■■'''S3' '■;■ 


48 University 


123 


66 Bedford 


105 


102 Brush 


65 


120 Maple Heights 


50 


Cleveland Heights Relays 4th 




Season Record: 6-6 




G.C.C. Record: 4t1 




League Finish 2nd 





Divers 



119 



Another Spectacular Season 

For Fifth Year In A Row, 
Swimmin' Women Are #1 In GCC 



he "SwimmiiT Women" started 
their season with a 53-30 vic- 
tory over Berea. This win 
brought their consecutive dual meet 
victories to ten. The 200-meter medley 
relay team of Colleen Coyne, Lisa 
Coyne, Heidi Nielsen, and Sharon Kel- 
ly qualified for the Cleveland State 
Invitational. 

In the GCC opener against Mentor, 
Pam Miller, Deb Vuant, and Lisa 
Coyne swept the diving events, and 
Sharon Kelly, Sue Kelly, and Kecia 
Bell swept the 200-meter individual 
medley contributing to the 101-71 vic- 
tory. In the Bedford meet, Pam Miller 



scored a school and district record 
246.6 points for diving. The girls de- 
feated Mayfield 129-43 by taking first 
place in all eleven events. 

The girls concluded the season with 
an 11-1 record overall, 5-0 in the GCC, 
and a fifth GCC crown. Coach Dan 
Maxson stated, "The girls took great 
pride in displaying teamwork and it 
paid off." The team, which ranked 
eighth in Greater Cleveland and 18th in 
the state, was led by Sharon Kelly, Lisa 
Coyne, Sue Kelly, and Dawn Turpin. 
Pam Miller, Heidi Nielsen, and Terri 
Schmeling were number one in their 
respective events. 



This year was a very busy one for 
Euclid's Wai Napolo. In additon to the 
annual spring show, the girls prepared 
for several synchronized swimming 
competitions. This year, advisors Mrs. 
Lomac and Mrs. Turpin received a 
helping hand from Nancy Stark, an ex- 
perienced synchronized swimmer. The 
competitions were learning experi- 
ences for all of those who participated. 
The theme of Wai Napolo's spring 
show was the Olympics. Synchronized 
swimming, having been included as an 
event in the Summer Olympics, has 
continued to grow in popularity. 

-L. Leeper, J. Sterbank 




Right: Top: Girl swimmers stand in line during 
the National Anthem. 

Bottom: Girl's Swim Team: Row One.C. Mantel, 
T. Schmeling, R. Richards, D. Hoppert, R. Piz- 
moht, M. Allay, S. Flowers. Row Two: S. Kelly, 
D. Turpin, T. Tuckerman, D. Miller, L. Totar- 
ella, S. Tobin, L. Miller, M. Solnosky, K. Mar- 
vin, D. Virant. Row Three: i. Pavis, K. Bell, J. 
Dakdouk, K. Brown, C. Coyne, D. Kacperski, N. 
Molnar, K. Ugrinic, A. Bujnocki, T. Risko, D. 
Richards. Row Four: H. Nielsen, P. Miller, L. 
Coyne, M. Zahorsky, S. Kelly, L. Burtyk, A. 
McLean, L. Perko, Coach Tiegeler, Coach 
Maxson. 



120 



Girls' Swim Team 



Wai Napolo: Center: A. I indie, K. Nickel, 
J. Smith, M. Muscarella. Baek:T. Lomac, 
J. Sterbank, H. Rohl, T. Burrows, D. Tur- 
pin, K. Lawrence, J. Toth, B. Richards, S. 
Jaworsky, C. Chinni, R. Cubitosi, M. Sol- 
nosky, D. Miller, K. Brickman, A. 
McLean. 




* 




Left: Wai Napolo swimmers pose 
at the beginning of a routine. Be- 
low: Swimmers are encouraged be- 
fore a show. 






GIRLS' SWIMMING 


■ 


Euclid Oppoi 


nent 


53 


Berea 


30 


56 


Solon 


116 


101 


Mentor 


71 


93 


Gilmour 


69 


108 


Cleveland Heights 


63 


97 


Midpark 


68 


113 


Fairview 


56 


129 


Mayfield 


43 


94 


Laurel 


78 


92 


Bedford 


80 


113 


Brush 


58 


129 


Maple Heights 

Cleveland Heights Relays 2nd 

Orange Relays 9th 

Season Record: 11-1 

G.C.C. Record: 5-0 

League Finish 1st 


38 



Wai Napolo 



121 



ACADEMICS 




cademics is an inevitable 
part of any high school 
student's life, but teachers 
at Euclid made learning more en- 
joyable in 1984-1985. Latin II 
and A. P. Computer classes as 
well as the traditional courses of- 
fered at Euclid gave students 
valuable experience. The Aca- 
demic Decathlon proved that stu- 
dents at Euclid were shining 
scholastically. 

-C. Bednarik 



122 



Academics Divider 





Academics Divider 



123 



The Importance Of Being Earnest 



f*\M he quality of education and the 
vlfg other programs at EHS was 
Has) headed by Dr. E. Husarik, his 
staff and Euclid's Board of Education. 
For example, this year they purchased 
all text books, materials and supplies, 
hired teachers, and informed the com- 
munity of the happenings within the 
school system. They helped insure safe- 
ty and good health for students, and 
supervised the curriculum to be taught. 
The Board, Dr. Husarik, and his 
staff worked closely with the EHS 
principals in order to allow for the best 
possible education. Mr. Lombardo, the 
new principal, in association with Mr. 
McGuinness, ran the school with au- 
thority and confidence. As a young ad- 
ministrative staff, Lombardo and 
McGuinness became very much a part 
of school activities. They encouraged 
the rest of their administrative staff 
(see the smiling faces on the opposite 
page) to become even more involved 
with school activities and social events. 
There was a friendly atmosphere in the 
school, while the proper discipline was 
maintained at all times. 

The class of '85 appreciated their 
dedication and wish them continued 
success in the future. 

P.S. Much thanks to Dr. Husarik for 
believing in snow days. 

-B. Terango, C. Arthur 



Top: Business Manager Joe Regano, Assistant 
Superintendent James Wilkins, Superintendent 
Dr. Ernest Husarik, Pupil Personnel Robert 
McLaughlin, Director of Instruction, Dr. Wil- 
liam Dodds. 

Middle: Principal Mr. Robert Lombardo 
Bottom: Associate Principal Mr. William 
McGuinness 

Right: Associate Principal Mr. William 
McGuinness 

Bottom: School Board Members Mrs. Shirley 
Nurmi, Mr. Daniel P. Flowers, Mr. David Law- 
rence, Mr. Walter Schwegler 




Administration 




Ninth Grade Unit Principal 
Mr. Stan Bender 



Tenth Grade Unit Principal 
Mr. Paul Kapostasy 



Eleventh Grade Unit Princip 
Mr. William Medvick 




Twelfth Grade Unit Principal 
Mr. Justin J. Antonini 



Career Counselor 
Mr. Robert E. Yocum 



Athletic Director 
Mr. Robert Addis 




Mr. Lombardo and Miss Bambic boogie at one of the dances. Santa Claus, alias Mr. McGuinness, has a quick conference with elves Marty 

Green and Darnise Stephens. 



Administration 



125 



Educators Associates 




1 2th grade. R. Krup and L. Davis 



, ■ 




u 



10th grade. V. Baraniuk adn E. Czyzycki 



lth grade. R. Brown and B. Barker 




9th grade. S. Harris and J. Rattay 







V^^ IB 


[Sfegg^£j| 


r m 


k jlJi 





Top: P. Turk, B. Barbish, K. Campolietti, S. Bambic, P. Gibbons, P. Laurio, C. Watkins Bottom:}. Lardomita, P. Fasciano, G. Martinson. L. Wudy 



126 



Counselors/ Paraprofessionals 






Top left: A. Bell Middle left: A. Harrell Bottom 
left:P. McRedmond Above. M. Bell, A. Zigler, J. 
Demyanchik, E. Archibald, A. Lesinsky and L. 
Brace. Right: Head custodian, F. Vovko on his 
retirement day. 




Secretaries/Custodians 



127 



It All Adds Up 



Wil&\ e ^ ave a s ° 0( ' department with 
Jiffs many diverse personalities. 
iWfflj Each teacher is dedicated to 
their work. They love mathematics and 
want their students to learn to enjoy 
this subject," commented Mr. Cle- 
ments, the twenty-three year chairman 
of the math department. 

The functions of the department in- 
clude working and understanding nu- 
merical quantities and spatial 
relationships that have use in science 
and life in general. The ability to think 
logically and apply that logic to the so- 
lution of problems in very important 
situations is something the teachers try 
to develop as well. 

An advantage for math teachers and 
students is that there are always easier 
teaching methods being found every- 
day. Math is also a very reliable sub- 
ject. Two plus two will always be four. 
The answers do not change. 

-K. Taylor 




Top: Left: Mr. Jirovcc, Mrs. Sanborn, Mr. Fried- 
man. Right: Mr. Hoffart, Mr. Pignatiello, Mr. 
Rackovan, Mr. Eversole. Bottom: Left: Mr. Reno, 
Mr. Sallch', Miss Uhry, Mrs. Miskinis. 




128 



Math 




Math Department Chairman Mr. Ciements helps Mike Peters find the 
point equidistant from a triangle's vertices. 



Contrary to popular belief, honors students are not serious all of the time. 



Math In Action 




new math course was initiated 
this year-Mathematics of 
Modern Living. It was a con- 
sumer career course and promoted con- 
sumer skills and uses of mathematics in 
and out of school activities. For exam- 
ple, in home repairs, a person may need 
to know how high or wide to make a 
stair. The student in this course was 
taught to figure out such a problem. 
The class also centered on such things 
as filling out a check and paying a bill. 
Many students benefitted from such a 
subject. 



Math 



129 



The Ultimate Experience 



fW\M he Social Studies Department 

siSsl ' s a so '* ( ' department w ' tn we " 

iMsl educated teachers; most have 
their masters' degrees. Dr. Powaski 
and Dr. McNeily both have their PHd 
degrees." says Department Head, Mr. 
Frank Hoffert. 

The Social Studies Department is 
designed to educate people to become 
good citizens who actively participate 
in the political process. Students are 
taught to develop their individual po- 
tential and become critical thinkers. 
Dr. Powaski achieves this desire by 
giving essay tests that ask the student 
to "assess the validity" of a given state- 
ment. Dr. Powaski feels this type of 
test helps students to understand their 
studies and not just memorize facts. 

As Department Head, Mr. Hoffert is 
in charge of all aspects of the Social 
Studies Department. He selects text- 
books, forms curriculum, develops the 
department budget and develops the de- 
partment's master schedule. 

Mr. Hoffert says that not everyone 
enjoys going to work — but he does. 

"I am very proud of this department; 
the faculty and the work they do. They 
are very cooperative and hard working 
teachers who are definitely interested 
in their students." 




TOP LEFT: Sitting-R. Powaski, L. Weisenberg 
Standing-M. Raichevic, J. Kelly TOP RIGHT: 
Sitting-J. Kalka, 1Y1. Jagger Standing-M. 
Bowker, W. Smith BOTTOM LEFT: Sitting-A. 



Dzerowics, J. Hartman, Standing-C.F. Hoffert 
BOTTOM RIGHT: Sitting-M. Lomac, E. 
McNeily Standing- A. Mancuso, L. Collins 



130 



Social Studies 




.EFT COR NER. Department Head Frank Hof- 
ert strikes a casual pose. SMA L L PIC IN CEN- 



TER: Mr. Weisenberg shows students the 
correct way to study. BIG PIC: Students do re- 



search for their latest History report. BELOW 
TOP: Boys' Night Out 




flTEl ne Social Studies award is giv- 
vIpB en each year to the student who 
""*" exhibits an interest — not only 
in history per sey, but in activities in 
school and in the community which in- 
volve service to others. 

The department is charged with the 
American Legion test. The American 
Legion awards those students who 
score very well on the "Americanism" 
test. A variety of other scholarships are 
offered through the Social Studies de- 
partment as well. 



Social Studies 



131 



It's Greek To Me! 



I e can really be proud of the for- 
eign language department be- 
cause all the teachers are 
certified to teach at least three lan- 
guages. A very high amount of teaching 
and academic experience," says de- 
partment head Miss Simonich. 

Educated people should have a for- 
eign language not only because colleges 
require it, but for the experience. The 
world is a community. It is especially 
important for us to recognize this be- 
cause our country has so many differ- 
ent cultural backgrounds. The 
knowledge of a foreign language opens 
doors and provides a new outlook on 
the world. It allows not only a way to 
communicate with a person of another 
culture but discover a different way of 
life. A foreign language enables you to 
And out the differences in cultures but 
more importantly the similarities. 

-B. Terango 




Top: John D'Apollo yells, Bon Jour! as he interrupts a French class. 

Above: Learning a foreign language requires learning much vocabulary and the fine points of the 

language. 

Below Left: S. Pla, J. Simonich, R. Leopold. 

Below Right: T. Gubitosi, G. Hodgins, A. Fellague. 




132 



Foreign Language 



Special Education's Special Goals 




i 



Above: D. York, D. Say well, J. Haffer and W. Attamante. 




eing the smallest department at 
EHS, the Special Education 
Department did not get much 
recognition. This department was dedi- 
cated to helping students, developmen- 
tally or physically handicapped, 
prepare for employment as well as giv- 
ing them a sound and well rounded edu- 
cation. One of its goals was to find 
employment for all of its students by 
their senior year. 

Although this was Mr. York's first 
year as department chairman at Euclid, 
he was the chairman for ten years at 
Shore Junior High School. Although 
his department was fairly small, Mr. 
York had the same responsibilities as 
other chairmen. His job included bal- 
ancing the department budget, tracing 
the department's supplies and setting 
up meetings to keep the department 
running smoothly. 

The Special Education Department 
consisted of three teachers and fifty - 
one students. The students were divided 
into various levels according to their 
ability. The teachers in the department, 
unlike most teachers in the school, 
taught a variety of subjects which var- 
ied yearly. Needless to say, the students 
and teachers built up a close relation- 
ship over a four period. 

Along with stressed academics and 
preparation of students for jobs, the 
teachers in this department encouraged 
their students to participate in school 
activities. As Mr. York commented, 
"We try to get our students involved in 
school activities as well as preparing 
them for work. I try to attend as many 
events as possible in order to encourage 
them." So, even though it may be a 
small department, it takes lots of time 
and patience on the teacher's part to 
make the department successful." 



'op Left: Mr. Saywell gives help to Ron Rahamadar. 

'op Right: Elmira Eslin, Cory Schlickert, Harry Murphy, Larry Lee and Juan Hickman have a 

iscussion in class. Bottom: As in all classrooms, some people study and some people daydream. 



Special Education 



133 



Euclid's Epcot 



(Ijlfll e have an outstanding group of 
lUlS teachers who try as best as they 
HJBl are able to stay current with the 
rapid changes in science that are oc- 
curing daily and who do their best to 
meet the needs of each of their stu- 
dents," said Mr. Sheldon Freedman, 
Science Department Chairman, about 
the other 16 members of the 
Department. 

The Science Department provides 
the students with an opportunity to 
develop an appreciation of science. The 
education students receive from the 
Science Department can make them 
aware and prepared for career opportu- 
nities in science, engineering, technical 
work, health-related fields, and other 
kinds of science-related endeavors. 

Even if a majority of the students 
never go into a science-related feild, 
they will carry with them skills such as 
data gathering and observation that 
they learned in their science courses. 
Science skills are readily used in non- 
related fields. 

Science classes are often times un- 
conventional. Mr. VonBenken's excit- 
ing class demonstrations help to spark 
student interest in chemistry. Students 
commented on the wide resources of 
the Science Department, which in- 
cludes live plants and animals. "There 
are advantages to taking a science 
course," Beth Terango joked, "For in- 
stance, I really don't like biology that 
much, I just took it for the gerbils." 




Top: D. Steinbrink, C. DiMatteo, S. Freedman 
(chairman), F. Soltesz, W. Gooding, R. Backos 
and K. Black. Middle: D. Francetic, C. Reno, P. 
O'Breza, W. Foisel, B. Schmeling, J. Barcza and 
W. Starr. Bottom Left: W. Von Benken shows 



Cyndi Limber! how to snap her fingers while 
Amy Terango, Beth Pekol and Linda Franic look 
on. Bottom Right: T. Halbedel gets his own pic- 
ture since he showed up late for the meeting. 



134 



Science 





fW\ffl he Jewish War Vets offer a 
ii^ one-hundred dollar scholarship 
IBM for the best science student. 
The department choses this student on 
the type of class he or she has taken, 
the grade recieved in the class, and the 
A.P. test results. 

Congratulations to Mr. Freedman 
who has celebrated his twentieth anni- 
versary as Department Head this year. 



Top Left: Cyndi Limbert, Damon Ramsey, Nan- 
cy Schulz, Jon Lange and Kelly Eubank watching 
the water run down the drain. Top Right: Mary 
Wirbel and Rose Gubitosi taking the temperature 
of a water bath to see if it has a fever. Middle- 
Pam Perdan and Jeff Coy watch as Amy Ter- 
ango is about to make a wish and drop her 



dropper into her wishing tray. Bottom Left: Tom 
Lewin, Bill Bell, and Chris Rocco watch as Paul 
Thomas demonstrates how to transfer solids 
from a beaker to the table. Bottom Right: Geoff 
Mazanec and Tom Wanamaker watch Mark 
Mincek weigh his sample. 



Science 



135 



How's Your Grammar? 



jjffijH hat we try to do is help all stu- 
Ws dents develop their writing 
iBBH competence to the best of their 
ability and we try to improvise a litera- 
ture program to expose students to the 
best. If you try to teach the best, stu- 
dents won't be eager to read trash. It 
also helps students to make better judg- 
ments as to what they'd read in later 
life," says Mr. Petrovic, second year 
department head of English. 

All of the English teachers have mul- 
tifaceted jobs. They encourage the stu- 
dents to work hard so they can become 
as well educated as possible. They feel 
that it is their responsibility to intro- 
duce them to the best that has been 
written and appreciate the most ren- 
ouned works. The student is also taught 
how to think highly of the language. 
"We have a dedicated staff which is 
concerned about the needs of its stu- 
dents," states Mr. Petrovic. 

-B. Terango 

Right: Outstanding English students were recog- 
nized for their work by getting their pictures in 
the showcase outside the library. 




Clockwise around table: N. Cowan, J. Lellis, J. Gibson, J. Lidrbauch, F. Jablonski, C. Tkac. Standing: 
B. Ramlow, B. Spiga, B. Petrovic, G. Henderson, J. Severino, J. McLaughlin, J. Strobinski, F. Mularo, 
F. Richards and T. Whippier. Not pictured: K. Lowe 




136 



English 



Mltfilll LJ 

tarn iflu 




Above: John Corrigan, Bill DeMora and Mark 
Pekol don't want Mrs. Gibson to be lonely after 
school. Top right: Mr. Lowe and his English 
class make use of the library for a class project. 
Bottom right:Some people just can't concentrate 
when there's a camera around. 



English Update 




M|] he English Department is the 
l|£§ largest department in the 
sliffiJ school. Mr. Robert Petrovic, 
second year chairman, a former year- 
book advisor, had his hand full. He 
made many changes in the department, 
and expanded the scope of the English 
curriculum by allowing a greater vari- 
ety of books, including modern classics 
to be studied. The most visible advance 
that was made in the department is the 
English showcase, featuring pictures of 
various English students and their writ- 
ing. Mr. Petrovic has encouraged writ- 
ing contests in order to help students 
discover their full writing potential. 



Aboie: Students relax while they wait for someone else to answer the question. 



English 



137 



La Machine, Le Car, La Wood . . . 



'MNBj| he Industrial Arts Department 
vlfg intended to expose students to 
£*=) some of the technology in in- 
dustry, which is the newest teaching 
trend. The department plans to use new 
computers to further the plan in the 
upcoming years. The department con- 
sidered what would most beneficial to 
the student, whether it was furniture 
mending or car repair. The department 
intended to revamp its program to pre- 
pare students for the future. They en- 
couraged such things as photography, 
lithography, and computer aided 
design. 

Mr. Galicki, four year department 
chairman said, "I think we have some 
of the finest technicians anywhere. Our 
people are skilled; there are only two 
out of nine people without their mas- 
ters degree and three who have sixty 
hours beyond their masters in various 
fields. 




R. Chambers, 
King 



A. Galicki, R. Contenza, J. Simpson, R. Montani, J. Goebel, E. Martin, D. Filips, H. 




Left: Gordon Dalios works on the lathe. Top Left: John DeFilippo works in the auto shop. Bottom 
Left: Printing students Joe Stois, Rick Morrison and Doug Alaburda clean up after a busy day. Right: 
Barry Lane works in the machine shop. 



138 



Industrial Arts 



Under The Direction Of . . . 




Above: Left: R. Godfrey, A. Sydow, R. 
practice their orchestra music. Below: 
Pirak tune up. 



Hutson. Right: Seniors Peggy Fischer and April Westover 
Scott Scherbarth, Brian Valentine, Cris Wright, and Greg 




flngl he Music Department provided 
5|f5 a wide range of musical oppor- 
sliSJ tunities and experiences for 
students interested in furthering their 
musical education at the high school 
level. The music opportunities included 
Marching Band, Concert Band, Sym- 
phonic Wind Ensemble, Stage Band, 
and Orchestra as well as a variety of 
choirs, including Choral Masters and 
Varsity Chorale. 

Mr. Sydow, thirteen year depart- 
ment head, commented that the staff at 
Euclid was one of the finest in the area 
and outstanding in its areas. "They 
work very hard in order to prepare the 
students for performances, which is a 
major function of our music program. 
In addition to the performing arts, we 
offer courses in music appreciation and 
music theory." 

The Music Department offered stu- 
dents the opportunites whether they 
planned to explore their interests in 
music or were serious students who 
planned to go into music as a 
profession. 

-B. Terango 



Let Your Fingers Do The Walking 




Above: Left: Front Row: C. Harwood, D. Reider, P. Torzewski. Back Row: L. Centa, M. Dolter, M. 
Lucas, K. Marsh. Right: Media Specialist A. Black. 



he library media center pro- 
vides media services to the 
whole school. We maintain a 
collection of books, periodicals, and 
audiovisual materials and equipment 
that are a vital part of the school cur- 
riculum; we work as a team teachers 
with classroom teachers in planning 
lessons. We teach students reference 
skills which they need for success in 
high school and in the future," said 
Mrs. Marsh, eight year head of the li- 
brary. Both she and Mrs. Lucas have 
attended school for five years in order 
to become librarians. 

Mrs. Marsh set the library policy 
and worked very closely with the Eu- 
clid Public Library, which has a large 
role in running the high school library 
media center. 

"We want our students to think of 
their library media center, not just as a 
place to spend study hall time, but a 
range of media services which we pro- 
vide for students to learn better," com- 
mented Mrs. Marsh who was very 
proud of the library this year. 

-B. Terango 



Music/Media 



139 



222nd And Wall Street 



eed an an accountant? Want to 
learn to type? The business De- 
partment at Euclid can provide 
a wide assortment of courses for mar- 
ketable skills upon graduation. A wide 
variety and a large selection leaves a 
business student many options: every- 
thing from Vocational Stenography 
and Recordkeeping to Business Law 
and Keyboarding. 

In a highly competitive business 
world, graduating business students 
feel they are well prepared to face the 
job market. The Business Department 
offers many courses that are building 
blocks to a good job in business. Eco- 
nomics and business functions are 
taught. Students are also given out of 
school experiences to aquaint them 
with the business world. College bound 
or not, most students could benifit from 
classes on keyboarding, Consumer 
Law, and computers. Students at col- 
lege And the typing and shorthand 
classes they took in high school to be 
very benificial. 

Business classes are not always for 
those who plan to enter the business 
world; Eric Boettcher commented, "I 
don't think I'm going into accounting, 
but taking it has really helped my math. 
I think it also helps me balance my 
checkbook." 

-B. Terango 

ABOVE LEFT: J. Paskert, A. Bleich. J. Zim- 
merman, ABOVE RIGHT: E. Klein, N. Von- 
drak, R. Seymour RIGHT: T. Davis, C. 
Wandersleben, C. Bensusan INSET. Department 
Head Marc Manburg 




140 



BELOW. Julie Jevnikar and Denene Durieko de- 
cide who is going to take credit for their report. 
RIGHT: Brenda Parker, Judith Hufnagle, Ste- 
ven Sceranka, and Michele Maynard learn the 
finer points of computing. BOTTOM CENTER: 
Senior Valerie Kovac can always be found happy 
when typing. BOTTOM MIDDLE: T. Rash, B. 
Sawyer, M. Sheck 






|Rl;lE| r- Marc Manburg, chairman of 
l&Rffla the business department for the 
IBbcS last five years said, "Because 
business enterprise is one of the domi- 
nant elements of present day American 
society, education for and about busi- 
ness must ba a significant component 
of the curriculum of this high school. 
Recognizing this, the business depart- 
ment at Euclid High School has de- 
signed a variety of courses and other 
learning experiences that gives our stu- 
dents the skill, knowledge and attitudes 
which are the basic elements to suc- 
cessful participation in today's busi- 
ness world." 



Business 



141 



How To Shape Up 



MnEjl he philosophy of the Physical 
ylrg Education was "to provide an 
BBS opportunity by means of physi- 
cal activity for the growth and develop- 
ment of the individual that he/she may 
function productively, responsibly, and 
enjoyably in a free society." Part of 
Mrs. Carter's, the department chair- 
man for twenty-one years, and her 
staffs responsibilities was to guide stu- 
dents through meaningful physical 
education activities, which work to- 
ward the materializing of the above 
idea. 

Mrs. Carter was responsible for the 
coordination and implementation of a 
quality physical education program. 
She prepared the budget for the depart- 
ment, distributed supplies, and led the 
department in all its scholastic 
endeavors. 

All staff members were eligible to 
recommend scholarship recipients to a 
host of professional organizations 
which various teachers have joined in 
pursuit of their individual interests. 




Top:}. Rodriguez, T. Galicki, P. Schwenke, V. Siadlcr, A. Carter, H. Daugherty, P. Buck and J. 
Gibbons. Bottom left: Chris DeGranda dives into the pool from the high board. Bottom right: Claudia 
Cummings makes a shot during her Phys. Ed. class. 





142 



Physical Education 




1 


* 1 




Wi 

■m.m • 


7 


■ * ■ 




1 Ik f X> ly^ 


V fl ■ i ff* W nw 

^m ^Bl! ^^» «.^' *>^H 



Left: Basketball is one of the more popular section of physical education. Right: The male gym 
teachers pose for a picture on the only day of the year they wore ties. 



Physical Education Update 




he EHS Administration made a 
notable change in physical edu- 
cation uniforms this year. Spir- 
it wear teeshirts were an optional 
replacement for the standard white 
tops. 

Next year, due to the increase of 
Carnegie Units for graduation, juniors 
will not be required to take physical 
education. Despite this turn of events, 
the department is offering TAC— 
Touch Athletic Conditioning. This 
course is guaranteed to build up the 
participant, and improve his/her men- 
tal health and attitude. 



Left: The long jump is one of the events for the Physical fitness test. Right: Dave Braidich hangs in 
:here. 



Physical Education 



143 



Can You Visualize This? 



m§) he EHS Visual Art Depart- 
5|f8 merit intended to "nurture the 
See!) creative and expressive goals of 
our students." In order to achieve this 
idea, the department offered a variety 
of courses, including a series of art 
courses I to IV. Vocational Art and 
Commercial Art courses were geared 
toward career minded individuals. 
Phase Art was offered for those stu- 
dents who were interested in art, but 
did not have time to take a two period 
course. 

The Visual Arts Department has for- 
ty-six combined years of teaching ex- 
perience, but as Miss Arthur 
commented "probably one-hundred 
years of art experience." 

This year was Mrs. Copp's first year 
as department chairman. She did an 
excellent job to better organize the de- 
partment and make it more effective. 
"It is a fine department. Our teach- 
ers are very interesting and interested 
in helping the art students with their 
special areas of concern," said Mrs. 
Copp about her department. 




Left: A. Araca, C. Arthur and H. Copp Above: 
Students in an advanced art class work on their 
projects. 



How To Face It Beautifully 



jQnjXjl osmetology students learned 
fjra many diverse and advanced 
JSbS things concerning their sub- 
ject. Not only did the student learn to 
cut and dress hair, but they also learned 
much about the human body. They 
studied the bone and muscle structure 
of the human form, the composition 
and treatment of skin, application of 
makeup, the arts of manicure, pedicure 
and shoulder and face massage. Then 
of course, to keep up with the times, 
they were taught to perm hair, shave 
heads, and spike hair. 

Cosmetology is a vocational program 
taught to juniors and seniors. The stu- 
dents attend school at EHS and at the 
Euclidian Beauty College owned by 
Mr. DiPaolo, who also taught the 
course. 

After graduation, most of the cosme- 
tology students went on to professional 
positions in this area. 

-B. Terango 

Right above: Senior cosmetology students in 
their theory class. Right: Senior cosmetology in- 
structor. Miss Ella, with members of her class. 




144 



Visual Arts/Cosmetology 



A Home Away From Home 




he Home Economics Depart- 
ment is comprised of teachers 
who work well together and 
with the students of Euclid Senior 
High. The department curriculum em- 
phasizes the many facets of life includ- 
ing Foods and Nutrition, Clothing and 
Tailoring, Modern Living and Voca- 
tional Child Care." said Mrs. Jan Carl- 
son second year chairman of the Home 
Economics department. 

The department provided classes to 
touch on almost every aspect of life. 
Modern Living is a class which pre- 
pared the student for an independent 
adult life. It covers current problems in 
personal and family relationships. In 
Vocational Child Care the student was 
trained and educated for day care cen- 
ters. Euclid Senior High is the only 
high school with two foods classes, 
Foods I and Foods II. In Foods I, the 
basics of food preparation were taught; 
in Foods II, special situations are delt 
with, such as pregnancy, heart disease 
and weight control. Clothing I and II 
centered on not only the fundamentals 
of clothing construction, but it includ- 
ed tailoring and wardrobe 
construction. 

The Home Economics is a depart- 
ment with diverse course opportunities 
such that students can touch all facets 
of life. 




Top:C. Kollar, E. Tomasch, C. Gibson and M. Parry hanging around in class. Middle: P. Robinson 
and P. Vance lunch with some of their students and children. Bottom left: P. Vance, P. Robinson, E. 
Anderson, V. Hastings and J. Carlson (chairperson). Bottom right: J. Carlson instructs some of her 
students. 



Child Care/Home Arts 



145 



A Race To The Finish 



m| his year, nine Euclid seniors 
fclra and juniors competed for top 
™M honors in the third annual 
Ohio Academic Decathlon. 

The Academic Decathlon was a na- 
tional event in which students compet- 
ed in ten areas. The ideas behind the 
Decathlon was to give students as much 
recognition as was given to outstanding 
atheletes. 

The six team members and three al- 
ternates, Beth Terango, Sue Swyt, Cris 
Wright, Darlene Shei, Jim Korzun, Bill 
DeMora, Bob Maher, Donna Zigman, 
and Ed Wilson, were chosen on the ba- 
sis of a qualifying test. All contestants 
took tests in the areas of economics, 
English, and literature, fine arts, math- 
ematics, physical and biological sci- 
ences and social science. The Ohio 
Academic Decathlon was held at Shak- 
er Heights High School on February 
23. Twenty-six schools competed for 
first place. Trophys and medals were 
awarded, and the first place school won 
an all expense paid trip to Los Angeles 
for the national competition. 

Sponsor, Miss Simonich, stated, 
"The Academic Decathlon offers stu- 
dents a chance for individual attention 
for academic excellence in a team envi- 
ronment. It also motivates them to 
compete in areas where they are not 
strong. This kind of competition can 
change one's life. 

-L. Leeper 




Top: Close-Up Club. Row one: M. Segulin, Sue 
Swyt, T. Luda, J. Meyers. Row two: D. Lett, S. 
Larkins, L. Pantalone. Row three:B. DeMora, L. 
Leeper and Mr. W. Smith. Bottom: National 
Merit Semifinal candidates, J. Korzun, E. Wil- 
son, and Commended Students C. Belts and B. 
DeMora. J. Korzun and E. Wilson became Na- 
tional Merit Finalists. 



Facing Page: Top left: Mr. Hoffert praying for 
his students to, at least try, to pass this test. Top 
right: Mr. Reno giving help to a student in need. 
Bottom: Mr. Von Benken working diligently to 
meet the yearbook deadline. 



146 



Academic Decathlon/Close-up 



Teachers Have Varied Interests 




5|!|E| any of Euclid High School's 
Iflls teacners sponsored clubs and 
gfegg others spent time with various 



hobbies and interest. 

Some clubs were used to assist in 
sporting events, such as the basketball 
aides, sponsored by Mr. Daugherty. 
Other such clubs are the Athletic De- 
partment (A.D.) Club, sponsored by 
Mr. Raicevich, football aides, spon- 
sored by Mr. Rattay, hockey aides 
sponsored by Mr. Ramlow and the 
wrestling aides club, sponsored by Mr. 
King. Other activities involved in sports 
were cheerleaders, sponsored by Mrs. 
Wandersleben, the Flag Corps, spon- 
sored by Bonnie Thornton, the Outdoor 
Club, charged by Mr. Soltesz, the Pan- 
ther Running Club sponsored by Mr. 
Halbedel, Wai Napolo moderated by 
Mrs. Lomac, and the Ski Club charged 
by Mr. Von Benken, who also enjoys 
rock climbing, sailing, camping and 
hiking. He was also co-sponsor of the 
Euclidian, a duty he shared with Miss 
Arthur. 

Some clubs, such as Eucuyo, spon- 
sored by Mr. Henderson were used to 
promote arts and literature. Close-Up, 
which offered a first hand view of na- 
tional government, was sponsored by 
Mr. W. Smith. Library Aides and 
Pages are moderated by Mrs. Lucas. 
EHS' newspaper, the Survey is charged 
by Mr. Antonini and Mr. Jablonski, 
who also enjoys bicycling in any weath- 
er. The Drama Club is headed by Miss 
Carmody and Mrs. McLaughlin, who 
is an avid rose gardener and enjoys 
gourmet cooking. Big Show was spon- 
sored by Mr. Sydow and Mr. Godfrey, 
and the Audio Visual aides, were spon- 
sored by Mr. Black. American Field 
Service (A.F.S.) sponsored by Mrs. 
Cowan, and Astronomy, moderated by 
Mr. Francetic and Dr. Powaski, were 
also educational programs offered this 
year. 

Teachers have hobbies and extra- 
curricular activities outside of school. 
Mrs. Carter enjoys reading "every- 
thing", including fiction and maga- 
zines. Science teacher Mr. Barcza 
plays racquetball and participates in 
other sports oriented activities as well. 
Mr. Weisenberg likes to write. Mrs. 
Rash enjoys portrait painting, the art 
teacher, Mrs. Copp keeps a horse in 
Solon. 



Teachers' Hobbies 



147 



UNDERCLASS 



he underclassmen at Eu- 
clid showed more spirit 
and pride in their school 
than ever in 1984-1985. As they 
move forward to their senior year 
and graduation, they will contin- 
ue to contribute to the golden at- 
mosphere at Euclid. 




THIS PAGE TOP: Mia Parise and Jennifer creation center. BOTTOM: Students Glenn 
Drosd enjoy the E-Room as an after lunch re- Smith and friend trade recipes in the library. 



148 



Underclass Divider 





BOTTOM RIGHT Mike Woodcock and friends yearbook pictures by Rick Bliss. BOTTOM did style. TOP LEFT. Laura Rattini exhibits her 
lounge around after a delicious cafeteria lunch. LEFT: DeAnn DeVol eagerly awaits lunch -I u- cheerleading award. 
TOP RIGHT: Ninth graders are lined up for 



Underclass Divider 



149 



A New Way Of Life 



[SJKPiJI ' tne en< * °f August, many new 
|A| faces shyly moved through Eu- 
IH*>l3B clid's halls. Nervously looking 
for classes and armed with maps, these 
students were members of the freshman 
class. However, this year's freshmen 
were not shy or nervous for long. Soon 
they made many new friends and dis- 
covered for themselves how great Eu- 
clid could be. 

Of course, there were some draw- 
backs to high school life. Getting up 
earlier, increased workloads, and ad- 
justing to a larger school were some of 
the problems faced by most freshmen. 



The biggest fear among the ninth grad- 
ers was that they would not find their 
classes in the five minute passing peri- 
od. After a few weeks of school, it was 
quite evident that the class of 1988 had 
adjusted well into the mainstream of 
their fellow Panthers. Extra-curricular 
activities such as sports and clubs 
helped to break the ice for these new- 
comers to Euclid. It was very clear that 
the freshman class was a class with an 
abundance of vitality, spirit, and pride 
for their school. The class of 1988 will 
certainly be one to watch for in the 
years ahead. 





psfj 




w& 


% 


In U ' 1 


U ft^ if 






IB^MIW lHLJa r tVJ 


B»»i. : ™ 


JE 



ROW ONE: Mrs. Tkac, D.D. Durham, V. Phommavicht, K. Taylor ROW ROW ONE: R. Roach, J. Bevack, K. Berry, K. Dumes, T. Dembek ROW 



TWO S. Schradcr, B. Lane, J. Fox, T. Berus, D. McArthur, S. Phomma- 
vicht ROW THREE: E. Piotrowski, D. Bukvic, J. Grayson, M. Budinsky, 
P. Mehollin NOT PICTURED: R. Chambers, M. Muccino 



TWO.C. Laudato, J. Cole, D. Pequignot, S. Adams, J. Nugent, R. McNa- 
mara ROW THREE: J. Simciklas, D. Etzler, C. Groves, P. Defilippo. C. 
Andrus, T. Leflore. D. McBryde ROW FOUR: J. Erving, L. A. Marsh, J. 
Pardue, L. Wojno, F. Richardson, R. Antonick, K. Poze NOT PICTURED: 
O. Borel, D. I). Schroder, T. Laquatra 



150 



Freshmen 




ROW ONE: E. Persic, G. Miclolo, J. Dudziak, R. Rizzo, K. Sandy, C. 
Kempke, M. D' Apollo ROW TWO: M. Lunder, B. Taiqiszer, T. Uhlir, M. 
Jividen, S. Christin, K. Koren ROW THREE: T. Burruws, C. Vukovic, S. 
scymour, M. Ball, G. Ogorek, R. Rohlke, F. Moore NOT PICTURED: R. 
Wiley 




\OW ONE: J. Sakatch, C. Miheli, J. Glubish, L. Sheldon, S. Owen, M. 
laynard, C. Travis ROW TWO: H. Sonnie, J. Heas, G. VanNess, A. 
lusarik, N. Molnar, D. Scott, L. Smith ROW THREE: D. Horgan, J. 
ercic, A. Perrotti, J. Vobornik, C. Pinta, C. Suckevits, D. Krotine NOT 
'ICTURED: J. Spinelli, D. Walton, T. Zagore, M. Focareto 



ROW ONE: L. Tirabassi, N. Papes, D. Virant, D. Hoppert ROW TWO: L. 
Walter, K. Barber, R. Roach, M. Parisc, K. Brown, Mrs. Ramlow ROW 
THREE: J. Browder. K. Epps, N. Paulic, J. Blewett, H. Ritchie, T. Jayne 
ROW FOUR: M. Williams, D. Lett, S. Raguz, C. Burtyk, J. Dakdouk, E. 
Kucia NOT PICTURED: D. Drnek, R. Kekic 



Freshmen 



151 



New Amigos 



load 



he biggest worry of freshmen 
as they entered the high school 
was not only the heavier work- 
but the possibility of making 



friends. At Euclid, this year's freshmen 
found making friends much easier than 
they thought. 

The atmosphere at Euclid provided 
by pleasant teachers and helpful stu- 
dents was ideal for beginning friend- 
ships, and the 1984-1985 freshman 
class found various ways to make last- 
ing friendships. Clubs, activities, sport- 
ing events and dances were just some of 
the ways the freshman class got ac- 
quainted with one another and upper- 
classmen, as well as their present and 



possibly future teachers. Most ninth 
graders felt the classroom atmosphere 
encouraged others to begin new 
relationships. 

Several students expressed their feel- 
ings about Euclid and the ease of mak- 
ing friends, as a result of the spirit and 
involvement of students at Euclid. 
Lloyd Wollmershauser commented, "I 
made friends by joining water polo." 
Angie Gamber added, "Many of the 
people at Euclid were very nice and 
made a big effort to make all the new 
freshmen at Euclid very comfortable." 

Regardless of the ways freshmen 
made friends, the most important thing 
was to be a friend! 

-K. Ugrinic, C. Belts, C. Bednarik, B. Terango 





ROWONE.S. Brickman, D. Greene, K. Mews D. Brickman, M. Powell, B. 
Bear, D. Gondeau ROW TWO: D. Krean, M. Knez, L. Renter, J. Ludvik, J. 
Offak, S. Coleman, Mrs. Tkac ROW THREE: C. Williams, E. Perryman, 
T. Marshall D. Hewlette, M. Browder, E. Hughes R. Willrich ROW 
FOUR: R. Ross O. Pelinkovic, A. Koncar S. Coats, T. Holland, E. Powers 
NOT PICTURED S. Alick, T. Brooke 



ROW ONE: K. Zurilla, T. Risko, D. Moses, L. Asseff, B. Gezann, C. 
Bobosik, M. Dunmire ROW TWO: R. Penny, K. Arter, S. McCoy, T. 
Vanah, R. Gutts, T. Yrihas ROW THREE: A. Parker, M. Wandersleben, 
M. Ballish T. Gron, P. Walsh, V. Stupica, K. Richardson NOT PIC- 
TURED: P. Ceclic, D.K. Miller D. Newman 



152 



Freshmen 



ROW ONE: K. Weakland, D. Mansperger, L. Mturek B. Hammer ROW 
TWO: M. Valencic, J. Swyt, D. Mann, S. Warman A. Sustersic, Mr. Jab- 
lonsi ROW THREE:!. lie, R. Rockwood, G. Pirak, D. Geddes R. Hornyak, 
A. Saracevic 




lOWONf. S.Shotwell, D. White, M. Fimiani L. Dewberry, L. Bonner, D. 
eicoea ROW TWO C. Chessia, D. Bowman, L. Cereek, L. Cheatham, D. 
lenderson, T. Cook ROW THREE: M. Bonnay, S. Hicks, K. Paroska, S. 
oscoe, K. Burka, J. Hynes ROW FOUR: K. Besselman, P. Matish, G. 
ates, P. Tonti, A. Washington, A. Wynn, B. Perko NOT PICTURED:?,. 
icero, T. Schafer D. Drehus, E. Franko 



ROW ONE: L. Cales, T. Soltesz. A. Mata, D. Coy T. Nagy, X. Marion 
ROW TWO: D. Hammond A. Camber, D. Harding, J. Enneper ROW 
THREE: F. Sustas, T. Malaney, A. Toth K. Heyduk, T. Renshaw, S. Brown 
ROW FOUR: J. Weakland, L. West, D. Rockwood, K. Hudson, D. Lowe, R. 
Wootten NOT PICTURED: M. Henry 



Freshmen 



153 



Hello, Hello! 



n&w£Sj| nforming Euclid students was a 
fcfclra big job but had to be done. This 
B?mM year, many people were respon- 
sible for seeing that students and teach- 
ers were up-to-date on school events. 
The Panther Press, a combination of 
many written announcements, was pre- 
pared one day in advance for the next 
school day. After printing, it was dis- 
tributed to the teachers' boxes to be 
made available to students during 
homeroom the next day. It contained 
various details about sports, clubs, and 
activities. Mr. McGuinness not only 
organized the Press but also found 
questions from his trivia book to be 



printed. 

Information was also provided ver- 
bally by P.A. announcements. A group 
of individuals selected by audition, the 
P.A. announcers, included Gabrielle 
Holland, Klaudia Kerestes, Dean Lett, 
Beth Terango, Jason Sotka, Donald 
Wylie, while Mark Sterrick was re- 
sponsible for working the control 
board. Mr. Lombardo and Mrs. Fette 
organized the group and made sure ev- 
erything had been done to accurately 
inform all students and teachers. They 
did a great job and everyone will re- 
member that cheery, "hello, hello!" 
that made every day memorable. 




TOP: D. Lett, J. Sotka MIDDLE: M. Ster- 
rick, K. Kerestes, FRONT: G. Holland, B. 
Terango, D. Wylie 




ROW ONE: A. Argenti, L. Etheridge, C. Perry, T. Szalay, K. Fomby, K. 
Moomey ROW TWO: E. Leonardi, O. Brown, S. Mason, J. Evans, G. 
Winkleman, B. Petho ROW THREE: D. Gray, R. White, S. Cool, J. Jeric, 
M. Smith, D. Maxey ROW FOUR: B. Riggs, A. Peterson, L. Phillips, T. 
Stanton, J. Huddleston, J. Eckert, R. Lomax NOT P1CTURED.T. Amoot, 
S. Spurr, R. Boros, B. Desico, E. Leonardi 



ROW ONE:T. Rinaldi, J. Stewart, Sabath, S. Guip, J. Phipps, J. Vitolo, R. 
Gelo ROW TWO: E. Berry, K. Rolfe, L. Aitkon, J. Orndoff, G. Kerne, T. 
Montana ROW THREE: J. Kehn, J. Pocaro, J. Papp, V. Oboczky, N. 
Rocco, C. Cvijanovic, P. Santon NOT PICTURED: A. Austin 



154 



Freshmen 




PANTHER PRESS 



s<!»y, January I" 



ROW ONE: H. Harris, J. Ott, M. Butauski, K. Dillard, A. Dillard, D. 
Goodman ROW TWO: L. Lee, G. Corbett, M. Nhey, J. Hickman NOT 
PICTURED: P. Boardman, T. Clark, T. Porter, J. Sanders, G. Robinson 



ROW ONE: D. Samsa, R. Hsu, T. Sidoti, N. Dibartolomeo, S. Medve, J. 
Oommer ROW TWO: J. Herman, S. Kronika, T. Riczinger, J. Hooks, C. 
jladin, V. Kovacic ROW THREE: D. Colantonio, D. Wilson, R. Sabath, B. 
Williams, T.Strah, K. Harrison, M. Dugandzic ROW FOUR:C. Simmons, 
I Creasy, M. Johnson, G. Brozovich, J. Gjerek, P. Langdon NOT PIC- 
TURED: T. Terry, D. Wendel 



ROW ONE: S. Krulc, N. Crombie, K. Waltermiere, N. Cook, K. Maroli 
ROW TWO: B. Wolowiecki, T. Larkins, C. Chinni, S. Davis, P. Kudlac, K. 
Urbancic ROW THREE:!. Coyne, S. Scott, S. Sellers, L. Nieves, D. Wood, 
S. Bowdouris 



Freshmen 



155 



You Didn't See That! 






J * 


» 


.j, IJtl 


* X 

^ A ! J* 


Hi|^^H^^7 ; -fjk 


P 1. .fsd 


» 





flOWCWE.M. Formica, M. Durham, D. Epps, Mr. Jablonski ROW TWO: 
M. Dell, M. Digiovinc, J. Hopes, K. Maclin NOT PICTURED: K. Tillman, 
K. Emrich 



ROW ONE: R. Hayes, E. Quhcn, M. Cleary, J. Zigman, S. Schilling, C. 
Cahoon, ROW TWO:T. Donahoc, M. Medve, R. Pizmoht, J. Kribbs ROW 
THREE: M. Vend, J. Drosd, S. Williams, K. McCluskin, K. Ugrinic, S. 
Cvelbar ROW FOUR: D. Campbell, J. Browder, B. Ussai, T. Ward, J. 
Davis, D. Kropf NOT PICTURED: Mindy Reid 



156 



Freshmen 




ROW ONE: Mrs. Ramlow, D. Lauver, A. Conroy, C. Kubinski, S. Tobin, K. 
Davis ROW TWO: K. Quinn, D. Berke, E. Caiabrese, R. Brentar, J. Olenik 
C. Mack ROW THREE: J. Toth, K. Mayle, J. Cechura, D. Szpack, D. 
Kacperski, T. Vehar NOT PICTURED: K. Berry, A. Feldon, M. Miner 




ROW ONE:]. Martens, T. Kim, K. Patel, B. Kumar, M. Meyers, B. Drago- 
las ROW TWO:T. Belavich, V. Zupancic, B. Kerz, T. Schmeling, J. Ster- 
bank, B. Cormak ROW THREE: J. Samual, L. Wollmershauser, J. 
Hopkins, D. Sankcy, N. Spcmer, R, Durieko, R. Ulle ROW FOUR: E. 
Eyman, A. Stauffer, J. Kronik, M. Roberts, P. Vihtelic, K. Masterson, J. 
Barcza 



ROW ONE: C. Novotny, T. Gamber, C. Miranda, S. Sobecki, H. King, R. 
Perna ROW TWO: K. Porter, S. Kobus, T. Rode, M. Focaretto, A. Conklin, 
Mr. Whippier ROW THREE: S. Quinn, R. Bencivenni, T. Baronowski, L. 
Hudson, M. O'Connell, R. Marrott NOT PICTURED: S. Yoon 



Freshmen 



157 



Great Expectations 



IftTClfi] hat were some of the things 
PWjal that the freshmen were dying to 
IbUB do this year? The ninth grade 
class, during the 1984-1985 school 
year, was ready for big changes. 

Moving up to be sophomores, ju- 
niors, and ultimately seniors seemed to 
be number one on their list. Many 
freshmen commented that they would 
like to meet more people at Euclid, be- 
cause one year did not seem enough to 
get to know one another. Also, they did 
not like being the youngest group at 
Euclid. They wanted more time to be- 
come familiar with all the activities 
and programs in which they could be- 
come involved. 

Second on the freshman list was to 
be old enough to drive. The ninth grad- 
ers did not enjoy having to be chauf- 
fered by their parents or older kids. 

Another thing the anxious students 



were waiting for was to be permitted to 
work, more specifically, to make their 
own money. Money would allow them 
to lead more independent lives from 
their parents. 

Dating seemed to be next on the 
freshman "things-dying-to-do" list. Al- 
though many freshmen have dated al- 
ready, it is difficult for most of them 
because of the driving and money situa- 
tion. For example, if a ninth grade guy 
asked a girl out, they might have a dif- 
ficult time getting transportation, be- 
cause he can not legally drive until he is 
16 years old. Money could also be a 
problem: a movie for two costs nearly 
$10. It is difficult to take someone out 
if you do not have sufficient money and 
a driver's license. 

Moving up to a higher class, driving, 
and working were the things that most 
freshmen were dying to do. 





ROW ONE:). Korb, E. Meyenberg, D. Koratich, K. Honer, C. Goode, J. 
Greene, Mrs. McLaughlin ROW TWO: J. Johnson, D. Craig, W. Bessel- 
man, D. Perry, C. C'uinmings. A. Powell, S. Accettola ROW THREE: R. 
Rohne, R. Brewer, A. Skedel, B. Smith, T. Trevarthan, J. Hiltner, D. C'uin- 
mings NOT PICTURED: K. Hocevan, R. Reese, G. Clark 



ROW ONE. J. Burke, T. Oatman, S. Senn, P. Richards, R. Littlejohn ROW 
TWO: J. Clapuozzo, L. Kimball, B. Brown, K. Keaveney, S. Hall, J. Oblak 
ROW THREE: J. Slogar, R. Paradise, A. Schwartz, C. Drazetic. J. Eads 
ROW FOUR. T. O'hannon, C. Ivaskovic, S. Johnson, E. Lenz, S. Glaser, A. 
Granito 



158 



Freshmen 




ROW ONE: F. Dorazio. K. Kosmerl, T. Smith, L. Garillo, A. Steen ROW 
TWO. C. Richardson, R. Simpson, R. Flucllen, W. Kline, Mrs. Tkac ROW 
THREE:?. Maria, T. Lovingood, A. Begin, D. Evans NOT PICTURED: J. 
Minello, F. Sikora 



BOTTOM ROW: J. Lange, C. Limber^ -L. Franic 
Segulin MIDDLE ROW: J. Coy, A: Terango, P. Pe 
TOP ROW: H. RoM 





ROW ONE: S. Brennan, D. Cefaratti, R. Petrich, D. Penny, J. Sudberry 
ROW TWO: K. Delmonte, R. Mclnally, A. Griffin, B. Gray, R. Daorak, D. 
tupert ROW THREE: T. Hickok, J. Swope, R. Black, A. Arrington, D. 
Jriffin ROW FOUR: R. Burlison, M. Parker, M. Nebe, D. Trovich, Doc. 
Richards NOT PICTURED: G. Hillier, J. Petrowski, Y. DeVictor, L. 
itibila, K. Blumquist 



ROW ONE: B. Plesko, L. Dean, A. Ruffing, J. McKay, J. Strowder, C. 
Beemiller, ROW TWO: M. Park, T. Collins, C. Haggins, M. McDermott, 
R. Hoffman, J. Pope, Mr. Jablonski NOT PICTURED: B. Burrows 



Freshmen 



159 



Carl Adams 

Mark Adams 

Kelly Adrine 

Robert Airhart 

Douglas Alaburda 

Howard A lick 



Melissa Allay 

Robert Allison 

Robert Anderson 

Dawn Andresky 

Victoria Andrews 

Joseph Aquila 



Richard Arlesic 

Steven Ault 

Paul Baird 

Samuel Balante 

Williams Balazs 

Alexander Baraz 



Kimberly Barber 

Glenn Barth 

Ramona Barth 

William Bealko 

Clark Bechtel 

Darren Beck 



Carey Bedzyk 

Debra Beining 

Kathleen Bell 

Keeia Bell 

Kimberly Benedum 

Anthony Berzinskas 



Lisa Betts 

Kimberly Beuck 

Patrick Bevack 

Kelly Bezdek 

Tina Bitker 

Tina Black 



Stephen Blankenship 

Martin Blase 

Patrick Blau 

Jeffrey Blewett 

Richard Bliss 

Shernae Bonner 



Katherine Boschi 

Katherine Boskovic 

Frank Boyden 

Sean Bradford 

David Braidich 

Skyla Bray 




160 



Sophomores 



A Six-Day School Week 





Miss Sandi Bambic was placed in charge of Saturday School, an alternative to regular suspensions 
during school time. 

£ ^ ^ A ft 




J% ^ 




i|S|g| aking up bright and early Sat- 
tW§ urday morning to go to school 
JaBB at Euclid was a reality for mis- 
creants and subversives this year. Re- 
placing the often skipped office 
detention and those "rewarding" out- 
of-school suspensions was "Saturday 
School." 

Students who racked up tardies, used 
profanity or committed other offenses 
were assigned a six-day week. These 
students were given a choice of attend- 
ing school on Saturday from 8 a.m. un- 
til 11 a.m. or being suspended from 
school. for five days. 

Although some Saturdays drew quite 
a crowd, this new policy seemed to be 
an effective deterrent for most stu- 
dents. However, students were not the 
only ones punished. Miss Bambic had 
to wake up early and spend her morn- 
ing with them. Who knows, maybe by 
next year we will have the opportunity 
to spend seven days a week in school. 

-D. Generate 



Joseph Brechun 
Martina Breznikar 
Chris Brisbine 
Dean Brodowski 
Paul Brown 
Sheila Browne 



James Bryan 
Anna Marie Bujnocki 
Robert Bukovac 
Terrance Butler 
Robert Campbell 
David Capasso 



Robert Carlson 
William Carmigiano 
Theresa Cecelic 
David Celeste 
Elaina Cirino 
Colleen Clark 





Sophomores 



Planning Our Futures 



imxjl cheduling, for most students, 
'SjS means deciding which classes 
•■gffl they will have to take in the 
coming year. For the sophomores this 
was not the case; these students were 
faced with a decision that would deter- 
mine their futures. The sophomores 
had to decide between participating in 
a vocational program and taking col- 
lege preparatory courses. 

This year, Miss Baraniuk and Mr. 
Czyzcki made an extra effort to inform 
the students of the courses available to 
them. During the course of the year, the 
two counselors visited sophomore En- 
glish classes to answer the questions 
students had about careers and col- 
leges. They discussed the courses that 
were desirable for a student planning to 
attend college. Mr. Yocum also held an 
assembly to explain vocational classes 
to the students. 

Many students felt they had been 
well prepared by the time they began to 
plan next year's schedule. 



Steven Clark 
Kimberly Clarke 
Thomas Clifford 
Anthony Colantonio 
James Cole 
Robert Cole 



Shonda Coleman 
Denise Conklin 
Robert Cook 
Dawn Cool 
Christina Corbett 
Andrea Corbin 



Kerry Cornelius 
Brian Cotter 
Jeffrey Coy 
Katrina Crayton 
Lisa Crissman 
Janeen Crowell 





Mr. Rattay and Miss Baraniuk help make decisions which define the extent of students' 
backgrounds. 




Sophomores 




W*. *& W^r ^^ff 




Andre ( n Hi ton 
Jeremy Culmer 
Claudia Cummings 
Kelli Curtis 
Ricky Dakdouk 
Kelli Dalessio 



John D Apollo 
Jeffrey Daugherty 
Glenn Davis 
Merrell Davis 
Stacie Davis 
John Day 



Antonietle Dean 
Tricia De Curtis 
Nathan De Gidio 
Patrick Deister 
Daniel Dekleva 
Mary Delas 



Anthony Delzoppo 
Lisa Desico 
Todd Dickinson 
Milissa Dockry 
Genevra Donley 
Mark D Onofrio 



Scott Dooley 
Bridgette Douglas 
David Downing 
Anna Drazetic 
Lawrence Drnek 
Renee Duchon 



Jennifer Durbin 
Diane Dureiko 
Christine Duricy 
Elizabeth Dushaj 
Pauline Dushaj 
Ryan Ehrhart 



Amy Eichhorn 
Michelle Elmore 
Melissa Ernst 
Kelly Eubank 
Michael Fair 
Brent Fambrini 



Rachelle Fannin 
Catherine Felden 
Lesley Ferrara 
Meghan Finnegan 
William Fischer 
Michael Fitzgerald 







Sophomores 



163 















John Flowers 
Suzanne Flowers 
Bruno Fonovic 
Mark Forker 
Linda Frank 
Damon Franklin 



Scott Franks 
Karen Frye 
Sandra Furlan 
Norman Fye 
Sandra Gainer 
Vykintas Garlauskas 



Christine George 
Lisa Germane 
Vicent Germano 
Susan Geyer 
Colleen Gibson 
Eric Glick 



John Gochneaur 
Vincent Godina 
Michelle Goodman 
Kevin Grablovic 
Renata Grahovac 
Kristine Gray 



Tracy Griffin 
Steve Grgincic 
Jeffrey Grigsby 
Renee Guillory 
Eric Hall 
Michael Hall 



Jill Hansen 
Paul Harris 
Chris Harrison 
Ralph Haubert 
Celestine Hawthorne 
Regina Hayden 



Jean Hayes 
Rich Henderson 
Jerome Hodge 
Andrea Hooks 
Natalie Hopkins 
Mark Horabik 



Dionne Howard 
James Hribar 
Dennis Ivey 
Timothy Ivinskas 
Amy Jaffe 
Sherry Jaworsky 




164 



Sophomores 



The Best Of Both Worlds 




Mr. Pawlowski explains the syllabus of Com- 
puter Science to some inquisitive parents. 




pen house has traditionally 
been a time when parents visit 
their child's classes, meet the 
teachers, and check their child's pro- 
gress. This year, the administration 
combined the best of two open house 
formats. 

At the start of the year a traditional 
open house was held where parents vis- 
ited their child's classes. On November 
8th and 9th, parents held individual 
conferences with teachers in the cafe- 
teria, gym, and individual classrooms. 
Because parents were required to pick 
report cards up at the school, the num- 
ber of teacher conferences topped 
3,500 and both open houses were great 
successes. By attending open house, 
parents not only had an opportunity to 
learn more about their child's progress 
but were also able to become acquaint- 
ed with other parents, teachers, and of 



course the school itself. 



Shannon Jaynes 
Derek Jefferson 
Deborah Johnson 
Richard Johnson 
Dwight Jones 
Gregory Jordan 



Anthony Judge 
Christopher Juratic 
David Kaleal 
John Karabinus 
John Karby 
Theodore Karnak 



Kimberly Kearns 
Scott Kearns 
Michael Kekic 
Susan Kelly 
David Kern 
Kelly Kernz 



Kelly Kimball 
Xavier King 
Michael Kitis 
Tony Klepac 
Amy Kline 
Patti Kobetitsch 




Sophomores 



165 



The EHS Melting Pot 




Above and Below: Even though EyH.S. students are of different nationalities, they all think that 



poll taken in December asked 
325 underclassmen about their 
ethnic backgrounds. The melt- 
ing pot at Euclid proved its existence. 
Of the students polled, 19% said their 
nationality was German, 14% were 
Italian, and another 14% were Irish. 
Slovenians composed 11% of the polled 
underclassmen, while other ethnic 
backgrounds included Croatian, Pol- 
ish, Hungarian, English, French, Scot- 
tish, and Afro-American. 





Erin Kocjan 
Lauren Koerber 
David Kracheck 
Joseph Krance 
Amy Krcal 
Carol Kristoff 



Nick Kro 
Julie Krulc 
Jeffrey Kuchta 
Jonathan Lange 
Robert Lapuh 
Patrick Lauria 



Tony Lauria 
Beth Lauver 
Cynthia Lawrence 
Kevin Lawrence 
Kimberly Lawrence 
William Leonard 



«M!i!-: 




166 



Sophomores 









4f% ^ 





t 



Raymond Leonardi 
Jonathon Lillie 
Cynthia Limbert 
Chris Linderman 
Alan Lindic 
Martin Lisac 



Tonia Littlejohn 
Shane l.ollar 
Tanya Lomac 
Jeanine Lombardo 
David Lonchar 
Michael Loparo 



Christine Love 
Charles Lucas 
David Luketic 
Lorraine Luther 
David Lutz 
Michelle Mackell 



Wendy Madden 
Carla Maddox 
James Maher 
Curtis Majers 
Kenneth Mance 
Charlotte Mantel 



Theresa Marando 
Michelle Marciante 
Ann Marett 
Paul Markuz 
Tina Marolt 
Kimberly Marvin 



Michael Mason 
David Massingill 
James Mausser 
Linda Maxey 
Julie Mayerhofer 
Geoffrey Mazanec 



Michael Mazzei 
Daniel McCandless 
Cornelius McClain 
Michael McCloskey 
Kevin McCluskey 
William McCormack 



Kelly McDerment 
John McGregor 
Edward Mcintosh 
Miles McLean 
Dennis McPeek 
Louis Medved 




a 




ff 




■n 


W% 




lff*» 



Sophomores 



167 











Sheryl Meeker 
Michael Mehls 
Christine Merencky 
Glen Meyers 
Jeffrey Meyers 
Sinisa Mikulcic 



Bruce Miller 
Linda A. Miller 
Linda J. Miller 
Rebekah Miller 
Robert Miller 
Rodney Miller 



William Miller 
Lisa Minadeo 
Mark Mincek 
Helen Misiak 
La Tonia Mitchell 
Robert Montana 



Cheryl Moore 
Cynthia Moore 
Laura Moster 
Adria Motiejunas 
Maria Mujic 
Jeffrey Murowsky 



Harry Murphy 
Marilyn Murphy 
Deborah Murray 
Rebecca Myles 
Robert Nagode 
Charles Neidel 



Maria Mewcomb 
Collisha Nolen 
Lisa Morton 
Steven Novak 
Kimberly Novotney 
Daniel O Connell 



Greg Olson 
Maureen O Neill 
Jim Orndoff 
Katarina Oroz 
Dawn Ott 
La Bron Paige 



Patricia Palmer 
Lisa Paolucci 
Patricia Papotta 
Carla Pappalardo 
Michael Park 
Bonnie Parker 






\ I 







168 



Sophomores 



An Academic Or Vocational Route? 




Hffifl he Vocational classes at Euclid 
Slra play a major role in determin- 
sS~) ing some students' careers. 
Students can choose from many differ- 
ent courses ranging from Automotives 
to Data Processing or Accounting. 

Each Vocational class is a two-year 
course open only to juniors and seniors 
and lasting four class periods each day. 
Many students at Euclid are becom- 
ing involved in the program. The stu- 
dents already involved recommend the 
courses to underclassmen considering a 
vocational career. 



Bart Pavlina 
Kevin Pekar 
Beth Pekol 
Pamela Perdan 
Michael Peters 
Brenda Peterson 



Sarah Peterson 
Marlene Petho 
Edward Petrich 
Kristen Petrie 
Vincent Petrucelli 
Michelle Petti 



Therese Pevec 
Maxquitta Phelps 
Matthew Phillips 
Nicholas Picozzi 
Brenda Piontkowski 
Michael Piper 




Sophomores 



169 



Sophomores Most Admire . 



'fr\M he Euclidian staff took a poll 
vlfS asking sophomores who they 
BESS most admired. Leading the list 
were the people taking the survey them- 
selves! Yes, that's right, 16% of the peo- 
ple polled said they admired 
themselves. Next, there came a tie; 1 1% 
of the sophomores polled said they ad- 
mired their mother and 11% admired 
Prince. In third place, with 8% of the 
votes, was Billy Idol. Lastly, there was 
the gold medalist Mary Lou Retton 
with 6% of the votes. Others included 
John F. Kennedy, Martin Luther King 
Jr., Ronald Reagan, God, and Euclid's 
own Mr. Lombardo. 

-K. Benedum 



Alan Plevelich 
Suzanne Porter 
David Potok'ar 
Charles Pretchel 
Michael Primosch 
Kerri Radaker 



Ronnie Ramadhar 
Chad Ramlow 
Damon Ramsey 
Suzanne Redman 
Patricia Reed 
Kimberly Rees 



David Reinke 
Sonja Reno 
Beth Ann Richards 
Bryce Riha 
William Roberts 
William Roeder 




300 sophomores demonstrated their 
school spirit and self-confidence at the 
beginning of December when they vot- 
ed themselves the people they most 
admire. 




170 



Sophomores 




w^* ^1 



ft ^ 




££ 





Heidi Rohl 
Renee Rolik 
Paul Rose 
La Velle Ross 
Jeffrey Samsa 
Cary Sanders 



Patricia Sanner 
Noel Santa 
Darlene Sapatka 
Jeffrey Sas 
Bernie Sauer 
Paula Schaefer 



Scott Scherbarth 
Georgeann Schilling 
Cynthia Schulz 
Nancy Schulz 
Robert Schwenner 
Dennis Scott 



Kristie Scott 
Maurice Seaman 
David Segulin 
Dawn Sergent 
Walter Sheesley 
John Shippitka 



Charles Shy 
Brian Sim 
Monica Simmons 
Amy Skiljan 
Stanley Skodnik 
Jeff Slattery 



Scott Smith 
Jeffrey Smith 
Mark Smith 
Diane Smrdel 
Dai id Sunday 
Joseph Sopko 



Mitchell Sotka 
Stefanie Sper 
Todd Springborn 
Robert Srnovrsnik 
Renee Staso 
Lynn Statz 



David Sleeves 
Stephen Stegh 
Carol Stennis 
Janet Sterbank 
Shannon Stois 
Tracy Stone 







F^ 








Sophomores 



171 



Karen Stupica 

Wendy Summers 

Matthew Surrena 

Pamela Swyt 

Louis Tadiello 

Jeffrey Taylor 



Pamela Taylor 

Robin Taylor 

Daniel Tekancic 

Michele Tekieli 

Amy Terango 

Deborah Testa 



Kevin Thomas 
Linda Thomas 
Richard Thompson 
Anne Ticchione 
Gina Timperio 
Luann Tomassi 



Andrew Tome 

Renee Tonni 

Julie Toth 

Philip Touschner 

Christine Trebec 

David Tressler 



Jeffrey Trobenter 

Terence Troeheck 

Tracy Tuckerman 

Dawn Turpin 

Stephanie Unick 

Karina I rbancic 



Kristen llrdzik 

Tracy Van Beneden 

Phyllis Venable 

Thomas Vincent 

Nicolette Vitolo 

Kathleen Wadsworth 



Virginia Wagner 

Coleen Wajahn 

Mark Waksmunski 

Thomas Wanamaker 

Gail Ward 

Kenda Ward 



Korine Ward 

Brian Warner 

Kathy Werry 

Michael Wheaton 

Jacqueline Wheeler 

Sadia Wheeler 




172 



Sophomores 



EHS Stages Mock Debate, Election 



Michelle (ioodman 
stands nilh Derek 
Blackman during Ihe <fl 
F.I IS mock debate held * 
prior to Ihe national ^ 
election. 


^$ 


9 


09Bk 




'^S 


P5 


tm 




'■ 


n 




\ ' 




i 




arly in the school year, Euclid 
held a mock debate to involve 
the students in the 1984 Presi- 
dential Election. Mr. Hartmann and 
Mrs. Bowker organized the debate and 
students volunteered to play the parts 
of Reagan, Bush, Mondale, and Ferra- 
ro. The "candidates" did research and 
rehearsed their parts, putting time and 
effort into the debate to make it a suc- 
cess. Students also played the parts of 
panelists, secret service, and modera- 
tors. The debate was held on Thursday, 
November 1, 1984, in the auditorium, 
and was viewed by every social studies 
class in the school. The debates were 
well received by the student body and a 
great success. 





Shareice Whitehead 


%J±, 


Laura Whitlow 




Tonya Wilkins 


r^k 


Raynal Williams 


r -r 


Troy Williams 


X 


Thomas Wirbel 


■y^ 


Michelle Woodcock 


f^ 


Laurie Workman 


Pamela Wyman 


• - -7 


Teresa Yanko 


li 


David Yartz 


) 


Robert Yehl 


- 


Robert Yoke 




Andrew Young 




Christine Zadnik 




Denise Zahursky 




Barbara Zschuppe 



Sophomores 



173 



And The Winner Is . . . 



^flffll n Monday, November 5, 1984, 
Euclid conducted a mock elec- 
tion that gave the students an 
opportunity to place their votes for 
president. The registration turned out 
well, better than Mr. Hartmann and 
Mrs. Bowker had anticipated. Of the 
entire student body, 1200 students reg- 
istered to vote. Voting took place be- 
fore and after school and during the 
three lunch periods. Reagan won the 
election by a margin of over 250 votes. 
Both Mr. Hartmann and Mrs. Bowker 
were pleased with the overall participa- 
tion and involvement by the students, 
making the mock election a great 
success. 



Michael Abbott 




Carletta Adams 


^■P^ 


Laurice Adams 


JIH m 


Chanette Alvis 


■^m 


Nadine Antonick 


jt.,& l 


Willis Arbogast 


yBn 




| 


Michael Aspinwall 




Thomas Augustine 


Jr\ 


Karen Balogh 


K 1 


John Barcza 


r *1 


Gregory Barker 


V 'I 


Michael Barker 


^JV ; A 



Charles Bauck 

Laura Beck 

Marshele Beemiller 

Dawn Beining 

Darren Bell 

William Bell 






f| #1 # <?''© 






174 



Juniors 






ft fi 





P5 ^w 





jftk 


^4 


1 ; 


1 


£ 





Sharon Berke 
George Beros 
Heidi Besselman 
Kelly Bock 
Sandra Bolivar 
John Bolsar 



Paul Borthwick 
George Bowdouris 
Patricia Bradac 
Charles Brandich 
James Breeding 
Jennifer Brewer 



(Catherine Brickman 
Constance Brocone 
Melissa Brokate 
Kristin Brown 
Barbara Brozo\ich 
Raymond Bryan 



Judy Budas 
Joyce Bukovac 
Eric Burke 
Scott Burlison 
Scott Burton 
Carrie Capretta 



Charina Castro 
Jean Chen 
Kenneth Chetnick 
Kelly Chicone 
Kenneth Clark 
Kelly Cogan 



Steven Colton 
David Cononie 
Laura Conroy 
Stephen Cooney 
Colleen Coyne 
Thomas Cramer 



Cedrie Crawford 
Lillie Crosby 
Darla (u liner 
Suzanne Cutwright 
Barbara Cvelbar 
Anthony Cvijanovic 



Danielle D'Amico 
Thomas Daugherty 
Dianne Davis 
Lewis Davis 
Patrick Dawson 
Thomas Deakins 



Juniors 



175 






Mary Deatsch 
Deanna De Baltzo 
Jack De Boe 
Chris De Cranda 
Michael De Mora 
Ramona Denovich 



De Ann De Vol 
David Dietrich 
Brian Dooley 
Chris Drage 
Diana Dumendic 
Tracy Duracensky 



Kathleen Eiding 
Shireen Elkins 
Laura Elze 
Timothy Emanuel 
Gregory Emerick 
Marcie Emerman 



Edward Evilsizer 
Deborah Fekete 
Joseph Felden 
Anthony Fimiani 
Alison Finch 
Angela Fitzpatrick 



Charisse Ford 
Joshua Ford 
Nancy Fowle 
Ricky Francis 
Lisa I rasher 
Carin Fulton 



Kimberly Gamber 
Avinash Ganti 
Annmarie Geddes 
Diane Geddes 
Edward Gembarski 
Kimberly Gercar 



Richard Gezann 
Daniel Gibson 
Adriane Gilliam 
Natalie Gjerek 
Cheryl Gladin 
Dana Gollner 



Diana Gondeau 
Janine Grassi 
Susan Greene 
Alicia Grillo 
Zdravko Grman 
Joseph Grmovsek 




176 



Juniors 



Study Session Provided For PS AT 






. Mr. McCuinness hooped conduct-the preparation 
session. ' 4fefe^ * 





£*<■* "* ■' ~- *^ V, Mk ■ 


i i/'^&f <^. J* J 




hbm 


Students prepared by taking a practice test. 







gjpM he Preliminary Scholastic Ap- 
SlwS titude Test. ..What could be a 
3*3SJ better way to spend a Saturday 
morning? Two glorious hours of deter- 
mining the meaning of the word "solen- 
oglyph." Of course, the reason why you 
are soaring through this is that you 
have already taken the Pre-PSAT. 

A test similar to the PSAT was given 
three days before the actual test so stu- 
dents could become acquainted with 
the format of this anticipated event. 
The main thing to remember was not to 
worry about the results; everyone gets 
the jitters. 

Mr. McGuinness was the host for 
this most beloved function. After the 
Pre-PSAT was taken, Mrs. Sanborn 
reviewed the most common mistakes 
made on the mathematics section of the 
test and Mr. Henderson went over the 
verbal questions. Many students felt 
that this little "get-together" greatly 
helped them, not that anyone needed 



help, of course! 




-K. Taylor 








Edith Cron 






Harry Groves 




A* 


William Grubb 


A 


Mk 


Rose Gubitosi 


J 


^1 


Lori Hannan 


1 


m m 


Gretchen Harnick 


J 


L 


Holly Harris 


■ 




Janet Harvey 


J 


fm 


Andrew Haupt 


1 


Pi 


Dawn Heinz 


1 


iff 


John Milliard 


] 




S ""™ 


A 


tfc 


Paul Hoffert 


■ 


■en 


Monique Holland 






Denise Holley 






Nancy Holtz 






Michael Horgan 




v" i. 


Thomas Horton 







It* 



Juniors 



177 



Just One More Year 



il'lHI ost °* " ,e J un ' ors described 
InMS Iheir feelings about becoming 
SSSBl seniors next year with the 
words "ready and waiting." There was 
no doubt that the Class of '86 was look- 
ing forward to their senior year. 

Many juniors can not wait until next 
year when they will be "at the top" 
since their class was cheated out of be- 
ing the "big guys" at their junior highs, 
as the freshman class was moved to the 
high school. Junior Sandy Bolivar 
pointed out that "We're the first Euclid 
High freshmen graduating and we've 
been here the longest, four years." 

Most juniors just want to be seniors 
because it will be their last year of 
school. Danielle D'Amico commented, 
"I'm looking forward to being a senior 
because when we start school next year, 
there will be only nine months until 
graduation." 




Top: Gretchen Van de Motter, Sharon Berke, 
Jenny Metcalf, Sandy Bolivar, Laura Rattini, 
Tracy Neligan, and Diane Maroli have "dinner" 
in the cafeteria, just as some sophomores did last 
year. The juniors will soon be in their last year of 
high school. 




Jackie Hsu 
Deborah Hula 
Walter Humbert 
Theresa Hynes 
James Ivinskas 
Sharon Jackson 



Steven Jager 
Michael Jakopanec 
Kestutis Jakubauskas 
Norma Jalovec 
Thomas Jarc 
Eric Jaworsky 



Matthew Jerina 
William Johnson 
Damon Jones 
Judith Jones 
Patricia Jones 
Sandra Jones 




178 



Juniors 











Gregory Joranko 
Jeffrey Jordan 
Karla Journey 
Nicole Jurgensen 
Debora Kacperski 
Deborah Kainec 



Cynthia Kandah 
Claire Kardos 
John Karnak 
Kenneth Kelly 
James Kendro 
Karen Kirchner 



Donald Kitchen 
Candise Kleckner 
Mary Knez 
Kimberly Kocjan 
Gregory Koman 
Janette Konrad 



Lee Kooser 
Kelly Korh 
Vincent Kovacic 
Steven Kovalec 
Scott Kovatch 
Christine Kreckal 



Anthony Krizanovic 
Christine Krofcheck 
Debra Kropf 
Albin Kucmanic 
Scott Lah 
Alex Lai 



Leroy Lai 
Susan Laurenson 
William Lawrence 
Terry Lepisto 
Thomas Lewin 
Bradley Lindeman 



James Lockwood 
Richard Look 
Karen Lorence 
Diane Lucci 
Robert Lutz 
Doreen Lyon 



Thomas Madden 
Sherri Maddox 
Robert Maher 
Natalie Mann 
Daniel Mannello 
Diane Maroli 




rt Ik 



" i< 




% f 



i4fl^ 




gsfaim 



Juniors 



179 




A.kkJk 






Jennifer Marrott 
John Martin 
Gregory Mata 
Laura Mataraza 
Steven Mathis 
Mary Matsko 



Robert Maurer 
Todd Maxwell 
Lynnette Mayle 
Jamie Mc Arthur 
Kimberly Mc (allien 
Michael Mc C'andless 



Richard Mc Carthy 
Michele Mc Duffie 
Aaron Mc Gee 
Derrick Mc Graw 
Maureen Mc Graw 
Tracy Mc Inally 



Patrick Mc Laughlin 
Adrienne Mc Lean 
Slavko Medved 
James Mervar 
Michelle Mihalick 
Joseph Miheli 



Mildred Milicevic 
Robert Milicevic 
Marlene Miller 
Martin Miller 
Wayne Miller 
Michael Minadeo 



Cynthia Mis 
Mark Mizek 
Jason Molakakis 
Mark Molkentin 
Craig Molnar 
Kathy Moore 



Erin Moriarty 
Kimberly Morris 
Matthew Morse 
Wayne Mramer 
Richard Mueller 
Mary Muscarella 



Robin Nagy 
Daniel Neal 
Kurt Nebe 
Traci Neligan 
Kathleen Nickel 
Edward Nocera 





&& f 



180 



Juniors 



World Class Majorette 




ue Reynolds, who has twirled 
her baton since she was four 
years old, is a talented Euclid 
majorette. In addition to twirling with 
the high school band, she was selected 
as the World Majorette Festival Queen 
in a national competition taking place 
last summer in Tennessee. Sue took 
first place in three of five events. 

Sue's teacher, Audrey Moore, cre- 
ates most of the routines and some- 
times includes moves that Sue 
considers difficult. Sue practices two to 
four hours daily and injuries such as 
chipped teeth and bruises have never 
discouraged her. Perhaps her good 
luckcharm, a stuffed squirrel, gives her 
added encouragement! 

Sue's goal is to win the 16-18 divi- 
sion of a national competition making 
her Senior Queen. Sue plans to judge 
and teach twirling in the future. With 
the positive attitude she has , she can 
not miss. "If I don't win," she says, "I 
just work harder." 

-D. Henkhuzens 




£ ft £ 



Athena Nolidis 
James Nowac 
Timothy Oboczky 
Arman Ochoa 
Matthew Ospelt 
Gary Paparizos 



Chris Papouras 
Nicholas Papouras 
William Papouras 
Peter Pappas 
Smita Patel 
Janice Pavis 



Kelly Peck 
Catherine Pekol 
Brian Pence 
Mary Penko 
Kimberly Perkins 
Lisa Perko 




Juniors 



181 



Calendar Ch anse For Class Of '86 



[R|5|fi| hen Euclid received a new prin- 
IkWh c 'P a '> many changes took 
laWffll place. One of these changes 
was the probability of a redefinition of 
the school day. Next year's seniors 
would have to complete eight full peri- 
ods each day even if they did not 
"need" them. Most students opposed 
this for many reasons. 

Seniors, this year and in previous 
years, were permitted to leave after 
sixth period if they had taken all of the 
classes required of them. Mr. Lom- 
bardo may feel that, by making the new 
rule, students will be encouraged to 
take more classes and expand their 
education. An anonymous honor stu- 
dent commented, "I think students 
should be let out early if they have a 
good reason, such as work. Having a 
million study halls is a waste of the 
student's time." Most soon-to-be se- 
niors believe that students will take 
more study halls if forced to stay in 
school through eighth period. 

However, some students felt this was 
a good idea. One junior said, "Maybe if 
the students have to stay in school long- 
er, they will be encouraged to take 
more classes. They might take less 
classes if they thought they could get 
out early." 

There were mixed feelings on the re- 
definition of the school day. Only time 
will tell the results. 



Michael Perry 
Richard Perusek 
Robert Petrie 
Kristen Petrillo 
Stacy Phillips 
Angela Pietrantozzi 



Gary Pinta 
Rochelle Pillock 
Christine Pohl 
Brian Polaski 
Richard Powell 
Charleen Pretchel 



Leonard Purvis 
John Rakar 
Steven Rahija 
Robin Ramlow 
Laura Rattini 
Jacqueline Ray 




These students will be part of the first senior 
class to have to end the school year at the 
same time as the underclass. 




B m A 









182 



Juniors 



@ : A © ' H 




Kenneth Reichert 
Lisa Restifo 
Susan Reynolds 
Sheldon Richer 
Jeannie Riedel 
Lisa Riggs 



Domonic Rini 
Martin Risko 
Laura Roberts 
Mathew Roberts 
Eugene Robinson 
Chris Rocco 



Brad Rohl 
Diane Rossmann 
John Ruffing 
Kelly Russell 
Thomas Salo 
John Samsa 



Robert Sanner 
Susan Santon 
James Santorelli 
Joseph Scafidi 
James Schuler 
Richard Schulz 



Joseph Scolaro 
Susan Segina 
Mary Segulin 
Raymond Sekerak 
Albert Senger 
Melanie Senitko 



April Seward 
Sonya Sezun 
Darlene Shei 
Raya Shields 
Sandra Shriver 
Michael Sigh 



Marin Simieewc 
Monice Simmons 
Sandra Skula 
Sandra Sleith 
Glenn Smith 
Julie Smith 



Christine Smolic 
Donald Smrdel 
Ronald Sneperger 
Bonnie Snitzky 
Michelle Solnosky 
Dean Sopko 







d \ 




Juniors 



183 



Corinne Spencer 

Jeffery Springer 

Ronald Staso 

Charles Stennis 

Mark Sterrick 

David Stipkovich 



Joseph Stois 

John Straub 

Nancy Struna 

Raymond Stuber 

Lisa Sulik 

John Supinski 



Amy Suponcic 

Julie Suslar 

Daniel Svigel 

Patricia Syracuse 

Susan Szmania 

Stephanie Tassone 



Edward Taylor 

Kate Taylor 

Shirletha Taylor 

Michele Templar 

Lori Testa 

Christopher Thomas 



Paul Thomas 

David Thompson 

Michael Thompson 

Martin Tomasi 

Laura Totarella 

Alex Toth 



Doreen Tracey 

Douglas Trobenter 

William Turk 

Raymond I hlir 

Claudia Ukotic 

Jacqui Vanah 



Gretchen Van De Motter 

Stacey Vaslavsky 

Kathryn Voigt 

James Vuyancih 

Dennis Walsh 

Amy Waltermire 



Sherman Walton 

Ronald Wandersleben 

Tamika Ward 

Lisa Watros 

William Weaver 

Frederick White 




PS 

J 


:*?*. 

& 


\J^ 






a. 

| 




* - 
i 




ft 

* 


ft 


f 





ft a f* £./5 




m 








184 



Juniors 



Prince Voted Favorite Artist 





Tracy Duracensky, Dave Myles, and Cindy Hop- 
pert were just three of the many Euclid students 
who traveled through a snow storm to make it to 
Richfield Coliseum to see Prince. Prince's "Pur- 
ple Rain" tour was in Cleveland on December Sth 
and 6th. 




arly this school year, selected 
junior classes were polled to 
determine their media favor- 
ites. The results were interesting and 
predictable. 

Favorite movies as a source of enter- 
tainment were Footloose, Ghost Bust- 
ers, Purple Rain, Gremlins, The 
Temple of Doom, The Karate Kid, and 
The Never Ending Story. 

Favorite TV shows include Paper 
Dolls, Dynasty, Hotel, Cheers, General 
Hospital, A- learn, St. Elsewhere, and 
the V. 

A majority of the juniors chose 
WGCL as their favorite radio station. 
Others were WMMS, WR, WDMT, 
WMJI, AND WZZP. 

Besides Prince as the favorite per- 
former, other popular stars includes 
Lionel Richie, Cyndi Lauper, and 
Newey Lewis. Favorite preforming 
groups includes Van Halen, Bruce 
Springsteen, The Culture Club, Police 
and Duran Duran. 



Brian Wicks 
Charles Williams 
Dyann Wilson 
Kenneth Wilson 
Holly Winter 
Mary Wirbel 



Brian Wittreich 
Thomas Wojno 
Jodi Wollmershauser 
Douglas Wood 
Michael Woodcock 
Scott Woods 



Diana Yafanaro 
Anthony Yehl 
Valerie Yentz 
Cathy Young 
Anita Yuhas 
Cathleen Zablotney 



Steven Zaller 
Renee Zanghi 
Denise Zingle 
David Zollars 



Juniors 




I 



eniors in 1984-1985 are 
looking at both past 
events and a new begin- 
ning. Amidst college applica- 
tions, graduation plans and 
grades, Seniors enjoyed dances, 
involvement in activities such as 
Senior Elf Day and of course, 
Prom. The senior class has been 
striving toward that pot of gold at 
the end of their school careers 
and will finally reach it on June 
4, 1985. 



SENIORS 



Top. There's nothing like playing a game of foot- prove that they get their strength from cafeteria 
ball in the cafeteria with Marty Green. Bottom: food, not spinach. 
Senior athletes Tom Gavin and Paul Nozling 



186 



Senior Divider 





Top: Left: Barbra Tingley takes a break from 
cheering to put on her jacket so her hair doesn't 
get wet. Right: Marilyn Zupan, Jackie Eddy, 
Kurt Conway, Eric Tomasch, and Michelle Sim- 



mons take part in the annual bonfire. Bottom: 
Missy Lenz and Kathy Mihok can't wait until 
their Ski Club trip is over so they can go inside 
and warm up. Middle: Debbie Gray and Eric 



Caldwell converse before homeroom. Right.The 
Euclid Panther mascot helps students get into the 
spirit of the bonfire and pep rally. 



Senior Divider 



187 



Say Cheese 



IrcfrtiEjl lass of '86, pay attention! Next 
Kllra y ear s seniors will all have to 
oMBI have their senior pictures taken 
at the same studio. This studio, proba- 
bly Raimor or Briganti, has not yet 
been decided upon. The reason for this 
change from the past is the difficulty 
the yearbook staff has had with locat- 
ing senior pictures. This year, seniors 
had pictures taken at over eight differ- 
ent places, including their own homes. 
62% of the Class of '85 had their pic- 
tures taken at Raimor Studio and 24% 
had pictures taken at Brigand's. Other 



studios, at which students had pictures 
taken, were Christopher Norris, Studio 
II, and Faces. 

By requiring seniors to have their 
pictures taken at the same studio, many 
mistakes will be avoided and valuable 
time saved. Although only 35% of the 
Senior Class purchased the big senior 
portrait this year, those who purchased 
the portrait were pleased with the re- 
sult. One senior commented, "I could 
see myself really well in this picture, 
even though the whole senior class was 
in it." 

-M. Mihalick 



Activities 

HOLLY J. ADAMS: Vocational Cosmeto- 
logy 11, 12. TIMOTHY W. ADKINS: Base- 
ball 10, 11, 12. JAMES A. ALLAY: Cross 
Country 10, 11, captain 12; Hockey 10, 11, 
captain 12; Math Club 12; Track 10; Peer 
Tutoring 11, 12; Euclidian 10, 11, 12. Z.E- 
LINDA ATKINS Flag Corp 10, 11; OEA Ac- 
tivities 11, 12. DAN AUGUSTINE Wrestling 

10, 11. MAUREEN BAGOCIUS: Student 
Council 12. MICHEAL BAKER: Indoor 
Track 10, 11, captain 12; Outdoor Track 10, 

11, captain 12; Football 10, 11, 12. CHRIS- 
TINE MARIE BANNING: Football Aide 10; 
Ad Club 11; Spirit Club 10, II, 12. TERRY 
BARKER: NOT PICTURED. BOB BARRA- 
VECHIA. KEVIN J. BARTOL: Baseball co- 
captain 10, 11, co-captain 12. 




Maureen Bagocius 



Michael Baker 



Christine Marie Banning 



Bob Barravechia 



Kevin J. Bartol 



188 



Seniors 



Activities 

TINA BASHLINE. TAMI BATTAGLIA: 
OEA 11, 12. JEANETTE BATYA: Cosmeto- 
logy 11, 12; Big Show 10, 12; Choir 10. 
CHRISTINE BEDNARIK: Choir 10; Euclid- 
ian lO.copy editor 11, 12; Survey reporter 12; 
Key Club 10, 12; Peer Counseling 11, 12; Na- 
tional Honor Society 11, 12; Eucuyo 12; For- 
eign Language Club 12. LORI-ANN 
BEDZYK: Cosmetology 11, 12. CONNIE 
MARIE BENEDUM: Marching Band 10, 
quartermaster, pep band 11, show designer 
12; Swimtimer 12, Euclidian 12. MICHEAL 
BERGOC. CHRISTINE BETTS: Survey re- 
porter 12; Euclidian 11, 12; Foreign Lan- 
guage Club 10, 11, 12; Key Club 12; Eucuyo 
12; Choral Masters 12; Big Show 10, 11; A.D. 
Club 10, 11, 12. ERIC H. BOETTCHER: 
Tennis 10, 11, 12. KATHLEEN BOKAR. 





Connie Marie Benedum Michael Bergoc 



Christine Betts 



Eric H. Boettcher 



Kathleen Bokar 



Seniors 



189 




Gregory Brochak 



Karen R. Brown 



Sophia D. Brown 



Kerry Brozowski 



Santa's Helpers 



jjSJH hat's cute, full of Christmas 
lW5 cheer, and does almost any- 
ESM thing its Santa tells it to do? A 
1984 Euclid Senior Elf. This year many 
seniors, girls and guys, sold tickets for 
$.50 each, giving the purchaser an op- 
portunity to have them as an elf for the 
day. On December 21, the elves escort- 
ed their "Santas" to classes, carried 
their books, sang Christmas carols, and 
did just about anything else their Santa 
wanted them to do. 

Scott Lorenzo, who received Amy 
Ohanessian as his elf for the day, com- 
mented, "My elf was pretty lucky to get 
me for her Santa." Most Santas 



thought it was worth the ticket price to 
get a cute and cuddly elf for an entire 
day. 

Senior Elf Barb Tingley, who re- 
ceived freshman Steve Seymour as her 
Santa, said, "It was pretty fun being an 
elf; it was an experience for my 
freshman." 

A poll taken of the Senior Class 
showed that approximately 20% of the 
seniors at Euclid were elves, most of 
which were girls. Seniors who partici- 
pated in the event helped to raise mon- 
ey for Senior Prom and had a great 
time helping with the fund-raiser. 

-M. Mihalick 



Activities 

MICHEAL BOOKER: NOT PICTURED. 
JEFF BOWMAN: Football 10, 11, 12; Wres- 
tling 10, 11, 12. SHIRLEY K. BRAIDICH: 
Majorette 10, 11, 12; Band 11. KATHY 
BRANDICH: Swimleader 10, 11; Lifesaving 

10. ERIC L. BREHM: Ski Club 12. LEIGH- 
ANN BRINSEK: Vocational Clerk-Typist 

11, 12; OSA Club 11, 12. GREGORY BRO- 
CHAK. KAREN R. BROWN. SOPHIA D. 
BROWN: Stenography treasurer 11, treasur- 
er 12; Peer Counseling 11, 12. KERRY BRO- 
ZOWSKI. JEFF BUCK: Football 10, 11, 12; 
Track 10. 



190 



Seniors 




Randy Bumbarger 



Donna Bunting 



Sheri R. Burkett 



W 1 
Julie Burrington Michael D. Burts 




Laura Mae Burtyk Lisa Ann Busdiecker Christine Cahoon 



Eric J. Caldwell 



Activities 

RANDY BUMBARGER: Machine Shop 11, 
12. DONNA BUNTING. SHERI R. 
BURKETT. 

JULIE BURRINGTON. MICHEAL D. 
BURTS: Baseball 10, 11, 12; Student Interac- 
tion Committee 10. LAURA MAE BURTYK: 
Marching Band 10, 11, squad leader 12; 
Swimming 10, 11, co-captain 12; Big Show 
11; National Honor Society 11. LISA ANN 
BUSDIECKER: Volleyball 10; Spirit Club 
10, 11, 12; AD Club 12; Ski Club 10; Career 
Office Aide 12. CHRISTINE CAHOON: 
Softball 10, 11, 12; Fall Play 10; Peer Coun- 
seling 11, 12; National Honor Society 11, 12; 
Eucilian 11, layout editor 12. MONICA 
CAIN: Track Aide 11. ERIC J. 
CALDWELL. 




Santa's Elves: Row One: A. DeBoe, B. Tingley, Williams. Row Four: K. Kerestes, L. Brinsek, L. 



M. Malone, J. Kudlac, M. Simmons. Row Two: 
M. McCance, K. Mihok, M. Lenz, V. Ukmar, L. 
Coyne, C. Newcomb, M. Bagocious, C. Letcher, 
A. Westover. Row Three: J. Waschura, K. Fale- 
tic, A. Leu, L. Shefcheck, M. Micale, P. Miller, 
K. Nainiger, S. Jazbec, M. Fleck, B. Nelson, G. 



Rocco, S. Swyt, B. Terango, K. Mabel, T. Hamp- 
ton, T. Otcasek. Row Five: D. Stewart, I. Year- 
sin, M. Green, A. McReynolds, M. O'Neill, S. 
O'Brien, S. Tucceri, J. Newman, L. Leeper, C. 
Hoppert. 



Seniors 



191 




Bill Campbell 



Tammy Cantini 



Tony Caputo 



Jim Caresani 



Dianne Marie Casto 



Special Memories 



uclid seniors will graduate in 
June carrying with them trea- 
sured memories of special 
times spent at Euclid. 

Sporting events were a popular re- 
sponse from seniors asked about their 
memories of high school. No one will 
forget the glorious victory Euclid's 
football team had over St. Joe's, and 
basketball, hockey, swimming, and 
cross crounty events were also men- 
tioned. School dances, including 
Homecoming, Winterfest, after-game 
dances, and of course, prom, were 
memorable events to most seniors. 

Friends were very important to this 
year's seniors. Events such as "spirits," 



Big Show, marching band, and flag 
corps provided an opportunity for se- 
niors to make lasting friendships. 
Many seniors also had special memo- 
ries of their teachers, and a few will 
also remember Bill DeMora for years 
to come. 

Some students will not take with 
them such happy memories. A few se- 
niors were sadly remembered "falling 
up the stairs." Fortunately, bad times 
were offset by the special events that 
helped make senior year exciting. As 
one student commented, "everything 
was special!" 

-C. Cummings 



Activities 

BILL CAMPBELL: Football 10, 11, 12; Soc- 
cer 10, 11, 12. TAMMY CANTINI: Volley- 
ball 10, 11; Girls' Basketball 10; Track 10; 
American Field Service 11, 12; representative 
to Tunisia, president 12; Student Council 12. 
TONY CAPUTO: Outdoor Club 11. 12. JIM 
CARESANI. DIANNE MARIE CASTO: 
Softball 10, 11; Girls' Basketball 10; Voca- 
tional data processing 11, 12; Spirit Club 10, 
11, 12. RON CHAMPA. CHRISTINE 
CHINCHAR: Volleyball 10; Student Council 
12; Ad Club 10, 11; Class Cabinet 10 Ptsa 
representative; Ski Club 10, 11, 12; Softball 
10, 11, JV captain, 12; Office Aide 11. 
CHRISTINA L. CHISHOLM: Track 10; 
Vocational Cosmetology 11, 12; Spirit Club 
10, 11, 12. PATRICK CRESTOFF. ANTHO- 
NY CIUPRINSKAS. 




Ron Champa 



Christine Chinchar Christine L. Chisholm Patrick Chrestoff Anthony Ciuprinskas 



192 



Seniors 




Cindy Clark 



Michael Clark 



W. Rob Collins 



Dionne Congos 



Activities 

CINDY CLARK: Ski Club 10, 11, 12,; Ad 
Club 10, 11, 12; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; Office 
Aide 10, 11. MICHEAL CLARK. TOM 
COLBERT: Baseball 10, 11, 12. W. ROB 
COLLINS: Key Club 10, treasurer 11, vice- 
president 12; Close-Up 10; National Honor 
Society 11, 12; Clinic Aide 12. DIONNE 
CONGOS: Fall Play 11; Cosmetology 11, 12. 
DANIEL J. CONNORS: Hockey 11, captain 
12; Baseball 11, 12; Spirit Club 12; Key Club 
11, 12. KURT A. CONWAY: Football cap- 
tain 10, 11, captain 12; Indoor Track 11, 12; 
Baseball 10, 11, 12; National Honor Soci- 
ety! 1, vice-president 12; Stage Band 10; Se- 
nior Class Cabinet 12; Wind Ensemble 10. 
JOHN CORRIGAN: Football 10; Baseball 
10, 11, 12; Ski Club 10, 11. LISA M. COYNE: 
Swimming 10, 1 1, captain 12; Track 10; Mas- 
cot 12; Student Council 12; Senior Class Cab- 
inet 12; Office Aide 11. 





Daniel J. Connors Kurt A. Conway 



John Corrigan 



Maureen Cotter 



Lisa M. Coyne 



Seniors 



193 



Central Memories 

Remember . . . 



-Everyone stood around the atrium be- 
tween classes? 

-Mr. Russo science tests and rock iabs? 

-Mr. Ingersoll's marching music in 
history? 

-Mrs. Jett made us hunt around metro- 
park searching for mold and insects 
for terrarium projects? 

-swimming classes? 



-Ninth grade "prom"? 

-Our "almost anything goes"? 

-Our passing "chimes" between class- 
es — not bells? 

-When the fashion fad was knickers? 

-Mr. Syracuse's "Smoking is very 
Glamorous" poster? 



Activities 

CINDY CRANE: Office Aide 11. CHERYL 
L. CROSS. TRACY CROWELL. EMILY 
CURRIE: Office Aide 12. BRIAN E. DAI- 
LEY: Indoor Track 11, 12; Track 11, 12. 
GORDON DALLOS: Soccer 11, 12; Office 
Aide 12. CHRISTINE DANNA: Office Aide 
1 1; Big Show 10; Choir 10, 1 1, 12; Spirit Club 
10, 1 1. KIRK J. DAUER: Soccer 10, 12; Ten- 
nis 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 10, 11, 12; Yearbook 
11; Spirit Club 10. TRACI DARROW. 
JAMES DAWSON. 




Gordon Dallos 



Christine Danna 



Traci Darrow 



James Dawson 



Tt 



194 



Seniors 



Activities 



TINA M. DAY: Cross Country 10, 11, 12; 
Track 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 12; Student 
Secretary 12. GREG DEARDEN. ANNA 
DEBOE: OEA Club 11, 12 JOHN DeFI- 
LIPPO: Vocational Auto Shop 11, 12. ALAN 
DeCIDIO. JAMES DeMARK. BILL De- 
MORA: National Honor Society 11, 12; Aca- 
demic Challenge 11; Academic Decatholon 
12; Fall Play business manager 10, 11, 12; 
Football Statitician 10, 11, 12; Basketball 
scorekeeper 10, 11, 12; Basketball announcer 
10, 11, 12; Baseball scorekeeper 11, 12; Base- 
ball announcer 10, 11, 12; Close-Up 10, 12; 
Student Council 12; Junior Class Cabinet 11; 
Ad Club 11, 12; Choral Masters 12. MI- 
CHEAL DePALMA: Office Aide 11. NOT 
PICTURED. JANICE DeWALT. JAMES 
DiFONZ. LEONARD DiPAOLO. 





James Demark 



Janice Dewalt 



James DiFonzo 



Leonard Di Paolo 



Seniors 



195 




Krystal Drake 



Dennis Dubecky 



Barbara Dudley 



Denene Dureiko 



James A. Duricy 



Forest Park Memories 



Remember . . . 

- Jello slurping contests at lunch? 

- Mr. Smolinski's oral reports that 
lasted all year? 

- April Fool's Day when Vac's class 
didn't show up? 

-Playing basketball during lunch? 

-Mr. Smolinski and Kurt trading Pol- 
ish jokes? 

-Someone burning his hand on a curl- 
ing iron in Toronto? 

- The movies and wild parties in 
Toronto? 



Sidetracking Mr. Smolinski with 
baseball? 



-The Muppet Movie Play when two 
girls played the parts of Miss Piggy 
and Kermit? 

- Vac and his writing assignments? 
-Kurt quitting baseball? 

- The bad spaghetti at the Spaghetti 
Factory? 

-Hiding M.P. 's frogs in Biology? 

-The man sleeping face downward in 
Toronto's park for three days? 

- Mrs. Hodgins' farm? 

- Mr. R's wardrobe - one outfit!? 

-The scare of having the 8th graders at 
our 9th grade dance? 



Activities 

ROBERT DONIKOWSKI: Track 10, 12; 
Football 11. MICHEAL D'ONOFRIO: Pan- 
ther Press editor 12, Office Aide 12; Student 
Council 12. MILTON DOUGLAS. SHA- 
LEEN RENITA DOUGLAS: NOT PIC- 
TURED; Cosmetology 11, 12. DANIEL 
DOYLE. JOHN DRAGE. KRYSTAL 
DRAKE. DENNIS DUBECKY. BARBARA 
DUDLEY. DENENE DURIEKO. JAMES 
A. DURICY: Cross Country 10, 11; Soccer 
12; Tennis 10, 11, 12; Student Council com- 
mittee chairman 12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12; 
Varsity Chorale 12; Choral Masters 11, pres- 
ident 12; National Honor Society 11, presi- 
dent 12; Big Show 11, 12; Key Club 10, 11, 12; 
Band announcer 12, Eucuyo 12. 



196 



Seniors 




Pamela Evans 



Kristine M. Faletic 



Edward M. Felden 



Tammy Ferguson 



Lisa Marie Finke 



Former F.P. Ranger Chris Cahoon (lower 
left) made many new friends at EHS. 



Activities 

JACALYN RUTH EDDY: Big Show 10; Ad 
Club 10; American Field Service 12; Girls' 
Diving 11; Ski Club 11, 12; Student Council 
12; Junior Class Cabinet; National Honor So- 
ciety 11, 12; Choral masters 11; Spirit Club 
10, 11, 12; French Club 10. KENNETH ED- 
GAR: Wrestling 10; Ski Club 11, 12. RON 
ENGLEBRECHT: Marching Band 10. 
CHRIS J. ERDELAC: Tennis 10, 11, 12; Big 
Show 12; Stage Band 11, 12; Ski Club 10, 11, 
12. ALM1RA MARY ESLIN: NOT PIC- 
TURED. BRENT ALBERT EVANS: Cross 
Country 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10; Track 
10, 11, 12; Varsity Chorale 12. PAMELA 
EVANS. KRISTINE M. FALETIC: Cross 
Country 10, 11, co-captain 12; Track 10, 11, 
co-captain 12; Hockey Aide 12. EDWARD 
M. FELDEN: Math Club 12; Baseball 10. 
TAMMY FERGUSON. LISA MARIE 
FINKE: Basketball Aide 10, 11, 12; Clerk- 
Typing 11, 12; Tennis 10. 




Seniors 



197 




Shore Memories 



Remember . . . 

-The Shore Celebration? 

-Sneaking food into noon movies and 
getting yelled at by Mr. Foisel? 

-Mrs. Smith's whole pants? 

-Mr. Vogt and his binoculars during 
lunch? 

-The day they stripped Nick Zingale at 
track practice? 

-Our wonderful tennis team? 

-The noon movies with the 3-D glasses? 

-Our professional A. V. people? 

-Mr. Fritch's kidnapped rubber duck? 

-The day the whole school got a deten- 
tion 'till 4:00? 

—The Shadow? 

-Ed Tekieli was better known as "Joe 
Disco"? 



-Schnozzy 

-Choir concerts when no one knew the 

words? 
-Chris Chinchar as Straub Woman"? 
-Mr. Whippler's mystery 'A's? 
-Mr. Mancuso's ticking heart? 
-Not more than one napkin at lunch or 

else Mrs. Filsinger would give you a 

detention? 
-Mr. Friedman and his pizzas? 
-The girl's powder and deodorant fights 

in the locker rooms? 
-Wedgies? 

-The strip poker game in Toronto? 
-Mr. Palermo crying on the last day of 

Shore's classes? 
-The Shore student section in the Lake 

Theater? 



Activities 



MARGARET ANN FISCHER: Big Show 10, 
11, 12. MARY FLECK: Vocational Clerk 
Typing 11, 12. RICHARD FORCE: Ski Club 
11. MICHEAL A. FRANCIS III: Football 
10, 11, 12. BRENDA FRANKLIN. BILL 
FURMAN: Graphic Arts 10, 11, 12. LUCY 
GABRIELE. MICHEAL GALLOWAY. 
TOM GAVIN: Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; 
Track 12; Football 12. MARK D. GAYLOR: 
Golf 10; Ski Club 11, 12; Key Club; Hockey 
12; Math Club 12. 




Lucy Gabriele 



Michael Galloway 



Mark D. Gaylor 



198 



Seniors 




Seniors 



199 



Activities 



Senior Showcase 



t the main entrance of Euclid, 
there is a place designed specif- 
ically for the seniors, the Se- 
nior Showcase. Throughout the year, 
pictures of seniors were displayed, 
along with a description of their inter- 
ests, achievements, and plans for the 
future, giving each senior the opportu- 
nity to shine. 

The showcase was also used to dis- 
play awards or scholars lips that se- 
niors had earned. Thi: gave many 



senior who had accomplished some- 
thing academically or otherwise the 
chance to be recognized for their 
achievement. The showcase was used 
this year to display the axe won the 
varsity football team in their victory 
over St. Joe's. 

The showcase used to highlight se- 
niors and their achievements has be- 
come a tradition at Euclid that will 
undoubtedly be carried on for future 
seniors. 

-C. Majers 



JANIEN MARIE GEMBARSKI: Ski Club 

11, 12; Spirit Club 11, 12. MICHEAL 
GEORGE. LYNETTE GILDONE: Softball 

10, 12; Soccer Aide 12 SUSAN RENEE 
GLASER: Spirit Club 10, 11; Vocational 
Steno 11; Ways and Means Committee assis- 
tant chairman 11. SHARON PAM GOL- 
DRICH: Survey 10, 11; Big Show Orchestra 

12. THOMAS GRAVIZI: Football 11. DEB- 
ORAH A. GRAY: Flag Corp 10, 12; Ski Club 
11; Eucuyo 12; Language Club 12; National 
Honors Society 11, 12. REGINA GRAY: Dis- 
tributive Education 12, Data Processing Ac- 
counting assistant treasurer 11. MARTY 
GREEN: NOT PICTURED Football 10; 
Wrestling 10; Track 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 

11, 12. JEFFREY GREENE. SUSAN 
GRUBB: Fall Play prop manager 11, 12. 




Thomas Gravizi 



Deborah A. Gray 



Regina Gray 



Jeffrey Greene 



IE 



200 



Seniors 



Activities 

JOE CUBANC. PATRICK HAGGARTY. 
DAVID HALL: Key Club 10; Soccer 10, 11, 
12. JAMES HALL: Football 10; Wrestling 

10, 1 1, 12; Office aide 10, 12. KATIE HALL. 
LINDA M. HALLIDAY: AD Club 12; Senior 
Class Cabinet 12; Cheerleading 10, 11; Voca- 
tional Stenography 11, treasurer 12. JIM 
HAMILTON. TINA MARIE HAMPTON: 
Vocational Stenography 11, 12; OEA Club 

11, 12. KIM HARMON: Softball 10; Hero 
Club 11, 12; Vocational Child Care 11, 12. 
JOHN HARRIS: Football 10, 12; Baseball 
10, 11, 12; Ski Club 10, 11. 




EB 

OB 




Linda M. Halliday 



Jim Hamilton 



Tina Marie Hampton 



Seniors 



201 




John Harrison 



Diana Haubert Dawn Lee Henkhuzens Ronald lieyduk 




Maureen Hickey 



Michael Hoag 



Joanne Marie Hodnichak 



Gabrielle Holland 



Timothy Holmes 



Red Faces 



BE] id you ever wish that you could 
a forget all those embarrassing 
— "fl things that happened to you 
during the school year? Some seniors 
decided that they would share their ex- 
periences with us. 

Santa's helpers, Susan Tucceri, Jen- 
nifer Stone, and Launi Leeper visited 
the elementary schools, dressed as 
elves, to distribute candy and Christ- 
mas cheer to the children. They had 
planned to change clothes when they 
returned to school, but their plans were 
changed when, to their horror, the fire 
alarm sounded. They were forced to 



leave the school building and stand in 
front of the entire student body, still 
clad in their elf costumes. 

Other seniors, who participated in 
Elf Day, also found it embarrassing 
when their Santas requested that they 
skip around the cafeteria singing "Jin- 
gle Bells." 

Many seniors recall that their most 
embarrassing moments were those 
times when they lost their balance. 
Many had either tripped up or down 
the stairs and found it to be a humbling 
experience. 



Activities 

JOHN HARRISON. SUE HARTH: D.E. Re- 
tailing 11; D.E. Merchandising 12; D.E.C.A. 
12; DIANA HAUBERT. DAWN LEE 
HENKHUZENS: Euclidian 10, underclass 
editor 11, senior class editor 12; Spring Play 
10, 1 1; Foreign Language Club 12; Spirit Club 
12; Choral Masters 11, 12; Peer Tutoring 12; 
National Honor Society 11, 12. RONALD 
HEYDUK. MAUREEN HICKEY: Voca- 
tional Child Care 11, 12; Hero Club 11, 12. 
MICHEAL HOAG. JOANNE MARIE 
HODNICHAK: Sophomore Class Cabinet 
10; Junior Class Cabinet; Senior Class Cabi- 
net 12; Counselor Aide 10, 11; National Hon- 
or Society 11, 12; PTSA 12; Majorette 11, 
captain 12; Euclidian editor underclass sec- 
tion 10; Ring Committee 10. GABRIELLE 
HOLLAND: Marching Band 10, 11, squad 
leader 12; Stage Band 11, 12; Symphonic 
Wind Ensemble 10, 11, 12; Varsity Chorale 
12; P. A. announcer 12. TIMOTHY 
HOLMES. 



202 



Seniors 




Judith Hufnagle Jennifer A. Husarik 



Paula Hutchinson Ciomek Jim Immke 



Michelle Ivancic 



Activities 



TOM HOOD: Ski Club 11, 12; Key Club 11; 
Math Club 12. CYNTHIA A. HOPPERT: 
Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Spirit Club 11; Key Club 
11, 12; Swim Timer 12; National Honor Soci- 
ety 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, show de- 
signer, quartermaster 12; Symphonic Wind 
Ensemble. DON R. HORVART: Wrestling 
10, 11, 12; Vocational Art 12; Euclidian 12. 
CHRISTINE ANN HRADEK: Girls' Bas- 
ketball manager II, 12; Ad Club 11, secre- 
taryI2. MICHEAL HRUSOVSKY: Football 
10, 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11, captain 12. JU- 
DITH HUFNAGLE: Office Aide 11; C.O.E. 
Club 12. JENNIFER A. HUSARIK: Cheer- 
leader captain 10, 11, 12; Big Show 10; Varsi- 
ty Chorale 11,12; National Honor Society 1 1; 
Ski Club 11; Student Council 12; Choral 
Masters 11, 12. PAULA HUTCHINSON 
CIOMEK: Vocational Stenography 11. JIM 
IMMKE: Football 10, 11, 12. MIKE IVAN- 
CIC: NOT PICTURED. MICHELLE 
IVANCIC: Junior Clerk Typist 11; Senior 
Clerk Typist vice president 12; Ad Club 12. 




Seniors 



203 




Scott E. Ivancic 



Dave Jackson 



Wendy Jaklich 



Joel Jalovcc 



Robert Jankovich 



Euclid's Social Room 



he E-Room was widely known 
by most of the student body, be- 
cause most students visited the 
room each day. The underclassmen 
spent time in the E-Room during the 
first 15 minutes of their lunch periods, 
and upperclassmen often went to the E- 
Room after eating lunch. 

Video games, the jukebox, and pool 
tables provided entertainment in the E- 
Room, and often movies were shown 
during lunch periods. In addition, the 
E-Room was the place to go to pur- 
chase spiritwear and physical educa- 
tion uniforms. Dance tickets for formal 
and semi-formal dances were also sold 



in the E-Room. 

Formal dances and semi-formal 
dances, as well as informal dances were 
held in the E-Room, another reason for 
the E-Room's popularity. Refresh- 
ments, such as pizza, punch, and chips 
for hungry students who attended 
dances were found in the E-Room. 

The E-Room was also used as a study 
hall because of its appropriate atmo- 
sphere for studying and working on 
homework. 

The E-Room was of great value to 
Euclid students and most of the stu- 
dents associated it with fun! 



Activities 

SCOTT E. tVANCIC: Key Club sophomore 
representative 10, vice president 11, secretary 
12; Audio Visual Club 10, 11, 12; Marching 
Band 10, squad leader 11, 12, Vice President, 
Stage Crew Manager, Student Director 12; 
Symphonic Wind Ensemble; Big Show 11; 
Pep Band 11, 12; Stage Band 12; Brass Choir 
11, 12. DAVE JACKSON: Wrestling 10, 11, 
12; Outdoor Club 1 1; Bobsleding 12. WENDY 
JAKLICH. JOEL JALOVEC: Baseball 10; 
Tennis 11, 12; Bobsleding 12. ROBERT JAN- 
KOVICH. SUE ELLEN JAZBEC: Fall Play 
10, 11, 12; Big Show 10, 11, 12; Spring Play 
10; AD Club 11, 12; Lab Aid 10; Chorale 
Masters 1 1, secretary 12; Varsity Chorale 12; 
Peer Tutoring 11; Spirit Club 12; Mixed 
Choir 10. JULIE JEVNIKAR: COE Club 12. 
PETAR JOKSIMOVICH: Marching Band 
10, 11, 12; NOT PICTURED. TREVORR 
JURGENSEN: Basketball trainer 10, 11, 12. 
Tennis 10, 11 Key Club 10, 11, 12;. JODY JO 
JUSTUS: Swim timer 10, 12; Soccer Aide 12; 
Softball 12; 




Sue Ellen Jazbec 



Julie Jevnikar 



Trevorr Jurgensen 



Judy Jo Justus 



204 



Seniors 




April Kacperski 



Michelle Lynn Kanios 



Thomas Keller 



Bradley S. Kelly 



Sharon A. Kelly 



Activities 



APRIL KACPERSKI: Athletic Office Aide 
1 1; Wrestling Aide 10. MICHELLE LYNNE 
KANIOS: Cosmetology 11, 12; Choir 10; Stu- 
dent Secretary 10. THOMAS KELLER: 
Data Processing 11, 12. BRADLEY S. KEL- 
LY: Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 
10, 11, 12; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Big Show 
Orchestra 10, 11, 12. SHARON A. KELLY: 
Swimming 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11; Spirit 
Club 10, 11, 12; Cross Country Aide 10; Eu- 
cuyo art director 12; Athletic Office Aide 12. 
STEVE KELLY: Wrestling 10; Almost Any- 
thing Goes 10; DCT 10. KLAUDIA KER- 
ESTES: P.A. announcer 12; Spirit Club 10; 
Swim Timer 11; Close-Up 12; AD Club 12; 
Vocational Clerk Typing vice-president 11, 
president 12. KATHLEEN M. KESSEL: 
Cosmetology 11, 12. PAUL M. KESSLER: 
Football 10, 11, 12. BILL KIMACK: OEA 
Club 11, 12. 





Klaudia Kerestes Kathleen M. Kessel Paul M. Kessler 



Seniors 



205 



Dancin 9 In The New 
Year 



or the first time, Euclid provid- 
ed its students with something 
to do on New Year's Eve. Al- 
most 200 students attended the New 
Year's Eve party, with the majority be- 
ing underclassmen. Tickets were $5, 
and the party was held from 9 p.m. until 
1 a.m. 

Gary Pearl provided the music in the 
E-room for dancing. In the ballroom, 
the movies, "Footloose," "Sixteen 
Candles," and "Airplane" were shown 
several times throughout the evening. 
The pool tables and video games were 
also available to the partiers. Every- 
thing from pizza and pop to doughnuts 
was served in the ballroom as refresh- 



ments. At 11:45, everyone received a 
hat and noisemaker and reported to the 
ballroom for the final countdown. Eu- 
clid students welcomed in 1985 with 
balloons, noise, and plenty of confetti. 
According to Senior Beth Terango, 
"The whole evening was a great idea. I 
enjoyed spending New Year's Eve with 
my friends." Sue Tucceri, also a senior 
thought, "It was a good idea, more fun 
than babysitting." Junior Mary Segu- 
lin felt, "Spending New Year's Even 
with my friends was super, and I would 
definitely attend next year." Everyone 
that attended had a great time and sup- 
ported repeating the activity next year. 



Activities 

ROBERT H. KING: Wrestling 10, 11, cap- 
tain 12; Track 11, 12; Football captain 10. 
DARLENE KIRCHNER. JOHN KOL- 
LEDA. DAVE ROLLER: Wrestling 10. 
DEAN ROLLER: Baseball 10. RAREN 
LYNN ROLLER: Spirit Club 10. VINCE 
ROMAN: Autoshop 10, 11, 12. CATHER- 
INE D. KORB: AD Club 12; DCT 12; Choral 
Masters 1 1; Mixed Choir 10; Swim Timer 10. 
JAMES L. RORZUN: Survey 10, assistant 
editor 11, editor-in-chief 12; Cross Country 
10, 11; Indoor track 10; Tennis 10, 11, 12; 
National Honor Society 11,12; Class Cabinet 
11, 12; Eucuyo 11, 12; Rey Club 11, 12; Amer- 
ican Field Survey 11, 12; Foreign Language 
Club 11, 12; Investment Club 10; Big Show 12; 
Academic Decathalon 12; Boys State Repre- 
sentative 11. DARRYL ROSTEN: Stage 
Band 10, 11, Pep Band 12; Marching Band 
10, 11, 12; Pit Orchestra 12. 




Raren Lynn Roller 



Vince Roman 



Catherine D. Rorb 



James L. Rorzun 



Darryl Rosten 



"It 



206 



Seniors 



Activities 



SHERRI LYNNE KOUCKY: Big Show 10, 

11, 12; Choral Masters 11, 12. MARIA 
KOUSTIS: DECA secretary 12. VALERIE 
KOVAC: NEOCOEC secretary 12. FRANK 
J. KOVACIC. ADAM KOZLOWSKI: Foot- 
ball 10, 11, 12. PAUL KRENISKY: Graphic 
Arts 10, 11, 12. JIM KRONIK: Football 10, 

12. CHRISTINE MARIE KUCERA: Girls' 
Basketball 10, 11, 12; Choral Masters 10, 11, 
12. JOELLE MARIE KUDLAK: Cheerlead- 
inglO, 11; Office Vide 12; Spirit Club 10,11, 
12; Basketball Aide 12; Nurse's Aide 12; AD 
Club 10, 11, 12. DAWN MARIE KUHTA: 
Office Aide 12. 





Paul Krenisky 



Jim Kronik Christine Marie Kucera 



Joelle Marie Kudlak Dawn Marie Kuhta 



Seniors 



207 




Missy Lenz 



Richard Leonard Christine F. Letcher 



Amy Leu 



Michael F. Leyda 



Future Plans 



tlSljgl hen questioned about their 
IMfS post-graduation plans, many 
tWal seniors had definite paths 
paved out for the future. It was not sur- 
prising that a great majority of the se- 
nior class planned to attend college. 
Many seniors planned to attend state 
schools such as Kent State, Cleveland 
State, and Ohio State. However, several 
out-of-state schools were mentioned by 
seniors as possible college choices. 
Among these were the University of 
Southern Colorado and San Diego 
State. A few students also had decided 
upon their field of study. Most seniors 
wanted to attend a four-year college, 
but some ambitious seniors hoped to 
continue their education with medical 
or law school. 

It was not a coincidence that most of 
the seniors who listed specific colleges 
or field had visited the Career Office 



many times. The students visted the 
Career Office once or twice each week 
to sign out booklets describing college 
options or to discuss questions they had 
pertaining to college or the "world of 
work." However, there were also many 
students who said that they rarely vist- 
ed the Career Office. Many of these 
students had already decided on a trade 
or technical school. Jobs at the Euclid- 
ian Beauty School and employment as 
a cabinet maker were also mentioned in 
the poll. 

From the poll taken, it was seen that 
the majority of the Class of '85 that was 
still undecided about employment or 
college after high school did not fre- 
quent the Career Office. Students were 
encouraged to visit the Career Office 
and make use of the vast supply of 
readily available materials. 



Activities 



JOE LANGAN: Ski Club. MICHAEL LA- 
QUATRA. SUSANNE L. LARKINS: Vol- 
leyball 10, 11, 12; Close-Up 11, 12; Eucuyo 
12; Foreign Language Club 12; Euclidian 12; 
Ski Club 10, 11, 12; National Honor Society. 
ALICIA F. LATHAM: Girls' Basketball 10; 
Vocational Child Care 11, 12; Hero Club 11, 
secretary 12. LAUNI A. LEEPER: Class 
Cabinet 10, 11, 12; Euclidian 10, 11, 12; 
Close-Up 10, 11, 12; Buckeye Girls' State 11; 
National Honor Society 11, 12; Eucuyo 11, 
12; Key Club 11, 12; Commencement Band 10, 
11; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band librari- 
an 10, librarian, quartermaster, show design- 
er 11; librarian, quartermaster, show 
designer, squad leader, secretary 12. MISSY 
LENZ: Ski Club 10, 11, 12; Office Aide 12. 
RICHARD LEONARD. CHRISTINE F. 
LETCHER: Office Aide 12; Ski Club 10, 11, 
12; Wrestling Aide 10; Chorale Masters 11, 
vice-president 12; Varsity Chorale 11, presi- 
dent 12; Senior Class Cabinet 12; Student 
Council 11; AD Club 10, 11, 12; Big Show 10, 
12. AMY LEU: Swim Timer 10; Water Polo 
aide 10; Spirit club 10; Euclidian 10, 12; Lay- 
out Editor 11; Big Show 10, 11; Peer Tutoring 
12; Choral Masters 11, 12. MICHAEL F. 
LEYDA: Cross Country 10, 11, 12; Indoor 
Track 10, 11; Track 10, 11; Student Council 
10, chairman of Battle of the Classes 11. 



208 



Seniors 




Jeffrey Marando 



Brian Martin 



Monique Martin 



Joan C. Mast 



mm , 
Elizabeth C. Mala 



Activities 

P. SCOTT LORENZO: Football 10, 11, 12. 
JIM LUCAS: NOT PICTURED. TERRY 
LUDA: Foreign Language Club Spanish edi- 
tor 12; Eucuyo editor 12; Peer Tutoring 12; 
Peer Counciling 11, 12; Buckeye Boys's State 
11; Close-Up 11, 12. ED LUNDER: Cross 
Country 10, 11, captain 12; Indoor Track 10; 
Track 10, 11; Outdoor Club 12. KIM MA- 
BEL: Fall Play 10; Big Show 10, 11; Spring 
Play 10; Fall Play 12; American Field Service 
tresaurer 11, co-president 12. MATT MA- 
LANEY: NOT PICTURED Football 10, 11, 
12; Indoor Track 12; Track 12. MELISSA 
ANNE MALONE: Euclidian 12; Student 
Council 10, 11, president 12;Cheerleading 10, 

1 1, co-captain 12; Mascot 1 1; Ski Club 10, 1 1, 
12; Big Show 10; National Honor Society 11, 

12. JEFFREY MARANDO. BRIAN MAR- 
TIN. MONIQUE MARTIN: Racial Interac- 
tion Committee 10, 11, 12; Fashion Show 11, 
Fashion Video 11. JOAN C. MAST: Girl's 
Basketball 10, 11, captain 12; Track 10, 11, 
co-captain 12; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12; Choral 
Masters 12. ELIZABETH C. MATA: Spring 
Play 10; Big Show 11, 12. 




Seniors 



209 




John Maxwell 



Renee Mazzaro Margaret Ann McCance Kimberly Ann McDaniels 



The One And Only 



ach year the senior class at Eu- 
clid is unique; the Class of '85 
had many unique characteris- 
tics ranging from the new administra- 
tion to its prom. According to Mrs. 
Fette, "Every senior class is unique and 
special because the kids are unique." 

The Class of '85 "broke out by break- 
ing in a new administration," accord- 
ing to Mr. Reno. In addition to a new 
administration, this year's seniors were 
the first required to have 19 credits in 
order to graduate. Mr. Bender added 
that "this is the first class to survive 
George Orwell." 

For the first time, the Senior Class 
Cabinet was elected in May of their 
junior year. Mrs. Davis said, "The fact 
that the cabinet had the summer to pre- 
pare greatly added to the organization 



of class activities." The Class Cabinet 
was the first to do community service, 
with the community Halloween party 
and the "elves" distributing candy at 
the elementary schools at Christmas. 

Prom 1985 was also unique. Mr. 
McGuinness said, "Prom was expand- 
ed considerably." It was the first Prom 
not to be held at the school. Also, after- 
prom was included in the prom bids for 
the first time. 

Mr. Freedman summed up this year's 
seniors, "Teaching the 1985 seniors 
was an experience because they had an 
intensity for enjoying life, a intensity 
to others, and a desire to improve them- 
selves." Please remember, we weren't 
crazy, we were seniors! 

-L. Leeper 



Activities 

JIM MATIACH: Ski Club 10, 11, 12; Swim- 
ming 10, 12; Water Polo 10. JOHN MAX- 
WELL. MICHELE MAYNARD: NOT 
PICTURED Fall Play 10. RENEE MAZ- 
ZARO: Concert Band 10, 12; Symphonic 
Band ll;COE 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; 
Spirit Club 10; Commencement Band 11. 
MARGARET ANN McCANCE: Volleyball 
10, 11, 12; Girls' Basketball 10, 11, 12; Soft- 
ball 10, captain 11, 12; Sophomore Class Cab- 
inet 10; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12. KIMBERLY 
ANN McDANIELS: Spirit Club 10, 11; AD 
Club 12; Euclidian 12; Teacher's Aide 12. 
DENNIS McGRATH: Football 10, 11, 12; 
Orchestra 10, 12. ANSLIE McINALLY: 
Soccer 11, 12; Euclidian 10, 11, 12; Hockey 
Aide 10. MARIA J. McINTOSH: Cosmeto- 
logy 11, 12. PAUL McNEIL: Peer Counsel- 
ing 12. BRIAN McPEEK: Baseball 10, 11, 
12. 





Dennis McGrath 



Anslie Mclnally Maria J. Mcintosh 



Brian McPeek 



210 



Seniors 




Class of 85 









I 


\ 1 




I 




I iH^ * 5 ** M 




Seniors 



211 



In Ten Years From Now... 



[ffiWBEl s seniors at Euclid approached 
l^llal graduation, their hopes and 
Bb3I dreams became more realistic. 
Decisions concerning colleges and oc- 
cupations grew more important to 
many students. 

Career Night provided many Euclid 
students and their parents with an op- 
portunity to ask professionals about 
their jobs and the courses necessary to 
be admitted into schools specializing in 
a particular field. In addition, there 
were demonstrations on the use of the 
COIN computer. Located in the Career 
Office, it provided Euclid students with 
a wealth of information on a variety of 
jobs and colleges. There were also lec- 



tures held to inform parents of the fi- 
nancial aid and scholarships available 
to their children. 

Although only 35% of the seniors 
polled attended Career Night, 25% of 
them had absolutely no idea what they 
would be doing ten years from now. 
Many seniors decided that in ten years 
they would be millionaires. Other se- 
niors planned to be happily married 
with at least one child. 

The most popular occupations 
among the seniors were those in the 
medical field. Engineering and law 
took a close second, and other popular 
jobs included reporting and teaching. 



Activities 



ANGELIA McREYNOLDS: Euclidian 10; 
French Club 10; Big Show 10; Eucuyo 11, 12; 
A.D.CIubll, 12;OOEA 11, 12; Varsity Cho- 
rale 11, 12; Chorale Masters 12. EILEEN 
MEANY: Football trainer 10, 11, head train- 
er 12; Office Aide 12. TOM MEDVED: Of- 
fice Aide 11. MELITA MEJAK: Office 
Education Association 11, 12. STEVEN 
MERENCKY: Football 12; Spirit Club 12. 
JACKIE MEYERS: Close-Up 12. RONALD 
A. MEYERS: Media Aide 10, 11, 12, Big 
Show 10, 11, 12; Swim Show 10, 11,12; Voca- 
tional Autoshop 11, 12; Law Enforcement 12. 
BILL MEYERS. MICHELLE MICALE: 
Fall Play 10, 11, 12; Big Show 10; Spring 
Play 10; Wai Napolo 10; Varsity Chorae 12; 
OEA secretary 12. CHRISTINE A. MIHE- 
LICH. Varsity Chorale 11, 12; Choral Mas- 
ters 11, 12; Student Council 12. 




Jackie Meyers 



Ronald A. Meyers 



Bill Meyers 



V s * 

Michelle Micale 



Christine A. Mihelich 



15 



Seniors 



Activities 

KATHLEEN A. MIHOK: Majorette 10, 11, 
12; Ski Club 11, 12; Office Aide 12. KIM- 
BERLY MILLER. PAMELA J. MILLER: 
Euclidian 10, 11; Swimming 10, 11, captain 
12; Diving 10, 11; captain 12; AFS Club 12; 
National Honor Society 11; Track Aide 11; 
Track 11; Big Show Orchestra 11. NICHO- 
LAS J. MINARDO: Football 10, 11, 12; Bas- 
ketball 10, 11. JANICE L. MINERD: 
Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Key Club 10, 11, 
12; Big Show orchestra 10, 11. DAWN MA- 
RIE MINOTAS: Ski Club 11; AD Club 11, 
12. HARRIET EVELYN MIRTIC: Distribu- 
tive Education vice-president 12; Co-op secre- 
tary 12 FRANCINE MARIE MONDOK: Big 
Show 10, 11, 12; Clerk Typing treasurer 11, 
12; Chorale Masters 12. CHRISTOPHER 
JOHN MONTANA: Fall Play 10; Big Show 
10; Spring Play 10, 12; Chorale Masters 11, 
12; Varsity Chorale 11, 12; Key Club 10. 
DAWN MOORE. 





Dawn Marie Minotas Harriet Evelyn Mirtic Francine Marie Mondok Christopher John Montana Dawn Moore 



Seniors 



213 




Joe Y.„, v.i, ilia 



David W. Myles 



Veronica M. Naglic 



Senior Pass Times 



HwSjl ust what does a senior do on a 
gWya Friday or Saturday night in 
BBS Euclid? Of course, everyone 
enjoys being with their friends, and 
getting together to have a great time 
was a sure cure for weekend boredom. 
This year at Euclid, seniors were asked 
where they go with friends during their 
weekends to have a good time. 

The most popular place to go was to a 
movie. Not surprisingly, parties were 
the second choice for favorite weekend 
activities. Seniors also enjoyed getting 
together to "pig out" after a night of 
fun. Favorite places to eat included fast 
food chains such as Master Pizza. 
Dances were the next choice and not 



only school dances but also popular 
dance spots like the Cosmopolitan and 
Utopia. 

In addition to attending sporting 
events and making trips to the mall, 
many seniors had very diversified in- 
terests. Watching television, playing 
pool or basketball, and "cruising" with 
friends were a few of the many differ- 
ent past times seniors at Euclid had 
during their time off from school. 

Although most seniors had increased 
workloads during their last year of 
high school, it was evident that the 
Class of '85 liked to break away from 
the books once in awhile and have fun! 



Activities 



LERENA MOORE. SERENA MOORE. 
RICK MORRISON: Gym leader 12; Office 
Aide II, 12. PAUL MUNZ. SHARON SU- 
SANN MURPHY: Softball 10, 1 1. 12; Swim- 
ming manager 11, 12; Euclidian 10, 11; Girls' 
Basketball statistician 11, 12. JOE MUS- 
CARELLA: Cross Country 10, 11, 12; Track 

10, 11, 12. DAVID W. MYLES: Basketball 
1 2; Track 10, 11. 12; Indoor Track 10, 11; Key 
Club 10, treasurer 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 

11, 12; Pep Band 11. VERONICA M. NAG- 
LIC: Wrestling Aide 12. KEVIN J. NAIN- 
IGER: NOT PICTURED: Swimming 10, 11, 
12; Euclidian 10, 11, editor of photography 
12; Water Polo 10, captain 12; Vocational 
Art 11, 12. JOHN NARO. BETH NEIMAN: 
Cheerleading 10, 11, 12. 



214 



Seniors 




Bobbie Noonan 



Tammy Noonan 



Karen Norton 



Patrick R. Norton 



Paul R. Nozling 



Activities 

BETH NELSON. JUDY NEMECEK: Bas- 
ketball Aide 10, 11, 12; AD Club 10, 11; Of- 
fice Aide 10, II, 12; Swim Leader 11; 
National Honor Society 11, 12; Cross Coun- 
try Aide 10, 11; Big Show 10; Choral Masters 
II. CHERYL NEWCOMB:Cheerleading 10, 

11, 12; Euclidian 10; Student Council 12. 
JOHN NEWMAN: Wrestling 10, 11, 12; 
Track 10. HEIDI NIELSEN: Swimming 12; 
American Field Survey 12. BOBBIE 
NOONAN: Ski Club 10; COE 12; NEOCOEC 

12. TAMMY NOONAN: Ski Club 10; Office 
Aide 11; Student Secretary 11; COE 12; 
ODEA 12; NEOCOEC 12; KAREN NOR- 
TON: Big Show 10; Cheerleading 10, 11; AD 
Club 12. PATRICK R. NORTON: Senior 
Class Cabinet 12; Office Aide 12. MARIO 
NOVKOVIC: NOT PICTURED: Soccer 10, 
II. PAUL R. NOZLING: Baseball 10, 1 1, 12. 




Seniors 



215 




College Entrance Exams 



ne of the highlights of each col- 
lege-bound senior's year was 
either the Scholastic Aptitude 
Test or the American College Test, 
each approximately three hours long 
and enough to give a person a tension 
headache. Surprisingly, 48% of the stu- 
dents who took the SAT were satisfied 
with their scores. Each multiple choice 
test covered fundamental skills in En- 
glish and mathematics. In addition, the 
ACT tested knowledge in social studies 
and science. This year, the College 
Board recognized four Euclid seniors 
for having outstanding scores on the 
Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test. 
Jim Korzun and Ed Wilson were named 
National Merit Finalists. Each had 



PSAT scores in the 99th percentile 
based on the scores of their peers and 
submitted an essay, grade transcript, 
and teacher recommendation to the 
College Board for scholarships. Ed 
Wilson commented, "It (his accom- 
plishment) reflects the superior educa- 
tion I have received from the Euclid 
School System, and I am proud to have 
used my education to the best of my 
ability." 

Also recognized by the College 
Board were Bill DeMora and Chris 
Betts as National Merit Commended 
Students. Each ranked in at least the 
95th percentile on the PSAT. 



Activities 

JOSEPH NYKIEL. SHANNON O'BRIEN: 
Automotives 11, 12. JOHN E. OFFAK: Pre 
Auto 10; Vocational Automotives 11, 12. 
AMY OHANESSIAN: Big Show 10; Ski 
Club 10, 11, 12; Wrestling Aide 10; Student 
Council 12; National Honor Society 11, 12. 
DAVID OLSZENS. JOHN T. O'NEILL. 
MARY THERESE O'NEILL: Stenography 
vice president 11, 12; Football Aide 11, 12; 
Student Council 12; AD Club 12. TRACEY J. 
OTCASEK: Varsity Chorale accompanist 10, 

11, 12; Big Show 10, 11, 12; Survey 12; Peer 
Tutoring II, 12; Choral Masters 11, 12; AD 
Club 10, 11, 12; National Honor Society 11, 

12. KENNETH OTIS. KATHLEEN OVER- 
BERCER: Track 10. 




John T. O'Neill Mary Therese O'Neill Tracey J. Otcasek 



Kathleen Overberger 



216 



Seniors 




Robert A. Paciorek 



I ill! Pantalone 



Paul Papageorge 



Laura Parcesepe 



Diana Pardue 



Activities 



ROBERT A. PACIOREK: Wrestling 12. 
LILLI PANTALONE: Close-Up 12; Office 
Aide 12. PAUL PAPAGEORGE. LAURA 
PARCESEPE. DIANA PARDUE. BREN- 
DA PARKER: Office Aide 10. LORI PAR- 
SONS. ROBERT PASCHAL: NOT 
PICTURED: Track 10; Football 11; Band 10, 
11. ROBERT PAVIS. MARK PEKOL: Foot- 
ball 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12. CHRIS- 
TINE PENNY: Marching Band 10, 11, 12. 





Brenda Parker 



Christine Penny 



Seniors 



217 



Prom Plans: 1985 



WnSjj his year's Prom will be one of 
blfB the best ever. There were some 
BaSH changes being made that prom- 
ise to make the Prom of the Class of '85 
one to remember. 

For the first time, seniors going to 
Prom will not, at any time, be at the 
high school. Instead, the first half of 
the night will be spent in both the Casa 
de Boralli and Villa de Boralli. Couples 
will have pictures taken, and dinner 
will be served in one of the two Borallis. 
Afterwards, couples will move next 
door for music and dancing. 

The party will proceed to the East- 
gate Coliseum, where video games, 
bowling, and swimming will be offered, 
free of charge. Of course, one must not 



forget the following day's trip to Cedar 
Point. Once everyone has had a few 
hours of sleep, there is a day and night 
of amusement park fun. 

Tickets for Prom are estimated at 
$52, and Prom will be held June 4. 

Several seniors offered to share their 
plans for Prom: Jennifer Stone- "After 
I find a date, I'm going to have a great 
time." Sue Larkins- "I'm going to go 
totally wild and have a super time." Ed 
Wilson- "I'll have a limo, designer tux, 
and go to Cedar Point." Bill DeMora- 
"I'm having a limo, an awesome time, 
spending a lot of money, and making an 
appearance at Eastgate." Brent Evans- 
"Go WILD!!- go nuts!-Hot in the City 
AH Night-Alright!!" 



Activities 

CHRISTINE PERROTTI: Spring Play 10, 
11 student director 12; Track aide 11; Clerk 
Typing 11,12; Student Council 12; American 
Field Survey treasurer 12. BRANKA PER- 
SIC: Big Show 10, 11; Mixed Choir 10, Cho- 
ral Masters 11; DCT 12. RUSSELL 
PFLEGER. KAREN PICKEL. SHELLY 
PETERSON: NOT PICTURED: Clerk Typ- 
ing 1 1, 12; Office adie 12. PAUL R. POINT- 
KOWSKI: Investment Club 10; Wrestling 10, 
11, 12. JILL M. PODMORE. RANDY 
PANSART. 




Paul R. Piontkowski 



Denyse Piatt 



Gregory Plevelich 



Jill M. Podmore 



Randy Ponsart 



218 



Seniors 



Activities 



SCOTT POPP: Football 10. MIKE POR- 
TER: Wrestling 10, 11, 12; Soccer 10, 11, 12; 
National Honor Society 12. REBECCA 
FAYTHE POSAVAD: Choir 10; Choral 
Masters 11, 12; Peer Tutoring 12. KIMBER- 
LY POTOCAR. JULIANA MARIE 
POWASKI: Big Show 10; Sophomore Cabi- 
net 10; Ski Club 10, 11; AD Club 10, 11, 12; 
Junior Cabinet 11; Fall Play 10; Choral Mas- 
ters 12; Student Council 12. KEVIN POW- 
ELL: Office Aide 10, 11. JENEE 
PRIMEAU: Ski Club 12. VIC W. PRINGLE: 
Football 10, 11, captain 12; Track 11, 12; Ski 
Club 10, 11, 12. MARKO JOHN PRPIC: 
Soccer 10, 11, captain 12. LORI B. PUTZ- 
BACH: Vocational Data Processing 11, 12. 





Jenee Primeau 



Vic W. Pringle 



Marko John Prpic 



I.ori B. Putzbach 



Seniors 



219 




Darrius A. Ridley 



Lisa M. Rocco 



Academic Or Vocational? 



ducation is one of the most im- 
portant parts of a person's life. 
The education students receive 
at Euclid will help to prepare them for 
college and employment after gradua- 
tion. Most students found their educa- 
tion more than adequate at Euclid and 
appreciated the vast variety of courses 
offered. 

The vocational programs included 
courses for students interested in ste- 
nography, art, automotives, cosmeto- 
logy and childcare, as well as several 
others. 

In addition, the Advanced Placement 
and Honor's Programs at Euclid pro- 



vide students with a more challenging 
education and an opportunity to gain 
college credit. Senior Derrick Stewart 
added, "Euclid is an excellent school to 
prepare yourself for college." Many 
students viewed the time they spent at 
Euclid as more than educational. They 
enjoyed participating in the extracur- 
ricular activities offered and found 
their time spent at Euclid both valuable 
and enjoyable. As Michelle Micale 
commented, "Education provided the 
motivation for getting out of bed at 6:00 
each morning!" Really, it wasn't all 
that bad. 



-J. Lockwood, C. Bedn 



Activities 



PHIL RADAKER: Key Club 10; Investment 
Club 10; American Field Survey 11. LAURA 
A. RADO: Ski Club 10. 11, 12; Euclidian 12; 
Class Cabinet 10, 11; Student Council 12. 
MARK E. RAICEVICH: Golf 10, 11, 12. 
LAURIE RAY: Euclidian 10; Office Aide 10. 
RONALD REDMAN. JOHN REID: Swim- 
ming 11, 12. DARRIUS A. RIDLEY: Basket- 
ball 10, 12; Track 10, 12. ROB RIEK: Ski 
Club 12. LISA M. ROCCO: Wrestling Aide 
10, 11, 12; Peer Counseling 11, 12. MARK 
ROCHE: Baseball 10. 



220 



Seniors 




Robert VV. Sarka 



Suzi L. Satava 



Steve Sceranka 



Patrice Schaffer 



Mary-Jo Scheid 



Activities 



JOHN ROTH. SUZANNE LORI SABOL: 
Student Secretary 10; Cosmetology 11, 12; 
NOT PICTURED. BOB SALO: Ski Club 12. 
LISA MARIE SAMSA: Soccer Aide 12. 
DENISE SAPATKA. ROBERT SAPATKA. 
ROBERT W. SARKA: Euclidian 10, 11. 
SUZI L. SATAVA: Vocational Child Care 
11, 12; Hero Club II, vice president 12; Office 
Aide 10. STEVE SCERANKA: Football 10; 
Soccer II. PATRICE SCHAFFER: Cosmo- 
tology 11, 12; Track 10. MARY-JO 
SCHEID: American Field Survey 11. 




Seniors 



221 




Heidi Schiffbauer 



Cory Schlickert 



Vicki L. Schmeling 



Gary Schneider 



Christine L. Schonauer 



Friendships 



gWESjj fter graduation, one of the 
'Dta hardest things to do is to say 
■*™» good-bye to friends. As every- 
one leaves school to go to college or 
work, it is inevitable that they will 
make new friendships. Yet old friend- 
ships will not be forgotten and will last 
as long as the memories made with 
those who shared special times at 
Euclid. 

Most students asked about leaving 
friends after graduation believe that 
they will stay in touch with at least two 
or three of their closest friends. Other 



classmates will probably only be seen at 
high school reunions. One junior com- 
mented, "I'm looking forward to my 
class reunion because I'm curious 
about what the rest of my class will be 
doing, as well as the fact that I'll miss 
them." 

Most students can't wait to see who 
is married, who became a lawyer or 
doctor, and who has kids. Between 
graduation and that first reunion, who 
knows what could happen! 

-\1 Mihalick 



Activities 



ROBERT SCHEID: NOT PICTURED: Auto 
Shop 10, 11, 12. HEIDI SCHIFFBAUER: 
OEA 11, 12. CORY SCHLICKERT. VICKI 
L. SCHMELING: Track 10, 11, 12; Track 
Aide 10, 11, 12; Eucuyo 12; Euclidian 11, 12; 
AD Club 10, 11, 12; National Honor Society 
11, 12. CHRISTINE L. SCHONAUER: Wai 
Napolo 10; Vocational Commercial Art 11, 
12; Euclidian 12; Spirit Club 10, 11,12; Ways 
and Means Committee 11. GLENNA 
SCHULTZ. MIKE SCHUSTER: Soccer 10, 
11. TERESA SCOLARO. ERIK SEBUSH: 
Soccer 10. MARGARET SEGEDI. 




Glenna Schultz 



Mike Schuster 



Teresa Scolaro 



Margaret Segedi 



222 



Seniors 



Missy Malone, Laura Rado, April Westover (top, left), John Reid, Shirley 
Braidich (right), Laura Rattini, Mark Raicevich, Jennifer Husarik (bottom, 
left). Bill DeMora, Laura Vend, Derrick Stewart, and Matt Sweet (right) 
are all glad they have found each other in EHS. 




Seniors 



223 



Poll Winners 



ISJaJH hat do the words "academic" 
bW5 and "vocational" mean to you? 
BUS) Are academic courses more im- 
portant, and vocational classes worth 
nothing more than a shilling's worth of 
prepostorous pea pods? Or, do voca- 
tional classes DO more? The Euclidian 
took a poll of the seniors' views, and the 
results were surprising. 

When asked, "Are vocational or aca- 
demic classes more important?" 70% of 
the seniors were . . . UNDECIDED! 
Amazingly, some said "a good mixture 
of both is best" and "both are good 
courses." 15% of the seniors replied 
that academic classes were more im- 
portant, particularly because they pre- 
pare you for college. Subjects such as 
American Government, College Com- 
position, American Literature, British 
Literature, Pre-Calculus, and Calculus 
provided students with the background 
they needed to get accepted to a college. 
13% of the seniors felt that vocational 



classes were more important "because 
they can train you for a particular 
field." Others felt it "was a good time 
to catch up on sleep." 

Another familiar question was, 
"What was the hardest course you ever 
took?" As far as academic classes were 
concerned, Calculus was voted the most 
difficult. In vocational classes, Auto- 
motives won the vote. 

Students had no trouble replying to 
the question, "Who was your hardest 
teacher?" The vote was tied! Miss Uhry 
and Mr. Mularo. Mr. Serra and Mr. 
McNeilly won the vote for easiest 
teacher. 

The seniors advised underclassmen 
to take a mixture of both academic and 
vocational courses to prepare them for 
college and the "world of work." 

As to the last 2% of the people polled, 
a few people left the line blank. You 
can decide for yourself. 



Activities 



JIM SEIDEL. CHANTHIP SENGHAR- 
EUT. ANGELO SERRA: Stage Band 10, 11, 
12; Marching Band 10, 11, president 12; Pep 
Band 10, 11, director 12; Syphonic Wind En- 
semble 10, 11, 12; Key Club 10, lieutenant 
governor 11, 12; Foreign Language Club 11; 
Survey 10, 11, 12. SUZETTE SEYMOUR: 
Volleyball 10; AD Club 11,12; Student Coun- 
cil co-chairperson 12. LAURA SHEF- 
CHECK: Big Show 10, 12; Spring Play 10, 11, 
12; OEA vice-president 11,12; Spirit Club 10. 
TERRY P. SHERIDAN: Football 10, 12; In- 
door Track 10, 11; Vocational Auto Shop 11, 
12. PAULETTE SHIMANDLE. JOHN 
SIGH: Cross Country 10, 12; Wrestling 11. 
RONALD L. SIM. MICHELLE SIM- 
MONS: Cheerleading 10, 11,12; AD Club 12; 
Panther Hits 1 1; Fahion Show 1 1; Spirit Club 
11, 12; Basketball Aide 10. 




224 



Seniors 



Activities 

JAMES P. SLATTERY: Baseball 10; Bas- 
ketball 10. DOUGLAS SMITH: T. JEF- 
FERY SMITH: NOT PICTURED: Ski Club 
10, 11; Youth in Government 10, 11; Spring 
Play 11; Football 10; Fall Play II. SUSAN E. 
SMITH: Sophomore Class Cabinet 10; Big 
Show 11; Mixed Choir 10; Choral Masters 
11, 12; Varsity Chorale 12; DCT treasurer 12. 
JOSEPH SMOLIC. ROBERT SOLNOSKY. 
JASON L. SOTKA: Water Polo 10; Swim- 
ming 10, 11, 12; Choir 12; Peer Tutoring 11, 
12; Tennis 11; Foreign Language Club 11; 
American Field Service 11; Swim Leader 11. 
LUCY SPIRANOVICH: AD Club 10; COE 
vice-president 12. GAYE R. SPRINGBORN: 
Vocational Stenography secretary 11, 12; AD 
Club 12. TODD STANKIVICZ. BRIAN A. 
STARR: Hockey 10, 11, 12; Soccer 12. 



There were over ISO teachers from which to 
choose as easiest or hardest, including Mr. 
Clements (left), Mr. Sawyer, Mrs. Black (low- 
er left), and Mrs. Bensusan (below). 





Jason L. Sotka 



Lucy Spiranovich 



Gaye R. Springborn 



Todd Stankivicz 



Brian A. Starr 



Seniors 



225 




Derek Strauss 



Todd Stroberg 



Matthew D. Sweet 



Susan Swyt 



Central Memories 



Remember . . . 

-Feeling like you were in prison 
because we had practically no 
windows? 

-swim and gyms? 

-Noon movies, along with basketball 
and foosball? 

-we were the last ninth grade class 
there? 

-Our mixed choir productions with 
Mr. Godfrey? 



-Mr. Johnson's dots and stars!? 

-Our pumpkin patch contest? 

-Mr. Brearton making everyone 
repeat "multiplicative inverse" 
because He liked it? 

-Deanna VV y lie tied Jennifer 
Husarik's shoes to the atrium? 

-Running the 600 on our asphalt 
outdoor track? 



Activities 



DARNISE STEPHENS: NOT PICTURED 
Tennis 10, 11, 12; AD Club 10, 11, 12; Invest- 
ment Club 10; Class Cabinet 11, 12; Girls's 
Basketball 11, 12; Track manager 10, 11, 12; 
Student Council 12; Sports reporter 12; Spirit 
Club chairman 12; National Honor Society 
11, secretary 12; Student Racial Interaction 
Committee secretary 12. LEANNE MARIE 
STERBANK: Euclidian 11, editor-in-chief, 
business editor 12; Class Cabinet 11, 12; AD 
Club 11, 12; Peer Tutoring 11; Eucuyo 11; 
National Honor Society 11, 12; Choir 10, 11; 
Academic Challenge 11. DERRICK A. 
STEWART: Soccer 10, 11, 12; Key Club 10, 
II, 12. MIKE STOKES: Marching Band 10, 
11, 12; Pep Band 10, II; Orchestra 12; Stage 
Band 12; Big Show 11, 12; Senior Talent 
Night 12. JENNIFER LYNNE STONE: 
Class Cabinet 11, 12; Close-Up 11; Swim 
Timer 11; Office Aide 12. DARLENE MA- 
RIE STRAUSS: Data Processing 11, 12. 
DEREK STRAUSS. TODD STROBERG: 
Soccer 10. MATTHEW D. SWEET: Water 
Polo 10, 11, co-captain 12; Swimming 10, 11, 
co-captain 12; Peer Tutoring 12; Eucuyo 12; 
Gym leader 11, 12; Foreign Language Club 
11; Math Club 12. MIKE SWIDER: Foreign 
Language Club 11. 



226 



Seniors 




Beth Jo Terango 



Sandy Jerri 1 1 



Dean Theodosion Karla Ramone Thompson Dino Tianello 



Activities 



SCOTT SZMANIA: Basketball 10; Football 

10, 11; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 11. 
PAUL TANNER. JUSTIN TARR: Soccer 
12. EDWARD TEKIELI: Basketball co-cap- 
tain 10, 11, co-captain 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12; 
Football 11, 12; Golf 10, 11. RHONDA K. 
TENNANT: COE 12; Office Aide 12; OOEA 
12. BETH JO TERANGO: Class Cabinet 10, 

11, 12; National Honor Society 11, 12; Eu- 
cuyo 10, 11 editor-in-chief 12; Survey 11, 12; 
Euclidian section editor 10, 11, 12; Swim 
Timer 11; Ring Committee 10; Buckeye Girls 
State executive secretary of state 1 1 ; Peer Tu- 
toring 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12; For- 
eign Language Club president 11, 12; PA 
announcer 12; Close-Up 12; Fall Play 10 
SANDY TERRILL: Vocational Art 11, 12; 
Euclidian 12. RANDALL THOMAS: NOT 
PICTURED Football 10, 11, 12; Basketball 
10; Indoor Track 10, 12; Track 10, 11, 12. 
KARLA RAMONE THOMPSON: Football 
trainer 10, 11, 12; Basketball trainer 11, 12; 
Track 10, 11; Investment Club 10; Track Aide 
10; Vocational Art 12; AD Club 12. DINO 
TIANELLO. 




Seniors 



227 




Barbra Beth Tingley 



Pamela Tinker 



Eric Tomasch 



Ramona Toon 



Forest Park Memories 



Remember . . . 

- Trips to Chapin in the rain! and the 
forty page reports that went with it? 

- Writing an essay and getting out of 
gym? 

- The smell of preserved worms and 
frogs we dissected in Mr. Koluder's 
class? 

- Trying to get a tan on the track during 
lunch? 

- Counting down the seconds of the 
"last day of the world"? 

- Cleaning Vac's desks at the end of the 
day? 

- The dreaded Physical Fitness tests? 

- When jeans had to be down to the 



floor and flannel shirts were 'cool'? 

- How the teachers cheated on the Tug 
of War in the Almost Anything Goes? 

- Waiting outside in the cold until 8:00 
in the morning to be let inside? 

- Mr. Abott's "man eating" fish? 

- Zo- Fro? 

-The cheerleaders ripping down 
Shore's sign? 

- The cheerleaders painting the bleach- 
ers blue and white and getting more 
paint on themselves than the bleachers? 

- When Randy Thomas' shoe came off 
and he finished the mile relay anyway? 



Activities 



BARBRA BETH TINGLEY: Office Aide 11, 
12; Euclidian 10, 11, sports editor 12; Spirit 
Club 10, 11, 12; Cheerleading 12; Hockey 
Aide 11, 12; National Honor Society 11, trea- 
surer 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 11, 
12. PAMELA TINKER. ERIC TOMASCH. 
ZDENKA TOMIC: NOT PICTURED. 
DAVE TONTI. RAMONA TOON. DENISE 
M. TOTH: Stenography 11, historian 12. 
JOHN J. TOUSEL: Football 10, 11, 12. 
LISA TRAMSAK: Child Care 11, 12. JULIA 
ANN TRBOVICH: Volleyball 10; Cosmeto- 
logy 11, 12. LAURA ANN TRESSLER: 
Girls' Basketball manager 10, 11, 12; Volley- 
ball 10, 11; Euclidian 10; Swim Timer 10; AD 
Club 12. 




Denise M. Toth 



John J. Tousel 



Lisa Tramsek 



Julia Ann Trbovich 



Laura Ann Tressler 



228 



Seniors 




Robert S. Tressler 



Susan M. Tucceri 



Christopher J. Turk Victoria Ukmar 



Wendy Ulle 



Activities 

ROBERT S. TRESSLER: Baseball 10; Ten- 
nis 11, 12; Ski Club 11, 12. SUSAN MARIE 
TUCCERI: Class Cabinet 10, 11, 12; Euclid- 
ian 10, 11, 12; National Honors Society 11, 
12; Key Club 11, 12; Pep Band 11; Marching 
Band 10, quarter master, show designer, 
squad leader, secretary 11, librarian, quarter 
master, show designer, squad leader, secre- 
tary 12; Peer Tutoring 11, 12; Track Aide 10, 
11, 12. CHRISTOPHER J. TURK: Tennis 
10, 11, 12;OEA 11, 12. VICTORIA UKMAR: 
National Honors Society 11, 12; AD Club 10, 
11, 12; Student Council 12; Varsity Chorale 

10, 11, 12; Big Show 10; Ski Club 10, 11, 12; 
Choral Masters 11, 12; Marching Band 10; 
Swim Timer 10. WENDY ULLE: Softball 10, 

11, 12; Vocational Stenography president 11, 
12; Football Aide 11, 12. JOHN ULRICH. 
BILLY J. URQUHART: Football 10, 11, 12; 
Ski Club 11, 12. JAMES VANCE: Swimming 
10, 11, co-captain 12; OEA treasurer 11, 12; 
Swim Leader 1 1; Key Club 12; Water Polo 12; 
Wainapolo 11. DAVID VARNER. TRACI 
VELLA. 






Billy J. I'rquhart 



David Varner 



Seniors 



229 



Shore Memories 

Remember . . . 



-Mr. Vogt's seances and slave 

auctions? 
-5" tanning club? 
-Shore band uniforms - or lack 

of them? 
-Mr. Whippler's stories? 
-Mr. Richard's stories? 
-Mr. Pesch's radio in 2" lab class? 
-The part of the ceiling that fell in 

Mr. Mancuso's room? 
-Shore Celebration '82? 
-Sentimental value for the alumni? 
-Mrs. Sigworth's ravine hunt in 

Brush woods? 
-Last 9th grade dance? 
-Being the last graduating class of 

Shore? 
-Winning the basketball tounament 

at Forest Park? 
-Jumping off the indoor track onto 

the port-a-pits? 
-The undefeated girl's track team 



and girl's basketball team? 
-The trip to Toronto and the 

telephone calls that were made 

home? 
-The marriage ceremony of all the 

couples at Judy Nemecek's 

Halloween party by 'Father' Joe 

Gubanc? 
-The awesome locker signs made by 

the cheerleaders? 
-Charlies Angels? 
-Nick Zingale and Scott Popp 

streaking at track practice and 

hiding behind the high jump mat? 
-Bonnie Smith's work outs? 
-Mr. Gillotti's swats and his swat 

board? 
-The morning announcer laughing 

over the P.A.? 
-The shaving cream fight after the 

Almost Anything Goes 

competition? 



Activities 



ANGELA M. VELOTTA: Cosmetology 11, 
12; Choir 10. LAURA M. VENCL: Cheer- 
leading 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; AD Club 11, 
12; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12. JOHN VIHTELIC: 
Mechanical Drawing 10, 12. MARK VIHTE- 
LIC: Survey 11; art editor 12. TOMIE 
LYNNE VINCENT: Vocational Clerk Typ- 
ing 11, 12; Office Aide 12. CHRISTOPHER 
VOGEL. TIFFANY VOLPIN: Office Aide 
12; Spirits 10, 11. TINA C. WADE: Varsity 
Basketball 11; Indoor Track 11, 12; Outdoor 
Track 11; Captain 12; LAURA WALSH: 
Basketball 10, 11; Softball 10, 11, 12. 
BRUCE WALTHER: Fall Play 11; Baseball 
10, 12. 




Randolph Virant Christopher Vogel Marianne Volpe 



Tiffany Volpin 



Bruce Walther 



Tt 



230 



Seniors 



Activities 



RAY WARD: Track 10, 11, 12. JILL ANN 
WASHURA: Volleyball 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 
10, 11, 12; Spirit Club 10, 12; Office Aide 10, 
student secretary 12. LAWRENCE P. 
WEAKLAND: DECA president 12. LAURA 
A. WEBB: Ski Club 10, 11, 12; ADCLub 11, 
12; Wrestling Aide 10; Choral Masters 12; 
Chorus 10. LOUIS WEISERT. APRIL AR- 
DELLA WESTOVER: Cheerleading 10, 11; 
Varsity Chorale 11, 12; Choral Masters 11, 
12; Big Show 10, II, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 
secretary 12; AD Club 12; Peer Counseling 
12. DENNIS WHELAN: Wrestling 10, 11, 
12. KRIS E. WHITNEY: AD Club 10, 11, 12; 
Basketball Aide 10, 12. GARY MICHEAL 
WILLIAMS: Track 10, 11, captain 12; In- 
door Track 10, 11, captain 12; Cross Country 
10; Survey 10, sports editor 11, 12; Spirit Club 
12; National Honor Society 12. EDWARD J. 
WILSON: Stage Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity 
Chorale 12; Choral Masters 12; Soccer 10, 
11; National Merit 11, 12; Student Council 
11; Action Committee chairman 11 Survey 
10, Layout editor 11; academic decathalon 12; 
academic challenge 11; math club 12. 





April Ardella Westover 



Dennis Whelan 



Kris E. Whitney Gary Michael Williams 



Edward J. Wilson 



Seniors 



231 




John Wudy 



Deanna Marie Wylie 



Donnie Wylie 



Kevin W'yman 



Cheryl A. Yoger 



EHS Memories 



Remember . . . 

-Euclid's varsity football team beat St. 

Joe's? 
-The power went out in the middle of 

the school day? 
-The cafeteria smelled like an outhouse 

because the sewers in the cafeteria 

were blocked up? 
-The lights went out at Big Show '83? 
-The National Anthem tape broke and 

Bill DeMora sang it for a basketball 

game? 
-The junior food fight? 
-The Euclid Panther mascot broke her 

foot? 
-Chris Cahoon hitting her head on the 

diving board? 
-The girl's swim team giving Euclid it's 

fifth GCC title in a row? 
-The wonderful temperature control in 

many third floor rooms? 



-The rare absences due to weather? 
-Getting your driver's license? 
-Clapping to Dr. Bergem's beat? 
-Passing out after giving blood? 
-The 'fun' of taking all those standard- 
ized tests? 
-Dressing up for Holloween? 
-Turning eighteen and be able to vote? 
-Commencement on a Saturday? 
-Not having Prom in the E-Room? 
-Painting signs for Spirits? 
-An all-senior Winterfest Court? 
-Student Appreciation Day? 
-Teacher Appreciation Day? 
-Being an Elf? 
-Battle of the Classes? 
-Yearbook under new advisers? 
-"Go to the E-Room"? 
-"Show your I. D."? 
-Paraprofessionals and hall passes? 



Activities 



SIIERRI WINKLEMAN: Vocational Ste- 
nography 11, 12. JEFF WOLLMER- 
SHAUSER. MARK WOOTTEN: Vocational 
Machines 11, 12. CHRISTOPHER L. 
WRIGHT: Soccer 10, 11, 12; Outdoor Track 

10, 11; Indoor Track 11; National Honor So- 
ciety 10, 12; Key Club 10, 11; President 12; 
Student Council 11; Vice President 12; Eu- 
cuyo 12; Marching Band 10; Squad Leader 

11, 12; Hockey Pep Band Leader 10; Basket- 
ball Pep Band 12. DEANNA MARIE WY- 
LIE: Volleyball 10; Basketball 10; AD Club 
10, 11, 12; American Field Service 11; Spirits 
10, 11, 12; Varsity Chorale 12; Choral Mas- 
ters 10, 11, 12. DONNIE WYLIE: Football 
10; Big Show 10, 12; Spring Play 10; Fall 
Play II; Varsity Chorale 11; Vice President 
12; Academic Decathalon 12; P.A. Announc- 
ers 10, 11, 12 . KEVIN WYMAN. CHERYL 
A. YOGER: Spirits 10; DECA 12. IAN 
YEARSIN: NOT PICTURED. 



232 



Seniors 




Lawrence Zaslov 



Steven Ziegler 



Laura Jayne Ziehm 



Donna Zigman 



Activities 



STEPHEN YOKE. THERESA YOUNG. 
MARY KAY ZAHORSKY: Volleyball 10, 11, 
captain 12; Swimming 10, 11; Indoor Track 
12; Track 10, 11, 12. RONALD J. ZAK. 
GENE ZALEWSKI: NOT PICTURED. 
DIANE LYNN MARIE ZANELLA: Cosme- 
tology 11, 12. LAWRENCE ZASLOV: Out- 
door Club 10. LAURIE ZELE. STEVEN 
ZIEGLER. LAURA JAYNE ZIEHM: Cos- 
metology 11, 12; Marching Band 10; Euclid- 
ian 10. DONNA ZIGMAN: Student Council 
11, 12; Peer Counseling 11, 12; Big Show 10; 
Peer Tutoring 11; Interracial Committee 11, 
12; Academic Decathalon 12; Spirit Club 10, 
11. 




"All Was 
In Chaos 
Until Euclid 
Arose And 
Made Order" 



-from the film "Why Man Creates.' 



Seniors 



233 




Summer Plans 



IreiSEl robably the most enjoyable 
kK§ time of the year is summer, the 
BBaB months students spend hours 
praying for during cold winter days. 
What will most of Euclid's students do 
when summer arrives? Have Euclid stu- 
dents already made plans? 

According to a senior poll, approxi- 
mately 70% of all seniors will be work- 
ing! Most students will work to earn 
money for college, cars, or to enable 
them to move out of their parent's 
homes after graduation. Some want to 
work just to pass the time and earn ex- 
tra spending money. 

20% of the seniors will be going on 
vacation. The most fashionable vaca- 
tion spot seems to be Florida, particu- 



larly Daytona Beach. They hope to 
relax on sandy beaches, while some of 
their classmates are going abroad, by 
water or air. 

Another 8% of the seniors want 
nothing more than "fun, fun, fun!" dur- 
ing their vacations. Parties or just re- 
laxation were high on the list of 
favorite activities for the summer 
months. Finally, 2% of the seniors will 
be participating in sport events, such as 
baseball, weight lifting and swimming. 

Everyone had plans for summer and 
seniors are reminded to make the best 
of their time because it is their last 
summer of being a "kid." 



Activities 

NICK ZINGALE: Varsity Chorale 11, 12; 
Big Show 10, 11, 12; Choral Masters 10, 11, 
12; Plays 10, 11. MARGARET A. ZOL- 
LARS: Orchestra 10; Big Show 11; Choral 
Masters 10, 11, 12. MARILYN A. ZUPAN: 
Sophomore Class Cabinet 10; Fall Play 10; 
Big Show 10; Ski Club 10, 1 1; AD Club 10, 1 1; 
Student Council treasurer 12. JEFF ZUR- 
ILLA: Basketball 10; Baseball 10, 11,12. DA- 
VID ZUSMAN: NOT PICTURED Football 
10, 11, 12. 



These seniors are not pictured: Eric Andrews Samantha Beasley, David Benko, Mark Berus, Laura Bildstein, Michael 
Booker, Tiffany Cardwell, Tina D. Carter, Joseph Coe, Daniel Colantonio, Traci Darrow, Gregory Dillard, Peter 
Drazetic, Hope Ellis, Roderick Hirsch, Kimberley Hoffman, Ricardo Hughley, Kathy Insana, Aleksandar Joksimovich, 
Joseto Jones-Bey, Kimberely Kalous, Eugene Kekelis, Elizabeth Latkowski, Richard Lawrence, Anthony Lett, Silvina 
Maria, Michael Martorello, David Mausser, Michele Maynard, Mary McGraw, Shelly Molnar, Shawn Murphy, Kevin 
Nainager, Raj Patel, Denyse Piatt, Gregory Plevelich, Joseph Rodgers, Joan Roessler, Eric Sanders, Gary Schneider, 
Brenda Seredich, Chrispina Stevens, Stephanie Tisder, Randolph Virant, Travis Vobornik, Anton Walton, Mark Wintle, 
David Zusman. 



234 



Seniors 




ley, Tina Day (top, left), Pat Hag- 
ht), Eric Boettcher, and Chris Bed- 
ttom, right) can't wait for summer. 
Left. Jason Sotka discusses his sum- 
th Gabrielle Holland. 



Seniors 



235 



ADVERTISING 




roducing a yearbook is an 
expensive process, espe- 
cially if you are going for 
the gold! Advertisements helped 
to pay for the 1984-1985 year- 
book. Staff members managed to 
sell $5350 in ads, including facul- 
ty and parent patrons, helping to 
prevent an increase in the price 
of the yearbook. Although there 
was no change in cost to students 
ordering their yearbook in the 
fall, an additional cost was added 
to the price of books purchased in 
spring to prevent students from 
buying yearbooks at the last 
minute. 




Top: The New Years Eve Party held in Mr. 
McGuinness' living room will always be remem- 
bered by those who attended and Mrs. McGuin- 
ness who will be finished cleaning up sometime in 



1987. Bottom. Steve Cooney and Chuck Brandich 
finished their daily tap dancing routine with a 
smash! 



236 



Advertising Divider 









^P r 














y^ <bB » 


■ ■■-;' : ^f^^l| 


isii 






^> — 










■'••"* J* 


«< \ 


fm 








0^/:^ 










v*''*"'- '■- - 














- 






•■'■'- '■'■'-" '-^§ 






Top Z.e/i: Instead of a detention for tardiness, a 
pint of blood is drawn as punishment. Top Right: 
This student's new technique of polishing the 



floor will revolutionize the cleaning industry. 
Bottom Left: Euclid students appear not to have a 
care in the world. Bottom Right: Dave Myles 



continues to make profits from the sale of exit 
passes. 



Advertising Divider 



237 




RAIMOR STUDIO 

Professional Photography For More 
Than 35 Years 





If You Think Anyone 
Can Do Senior Portraits 

Think Again 




750 East 185th St. 
481-1166 




238 



Advertising 




^ PHONE 



BEN DiGIOVANNI 



486-4343 

480 EAST 200 ST. 



Advertising 



239 




Euclid 

SUN JOURNAL 



THE NEWSPAPER 
THAT SERVES ITS COMMUNITY 



CONGRATULATES 

THE CLASS OF '85 

GRADUATING SENIORS 



• EUCLID SUN JOURNAL 

• SUN SCOOP JOURNAL 

• SUN LEADER JOURNAL 

22630 Shore Center Drive • 261-7651 



RICHMOND 

BEVERAGE AND 

WINE CO. 

Wine & Gourmet Shoppe 

Imported And Domestic 
Wines And Champagnes 

26180 Chardon Rd. 

731-4424 

744 Richmond Rd. 

291-2883 



Congratulations 

Graduating 
Seniors! 

INDEPENDENT 
>AVINGS 

1515 E. 260th, Euclid, Ohio 44132 • 731-8865 

920 E. 185th St., Cleveland, Ohio 44119 

486-4100 



240 



Advertising 



"Good Luck 

Euclid Seniors" 

BEACHLAND 

HARDWARE 

630 East 185th St. 
531-0687 



NORWOOD DRUG, 
INC. 

808 East 185 At East Park Drive 

Cleveland Phone: 531-1988 

Filling Your Prescription 

Is The Most Important 

Thing We Do! 




Congratulations To The 
Class Of 1985 



JACKSHAW 

CHEVROLET, 

INC. 



543 E. 185th St. 

Cleve., Ohio 44119 

486-4400 



FLICKINGER, 
INC. 



GOOD/YEAR 



Brake Service And 

Front End Alignments 

939 East 222nd St. 

731-9200 



VuctUL 
Comp 




» MURRAY 
» ROSS 
» TREK 

» NISHIKI 



PROFESSIONAL FITTING & SERVICE 
PARTS a ACCESSORIES 
22721 SHORE CENTER DR 

JOHN BOETTNER 73l~120© 



Advertising 



241 




EUROPA 
TRAVEL 



911 East 185th St 
692-1770 



Super Cuts 
For Guys And Gals 

DENNIS 
&CO. 

HAIRDRESSERS 



22469 Shore Center Dr. 
Euclid, Ohio 44123 

721-2233 



Congra tula tions 

To The 
CLASS OF 1985 

From . . . 



Patnan Conp. d.b.' 



jAcksON HARdwARE 



22001 lAkt Shorn Blvd. 
Euclid, ohio 4412) 
261 901 •? 



Nancy McksoN 

MANCifR 



LMC 



383-8721 



LENNON MOVING COMP/VNY 

Quality Insured Service 



JOHN A LENNON 
Owner 



19823 TYRONNE 
EUCLID, OHIO 



Congratulations To 
The Class Of 1985 

GABRIEL 
INSURANCE AGENCY 

22090 Lake Shore Blvd. 
Euclid, Ohio 44123 

731-6888 



242 



Advertising 



CONVENIENT 
FOOD MART 

811 East 222nd St. 
Euclid, Ohio 44123 

Compliments Of 
Wayne And Sterling 



PHIL SILLIA 



417 East 200th St. 
Euclid, Ohio 44113 



tel. [216)531-2122 



one mile north of 
the Lakeland Freeway 





DIPAOLO 
HOUSE OF BEAUTY 

911 East 222nd St. 

261-7272 

'Beauty Is Our Business' 

We Specialize In 

Permanents And Hair Cutting 





MR. G'S PIZZA 



421 East 200th St. 

486-0707 486-0721 

Call Ahead For Your 

Takeout Order 

We Deliver 

Hours: Mon.-Sat. 11 AM - 1 AM 

Sunday 4 PM - 12 AM 



Advertising 



243 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 
THE CLASS OF 1985 FROM . . . 




MR CARS 



INC. 



used car sales 



Randy 
Kuznik 



726 EAST 185TH STREET 
CLEVELAND, OHIO 44119 
481-2151 




R.K.B. SAW AND 
MOWER, INC. 

18816 Nottingham Rd. 

Cleveland, Ohio 44110 

531-8843 



EUCLID 
IGNITION 

1062 E. 185th St 

Cleve., Ohio 44119 

481-2222 



244 



Advertising 



8 



jon p boyton 



DRIFTWOOD GALLERY INC. 
artist supplies • picture framing 

450 east 200th 

euclid ohio 44119 

531-6653 



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 



JAY DEE 
CLEANERS 



878 E. 222nd St. 

Euclid, Ohio 44123 

731-7060 




BLACKHAWK KOREK • 
FRAME EQUIP. 



TEL. 481-1337 



Congra tula tions 

To The 
Class Of 1985 

LUIKART 
INSURANCE 

21812 Lake Shore Blvd. 
Euclid, Ohio 44123 

261-7787 



NOTTINGHAM AUTO BODY & FRAME CO. 

FRAME STRAIGHTENING - UNITIZED BODY REPAIRS 

COLLISION REPAIRS - PAINTING 

ALL WORK GUARANTEED 



MICHAEL BUKOVEC 
FUJI HASEGAWA 



18929 St. Clair Avenue 
Cleveland, Ohio 44110 



STRASCO MACHINE 

.*, 

- MOLDS 

■ft FIXTURES 



PROTOTYPE MACHINING 



AL STRASSHOFER 

19770 St. Clair Avenue 
Euclid, Ohio 441 17 
(216)486-8544 



Advertising 



245 




- VISIT OUR SHOWROOM - 

562 E. 200 ST. EUCLID, OHIO 

L0MBARD0 ALUMINUM 
AND REMODELING 

SIDING • ROOFING • GUTTERS 

STORM WINDOWS • DOORS 

REPLACEMENT WINDOWS 

KITCHENS • BATHS 

ADDITIONS 

FREE ESTIMATES 



GEORGE LOMBARDO 




355 East 2O0 ST. 
Euclid, Ohio 44 I I 9 



KOLLANDER WORLD 



TRAVEL, INC. 



971 East 185th Street 

Cleveland, Ohio 44119 

Phone (216) 692-2225 

Toll Free (800) 321-5801 




SINCE 1923 





RECORDS • TAPES • SPECIALTIES 
971 East 185th Street • Cleveland, OH 44119 • 481-7512 



246 



Advertising 




KNIFIC 

INSURANCE 

SERVICE 



820 East 185th St. 

Cleveland, OH 44119 

481-7540 



?ack P. meed 



^A/eddincj Orwltationi & cAcceuoxxei 

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 



Congra tula tions 
Class Of 1985 

From 

DICK ZEMO 
PONTIAC 



22501 Shore Center Dr. 

Euclid, Ohio 44123 

289-3930 



Advertising 



247 



mans 
World 



22342 Lake Shore Blvd. 
Shore Center 
Euclid. Ohio 44123 



TOM ZAGORE 
ERICSONNIE 



Doily 10-5 

Mon. Thur. Fri. until 9 



Bus. 216/731-1246 




DOLLS & ACCESSORIES 



22052 Lake Shore Blvd. 
Euclid, Ohio 44123 



Barbara Kramer ■ Owner 
(216) 2890767 



CONGRATULATIONS 

TO 
THE CLASS OF 1985 

RICHMOND 
RESTAURANT 

25911 Euclid Ave. 

Euclid, Ohio 44123 

261-5430 



'Kwi JLokc&ide Inc. 



You can rely on 




Compu/er June & Cnufo U\epair 

(216) 486-9202 



COMPUTERIZED TUNE-UPS & ENGINE DIAGNOSTICS 

Brakes • Starters • Alternators • Exhausts • Shocks 

Oil • Lube • Filters • Tire Balance & Repair 



26841 TUNGSTEN RD. • EUCLID, OHIO 44132 

Phone:216-261-2100 TWXt 810-421-8412 Telexi 98-5467 
800-321-7040 



21217 Euclid Avenue 
Euclid, Ohio 44117 



Donald Shuttleworth 



248 



Advertising 



ZORMAN AUTO BODY SHOP 

COMPLETE AUTO REPAIRING & PAINTING 
486-3240 

19425 St. Clair Avenue 
LUD ZORMAN Cleveland, Ohio 441 17 




OZ AN 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 




21946 Lakeshore Boulevard (216) 731-0234 
Euclid, Ohio 44123 

donna JOHNSON • We Print Graduation 
Printing Manager Invitations And Announcements 



Advertising 



249 



Ride the road to success. 



Wherever the future may take you, 
RTA wishes you the best of luck. 

Congratulations, 
graduates. 




going, 
'85. 



Greater Cleveland |\T/I 



Regional Transit Authority 



250 



Advertising 



RUSSELL 
MILLER 
GARAGE 

21800 St. Clair Ave. 

Euclid, Ohio 44117 

486-3698 





DALLOS-SPIES 



BUILDERS, INC. 

Specialists In Commercial 

And 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 
22660 Shore Center Dr. 

Commercial 

Industrial 

Residential 

Builders, 

Construction Mgrs. 

Property Management 



Advertising 



251 




CONGRATULATIONS 

AND GOOD LUCK 

TO THE CLASS OF 1985 



PTSA 



Euclid High School 

Parent Teacher Student 

Association 




UNISEX 
HAIR 
DESIGN du 




■Name Brand Shoes for the Whole Family- 



Steve's Family Shoes, Ine. 

Specializing in Extra Wide Widths 



PRECISION HAIR CUTTING & STYLING 
FOR MEN & WOMEN 



692 E. 185th Street 
Cleveland, Ohio 441 19 



Steve Holts 

486-5712 



Students - $10.00 

Your Stylist: 
Debbie 



687 East 185th Street 

Cleveland, Ohio44119 

486-4240 



MARIO'S FLOWERS, INC. 

"Live Beautifully" 

25551 Euclid Ave. 

Euclid, Oh. 44117 

261-3636 



252 



Advertising 



GAHR 

MACHINE 

CO. 

19199 St. Clair Are. 
Euclid, Ohio 44117 




mmmWBt. ■ 



We have been in business for 30 years 
in Cleveland offering fully guaranteed 
service, machinery sales, and ever expand- 
ing facilities. 



J.F. OPTICAL CENTER 
Total Eye Care 

Complete Eye 

Examination 

Hard And Soft 

Contact Lenses 

Large Selection 

Of Frames 

775 East 185th Street 
Cleveland, Ohio 44119 

Tel: 531-7933 

6428 St. Clair Ave 

Cleveland, Ohio 44103 

Tel: 361-7933 



Sheet Pizza 
Sub Sandwiches 
Pasta Dinners 



mRRiNO's 



We Deliver 




',i y r-J 



PIZZERIA 



Advertising 



253 



HOLZHEIMER'S I & II 

26588 & 22840 

Lake Shore Blvd. 

731-3250 & 731-2680 



Fddd 




ADAM'S PLACE 
RESTAURANT 

681 E. 200 St. 
692-2288 



Congratulations 

And 

Good Luck To 

The Class Of 1985 

FRENCH'S 
PHARMACY 



26598 Lake Shore Blvd. 
731-6300 




Congra tula tions 
Class Of 1985 

PERKINS 
CAKE & STEAK 

22780 Shore Center Dr. 
Euclid, Ohio 44123 

732-8077 



Welding • Light Machining • Assembly - Brazing & Soldering 

Induction Heat Treating and Annealing 

Projection Welding 

Induction Brazing & Soldering 
for Industry, Inc. 




m 



GEORGE KNAUS REAL ESTATE, INC. 

819 E. 185th STREET 

CLEVELAND, OHIO 44119 

COMPUTER MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE 



L.J. (BILL) SCHELL 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEER 



216-486-8283 

21850 ST. CLAIR AVENUE 

EUCLID. OHIO 44117 



481-9300 



254 



Advertising 



1 A?ccoic> 



yULALLAJ 



KhmrLiL, 



Let The Spirit Live On! 




Student Council 
1984-1985 



fe/(A/U ^? c ff)t\U>lL 



%^ 






=t_ Xl/a^nUe 



,1^ 



.*^ ^ 



q_^ty (*fcx 



^#3?1^ 



Advertising 



255 



Congratulations to the graduates! 



Euclid Senior High School Class of 1985 



...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 Council 

Councilmen 

William L. DeMora, Ward 1 

Mark Jochum, Ward 2 

George Carson, Ward 3 

Nick Marino, Ward 4 

Council-a t- Large 

Joseph Farrell 

Donald Malone 

Fay Miller 

Ed Sustarsic 

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 



^grg^o/ A City of Superior Services 



256 



Advertising 



CONGRATULATIONS 
CLASS OF 1985 

Euclid Offset 
Printing Co. 



EUCLID OFFSET PRINTING CO. 

22740 Shore Center Drive 

Euclid, Ohio 44123 



(216) 261-1235 




SHORE CENTER 
BARBER & STYLE 

22746 Shore Center Dr. 




Rafter Products 

Regular, Layer, Feather, 

And Razor Cuts 

261-2066 Sam Ventura, Owner 



K & B COMMERCIAL CONTRACTORS 
481-3300 

740 E. 185th Street 

Industrial - Commercial - Residential 
Building & Office Renovations & 
Alterations, Carpentry, Complete 

Turn Key Operations, • 
Sandblasting, Chemical Cleaning, 
High Pressure Cleaning, Partitions, 
Crib Fencing, & Metal Doors 

Real Hardware 
481-3300 

740 E. 185th Street 

Complete Line of Hardware 

Pratt & Lambert Paint 

A DO - IT - YOURSELF Headquarters 

Hot Water Tanks Installed, 

Glass & Screening - Installed Keys made 



'.' <:-±~'-'...: 1 . : -.-• ■-'.'! ■ :■: 




216-531-: 




'■■.■■ 





RONALD A. LUBIN DDS 

20050 Lakeshore 

Euclid, Ohio 44123 

481-4500 



Advertising 



257 




Rw 



■ 'TRW Inc. 1981 
TRW is lhe name and mark ol TRW Inr 



axww 



A Company Called TRW 



258 



Advertising 



Congratulations 



Class Of 1985 



From 



gingiss formal wear 

World's Largest Formalwear Renter 
Matt D'Amico, Manager 

378 Euclid Square Mall, Euclid, Ohio 44132 
216/261-7711 




18708 St. Clair • Cleveland, Ohio 44110 
(216) 481-0665 (216) 481-9194 



% 



SHIPPING ROOM PRODUCTS, Inc. 

Tools • Accessories • Service for the Strapping Industry 




TRADEMARK 

GRAPHICS 

INC. 

677 E. 185th St. 

Euclid, Ohio 44119 

(216)481-2200 

Deborah F. Wyckoff 



Robert Ashmus 

(216) 531-4422 



19400 St. Clair Avenue 
Cleveland, Ohio 44117 



__^" ~""\ Phone orders gladly accepted 
&/> \ Bus. 531-7447 

MODEL MEAT MARKET 

FRESH MEATS 

Home Made Quality Sausage 

Smoked Meats and Cold Cuts of All Kindt 



FLORIAN & MARIE KONCAR 810 East 200th Street 

Owners Euclid, Ohio 44119 



Advertising 



259 



The Students Of Euclid High School 
Thank The EUCLID HIGH BOOSTERS 

CLUB 

Led By 

SAM CARLO 

CLASSIC BOOSTER For Their Support of The 

• Sports Programs 

• Concession Stands 

• Parade 

• Carnival 

• Big Show 

• All Sports Banquet 

• Season Coaches 

• Varsity Banquet 

• Sport Tournament 

• Hospitality Rooms 




EUCLID HIGH BOOSTERS CLUB 

Sam Carlo President 

John Prizzi Vice President 

Sam Deveto Vice President 

Toni Eder Corresponding Secretary 

Carol McDonough Recording Secretary 

Vinnie Carlo Treasurer 




PANTHERS 




Advertising 




am 



461-0550 946-7696 

570 MAYFIELD RD 3621 2 EUCLID AVE 

IAVFIEID HTS . OH WILLOUGHBY, OH 

44 1 24 44094 



AUTO STORES 



946-7415 261-8010 

401 MENTOR AVE 22302 LAKESHORE 
MENTOR, OHIO EUCLID, OHIO 



r Wall Color Sho 




(tlConvenient 

^r^ra Food Marl 



788 East 200<h St. 
531-6026 





EUCLIDIAN 

BEAUTY 

COLLEGE 

"Quality of Education 

Is Our Goal" 

22741 Shore Center Dr. 

261-2600 



Advertising 



261 



/ AUTO PARTS 



774 East 185th Street 
Cleveland, Ohio 44119 



Dick Viol 



Phone:(216)481-8682 



UNDERGROUND 

LAWN SPRINKLING 

HEADQUARTERS 




LARGE SELECTION OF RESIDENTIAL 
COMPONENTS AND FITTINGS IN STOCK 



FATICA HARDWARE 

HOME & GARDEN CENTER 

7 1 5 RICHMOND RD AT CHARDON 

RICHMOND HTS, OHIO 44143 

Phone 261-2555 



(UD 



RES: (216) 464-8971 



L. A. KOP1TTKE 

President 



CLEVELAND WIRE DIE, INC. 

19850 ST. CLAIR AVE.. CLEVELAND, OHIO 44117 (216) 486-7773 



Ruiw miff 

eft <=Hut 




JOANN LAURIE 



22468 Shore Center Drive 

EUCLID, OHIO 44123 

261-6626 



262 



Advertising 



THE HILLWOOD 
MANUFACTURING CO. 



THE NAIL MAKER 



\\n/ 



SINCE 1881 



CALL US 

COLLECT 

(216) 




531-0300 



FULLY EQUIPPED TO 
SERVE YOUR NEEDS. 

Tacks, Staples, Nails, 
Pins, Drive Screws, 
Spikes and Fasteners — 
in stock and custom 
designed. Our Catalog 
section in Thorn Cat 
details more popular 
stock items. 

2 1 700 St. Clair Avenue 
Cleveland, Ohio 44117 



WE SHIP WORLDWIDE 



6b 



PROTECT YOUR BY ESI 
WEAR SAFETY GLASSES! 



"See us in the Thomas Register catalog file, 
located in your office or at your local public library." 



Advertising 



263 



Distinctive Cocktails 
Party Trays Available 



ALEXANDER'S 

RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 



«? 




SHORE CENTER SHOPPING CENTER 
For Reservations Phone: 731-1800 



22350 Lake Shore Blvd 

Euclid, Ohio 44123 

Peter Paparizos, Proprietor 



FLOWERS 



22382 Lake Shore Blvd 

Redwood 1-0200 

731-0200 




264 



Advertising 



We lift our ballons for you 

Class Of "85" 

Euclid High School 




AIR AFFAIR 



More Than Just 

a balloon Store 

29348 Euclid Ave. 

Wickliffe, Ohio 

44092 
216-943-0385 



Balloons, Balloon Gifts, Cards 
Balloon Bouquets, Costumed 
Deliveries, Decorative, Custom 
Balloons for All Occasions 
And Much More 



Advertising 



265 



Comet 
Glass 

ED& JERRY MASCHA 

19825 St.Clair 

Euclid 

531-9191 



Congratulations 
Class Of OC 




Morse 
Graphic 

Art Supply 



Central 

1938 Euclid Ave. 

Cleveland, Ohio 44115 

(216)681-4175 

East 

28700 Chagrin Blvd. 

Woodmere.Oh. 44182 

831-7100 

West 

6339 Olde York Rd. 

Parma Hts., Oh. 44130 

886-6770 




00 

fOSElSI |, BE ] 



a. BODYSHQP^ 

II 




EUCLID FOREIGN MOTORS, INC. 



19901 St. Clair Ave. • 486-6106 

Parts & Accessories • Expert Service On Volkswagens • Imported Of 

Pirelli & Gislaved Tires • Body Work & Painting, Foreign & Domestic 



266 



Advertising 




EUCLID BLUE PRINT 
& SUPPLY, INC. 

908 East 222nd. St. 

Cleveland, Ohio 44123 

731-4662 / 4663 

Pick Up & Delivery 

Complete Reproduction Service 

EngineeringSupplies - Rubber 

Stamps - Student Discounts 




AUTO PARTS 



A Tremendous Stock Of 

Nationally Advertised Brands 

At Low Discount Prices 

25801 Euclid Ave. 
732-7500 

Foreign Car Parts Headquarters 



DAVID C. BRICKMAN 
FUNERAL SERVICE 

Available Facilities - East & West Side 

692-0505 



Katherine - Euclid HS Class of '86 



David - Euclid HS Class of '8 



Advertising 



267 



PATRONS • PATRONS 



ARTHUR'S HAIR STYLISTS 



EAST 200TH HA RD WA RE 



20030 Lake Shore Blvd. 

481-3775 



673 E. 200th St. 
481-8448 



BA LI HAI RESTA URANT 



EUCLID OFFICE SUPPL Y 



25649 Euclid Avenue 
731-8400 



756 East 222nd St. 
531-5311 



BRONKO'S BEVERAGE 



EUCLID OHIO BEVERAGE 



510 E. 200th St. 
531-8844 



635 East 200th St. 
486-0595 



DEE-ANNE CERAMICS 



EUCLID SPORTS, INC. 



843 E. 222nd St. 
261-7452 



22570 Lake Shore Blvd 
261-8329 



DEE'S DELI 



KNAFFEL 'S SHORE MARKET 



21932 Lake Shore Blvd. 
261-7270 



20070 Lake Shore Blvd. 
481-4411 



268 



Patrons 



PATRONS • PATRONS 



DR. ALLAN ROLFE 

22408 Lake Shore Blvd. 
289-8998 



SHORE CENTER VET CLINIC 

22686 Shore Center Dr. 
261-2649 



ROSS 9 MEA T MARKET 

20068 Lake Shore Blvd. 

531-5757 



STEVES TIRE & AUTO CENTER 

22781 Shore Center Dr. 
289-0668 



DR. EL WOOD SA WITKE 

20050 Lake Shore Blvd. 
481-0979 



WILKE HARDWARE 

809 E. 222nd St. 
731-7070 



SEW-RITE 

629 E. 200th St. 
486-0633 



YALE T. V. AND APPLIANCE 

842 E. 185 St. 
531-2264 



SHORE CENTER SHOE REPAIR 

22748 Shore Center Dr. 



Patrons 



269 



FACULTY PATRONS 



Bob Addis 

Mr. Justin J. Antonini 

Antonia Araca 

Cheryl Arthur 

Ronald A. Backos 

Miss Sandi Bambic 

H. Stanford Bender 

Dolores Black 

Katie Black 

Patricia Buck 

Ms. Wilma J. Carroll 

Norma D. Cowan 

Rose M. Davies 

Miss Christine DiMatteo 

Euclid High School Ski Club 

Ahmed Fellague 

Patricia Filsinger 

H. Friedman 

Mrs. Jane Gibson 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gubitosi 

Sue Harris 



Gabrielle Hodgins 

Frank Hoffert 

Frank Jablonski 

The Kapostasy Family 

Barbara J. Kessel 

Mrs. Ellen Klein 

Jane Lellis 

Theodore and Mary Lomac 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Lombardo 

William McGuinness 

Earl McNeilly 

Patricia O'Breza 

Mrs. Joan M. Paskert 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Petrovic 

Toni and Dennis Rash 

Rattay Family 

Chuck and Sally Reno 

Fred Sallach 

Judith Simonich 

Bill Von Benken 



270 



Patrons 



PARENT PATRONS 



Robert and Sharon Bednarik 

Ken and Carol Benedum 

Don and Kay Braidich 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. Buck 

Elaine Cahoon 

Bob and Alice Cantini 

Mr. and Mrs. Cobby Caputo 

Bill, Helen, Rob, and Kevin Collins 

Rev. and Mrs. Earlest Conway Sr. 

Cotter Family 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Dailey and Brian 

Joseph and Dianne Hallos 

Mr. and Mrs. John Day 

Councilman William L. DeMora and Family 

Bill Donikowski Family 

The Don D'Onofrio Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Duricy 

Jack and Gloria Eddy 

The Fred Faletic Family 

Dr. and Mrs. Richard A. Gaylor 

Jim and Pat Gildone 

Mike and Dorothy Hodnichak 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hrusovsky 

Stan Jurgensen 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Keller 

Doug and Gail Koller 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Korzun 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kosten 

The Adam Kozlowski Family 

Robert D. Kuhta Sr. 



Mr. and Mrs. James T. Larkins 
Tim and Cheryl Leu 

Bill and Betty Mabel 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Malone 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mast 

Jim and Linnea Meaney 

The Steve Merencky Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Horace Miller, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Minardo 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Munz 

Norm and Dorothy Nozling 

Mr. and Mrs. Vegan Ohanessian 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph D. Porter 

Mr. and Mrs. John J. Primeau 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Salo 

The Schmelings 

Betty and Giovanni Serra 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald F. Sterbank 

Mr. and Mrs. John Stewart and Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Jim Szmania 

Howard and Doris Tingley and Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Vend 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vogel 

Robert and Ruth Waschura 

Chester Westover Family 

Dr. and Mrs. Henry W. Wilson 

Mr. and Mrs. Bob Zahorsky 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald J. Zak 

Mr. and Mrs. Cyril F. Zupan 

Charles and Sandra Zurilla 



Patrons 



271 



Student Index 



Abbott. Michael 174 

Abrogasl, Willis 

Accettola, Sandra 

Adams, Carl 160 

Adams, Carletta 174 

Adams, Holly 188 

Adams, Laurice 174 

Adams, Lenord 83 

Adams, Mark 160 

Adams, Steven 150 

Adkins, Timothy 188 

Adrine, Kelly 160 

Airhart, Robert 85. 160 

Aitken, La Tonya 154 

Alaburda. Douglas 138, 160 

Alexander, Edward 76 

Alick, Howard 160 

Alick, Shona 

Allay, James 72, 90. 109, 109, 188 

Allay, Melissa 36. 62. 90. 115. 118. 120, 160 

Allen, Jamal 76. 83. 116 

Allen. Jeri 

Allen, Tuesday 

Allison, Robert 160 

Alves, John 57 

Alvis, Cbanette 174 

Anderson, Robert 111. 160 

Andresky. Dawn 160 

Andrews. Eric 69 



Andrews. Victoria 160 
Andrus, Charles 118, 150 
Antonick, Nadine 174 
Antonick, Ronald 150 
Aquila, Joseph 111, 160 
Arbogasl. Willis 68. 174 
Arbrogast. Willis 
Argenti, Angelo 154 
Arlesic, Richard 65. 160 
Arrington, Angela 42. 52, 159 
Arringlon, Vernell 
Arter, Karma 152 
Aspinwall, Michael 174 
AssefT, Laura 152 
Atkins, Zelinda 188 
Augustine, Daniel 188 
Augustine, Thomas 174 
Ault, Steven 85. 160 
Austin, Angela 
Austin, Stacey 113 



Baer, Brian 152 

Bagocius. Maureen 38, 188, 191 

Baier, Michelle 

Baird. Paul 102, 160 

Baker. Michael 12. 68, 76, 78, 116, 188, 291 

Balante, Samuel 160 

Balazs, William 56, 85, 160 

Ball, Michael 152 




Balogh, Karen 70, 174 

Banning, Christine 188 

Baranowski, Tracey 42, 52, 60, 157 

Baraz, Alexander 160 

Barber, Kenneth 151 

Barber, Kimberly 107, 160 

Barcza. John 174 

Barcza, Julie 116, 157 

Barker, Gregory 174 

Barker. Michael 76. 174 

Barker, Terry 

Barravechia. Robert 188 

Barth, Glenn 160 

Barth, Ramona 160 

Bartol. Kevin 188 

Bashline. Tina 69, 189 

Bates, Gregory 103, 153 

Battaglia, Tamara 189 

Batya. Jeanetle 189 

Bauck, Charles 116. 174 

Bealko, William 160 

Beasley, Samantha 

Bechtel, Clark 85. 160 

Beck. Darren 160 

Beck, Laura 3, 174 

Bednarik, Christine 61, 62, 70, 71, 72, 189, 235, 276 

Bedzyk. Carey 160 

Bedzyk, Lori 189 

Beemiller, Christopher 159 

Beemiller, Marshele 3, 174 

Begin. Andrew 159 

Beining, Dawn 174 

Beining, Debra 160 

Belavich. Timothy 108. 157 

Bell. Darren 174 

Bell. Kathleen 160 

Bell. Kecia 120. 160 

Bell, William 9, 118. 135, 174 

Bencivenni, Richard 157 

Benedum, Connie 42. 52. 72. 73, 113, 189 

Benedum. Kimberly 42. 53. 54. 72. 160. 277 

Benjamin, Richard 

Benko, David 

Bergoc. Michael 189 

Berke, David 87. 157 

Berke, Sharon 38, 39, 40, 61, 175 

Beros, George 76, 175 

Berry. Eric 103. 154 

Berry. Katherine 

Berry, Kimberly 150 

Berus, Anthony 150 

Berus, Mark 68 

Berzinskas, Anthony 111, 160 

Besselman, Heidi 36, 40. 175 

Besselman, Kurt 153 

Besselman, William 

Belts, Christine 56. 60. 61, 70. 71. 146. 160, 189, 246 

Belts, Lisa 

Beuck, Kimberly 160 

Bevack, Joseph 

Bevack, Patrick 150. 160 

Bezdek, Kelly 55. 89, 160 

Bildstein, Laura 

Bilker, Tina 160 

Black, Reginald III, 159 

Black, Tina 160 

Blackmon, Derrick 

Blakenship, Stephen 160 

Blase, Martin 160 

Blau, Patrick 160 

Bleigh, Matthew 64 

Blewett, Gregory 151 

Blewett, Jeffrey 160 

Bliss. Richard 

Bliss. Diana 



Chemistry teacher Mr. VonBenken cuddles teddy bears Heidi Rohl and Tonya Lomac at the Pajama 
Dance. 



272 



Student Index 



Although Kevin Nainiger is having fun now, Mr. Maxson will probably get even at the next swim team 
practice. 



Bliss, Richard 149, 160 

Blomquist, Kevin 

Boardman, Paul 

Bobosik, Crystal 69. 152 

Bock, Kelly 175 

Boettcher, Eric 10, 189, 235 

Bokar, Kathleen 189 

Bolivar, Sandra 89. 104, 175 

Bolsar, John 175 

Bonner, Lakechea 153 

Bonner, Shernae 160 

Booker, Michael 

Borel, Debra 

Boros, Renee 

Borthwick. Paul 108, 175 

Boschi, Katherine 160 

Boskovic, Katherine 65, 160 

Bowdouris, George 118, 175 

Bowdouris, Scott 83, 103, 155 

Bowman, Denise 152 

Bowman. Jeffrey 76. 110. 190 

Boyden, Frank 160 

Bradac, Patricia 175 

Bradford. Sean 116. 160 

Bradley, Maurice 

Braidich, David 37. 42, 52, 62. 160 

Braidich, Shirley 42, 45. 190. 223 

Brandich, Charles 40. 175, 236 

Brandich, Kathleen 190 

Brashline, Tina 

Bratton, Susan 

Bray. Skyla 160 

Brearton, Gina 

Brechun. Joseph 161 

Breeding, James 175 

Brehm, Eric 68, 190 

Brennan, Shannon 159 

Brentar, Richard 42, 52, 157 

Brewer, Jennifer 55. 69, 175 

Brewer, Richard 83, 111 

Breznikar, Martina 161 

Brickman, David 152 

Brickman, Katherine 3, 38, 40, 42, 44. 113. 121. 175 

Brickman. Stacie 65, 152 

Briggs, Shelley 

Brinsek. Leigh 190 

Brisbine. Chris 42. 44. 72. 113, 161 

Brochak, Gregory 54, 55, 56, 190 

Brocone. Constance 42. 54, 62, 175 

Brodowski, Dean 161 

Brokate. Melissa 175 

Brooks, Lawrence 76. 116, 117 

Brooks, Maria 69 

Brooks, Timothy 

Browder, De Marquenese 152 

Browder, Jerrod 83, 151 

Browder, Jeryl 156 

Brown, Karen 190 

Brown. Kimberly 12. 46, 151 

Brown, Kristin 120, 175 

Brown, Odella 154 

Brown, Paul 161 

Brown, Robert 102 

Brown, Scott 103, 153 

Brown, Sophia 190 

Browne, Sheila 161 

Brozovich. Barbara 52, 69, 72. 112. 175 

Brozovich, George HI, 155 

Brunecz, Jeffrey 

Bryan, James 161 

Bryan, Raymond 175 

Bryda, Matthew 66, 87 

Buck, Jeffrey 28, 29, 76, 190 

Buda, Frank 

Budas, Judy 175 

Budinsky, Michael 150 

Bujnocki, Anna Marie 119, 120, 161 

Bukovac, Joyce 40, 62, 175 

Bukovac, Robert 116, 161 

Bukvic, Daniel 150 

Bumbarger, Randy 191 

Bunting, Donna 191 




Burke. Eric 1751 
Burke, John 111 
Burkett, Joseph 
Burkelt, Sheri 69, 191 
Burks, Lakisha 
Burlison, Randolph 83, 159 
Burlison, Scott 65, 175 
Burrington, Julie 191 
Burrows, Robert 83 
Burrows. Tabitha 121. 151 
Burton, Scott 90, 116, 175 
Burls, Michael 191 
Burtyk, Charles 42. 52, 151 
Burtyk, Laura 42. 54. 120. 191 
Busdiecker. Lisa 191 
Butauski, Michelle 155 
Butler, Alvin 
Butler, Terrance 161 



Cahoon. Christine 62, 72, 73, 191 

Cahoon, Constance 3, 56 

Cain, Monica 191 

Calabrese. Eric 157 

Caldwell, Eric 69, 187, 191, 227 

Cales, Lisa 153 

Campbell, Daniel 65, 156 

Campbell, Robert 161 

Campbell, William 14, 76. 78. 85. 192 

Cantini. Tammy 28. 29, 33. 38, 58, 192. 291 

Capasso, David 161 

Capretta, Carrie 175 

Capuozzo, Anthony 118 

Caputo, Anthony 192 

Cardwell, Tiffany 42. 44. 62 

Caresani, James 92 

Carlson, Robert 116. 161 



Carmigiano, William 161 

Carpenter Annmarie 

Carroll, Debbie 

Carter, Anthony 

Carter, Juanita 94 

Carter, Tina D. 

Casto, Dianne 192 

Castro, Charina 175 

Cecelic, Patricia 

Cecelic, Theresa 161 

Cechura. Jeffrey 60, 157 

Cefaratti. Dean 159 

Celeste, David 161 

Cercek, Lynn 153 

Cermak, Barbara 89, 113 

Chambers, Roy 

Champa. Ronald 192 

Chandler, Marcellus 

Cheatham, Larry 193 

Cben, Jean 58, 61, 62, 65, 66, 70, 71, 175 

Chessie, Charmaine 153 

Chetnik, Kenneth 175 

Chicone, Kelly 3, 175 

Chinchar, Christine 38, 192 

Chinni, Christine 70. 121, 155 

Chisholm, Christina 192 

Chrestoff. Patrick 192 

Christen. Steven 42, 53, 54, 151 

Cickavage, Carl 76, 98 

Cinkole, Carla 

Cirino, Elaina 161 

Ciuprinskas, Anthony 2, 4, 14, 76, 192 

Clark, Colleen 161 

Clark, Cynthia 193 

Clark, Gina 

Clark, Kenneth 76, 175 

Clark, Michael 76, 193 

Clark, Steven 162 

Clarke, Kimberly 

Clay, Gerard 

Clay, Stephanie 



Student Index 



273 



There's nothing like hanging around with friends. 




(lean. Michael 52. Ml. 156 

Clements, Marguerite 

Clere, Ladonna 

Cliffotd. Thomas 162 

Coats, Samuel 152 

Coe, Joseph 68 

Cogan, Kelly 175 

Colantonio, Anthony 162 

Colantonio, Daniel 106 

Colantionio. Debra 106, 155 

Colhert, Thomas 193 

Cole, James 150, 162 

Cole, Larry 

Cole, Robert 162 

Coleman, Shawna 152 

Coleman, Shonda 162 

Collins, Thomas 159 

Collins, W. Rob 60, 69, 193 

Colo, Justina 106 

Cotton, Steven 175 

Congos, Dionne 193 

Conklin, Adriane 42. 52. 157 

Conklin, Denise 65, 162 

Connors, Daniel 108, 193 

Cononie, David 76, 175 

Conroy, Angela 

Conroy, Laura 175 

Conway, Kurt 2, 4, 10, 12, 14, 16, 40, 76, 77, 78, 116, 157, 187, 193 

Cook, Anthony 83, 152 

Cook. Nancy 42, 54, 70, 155 

Cook, Robert 64. 162 

Cool, Shannon 

Cool, Dawn 162 

Cooney, Stephen 175, 236 

Corazza, Robert 

Corbett, Christina 162 

Corbett, Gary 155 

Corbin, Andrea 162 

Cornelius, Kerry 162 

Corrigan, James 57 

Corrigan, John 27. 28, 137, 193 



Cotter. Brian 162 

Cotter, Maureen 33. 193 

Coy, Dennis 42. 60. 116. 153 

Coy, Jeffrey 62, 135, 159, 162 

Coyne, Colleen 58, 61, 62. 85. 120. 175 

Coyne. John 118. 155 

Coyne, Lisa 8, 9, 14, 27, 33, 38, 40, 119, 120, 191, 193 

Craig, Donald 83 

Cramer, Thomas 13, 175 

Crane, Cynthia 194 

Crawford, Cedric 116, 175 

Crawley, Paul 

Crayton, Katrina 162 

Crayton. Michelle 

Crombie, Nicole 55. 155 

Cross, Cheryl 194 

Crowell, Janeen 33, 162 

Crowell, Tracy 194 

Culliton. Andre 68.163 

< ulmer. Darla 175 

Culmer, Jeremy Ralph 163 

Cummings, Charles 

Cummings, Claudia 42, 55, 62. 72, 97, 142, 163 

Cummings, Delmond 83, 103. 116 

Currie. Emily 194 

Curtis, Kelli 94, 163 

Cutwright. Suzanne 175 

Cvelbar. Barbara 175 

Cvelbar, Sharon 156 

Cvijanovic, Anthony 85, 175 

Oijanovic, Carol 154 



D Amico, Danielle 93, 175 
D Apollo, John 62. 132. 163 
D Apollo. Michael 151 



D Onofrio. Mark 163 

D Onofrio, Michael 196 

Dailey, Brian 116, 117, 194 

Daily. Kelly 

Dakdouk. Julie Anne 95. 120. 151 

Dakdouk. Ricky 83. 163 

Dale, Glenn 

Dalessio, Kelli 163 

Dallos. Gorgon 138, 194 

D'Amico, Danielle 

Danna. Christine 

D'Apollo, John 

D'Apollo, Michael 

Dakdouk, Ricky 83. 163 

Dalessio. Kelli 163 

Dallos, Gordon 138, 194 

Danna, Christine 56. 194 

Harrow. Traci 194 

Dauer. Kirk 85. 194 

Daugherty. Jeffrey 98, 102, 163 

Daugherty, Thomas 175 

Davis, Dianna 175 

Davis, Dwayne 

Davis, Glenn 163 

, Jeffrey 116, 156 



Davh 
Davh 
Davh 
Davh 



157 



. Sha 



155 



Davis, Stacie 94, 163 

Dawson. James 68, 194 

Dawson, Patrick 175 

Day, John 116, 163 

Day, Tina 90, 116, 117. 195, 235 

De Baltzo, Deanna 176 

De Boe, Anna 191, 195 

De Boe. Jack 33. 110. Ill, 176 

De Curtis, Michelle 

De Curtis, Tricia 163 

De Filippo, John 138, 195 

De Filippo. Paul 150 

De Gidio. Alan 195 

De Gidio. Nathan 85. 163 

De Granda. Christopher 142. 176 

De Mark. James 68, 195 

De Mora, Michael 76, 176 

De Mora, William 10. 38, 46, 57, 61, 74, 76, 98, 106, 137, 195, 211, 

223, 252 
De Palma, Michael 
De Sico, Barbara 114 
De Victor, Mathew 
De Victor. Yvonne 
De Vol. De Ann 149, 176 
Deakins, Thomas 69, 175 
Dean, Antonielte 163 
Dean, Lesley 159 
Dearden, Greg 195 
Deatsch, Mary 176 
Debevec, Michelle 
Deister, Patrick 163 
Dekleva, Daniel 163 
Del Monte. Kimberly 159 
Delaney, Timothy 
Delas. Mary 163 
Dell, Matthew 156 
Delzoppo, Anthony 163 
Dembek. Tracy 106, 150 
Denovich, Ramona 40. 176 
Desico, Lisa 46, 61. 163 
Dewalt. Janice 195 
Dewberry, Leshawn 153 
Di Bartolomeo, Nicholas 155 
Di Fonzo, James 56. 57. 195 
Di Paolo, Leonard 195 
Di Paolo, Lynn 
Dickey, Heidi 
Dickinson, James 
Dickinson, Todd 60, 62, 163 
Dietrich, David 176 
Digiovine. Michael 156 
Dillard. Anita 155 
Dillard, Gregory 



274 



Student Index 



Dillard, Kimberly 155 
Dockry, Milissa 
Dolinar. Amy 
Dommer, Jennifer 
D Onofrio, Mark 
O Onofrio, Michael 
Dickinson. Todd 60, 62. If. I 
Dietrich. David 176 
Dockry. Milissa 33. 163 
Dommer, Jennifer 155 
Donahoe. Tami 46. 49. 156 
Donikowski. Robert 196 
Donley. Genevra 62, 163 
Dooley. Brian 176 
Dooley, Scott 
Dooley. Scott 163 
Dorazio. Frederick 159 
Dorsey, Michele 
Douglas. Bridgette 163 
Douglas, Milton 64. 68. 69. 196 
Douglas, Shaleen 
Dowdell, Kvvanza 
Downing. David 83. 163 
Doyle. Daniel 196 
Drage. Christopher 110. 176 
Drage, John 76. 110, 196 
Dragolas. William 108. 157 
Drake. Krystal 196 
Drazdik. Stephei 



Drazeti 
Drazetic, Dragai 
Drazetic, Peter 
Drehuse, Deana 
Drnek. Davvn 



63 



163 



Drnek. 
Drosd. Jennifer 148, 156 
Dubecky, Dennis 196 
Duchon. Renee 42. 45. 163 
Dudley. Barbara 196 
Dudley, Barbara 
Dudziak. Jill 151 
Dugandzic. Mary 155 
DugandzK 



Ouln 



sky, Tr, 



y 176 
56, 176 



Dunes. Katy 150 

Dunmire, Michael 

Duracensky, Tracy 

Durbin. Jennifer 163 

Dureiko. Denene 69. 141. 196 

Dureiko, Diane 163 

Dureiko. Richard 157 

Durham. Deirda 150 

Durham. Deirdra 

Durham, Montina 156 

Duricy, Christine 41, 87. 89, 163 

Duricy, James 38, 56. 57, 61. 85. 196 

Dusha, Elizabeth 163 

Dusha. Pauline 163 

Dushaj. Elizabeth 

Dushaj, Pauline 

Dymanski, Janet 



Eads. John 
Eckert. Jeffrey 154 
Eddy, Jacalyn 38, 57, 97, 187, 197 
Edgar. Kenneth 197 
Ehrhart. Ryan 72. 73. 85. 163 
Eichhorn, Amy 163 
Eiding, Kathleen 176 
Elkins, Shireen 176 
Ellis. Hope 
Elmore. Michelle 163 
Elze, Laura 42, 52. 58. 66, 69, 112, 176 
Emanuel, Timothy 176 
Emerick, Gregory 176 
n. Ma me 176 



Emrich. Kristin 

Englebrecht. Ronald 197 

Enneper, Judith 94. 153 

Epps, Dawnette 156 

Epps, Kimberly 151 

Erdelac, Christopher 42. 53, 54, 56, 197. 221 



Me 



163 



Erwin, Michael 

Eslin. Almira 133 

Etheridge, Frederick 83. 154 

Etberidge, Robert 

Elzler. Dorann 150 

Eubank. Kelly 38. 39. 60. 61. 135. 154. 163 

Evans, Brent 56, 57, 90, 197 

Evans. Derek 83. 103. 159 

Evans, Joseph 64. 69. 154 

Evans. Pamela 8. 42. 44, 197 

Evilsizer, Edward 176 

Eyman. Eric 83. 103. 156 



Fair. 


Darlene 




Fair. 


Denise 




Fair, 


Michael 56, 57, 


63 


Falel 


c, Krisline 4. 90. 


91. 191, 197 


Famb 


rini, Brent 163 




Fann 


n. Rachelle 163 




Favin 


o. Angela 




Favin 


o. Michelle 




Fekete. Deborah 89, 176 


Felde 


n. Andrew 




Felde 


n, Catherine 163 




Felde 
Felde 


n. Edward 197 
n, Joseph 176 




Ferai 


ac, Tina 




Fergti 


son, Tammy 197 




Ferra 


ra, Lesley 46. 49 


163 



Fimiani. Anthony 176 

Fimiani. Nicholas 153 

Finch. Alison 176 

Finke. Lisa 115, 197 

Finnegan, Meghan 69, 163 

Fischer. Margaret 55. 139, 198 

Fischer. William 42. S3. 54. 163 

Fitzgerald, Jeffrey 

Fitzgerald. Michael 163 

Fitzpatrick. Angela 69, 176 

Flanagan, Sean 

Fleck, Mary 191, 198 

Fleming, Vincent 68 

Flowers, John 116, 164 

Flowers, Suzanne 120, 164 

Fluellen, Roosevelt 159 

Focareto, Melissa 151. 157 

Focareto. Michael 157 

Fomby. Kevin 103. 154 

Fonovic. Bruno III. 164 

Force. Richard 198 

Ford, Charisse 176 

Ford, Joshua 116, 176 

Ford, Kimberly 

Forker. Mark 52, 83, 111. 164 

Formica, Melissa 156 

Forsberg, Mala Ann 

Fowle, Nancy 113, 176 

Fox. John 150 

Francis. Michael 76, 198 

Francis, Ricky 76, 176 

Frank. Linda 55. 134. 159. 164. 243 

Franklin, Brenda 198 

Franklin. Michael 

Franko, R. Eric 

Frankos. Daniel 

Franks. Scott 164 

F rasher. Lisa 62. 176 

Freeman, Damn 



Frisco, Johnny 
Frye. Karen 164 




"Natasha Not-good-enough" helps Mr. Rackovan celebrate "The Big 5-0." The singing telegram was 
a birthday present to Mr. Rackovan from the Math Club. 



Student Index 



275 



Fulton, Carin 176 
Kurlun, Sandra 164 
Furman. William 198 
Fye, Norman 83, 164 



Gabriele, Lucy 198 

Gainer, Sandra 164 

Galloway, Michael 198 

Camber. Angela 153 

Camber, Kimberly 176 

Camber, Tracy 157 

Ganti, Avinash 176 

Garcia, Florence 

Garlauskas, Vykintas 164 

Gavin, Thomas 76, 77, 78, 81, 117, 198 

Gaylor. Mark 108, 198 

Ceddes, Annmarie 42, 54, 55. 72, 176 

Ceddes. Daniel 70, 153 

Geddes, Diane 176 

Gelo, Robert 154 

Gembarski, Edward 176 

Gembarski, Janien 200, 219 

George, Christine 164 

George, Michael 200 

Gercar, Kimberly 176 

Germane, Lisa 94, 107. 164 

Germano, Vincent 111, 164 

Geyer, Susan 164 

Gezann, Richard 66, 176 

Gezann, Robert 152 

Gibson, Colleen 145, 164 

Gibson, Daniel 176 

Gildone, Lynette 200 



(.illii 



, Adri 



176 



Gjerek, Joseph 155 
Gjerek, Natalie 176 



Gladin, Cheryl 176 

Gladin, Christopher 53, 54, 155 

(.laser, Shirley 

(.laser, Susan 6, 200 

Click, Eric 164 

Glubish, Jeffrey 151 

Gochneaur, John 164 

Godina, Vincent 65, 164 

Goldrich, Sharon 55, 200 

Gollner, Dana 76, 78, 176, 278 

Gondeau, Desiree 152 

Gondeau, Diana 176 

Goode, Christine 

Goode, Mary Frances 

Goodman, Darlene 155 

Goodman, Michelle 164 

Grabinski, Daniel 

Grablovic, Keiin 83, 164 

Grahovac, Renata 23, 31, 41, 61, 164 

Granito, Anthony 

Grassi, Janine 176 

Gravizi, Thomas 200 

Gray, Bridget 159 

Gray. David 83, 103, 154 

Gray, Deborah 42, 44, 61, 71. 187. 200 

Gray, Deirdre 

Gray, Kristine 164 

Gray, Regina 68, 69, 200 

Grayson, Jerry 150 

Green, Karen 

Green, Marline, 125, 191 

Green, Susan 

Greene. Dawn 152 

Greene. Jeffrey 200 

Greene, Jennifer 

Greene, Susan 176 

Grgincic, Steve 164 

Griffin, Anthony 159 

Griffin, Daniel 159 

Griffin, Tonya 

Grigsby, Jeffrey 42, 43, 52, 164 

Grille, Alicia 176 




Grille,. Lucia 159 

Grman, Zdravko 176 

Grmovsek. Joseph 176 

Gron, Edith 177 

Gron. Thomas 42, 52, 152 

Groves, Christopher 150 

Groves, Harry 177 

Grubb, Susan 57, 200 

Grubb, William 42, 53, 54, 177 

Gubanc, Joseph 2, 4, 10, 14, 76. 201 

Gubitosi, Rose 40, 42. 53. 54. 61. 62. 70. 71. 

Guillory. Renee 107. 164 

Guip, K. Susan-Marie 65, 112. 116, 154 

Gurtu, Ronald 111, 152 



Haggerty. Patrick 201, 235 

Haislah. Paul 83 

Hall, David 68, 69. 85. 201 

Hall, Eric 56, 164 

Hall, F. James 110, 201 

Hall, Kathleen 201 

Hall, Michael 85, 164 

Hall, Susan 38, 55 

Halliday, Linda 33, 40, 201 

Hamby, Leonard 

Hamilton, James 201 

Hamilton, Lesley 

Hammer, Beth 65. 153 

Hammond, Deborah 153 

Hampton. Tina 2, 191, 201 

Hamula, Colleen 

Haney, Susan 

Hannah, Lori 

Hannah, Lori 177 

Hansen, Jill 164 

Harding. Daniel 41. 42, 51. 153 

Harmon. Kimberly 201 

Harnick, Crelchen 177 

Harris. Henry 155 

Harris, Holly 69, 177 

Harris, John 14, 76, 201 

Harris. Paul 108. 164 

Harrison, Christopher 164 

Harrison, Jeffrey 

Harrison, John 2021 

Harrison, Kevin 155 

Harth. Susan 202 

Harvey, Janet 177 

Haubert, Diana 202 

Haubert. Ralph 164 

Haupt, Andrew 177 

Hausrath, Tobias 

Hawthorne, Celestine 164 

Hayden, Regina 42. 44. 164 

Hayes. Jean 164 

Hayes, Renee 41, 156 

Hector, Debra 

Heinz, Dawn 177 

Henderson. Delvena 153 

Henderson. Richard 83. 164 

Henderson. Samuel 83. 116 

Henkhuzens. Dawn 61. 62. 202, 290 

Henry, Marlon 

Herbert, Terilyn 

Herman, Jennifer 155 

Hess, Jodi 151 

Hess, Rena 

Hewlette, Donald 152 

Heyduk, Karen 

Heyduk, Ronald 202 

Hibler, Almetta 

Hickey, Maureen 202 



Hickn 



n. Ja 



Hickman, Juan 133. 155 
Hickman, Sean 

Hickok, Timothy 83, 108, 159 
Hicks. Sonya 153 



Seniors Chris Bednarik and Matt Sweet avoid having their picture taken in calculus class. 



276 



Student Index 



Kim Ik n id u in walks down the hall with Brian Valentine but, as usual, pays no attention to him. 



Milliard, John 118, 177 

Hillier, Gerald 

Hiltner, Joseph 83 

Hinson, Shinette 177 

Hirsch, Roderick 68, 69 

Hirsch, Roderrick 

Hoag, Michael 101, 202 

Hocevar, Kerri 

Hodge, W. Jerome 85, 164 

Hodnichak. Diane 42, 95 

Hodnichak. Joanne 42. 44, 45. 69. 202. 213 

Hofferl, Paul 177 

Hoffman, Kimberley 

Hoffman, Roger 52, 83, 116, 159 

Hogrefe, Peter 

Holland. Cabrielle 42. 50, 51, 53, 54, 56. 57, 69, 154, 202, 235 

Holland, Monique 177 

Holland, Thomas 83, 111, 152 

Holley, Denise 177 

Holmes, Timothy 108. 202 

Holtz, Nancy 177 

Honer. Kelli 

Hood. Thomas 203 

Hooks. Andrea 107. 164 

Hooks. John 155 

Hope, Jimmy 98, 99 

Hopes, Joshua 156 

Hopkins, Jennifer 55, 157 

Hopkins, Natalie 112. 164 

Hoppert. Cynthia 12, 42, 53. 54, 60, 113, 191, 203, 290 

llopperl, Deborah 3, 42, 52. 60, 120, 151 

Horabik. Mark 83, 164 

Morgan. Dawn 151 

Morgan. Michael 76, 177 

Hornyak, Richard 83. 153 

Norton. Thomas 177 

Horvat, Donald 110, 203 

Howard, Dionne 164 

Howard, Reginald 

Hradek. Christine 61, 203 

Hribar. James 164 

Hruso.sky, Michael 14, 27, 28, 76, 78, 203 

Hsu. Chia-1 178 

Hsu, Po-Chun 

Huddleston. Jeffrey 154 

Hudson, Kevin 83. 153 

Hudson, Love 157 

Huested, Malhew 

Hufnagle. Judith 69. 141, 203 

Hughes. Edward 152 

Hughley, Ricardo 

Hula. Deborah 178 

Hull, Terri 

Hull, Tina 

Humbert, Walter 68. 178 

Humphrey. Edwin 

Hurney, John 

Husarik, Amy 46, 151 

Husarik, Jennifer 47, 49, 56, 57, 203, 223 

Hutchinson, Paula 203 

Hwang, Pei-I 

Hynes, Jeffrey 69, 153 

Hynes, Theresa 178 



lannetta, Laura 
lie, Kristina 152 
Immke. James 76, 203 
Isana, Kathy 
Isgro, Anthony 
Ivancic, Michael 
Ivancic. Michelle 68, 69, 203 
liancic. Scott 42. 52, 60. 204 
Ivaskovic, Carolyn 42, 52 
Ivey, Dennis 164 
Ivinskas. James 178 
Ivinskas, Timothy 164 




Jackson, David 110, 204 

Jackson, Santina 

Jackson, Sharon 178 

Jaffe, Amy 61, 112. 164 

Jager, Steven 108, 178 

Jaklich, Wendy 204 

Jakopanec, Michael 178 

Jakubauskas, Kestutis 76, 178 

Jalovec, Joel 204 

Jalovec, Norma 38, 61, 70, 88, 89, 178 

Jankovich, Robert 204 

Jarc, Thomas 178 

Jaworsky, Eric 42, 53, 54, 178 

Jaworsky, Sherry 42, 52, 121, 164 

Jayne, Terrence 151 

Jaynes, Shannon 165 

Jazbec, Sue 34, 50, 56, 61, 204 

Jefferson, Deidre 

Jefferson, Derek 165 

Jenkins, Alecia 

Jeric, Jennifer 154 

Jerina, Matthew 178 

Jevnikar, John 

Jevnikar. Kuliana 69. 141. 204 

Jividen, Michelle 151 

Johnson, Danielle 

Johnson, Deborah 55, 70. 113. 118. 165 

Johnson, Jamell 68, 83 

Johnson, 1. Richard 99, 102, 165 



John 
John 



, Mia 155 

, Steve 103, 116 
, William 65, 178 
vich. Aleksandar 68 



Joksimovich, Petar 
Jones, Corrina 



Jones, Damom 68, 178 

Jones, Darryl 

Jones, Dwight 165 

Jones, Judith 116, 178 

Jones, Matthew 68 

Jones, Patricia 115, 178 

Jones, Sandra 178 

Jones-Bey, Joseto 

Joranko, Gregory 179 

Jordan, Gregory 165 

Jordan, Jeffrey 85, 179 

Journey, Karla 38, 179 

Judge, Anthony 165 

Juratic, Christopher 165 

Jurgensen, Nicole 10, 20, 179 

Jurgensen, Trevorr 60, 98, 114, 204, 290 

Justus, Jody 68. 113. 204 



Kacperski, April 68, 205 

Kacperski, Debora 179 

Kacperski, Dennis 120, 157 

Kainec, Deborah 179 

Kaleal, David 165 

Kalous, Kimberly 30 

Kandab, Cynthia 38, 61, 70, 114. 179 

Kanios, Michelle 205 

Karabinus, John 76, 83 

Karby. John 165 

Kardos, Claire 179 

Karnak, John 118, 179 

Karnak, Theodore 116, 165 

Kastner. Vincent 

Kearns, Kimberly 165 

Reams, Scott 165 

Keaveney. Kathleen 

Kehn, John 154 



Student Index 



277 



Pool shark Dana Gollner concentrates as he gets ready to make a shot. 




Kekelis, Eugene 

Keltic, Michael 83, 165 

Keltic, Richard 83 

Keller, Thomas 205 

Kelly, Bradley 42, 43, 53, 54, 55, 205 

Kelly. Kenneth 179 

Kelly. Sharon 33, 69, 120, 205, 280 

Kelly, Sleven 205 

Kelly. Susan 69. 120, 165, 280 

Kempke, Cheryl 41. 65. 151 

Kendro, James 179 

Kenny. Nora 

Keresles, Klaudia 154. 191. 205 

Kern, David 57. 165 

Kerne, Gregory 154 

Kernz, Kelly 1651 

Kessel, Kathleen 205 

Kessler, Paul 76, 205 

Kim. Ted 111. 157 

Kimack. William 205 

Kimball. Kelly 165 

Kimball, Lewis 

King. Bradley 110, III 

King, Harry III, 157 

King. Robert 110. 206 

King, Xavier 165 

Kirchner, Darlene 68, 179, 206 

Kirchner, Karen 

Kitchen, Donald 179 

Kitis. Michael 165 

Kleckner. Candise 69. 179 

Klepac. Tony 42. 53, 54, 60, 69, 102, 165 

Kline. Amy 165 

Kline. Wendy 159 

Knez, Bernadelte 

Knez, Margaret 

Knez. Mary 179 

Kobetitsch, Patricia 165 

Kobus, Shawn 

Kobus, Shawn 3. 41. 42. 52. 60. 65. 113. 153. 157 

Koch, Thomas 



Kocjan, Erin 107, 166 
Kocjan, Kimberly 26. 38. 61. 104, 179 
Koerber, Lauren 166 
hollar, Christine 145 
Kolleda, John 13, 206 
holler. David 206 
Koller, Dean 206 
Roller. Karen 206 
Koman, Gregory 179 
Koman, Vincent 206 
Koncar, Angela 152 
Konrad, Janette 179 
Kooser, Larry 75, 98, 179 
Koratich, Daniel 
Korb, Catherine 69, 206 
Korb, Joseph 
Korb, Kelly 68, 179 
Koren, Kellie 42, 45, 151 

Korzun, James 27, 40, 60. 61. 70. 71, 146, 206 
Kosmerl, Karen 42. 45. 69 
Kostan, Christopher 
Kosten, Darryl 53, 54, 55. 92, 206 
Koucky. Sherri 57, 207 
Koustis, Maria 68, 207 
Kovac, Valerie 69, 207 
Kovacic, Frank 207 
Kovacic, Vincent 50, 51, 56, 57. 179 
Kovalec, Steven 179 
Kovatch. Scott 62. 69, 179 
Kovelan, Matthew 
Kozlowski, Adam 14. 76, 207 
Kozma, Jannie 159 
Kracheck, David 166 
Krance. Joseph 166 
Krcal. Amy 166 
Krean, Denise 152 
Krecral, Christine 179 
Krenisky, Paul 207 
Kribbs, John 156 
Krisloff, Carol 42, 44, 166 
ic. Anthony 179 



Kro, Nick 166 

Krotcheck, Christine 179 

Kronik, James 76. 83, 207 

Kronik, John 83, 157 

Kronika. Susan 

Kropf. David 156 

Kropf, Debra 179 

Krotine. Derrick 103. 151 

Krulc, Julie 166 

Krulc. Susan 65, 155 

Kubinski, Christine 157 

Kucera, Christine 105. 207 

Kucbta, Jeffrey 64. 166 

Kucia. Eric 151 

Kucmanic, Albin 23. 65. 90. 179 

Kudlak, Joelle 34, 61, 69. 114, 115, 191. 207 

Kudlak, Paul 83. 155 

Kuhen, Elizabeth 

Kuhta. Dawn 207 

Kumar, Brinda 157 



Lah. C. Scott 56, 76. 179 

Lab, Jill 

Lah, C. Scott 56, 76, 179 

Lah, Jill 

Lai, Alex 25 

Lai. Leroy 150. 179 

Lint. Barry 138. 150. 159 

Langan. Joseph 208 

Langdon. Patrick 155 

Langdon, Patty 

Lange, Jonathan 60. 62, 85, 135. 166 

Lapuh, Robert 76. 83, 166 

Laquatra, Michael 68. 208 

Laquatra, Thomas 

Larkins, Susanne 71, 93, 146. 208 

Larkins, Thomas 24. 51. 155 

Latham. Alicia 208 

Latham, Kimberly 

Latkowski, Elizabeth 68 

Laudato. Corrine 114, 150 

Laurenson, Susan 38. 61. 114, 179 

Lauria. Anthony 76. 83. 166 

Lauria, Patrick 166 

Lauver, Danielle 157 

I au.fr. Elizabeth 94, 107, 166 

Lawrence, Cynthia 166 

Lawrence, Kevin 166 

Lawrence, Kimberly 62, 121. 166 

Lawrence, Richard 110 

Lawrence. William 65. 179 

Le Flore, Letitia 150 

Lee, Lawrence 133, 155 

Leeper. Launi 40, 42, 53, 54, 60, 71, 72, 146, 191, 208 

Leftwich, Donald 102 

Lenz. Eric 83. 108 

Lenz. Melissa 61, 141. 187. 208 

Leonard, Richard 208 

Leonard. William 166 

Leonardi. Edward 83. 154 

Leonardi. Raymond 50. 51. 167 

Lepisto, Terry 179 

Letcher. Christine 40, 57, 191. 208. 219 

Lett, Anthony 

Lett, Lo Frencho 64, 70, 83, 146, 151. 154 

Leu. Amy 62, 191, 208 

Lewin. Thomas 98. 100. 135, 179 

Lewis, Henry 

Leyday, Michael 208 



I Mil, 



alhon 167 



Limbert, Cynthia 134, 135, 159, 167 
Lindeman. Bradley 65. 98, 115, 179 
Linderman, Chistopher 108, 167 
Linderman, Christopher 
Lindic. Alana 121. 167 
Lisac, Martin 14, 76, 83, 108, 167 
Littlejohn, Rhonda 
Littlejohn, Tonia 167 



278 



Student Index 



Lockwood, James 72, 179 

1 ohn. Nina 

Lollar, Rikki 

Lollar. Shane 167 

Lomac, Tanya 55, 167, 272 

Lomax, De Jarnelte 56 

Lomax, Rodney 103, 154 

Lombardo, Jeanine 167 

Lonchar, David 167 

Long, Kalhryn 

Look. Richard 179 

Loparo, Michael 83, 167 

Lorence. Karen 61, 179 

Lorenzo, Paul 76, 209 

Love, Christine 167 

Lovingood, Threasa 159 

Lowe, Adrienne 

Lowe, David 153 

Lowe, Gregory 

Lucas. Charles 167 

Lucas, James 68 

Lucci, Diane 46. 49. 179 

Luda. Terry 61. 62. 71, 146, 209 

Ludvik. Jadran 152 

Lukelic, Daniel 85 

Lukelic, David 167 

I under. Edward 90, 209 

Lunder. Matthew 90. 151 

Luther. Lorraine 41. 61. 167 

Lutz, David 167 

Lutz, Robert 68. 179 

Lyon, Doreen 179 



Mabel. Kimberly 56. 58, 209 

Mack. Christopher 157 

Mack. Christopher 

Mackell. Michelle 52. 112. 167 

Maclin. Keith 156 

Madden. Thomas 75. 90. 118. 179 

Madden. Wendy 167 

Maddox. Carla 167 

Maddox. Sherri 179 

Magbie, Paul 

Maber. James 52. 167 

Maber, Robert 118. 179 

Majers. Curtis 72, 167 

Makse. Julie 

Malaney. Matthew 2. 10. 14. 76. 78 

Malaney. Tracy 94. 153 

Malone, Melissa 2, 4, 10. 12. 13. 33. 38. 47, 49, 141, 209, 223, 251 

Mance. Kenneth 25. 167 

Manello. Daniel 

Mann. David 

Mann. David 153 

Mann. Natalie 179 

Mann. Natallie 

Mannello. Daniel 14. 76. 179 

Mansperger. Daniel 42, 52, 153 

Mantel, Charlotte 120, 167 

Marando, Jeffrey 110. 209 

Marando, Theresa 42. 52. 176. 

Marciante, Michael 

Marciante, Michelle 167 

Ma 

Ma 

Ma 

Marion. Ximena 153 



lit, Ann 167 
a. Elena 159 
a. Silvina 



Markuz. Maria 

Markuz. Paul 167 

Maroli. Diane 38. 39. 40. 61. 179 

Maroli, Karen 41. 92. 93, 107. 155 

Maroli, Tina 41, 167 

Marrott, Jennifer 42, 44. 180 

Marrott. Robert 157 

Marsh. Lee 150 

Marshall. Toran 152 

Martens. John 64. 111. 157 



Martin. Brian 209 

Martin. John 76. 180 

Martin, Monique 209 

Martorello, Michael 98 

Marvin, Kimberly 36, 90, 91, 115, 119, 120, 167 

Mason, Cassandra 

Mason. Michael 85. 159. 167 

Mason. Skyla 69. 154 

Massingill, David 167 

Massingill. Vernon 102 

Mast. Joan 2, 12. 56. 104, 209, 231 

Masterson, Kimberly 65. 157 

Mala. Amy 41, 94, 95, 153 

Mala. Elizabeth 209 

Mala, Gregory 116. 180 

Mataich. James 66. 118. 210 

Mataraza, Laura 180 

Mathis. Steven 180 

Mulish, Phillip 153 

Matsko. Mary 180 

Maurer. Robert 180 

Mauser, Bryan 83 

Mauser, Diane 

Mausser. David 

Mausser, James 85, 167 

Maxey, Denise 154 

Maxey, Linda 167 

Maxwell. John 210 

Maxwell. Todd 66. 180 

Mayerhofer. Julie 42. 167 

Mayle. Kelly 157 

Mayle, Lynnette 61. 116. 180 

Maynard, Marquis 69, 151 

Maynard, Marquis 

Maynard, Michele 141 

Mazanec, Geoffrey 135, 167 

Mazzaro. Renee 42, 52, 69, 210 

Mazzei. Michael 83, III, 167 

Mc Arthur. D. Jamie 180 

Mc Arthur. Douglas 42. 150 

Mc Bryde. Davia 150 



Mc Callion. Kimberly 180 

Mc Cance. Margaret 93. 104. 105. 141. 210 

Mc Candless. Daniel 167 

Mc Candless, David 65 

Mc Candless. Michael 90, 108. 180 

Mc Carthy, Richard 180 

Mc Clain. Cornelius 167 

Mc Closkey. Michael 167 

Mc Clurkin. Keith 156 

Mc Cluskey. Kevin 167 

Mc Cormack. William 167 

Mc Coy. Shileshe 52. 152 

Mc Daniels. Kimberly 67, 72, 210 

Mc Dermott, Joseph 

Mc Dermott. Michael 159 

Mc Duffle, Michele 180 

Mc Gee. Aaron 180 

Mc Gee. Floyd 

Mc Graw. Derrick 68. 180 

Mc Graw. Mary 

Mc Graw, Maureen 55, 180 

Mc Graw. Paula 

Mc Gregor, John 167 

Mc Inally. Anslie 85. 210 

Mc Inally. Richard 159 

Mc Inally, Tracy 180 

Mc Intosh. Edward 167 

Mc Intosh, Maria 210 

Mc Laughlin. Patrick 98. 180 

Mc Lean. Adrienne 120, 121. 180 

Mc Lean, Miles 167 

Mc Namara, Robert 150 

Mc Neil, Paul 210 

Mc Peek. Brian 87, 210 

Mc Peek, Dennis 52, 167 

Mc Reynolds. Angelia 56. 61, 71. 191. 212 

Meaney, Eileen 112, 212 

Medve, Matthew 156 

Medve, Susan 155 

Medved, Louis 167 

Medved, Slavko 180 




An unidentified student gambles during lunch time. 



Student Index 



279 



Mfdvcd, Zeljko 69, 212 

Medves, Joseph 

Meeker, Sheryl 168 

Mehls, Michael 42, 53, 54, 118, 168 

Meholliit, Paul 150 

Mejak, Melila 212 

Merencky, Chrisline 46, 49, 61, 168 

Merencky, Steven 76, 212 

Mervar. James 69, 180 

Metcalf, Jennifer 36 

Mews, Krisla 152 

Mews, Werner 

Meyenberg, Eric 

Meyer, Robert 

Meyers. Glen 168 

Meyers, Jacqueline 146, 212 

Meyers, Jeffrey 64, 168 

Meyers, Michele 157 

Meyers, Ronald 64. 212 

Meyers, William 212 

Micale. Michelle 56, 57. 191, 212 

Midolo. Cina 46. 151 

Mihalick. Michelle 61, 72, 180 

Miheli, Christian 151 

Miheli. Joseph 53, 54, 180 

Mihelich. Christine 28. 29, 56, 212 

Mihelli. Joseph 

Mihok, Kathleen 14, 42, 45. 191, 213 

Miklaucic, Frank 

Mikulcic, Sinisa 168 

Mikulin. Peter 83 

Milicevic, Mildred 180 

Milicetic. Robert 116. 180 

Miller. Bruce 56. 83, 168 

Miller. Deborah 42. 52. 58, 120. 121 

Miller, Kim 213 

Miller, Linda A. 120. 168 

Miller. Linda J. 168 

Miller, Marlene 180 



Miller, Martin 76, 180 

Miller, Pamela 28, 29, 55, 58, 61. 112. 119, 120. 191. 213 

Miller, Rebekah 168 

Miller, Robert D. 

Miller, Robert M. 85, 168 

Miller, Rodney 168 

Miller. Wayne 180 

Miller, William 168 

Milline, Chandra 68 

Minadeo, Lisa 42, 44, 168 

Minadeo, Michael 66, 180 

Minardo, Nicholas 13, 14, 76, 78, 79, 213 

Mincek, Mark 72, 135, 168 

Minello, Jill 

Miner, Arthur 

Miner, Margo 52, 114 

Minerd, Janice 42. 213, 229 

Minich, Chrisopher 

Minitch, George 

Minotas, Dawn 213. 217 

Miranda, Conception 157 

Mirtic, Harriet 64, 68, 213 

Mis, Cynthia 8, 42, 44. 55. 69, 180 

Misiak, Helen 168 

Mitchell, La Tonia 168 

Mitchell, Leonard 33 

Mizek, Mark 180 

Molakakis, Jason 180 

Molkentin, Mark 180 

Molnar, Craig 110, 180 

Molnar, Nicole 119. 120, 151 

Molnar, Shelly 

Mondok, Francine 56, 213 

Montana, Christopher 56, 57, 213 

Montana, Robert 102. 103. 168 

Montana, Timothy 154 

Mooney, Kerry 154 

Moore, Cheryl 168 

Moore. Cynthia 168 



Moore, Dawn 213 



Mo 



, Fran 



151 




Moore, Kathy 180 

Moore, Lerena 69, 214 

Moore, Serena 69, 214 

Moriarty, Erin 180 

Moriarty, James 

Morris. Kimberly 62, 180 

Morrison, Rick 138, 214 

Morse, Matthew 180 

Moses, Donald 83, 152 

Moster, Laura 42. 52, 168 

Motiejunas, Adria 107, 168 

Mramer, Wayne 180 

Muccino, Michelle 

Mueller, Richard 180 

Mujic, Maria 168 

Munz, Paul 69, 214 

M urov.sk v. Jeffery 42, 52, 168 

Murphy, Gerald 

Murphy, Harry 133. 168 

Murphy. Marilyn 107. 168 

Murphy, Sharon 113, 214 

Murphy, Shawn 

Murray, Deborah 42, 54, 168 

Murray, Edward 68 

Muscarella, Joseph 90. 116. 214 

Muscarella, Mary 61, 62, 121, 180 

Myles, David 42. 53, 54. 60. 98. 100, 214, 237 

Myles, Rebecca 168 



Naglic, Carol 

Naglic, Mark 

Naglic, Veronica 214 

Nagode, Robert 168 

Nagy, David 

Nagy, J. Mark 

Nagy, Robin 57, 180 

Nagy, Teresa 153 

Nainiger, Kevin 31, 73. 118. 191, 273 

Naro, John 214 

Nash, Lavoi 

Neal. Daniel 180 

Nebe, Kurt 180 

Nebe, Michael 83, 159 

Neidel, Charles 168 

Neiman. Elizabeth 47. 49, 214 

Neligan, Traci 180 

Nelson. Beth 141, 215 

Nemecek. Judith 215 

Newcomb, Cheryl 38, 49. 69. 191. 215 

Newcomb, Maria 61, 168 

Newell, Evelyn 

Newman, Daniel 69, 83 

Newman. John 110, 191. 215 

Nicholson, Harold 

Nickel, Kathleen 61. 69. 71, 113. 121, 180 

Nielsen, Heidi 58. 120. 215 

Niemiec, W. Scott 

Nieves. Lenny 83. 155 

Niksick, Theresa 

Nocera, Edward 180 

Noch, Joseph 

Nolen. Collisha 168 

Nolen, Terrance 

Nolidis. Athena 89, 181 

Noonan. Bobbie 69, 215 

Noonan, Tammy 215 

Norton, Karen 215 

Norton, Lisa 168 

Norton, Patrick 40, 69, 215 

Novak, Steven 168 

Novkovic, Mario 



Euclid swimmers, sophomore Sue Kelly and senior Sharon Kelly, rest after taking their practice lap. 



280 



Student Index 



If at first you don't suceed, try, try again. 



Novotney, Kimberly 69, 168 
Novolny. Christine 65, 112, 157 
Nowac. James 181 
Nozling. Paul 215 
Nugent. Joseph 8], 150 
Nykiel. Joseph 216 



O Brien, Shannon 191. 216 

O Connell. Daniel 111. 168 

O Connell, Michael III, 157 

O Hannon. Trails 10] 

O Neill. John 216 

O Neill. Mary 6. 216 

O Neill. Maureen 168, 191 

Oatman. Tiffiney 

Oblak. Jeanine 46, 49 

Oboczky. Timothy 181 

Oboczky. Victoria 65. 112. 113 

Ocboa. Arman 181. 264 

Offak, Jeffrey 152 

Offak, John 216 

Ogorek, Gregory 151 

Ohanessian, Amy 32. 33, 61. 211. 216 

Olenik. James 157 

Olson. Greg 168 

Olson, Susanne 

Olszens, Da. is 68. 69. 76. 77. 116. 216 

OrndoiT, Jim 168 

OrndofT. Jodi 154 

Oroz, Katarina 41. 89. 168 

Ospelt. Matthew 181 

Otcasek. Tracey 56, 57. 61, 70, 216 

Otis, Kenneth 68. 216 

Ott. Dawn 168 

On, Jack 155 

Overberger, David 

Oierberger. Kathleen 216 

Owen, Stephen 55. 151 



Paciorek, Robert 110. 217 
Paige. La Bron 168 
Palmer, Patricia 42. 44. 168 
Pantalone, Lillian 146. 217 
Paolucci. Lisa 168 
Papageorge. Paul 76. 217 
Paparizos, Gary 86. 87. 110. 181 
Panes, Nancy 151 
Papotta, Patricia 168 
Papouras. Christopher 110. 181 
Papouras. Nicholas 181 
Papouras. William 13. 85, 181 
Papp. James 154 

Pappalardo. Carla 41. 85. 114. 168 
Pappas, Peter 85, 181 
Paradise, Robert 52 
Parcesepe, Laura 57, 217 
Parcesepe, Lisa 
Pardue. Janet 150 
Parise. Mia 46. 49, 148 
Park. Michael 159, 168 
Parker, Andrew 103. 152 
Parker. Bonnie 69. 168 
Parker. Brenda 61. 94. 141. 217 
Parker, Denese 169 
Parker, Mer.in 83. 159 
Parkinson, Michael 169 
Parpertor, Robert 169 




Paroska. Kalalin 112, 153 

Paroska, Louis 85, 108. 169 

Parsons, Lori 217 

Pascbal. Robert 

Pasquale. Marie 169 

Pate. Dale 64. 169 

Patel. Ketan 157 

Patel. Raj 

Patel, Smita 181 

Pans. Janice 70. 72. 120. 181 

Pa>is, Robert 217 



Pa. I 



Nicolle 151 



Patlina. Bart 169 

Peacock, Deadrain 

Peck. Kelly 181 

Pekar, Kevin 111. 169 

Pekol. Beth 134. 169, 243 

Pekol. Catherine 181 

Pekol, Mark 14, 76, 77, 78, 137, 217 

Pelinkovic. Osman 

Pence. Brian 181 

Penko, Mary 42, 53, 54, 55, 181 

Penny, Christine 52, 92, 217 

Penny. David 52. 159 

Penny. Ricky 42, 152 

Peoples, Mori 

Pequignot. Darice 46, 49. 150 

Percic, Josette 114 

Perdan, Pamela 42, 44. 60. 135. 159. I 

Perkins. Kimberly 181 

Perko. Barbara 106. 153 

Perko. Lisa 120. 181 

Perna. Renee 157 

Perrotti. Anita 58. 106. 151 

Perrotti. Christine 38. 58. 218 

Perry, Anthony 68 

Perry, Christopher 154 

Perry. David 42. 52, 118. 119 

Perry. Michael 116, 145. 182 



Perryman, Eric 152 

Persic. Branka 218 

Persic. Eda 151 

Perusek, Richard 182 

Peters, Michael 33, 72, 73, 129, ll 

Peterson, Autumn 154 

Peterson, Brenda 41, 169 

Peterson, Michele 218 

Peterson, Sarah 169 

Petho. Brenda 154 

Petho. Marlene 169 

Petricb. Edward 169 

Petrich. Richard 159 

Petrie. Kristen 104. 169 

Petrie. Robert 182 

Petrillo, Kristen 182 

Petrowski. Gerald 

Petruccelli. Vincent 169 

Petti, Michelle 169 

Pevec, Therese 60. 169 

Pevec, Therse 

Pfleger. Russell 218 

Phillips, Lynn 52. 94. 106, 154 

Phillips, Matthew 85, 169 

Phillips, Nathan 

Phillips, Roy 

Phillips, Stacy 38. 40. 56. 182 

Phipps. James 154 

Phommavichit, Seng 150 

Phommavichit, Vieng Savanh 150 

Pickel. Karen 218 

Picozzi. Nocholas 111. 169 

Pietrantozzi. Angela 182 

Pinta. Christopher 83. 103. 151 

Pinta. Gary 62. 182 

Piontkowski. Brenda 169 

Piontkowski. Paul 110. 218 

Piol row ski. Ernest 150 

Piper. Michael 169 



Student Index 



281 



This nuclear physicist trainee tests his theory on the molecular makeup of Mr. Von Benken's ties. 




Pirak, Gregory 54, 55. 118, 139, 153 

Pitlock. Rochelle 30. 38. 40. 182 

Pizmoht. Rose 42. 52. 120, 156 

Plall, Denyse 218 

Plesko, Brian 159 

Plevelich, Alan 83. 170 

Plevelich, Gregory 218 

Poearo, Jennifer 58 

Podmore. Geri 

Podmore. Jill 

Pohl, Christine 182 

Polaski. Brian 30. 85. 182 

Ponikvar, Jacqueline 

Ponsart, Randy 218 

Pope. Josiah 159 

Pope. Marc 98. 100. 101 

Popp. Scolt 219 

Porlen, Kimberly 89, 0, 113. 157 

Porter. Michael 32. 85. 110. 219 

Porter, Suzanne 41. 58. 61. 85, 114, 170 

Porter, Toi 

Posavad, Rebecca 56. 62. 219 

Posey, Kurtis 52, 103, 150 

Potocar. Kimberly 219 

Potokar, David 14, 76, 78, 83, 108. 109, 170, 251, 283 

Powaski, Juliana 38. 57. 219 

Powaski, Kenneth 

Powell, Allen 

Powell, Kevin 219 

Povvell, Michael 83. 152 

Powell. Richard 182 

Powers. Eddie 152 

Preston, Dyon 116 

Pretchel, Charleen 30, 182 

Pretchel, Charles 170 

Prewitt, Kimberly 

Primeau, Jenee 66. 69, 219 

Primosch. Michael 170 



Pringle, Victor 10, 66. 76. 78, 79, 81, 219 

Probst, Catherine 

Probst, Mark 

Prpic. Marko 85. 219 

Purvis, Leonard 182 

Putzbach. I.ori 219 



Quinn, Kevin 157 
Quinn, Sean 



Rackar, John 116, 182 

Radaker. Kerri 170 

Radaker, Philip 220 

Rado, Laura 38, 219, 220. 223 

Raguz, Stephen 64, 151 

Rahija, Steven 182 

Raicevtch. Mark 10. 86, 87. 220, 223 

Ramadhar, Debbie 

Ramadhar, Ronnie 

Ramlow. Chad 83, 108. 170 

Ramlow. Robin 61. 116. 182 

Ramos, Alexey 

Ramsey, Damon 

Raltini. I aura 38. 40, 47, 49. 69, 149, 182. 223 

Ray, Jacqueline 182 

Ray. Laura 220 

Razayeski, Stephen 



Redman. Ronald 220 

Redman, Suzanne 170 

Reed. Patricia 41. 56. 170 

Rees, Kimberley 23, 31. 41, 61. 170 

Reese, Jeanne 

Reese, Robert 

Reichert. Kenneth 183 

Reid, John 8. 220, 223 

Reid. Melinda 54 

Reinke, David 170 

Renick, Forrest 10 

Reno. Sonja 14, 41, 42, 54. 55. 62. 70. 71, 170 

Renshaw, Therese 106. 153 

Renter, LasheenlaRuba 152 

Restifo. Lisa 183 

Reynolds, Susan 42, 45, 183 

Rhone, Raymond 41. 103 

Rice, Eric 

Richards, Beth Ann 120. 121, 170 

Richards. Pamela 120 

Richardson, Andrea 

Richardson, Cassandra 159 

Richardson, Frank 102, 150 

Richardson, Keith 152 

Richer. Sheldon 183 

Riczinger, Tina 94, 155 

Ridings, Michael 

Ridley. Darrius 98, 220 

Riedel. Jeannie 183 

Riek. Robert 220 

Riggs, Brian 154 

Riggs, Lisa 183 

Riba. Bryce 42, 53. 60. 170 

Rinaldi. Theresa 154 

Rini. Domonic 183 

Risko. Martin 1831 

Risko. Tracy 120. 152 

Ritchie. Debra 

Ritchie. Heather 151 

Rizzo. Rick 151 

Roach, Reginold 

Roach. Robert 150, 151 

Roberts, Laura 183 

Roberts. Mark 83. 157 

Roberts. Mathew 29, 183 

Roberts. William 170 

Robinson, A. Spencer 

Robinson. Eugene 69. 183 

Robinson, George 

Robinson. Michelle 116 

Rocco, Christopher 104, 135, 183 

Rocco. Domenic 69. 154 

Rocco. Lisa 119, 191, 220 

Roche, Mark 220 

Rock wood. Donald 153 

Rock wood, Ronald 153 

Rode. Todd 60, 157 

Rodgers, Joseph 69 

Roeder, Nicole 

Roeder, William 170 

Roessler. Joan 

Rohl. Bradley 42. 159. 183 

Rohl. Heidi 42, 54, 55. 121. 171. 272 

Rohlke. Ronald 83. 151 

Rolfe, Kimberly 69, 154 

Rolik, Renee 171 

Rondo, Johnny 116 

Roscoe, Shellisa 42, 153 

Rose, Paul 85. 171 

Ross, Eric 102 

Ross. La Velle 171 

Ross. Roger 152 

Rossrnann. Diane 93. 183 

Rostankowski, Dina 

Roth. John 221 

Ruffing. Andrea 159 

Ruffing. John 183 

Rupert, David 60. 159 

Russell. Kelly 56, 183 



282 



Student Index 



Sabath, Justine 

Sabath, Richard 155 

Sabol, Suzanne 

Sakalch, Julie 69, 151 

Salo, Robert 221 

Salo, Thomas 183 

Samsa, Dennis III, 154 

Samsa, Jeffrey 171 

Samsa. John 183 

Samsa, Lisa 221 

Samuel. James 83. 157 

Sanders, Cary 171 

Sanders, Eric 

Sanders, Jacqueline 

Sanders, June 

Sanders, Laura 

Sandy. Kelly 151 

Sankey. Dawn 157 

Sanner, Patricia 171 

Sanner, Robert 183 

Santa, Noel 171 

Sanlon, Patrick 154 

Santon, Susan 183 

Santorelli, James 183 

Sapatka, Darlene 171 

Sapatka, Denise 221 

Sapatka, Robert 221 

Saracevic. Alan 83, 153 

Sari, Sean 

Sarka, Robert 221 

Sartain, Lisa 

Sas. Jeffrey 111, 171 

Satava, Suzi 221 

Sauer, Bernie 171 

Scafidi. Joseph 183 

Sceranka. Steven 85. 141, 221 

Schaefer. Karen 69 

Schaerer, Paula 171 

Schafer, Theorore 

Schafrer, Patrice 221 

Scheid, Maryjo 221 

Scheid. Robert 

Schembre. Vincent 68 

Scherbarlh. Scott 53, 54, 55, 92, 139. 171 

SchifTbauer, Heidi 222 

Schilling. Ceorgeann 171 

Schilling. Susan 89, 112, 156 

Schlickert, Cory 133, 222 

Schmeling, Terri 61, 120, 157 

Schmeling, Vicki 71. 112, 222 

Schneider. Gary 222 

Schonauer, Christine 6, 222 

Schroeder, Charles 

Schroeder. Dione 

Schuler. James 183 

Schultz. Cynthia 113. 171 

Schultz. Clenna 222 

Schulz, Nancy 60, 135, 171 

Schulz. Nicholas 

Scbulz, Richard 57, 62, 69, 110, 183 

Schuster. Michael 222 

Schwartz, Andrew 

Schwenner, Robert 171 

Scolaro, Joseph 76. 110, 183 

Scolaro, Teresa 222 

Scott. Dana 83. 151 

Scott, Dennis 171 

Scott. Krlstie 46. 49. 171 

Scott, Sandra 155 

Seaman, Maurice 171 

Sebusch, Erik 25, 222 

Segedi, Margaret 222 

Segina, Susan 183 

Segulin, Datid 60, 83, 159. 171 



Segulin, Mary 40. 42. 60. 70. 71. 113, 146. 183 

Seidel, James 224 

Sekerak, Raymond 118. 183 

Sellers, Sheri 46. 155 

Sengchareut, Chanthip 

Senger, Albert 183 

Senitko. Melanie 42, 54. 55. 70. 103 

Serin, Sonja 113 

Seper, Magdolna 

Seredick, Brenda 

Sergent, Dawn 171 

Serra, Angeio 42. 53, 54, 62, 224 

Seward, April Lynn 56, 183 

Seymour, Steven 108, 151 

Seymour, Suzette 38, 61, 224 

Sezun, Sonya 61. 62. 70, 71, 183 

Shefcheck. Laura 191. 224 

Shei, Darlene 58, 61. 62. 70. 71. 183 

Sheldon, Lisa 

Shelton, Frederick 151 

Sheridan. Terence 76. 224 

Sheilds. Raya 183 

Sbimandle. Paulette 224 

Shippitka. John 171 

Shotwell. Sabrina 153 

Shrader, Scott 

Sbriver, Sandra 183 

Shusky. Jennifer 

Sidoti. Timothy 154 

Sigh. John 224 

Sigb. Michael 183 

Sikora, Tracy 

Silkowski. Judi 

Sim, Brian 171 

Sim, Ronnie 69, 224 

Simicevic, Marija 



Sin- 



Ma 



183 



Simmons, Clarence 103, 155 
Simmons, Michelle 187. 191, 224 



Simmons, Monica 65, 69, 90, 104, 171 

Simmons. Monice 38. 69. 183 

Simpson. Richard 159 

Singer, Raymond 102 

Sirk, Leslie 

Skedel. Andrew 

Skiljan, Amy 61, 107, 171 

Skodnik, Stanley 69. 171 

Skora, Richard 

Skrtic. Zelka 

Skula. Sandra 183 

Slattery. James 225 

Slattery, Jeff 87, 171 

Slaughter, Kimberly 

Sleith, Sandra 56. 183 

Sliskovic. Charles 

Slogar, James 

Smiciklas HI, John 52, 150 

Smith, Douglas 225 

Smith. E. Scott 171 

Smith, Glenn 69. 148. 183 

Smith, Jeffrey 27. 28. 171 

Smith, Julie 113. 121, 183 

Smith, Kelley 

Smith, Kimberly 

Smith, Lisa 

Smith, Mark 41, 171 

Smith. Michael 154 

Smith, Robert 83. 103 

Smith. Susan 56. 69. 225 

Smith. Thomas 159 

Smith, Tina 

Smithe, Cesare 

Smolic, Christine 40. 47, 49, 183 

Smolic, Joseph 87, 225 

Smoot, Tammy 

Smrdel. Diane 171 

Smrdel. Donald 183 

Sneperger, Ronald 56, 183 

Snitzky, Bonnie 183 




Sophomore Dave Potokar draws up intricately detailed plans for his domed stadium proposal. 



Student Index 



283 



Sobecki, Sheri 157 

Solnosky, Michelle 61, 120, 121, 183 

Solnosky, Roberl 42. 52, 225 

Sollesz, Christina 61. 65, 153 

Sondav, David 171 

Sonnie, Healher 151 

Sopko. Dean 40, 183 

Sopko, Joseph 83, 171 

Solka, Jason 118, 154, 225. 235 

Sotka, Mitchell 6. 171 

Spencer, < oi nine 184 

Sper, Slefanie 41, 55, 71. 72. 171 

Sperner, Noah 157 

Spinelli. James 151 

Spinelli, Jennifer 

Spiranovich, Lucy 69, 225 

Sprague, Robert 57 

Springborn, Gaye 225 

Springborn, Todd 171 

Springer, Jeffery 118, 119. 184 

Springer, Jeffrey 

Spurr. Melissa 

Spurr, Stephanie 

Srnovrsnik, Robert 42, 53, 54, 171 

Stankivicz, Todd 225 

Stanton, Timothy 83. 154 

Starr, Brian 85. 108. 225 

Staso, Renee 57, 93, 107, 171 

Staso. Ronald 184 

Slatz, Lynn 42. 54, 171 

Stauffer, Adam 157 

Steen, Alchina 159 

Steeres, David 171 

Stegh, Stephen 171 

Stennis, Carol 171 

Slennis, Charles 184 

Stephens. Darnise 38. 39. 40, 89, 104. 125 

Slerbank, Janet 41, 61, 70, 72, 73, 121, 157, 171 

Sterbank. Julie 



Slerbank, Leanne 40. 61, 72, 73, 226 

Sterrick, Mark 64, 154, 184 

Stevens, Chrispina 62 

Stewart, Derrick 60. 85. 191, 223, 226 

Stewart, Joel 42, 154 

Stibila, Laura 

Stipkovich, David 184 

Stois, Joseph 138, 184 

Stois, Shannon 171 

Stokes. Michael 42, 53. 54, 55, 226 

Stone, Jennifer 226 

Stone, Tracy 60, 171 

Stoneburner, Tamara 

Stoudermire, Antonio 

Strah. Thomas 155 

Straub, John 184 

Straub, Shannon 

Strauss, Darlene 226 

Strauss, Warren 226 

Stroberg, Todd 226 

Strowder, Jamal 159 

Struna, Nancy 10. 184 

Stuber. Raymond 184 

Stupica, Karen 107, 172 

Stupica, Valerie 65. 89, 113. 152 

Suchevits. Craig 151 

Sudberry, Jocelyn 159 

Sulik, Lisa 12, 38. 184 

Sullivan. Michael 

Summers, Wendy 172 

Supinski, John 184 

Suponcic, Amy 184 

Surrena, Matthew 172 

Sustar, Frank 42, 153 

Sustar, Julie 42. 54. 184 

Sustersic, Amanda 153 

Svigel. Daniel 42. 52, 53. 184 

Sweet, Matthew 62, 71, 118. 223, 226, 276 

Swider. Michael 226 




Swope, Joseph 159 

Swyt, John 52, 153 

Swyt, Pamela 41. 112, 172 

Swyt. Susan 71. 146, 191, 226 

Syracuse, Patricia 56, 184 

Szalay, Tascia 154 

Szmania, Susan 40. 49. 184. 47 

Szpak. David 157 



Tadiello. Louis 172 

Taylor. Edward 184 

Tadiello, Louis 172 

Tajgiszer, William 151 

Tanner, Paul 227 

Tarr, Justin 85, 227 

Tassone, Stephanie 38. 40. 56. 184 

Taylor, Edward 

Taylor. Edward C. 184 

, Jeffrey 

. Kristin 150 

. Mary 184 

. Pamela 172 

, Robin 42, 52, 172 

, Shirletha 184 



Taylo 

Taylo 

Taylo 

Taylo 

Tavloi 

Tayloi 

Tekancic. Daniel 172 

Tekieli, Edward 75. 76. 98, 99, 101, 226 

Tekieli. Michele 41. 61, 93, 107. 172 

Templeton, Michael 

Templeton, Susan 

Tennant, Rhonda 69. 226 

Terango, Amy 40. 41. 50, 134, 135, 159, 172 

Terango, Beth 27, 40, 55, 61, 62, 71, 72, 157, 226 

Terrill, Sandra 221, 226 

Terry, Taray 52 

Testa, Deborah 42. 44, 172 

Testa. I.ori 41. 52. 184 

Theodosion, Dean 226 

Thomas, Christopher 

Thomas, Linda 172 

Thomas, Paul 37. 135. 184 

Thomas, William 14. 76. 116 

Thompson, David 184 

Thompson, Karla 14. 26. 211. 226 

Thompson. Michael 

Thompson, Richard 172 

Tianello, Dino 68. 226 

Ticchione, Anne 172 

Tillman. Kevin 

I imperio. Gina 68. 172 

Tingley, Barbra 4, 33, 47, 69. 72. 96. 115. 117, 187, 191, 228, 235 

Tinker, Pamela 228 

Tirabassi, Lisa 151 

Tobin, Sarah 120, 157 

Todd, Thomas 

Tomasch, Eric 78, 145. 187. 228 

Tomasi, Luann 41, 112, 172 

Tomasi, Martin 55. 72. 90, 116, 184 

Tome, Andrew 85, 172 

Tomic. Zdenka 

Tonni, Renee 172 

Tonti, David 228 

Tonti, Paul 153 

Toon, Ramona 228 

Totarella, Laura Ann 38. 119. 120. 184 

Toth, Adam 111. 153 

Toth. Alex 184 

Toth, Denise 228 

Toth. Julie 

Toth. Julie 121. 157, 172 

Toth, Lori 

Touschner, Philip 172 

Tousel. John 76. 228 



Neither sleet nor rain nor snow will keep Mr. Lombardo from calling Are drills. 



284 



Student Index 



The Euclid Swim Team Breaststrokers get an encouraging boost from the Spirit Club. 



Tracey, Doreen 62, 184 

Tramsak, Lisa 228 

Travis, Charles 112 

Trbovich, Donald 159 

Trbovich, Julia 228 

'I rebec, Christine 172 

Tressler, David 172 

Tressler, Laura 61. 104, 229 

Tressler, Robert 221, 229 

Trevarthen. Todd 118, 119 

Trobenter, Douglas 184 

Trobenter, Jeffrey 172 

Trocheck, Terence 172 

Tucceri, Susan 40. 42, 52, 60, 62, 72, 

Tucker, Ghana 

Tuckerman. Tracy 120, 172 

Turek, Martin 42, 52, 153 

Turk, Christopher 229 

Turk, William 184 

Turpin, Dawn 120, 121, 172 



I grin. c. Kellie 120, 156 

I'hlir. Raymond 31, 76, 184 

Uhlir, Todd 83, 111. 151 

Ukmar, Victoria 38, 56, 57, 191, 211. 229 

Ukotic, Claudia 184 

file. Ronald 103, 157 

Ulle, Wendy 33, 229, 291 

Ulrich. John 229 

Unick, Stephanie 172 

Urbancic, Karen 155 172 

flrbancic, Karina 

frdzik, Kristen 172 

I rquhart. William 10. 76. 229 

llssai, Bernice 41, 52, 156 



Vaener, David 229 

Valencic, Michelle 46, 49, 153 

Valentine, Brian 42, 53, 54, 55, 139 

Van Beneden, Tracy 172 

Van De Moller, 11 2, 12, 13, 38, 40, 184 

Van Der Motter, Gretchen 

Van Ness, Gail 151 

Vanable. Phyllis 

Vanah, Jacqueline 62, 90, 105. 184 

Vanah, Patrica 94. 106. 152 

Vanah. Patricia 

Vance. James 60. 118. 229 

Varner. David 

Vaslavsky, Stacey 184 

Vehar. Joseph 83. 157 

Veils. Traci 69, 229 

Velotta, Angela 230 

Venable, Phyllis 172 

Vend, Laura 47, 49, 230 

Vend, Michelle 93. 107, 156 

Ventura, Gregory 

Verdone, Nicholas 

Vicuna, Ricardo 

Vihtelic, John 

Vihlelic. Mark 

Vihtelic, Patrick 157 

Vincent, Thomas 42, 172 

Vincent, Tomie 230 




Virant, Deborah 119, 129. 151 
Virant, Randolph 230 
Vithtelic. John 230 
Vilhlelic. Mark 70, 230 
Vitolo, Gerald 154 
Vitolo, Nicolette 172 
Vobornick, Jarrod 151 
Vobornik, Travis 
Vogel, Christopher 230 
Voigt, Kathryn 42, 44. 69, 184 
Volpe, Marianne 230 
Volpin, Tiffany 230 
Vukovic, Christine 151 
Vuyancih, James 184 



Wade. Tina 68 

Wadsworth, Kathleen 172 

Wagner. Shannon 13. 90, 115 

Wagner. Virginia 2, 10, 12, 46, 49, 172 

Wajahn, Coleen 41. 89, 112, 172 

Waksmunski, Mark 108, 172 

Walsh, Dennis 184 

Walsh, Laura 

Walsh, Patrick 83, 152 

Walter. Laura 107. 151 

Waltermire. Amy 93, 184 

Waltermire, Kathleen 55, 58, 83, 155 

Walther. Bruce 230 

Walton, Anton 68 

Walton, Derek 83, 101. 102. 151 

Walton, Sherman 110, 184 

Wanamaker, Thomas 135, 172 



Wandersleben, Megan 93, 106, 152 

Wandersleben, Ronald 184 

Ward, Gail 172 

Ward, Kenda 172 

Ward, Korine 172 

Ward, Raymond 231 

Ward, Ta Rhonda 41, 156 

Ward, Tamika 184 

Ware, Jesse 

Warman, Suzanne 153 

Warner, Brian 68, 172 

Warner, Joseph 

Waschura, Jill 92, 93, 191, 231 

Watros, Lisa 184 

Watts, Lolita 

Weakland. Cathy 65, 153 

Weakland, John 65. 153 

Weakland. Lawrence 68, 231 

Weaver, William 184 

Webb, Laura 32, 57. 231 

Weisert, Louis 231 

Weisert, William 

Wendel, David 

Werry, Kathy 172 

West, Leon 24, 25 

Westover, April 14, 55, 56, 62, 139, 223, 231 

Wheaton, Michael 172 

Wheeler, Gene 

Wheeler, Jacqueline 172 

Wheeler, Raymond 

Wheeler. Sadia 172 

Whelan. Dennis 231 

White, Frederick 68, 184 

White, Reginald 153, 154 

Whitehead, Shareice 173 

Whitlow, Robert 

Whitney, Kris 98, 115, 231 

Wbitson, Virginia 

Wicks, Brian 116, 185 



Student Index 



285 



Even an acid bath has no effecct on Mr. Von Benken's ties! Perhaps next a name test? 




Zablotney, Calhleen 61, 185 

Zadkik. Christine 

Zadnik. Christine 41, 94, 173 

Zagore, Theresa 114, 151 

Zahorsky, Mary Kay 93. 120. 233 

Zahursky, Denise 173 

Zak. Ron 233 

Zalewski, Eugene 

Zaller, Steven 185 

Zanella. Diane 233 

Zanghi. Renee 185 

Zaslov. Lawrence 68. 233 
Zaslov, Lisa 
Zdunczyk, Lisa 
Zele, Laureen 69, 233 
Ziegler, Steven 233 
Ziehm, Laura 233 

Zigman, Donna 233 

Zigman. Jennifer 65. 112, 113, 156 

Zingale, Nicholas 56, 234 

Zingle, Denise 185 

Zollars, David 56, 57, 185 

Zollars, Margaret 69, 234 

Zschuppe, Barbara 173 

Zupan, Marilyn 12, 38. 39. 96. 187, 234 

Zupancic, Valerie 55, 61, 65 

Zurilla, Jeffrey 234 

Zurilla, Kim 152 

Zusman. David 76 



Wiley, Rochonda 151 
Wilkins, Tonya 173 



Willi 
Willi 
Willi 
Willi 
Willi 
Willi 
Will 
Will 
Will 



, Adr 



Carlena 152 

Gary 69, 90, 116, 191, 231 
Melissa 151 
Raynal 173 
Richard 155 
Shante 

Stephanie 156 
Troy 173 
Willis, Monica 
Willrich, Randolph 152 
Wilson, Daniel 155 
Wilson, Dyann 185 

Wilson, Edward 53, 54, 55, 56, 146, 231 
Wilson, Kenneth 185 
Wilson, Khadija 
Wingfield, Candy 
Winkleman, Gale 154 
Winkleman, Sherri 232 
Winter, Holly 185 
Wintle, Mark 232 

Wirbel, Mary 36. 56, 57, 60, 62, 70, 135, 185 
Wirbel, Thomas 60, 64, 173 
Wojno, Linda ISO 
Wojno, Thomas 185 
Wollmershauser, Jeffrey 232 
Wollmershauser, Jodi 70, 185 
Wollmershauser, Lloyd 157 
Wolowiecki, Bryan 42, 54, 155 
Wood, David 42, 52 
Wood, Douglas 155, 185 
Wood, Robert 
Woodard, Steven 
Woodcock, Michael 61, 149, 185 
Woodcock, Michelle 46, 49, 173 
Woods, Richard 



Woods, Scott 185 

Woodson, Donnell 

Woollen, John Mark 232 

Woollen, Robert 153 

Workman, Laurie 173 

Wright, Christopher 27, 42, 53, 54, 55, 60, 139, 229, 232 

Wudy, John 232 

Wylie, Deanna 56, 57, 69, 155, 232 

Wylie, Donald 56, 57, 232 

Wyman, Kevin 232 

Wyman, Pamela 173 



Yafanaro. Diana 185 
Yanko, Terese 113. 173 
Yartz, David 173 



Yearsin, la 

Yehl, Anthony 185 

Yehl, Robert 173 

Yenlz, Valerie 185 

Yoger, Cheryl 68, 232 

Yoke, Robert 233 

Yoke, Stephen 110, 233 

Yoon, Jeong Wi 

Young, Andrew 111, 173 

Young, Cathy 69, 185 

Young, Theresa 233 

Yuhas, Anita 40, 42, 46, 54, 185 

Yuhas, Teresa 42, 45, 53 

Yurkovich, David 



286 



Student Index 



Faculty Index 



Addis. Robert I2S 
Anderson, Edna 
Anlonin 



125 



a. An 



144 



Arthur, Cheryl 73, 144 
Atlamante, William 133 
Backos. Ronald 134 
Bambic. Sandra 38. 39, 125, 
Baraniuk, Vera 126. 162 
Barbish. Ethel 126 



Bar 



, John 134 



126 



Barker. Br. 

Bell. Amy 127 

Bender. Stan 16. 17, 125 

Bensusan, Charlotte 140, 225 

Black. Allen 139 

Black. Dolores 225 

Black, Katy 16, 17, 134 

Bleich. Al 140 

Booker. Marilyn 130 

Brace, Lester 127 

Brown. Roger 126 

Buck. Pal 142 



Michael 



126 



Campolieti, Catherii 
Carlson. Jan 145 
Carmody, Judith 
Carroll, Wilma 
Carter, Arlene 142 
Chambers, Ron 138 
Clapacs, Linda 
Clements. Carl 129. 225 
Collins. Leo 130 
Contenza, Richard 138 
Copp, Holly 144 
Cowan, Norma 136 
Czyzycki, Ed 126 
Daugherty. Harold 142 
Itaiii-s, Rose 127 
Davis, Lynn 126 
Datis. Tom 140 
DiMatteo, Chris 16. 17. 134 
Dolter. Merry 139 



Dzer. 



Alex 130 



Eversole, Charles 128 
Fasciano, Pete 126 
Fellague, Ahmed 132 
Fette. Rosalie 127 
Filsinger, Pat 
Foisel. William 134 
Fox, Audree 
Francetic, Dan 134 



Freedman, Sheldon 134 

Friedman, Howard 128 

Galicki. Al 138 

Galicki. Theresa 142 

Gales, Barbara 

Gibbons, John 142 

Gibbons, Pag 126 

Gibson, Jane 136. 137 

Godfrey. William 56, 139 

Gibbons, John 142 

Gibbons, Pal 126 

Gibson, Jane 136, 137 

Godfrey, William 56, 139 

Godfrey. William 56. 139 

Goebel, James 138 

Coebel, Sue 127 

Gooding. William 134 

Gubitosi. Thomas 132 

Haffer. Joyce 133 

Halbedel, Tom 116. 134 

Hall. Fran 127 

Harrell. Ardell 127 

Harris. Sue 126 

Hartmann. Jeff 130 

Harwood, Katherine 139 

Hastings. Varra 145 

Henderson. Gerald 71. 136. 287 

Hodgins, Gabrielle 132 

11 of far i, Tom 68. 128 

Hoffert. Frank 130. 131. 146 

Homotec. Richard 69. 84 

Hutson. Robert 55, 139 

Jablonski. Frank 70, 136, 153. 1! 

Jagger. Mary 130 

Jirovec, Frank 128 

Kadlec, Milt 

Kalka, John 130 

Kapostasy, Paul 16, 17, 125 

Kehn. Jan 127 

Kelley, Jim 130 

King, Harry 138 

Klein. Ellen 140 

Krup. Ruth 126 

Lardomita, Jack 126 

Laurio, Paul 126 

Lellis. Jane 136. 287 

Leopold, Ray 132 

Leskinsky, Alice 127 

Lidrbauch, Joan 136 

Linderman. Joan 127 

Lomac, Mary 130 

Lomac, Ted 




Lomtfardo. Robert 4, 16. 124, 125 

Lowe, Ken 137 

Lucas, Margaret 139 

Manburg, Marc 140 

Mancuso, Tony 130 

Martin, Ember! 138 

Martinsen, George 126 

Maxson, Dan 118. 120, 273 

McGuinness, William 16. 125. 236 

McLaughlin, Judy 50, 136. 287 

McNeilly, Earl 130 

Mc Redmond. Polly 127 

Medvick, William 125 

Miskinis. Aldona 128 

Monlani. Ray 138 

Mularo. Frank 136 

O'Breza, Pat 134 

Paskert, Joan 140. 287 

Paul, Judy 127 

Pawlowski. Adam 165. 217 

Pelrotic. Robert 136 

Pignaliello. Roy 16. 17. 128. 129 

Pla. Sally 16. 17, 132 

Powaski. Ronald 130 

Rackoian, Richard 128. 275 

Raiceiich, Mike 61. 87. 130 

Ramlow. Barbara 136. 151. 157 

Ramlow. Robert 112. 116 

Rash. Toni 141 

Rattay. Jim 2. 16. 17. 78. 126. 162 

Reider. Diane 139 

Reno. Charles 128. 134. 146 

Richards, Francis 136. 159 

Roberts. Ann 

Robinson. Patty 145 

Rodriguez, Joe 142 

Sallach, Fred 128 

Sanborn, Sandy 128 

Sarich, Joel 52 

Saltier, Greg 68, 85 

Sawyer, Ben 141, 225 

Say well, David 133 

Schmeling. Betty 16. 17, 134 

Schwenke. Pete 142 

Serra, Paul 42, 73 



Se.ei 



t 136 

140 



Mike 16. 17. 69, 141 
Sibert, Ralph 68, 69 
Simonich. Judith 132 
Simpson, James 138 
Smith. Wayne 73. 130. 146 
Soltesz. Frank 65, 134 
Spiga, Barbara 136. 287 
Stadler. Veronica 142 
Starr. William 134 
Steinbrink. William 134 
Strobinski. Judy 136. 287 
Sydow, Art 41, 52, 139 
Taddeo, Frank 42 
Tkac, Carol 136, 150, 152, 159 

Torzewski, Peggy 139 

Turk, Pat 126 

Uhry, Margaret 128 

Vance, Patsy 145 

Von Benken, William 73, 134, 146. 272, 282, 286 

Vondrak, Nancy 140 

Vovko, Frank 127 

Wandersleben, Carolyn 140 

Watkins, Charles 126 

Weisenberg, Leonard 130. 131 

Whaling, Dorothy 

Whippier, Tom 136, 157 

Williams, Carol 69 

Wudy, Lois 126 

Yocum, Robert 125 

York, Dick 133 

Ziegler. Al 127 

n, Jill 140 



J. Paskert gets into the spirit of the day. English teachers J. Strobinski, J. McLaughlin, C. Hender- 
son, B. Spiga and J. Lellis work in the computer lab. 



Faculty Index 



287 




American Field Service 

Athletic Department Club 

Basketball Cheerleaders 

Choral Masters 

Concert Band 

Cooperative Office Education 

Distributive Education Club ,jr 

Diversified Cooperative Training 

Euclidian 

Eucuyo 

Fall Play 

Flag Corps 

Football Cheerleaders 

Foreign Language Club 

Freshman Class Cabinet 

Junior Class Cabinet 

Key Club | 

ry Aides 

rettes 
ing Band 
Aides 
ice Aides 
Jhio Office Education Assoc" 
Orchestra 
Outdoor Club 
Peer Counselors 
Peet Tutorers 
Pep Band 
Senior Class Cs 
Ski Club 
Sophomore Clai 
Stage Band 
Student Council 
Surrey 



■ty Chorale 



288 



Activities 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; 
Alma Mater Euclid High School, 
All our praise we sing 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 



Lombardo Aluminum and Remodel 
Ronald A. Lubin. DDS 
Luikarl Insurance 
Man's World 



Ho 



Ma 

Ma 

Model Meal Market 

Morse Graphics 

Mr. Cars 

Mr. G's Pizza 

Norwood Drug. Inc. 

Nottingham Auto Body & Fr> 

Nottingham Hardware Co. 

Open Pantry 

Ozan Legal Clinic 

Pennsy Auto Parts 

Perkins Cake & Steak 

Raimor Studios 

Rapid Transit Authority 

Real Hardware 

Richmond Beverage & Wine i 

Richmond Restaurant 

Rieth Auto Stores 

R.K.B. Saw and Mower. Inc. 

Dr. Allan Rolfe 

Ross' Meat Market 

Russell Miller Garage 

Ruth Maree Gift Hut 

Or. Elwood Sawitke 

Sew-Rile 

Shipping Room Products 

Shore Center Barber & Style 

Shore Center Shoe Repair 

Shore Center Vet Clinic 

Euclid High School Student ( 

Euclidian Beauty College 

Euclid Ignition 



Euclid Jalousies, Inc. 
Euclid Office Supply 
Euclid Offset Printing 
Euclid Ohio Beverage 
Euclid Sports, Inc. 
Euclid Sun Journal 
Europa Travel 
Fatica Hardware 
Flickinger, 



Flow 



Flo 

P ban- 



el In 



Agen 

altv 



Gabri 

Gahr Machine C 
George Knaus Ri 
Gingiss Formalwear 
Millwood Manufacturing 
Holzheimer's Food Basket 
Independent Savings 
Induction Brazing and Soldi- 
Jack P. Reed 
Jackshaw Chevrolet 
Jackson Hardware 
Jay Dee Cleaners 
J.F. Optical Center 
Kerr Lakeside. Inc. 
Knaffel's Shore Market 
Knific Insurance Service 
Hollander World Travel. Inc. 
Lake Shore Graphics 
Lennon Moving Co. 
Adams's Place 
Air Affair 

A Joy Forever Dolls 
Alexander's Restaurant 
Arthur's Hair Stylists 
Bali Hai Restaurant 
Beachland Hardware 



Big Bouquet Flower and Gift Shopi 

Brickman Funeral Service 

Bronko's Beverage 

Cleveland Wire & Die 

Comet Class 

Computer Tune and Auto Repair 

Convenient Food Mart (E. 200thl 

Convenient Food Mart IE. 222ndl 

Custom Fit Pro Shop 

Dallos-Spies 

Dee-Anne Ceramics 

Dee's Deli 

Dennis & Co. Hairdressers 

Dick Zemo Ponliac 

Di Paolo House of Beauty 

Driftwood Gallery. Inc. 

East 200th Hardware 

Euclid Auto Parts 

Euclid Bicycle Co. 

Euclid Blue Print and Supply 

Euclid City 

Euclid Foreign Motors 

Euclid High Boosters Club 

Euclid High School PTSA 

Silver Shear Unisex Hair Design 

Steve's Family Shoes, Inc. 

Steve's Tire & Auto Center 



'-.!,, 



, Machii 



Tony's Polka Village 

Trademark Graphics 

TRW 

Two Hundred Place 

Value City 

Wall Color Shop 

Wilke Hardware 

Yale TV and Appliance 

Zorman Auto Body Shop 



Advertising Index 



289 



CLOSING 




s the 1984-1985 school 
year comes to a close, the 
students of Euclid, espe- 
cially the Class of '85, reflect on 
the special times they have 
shared together and the memo- 
ries that will follow them after 
graduation. Euclid High School 
seniors are faced with careers 
and further education, and will 
carry with them the experience of 
attending Euclid. As the run be- 
gins to set and the pages close, 
the students will leave knowing 
that Euclid glittered in 1984- 
1985. 




Top: Left: 2:35: The most important time of day. 
Right: An unfamiliar scene. Bottom: I revori . I ur~ 



gensen, Cindy Hoppert, and Dawn Henkhuzens 
enjoy each other's company at lunch time. 



290 



Closing 





Top: Left: The ominous Panther. Right: Tammy 
Cantini and Wendy I lie get into the Christmas 



spirit. Bottom: Senior Mike Baker agrees that 
Euclid Senior High School is #1. Right: All of 



those long days spent studying will pay off in the 
future when Going for the Gold. 



Closing 



291 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief & 
Business Editor 
Leanne Sterbank 

Copy Editor 
Chris Bednarik 

Layout Editor 
Chris Cahoon 

Sports Editor 
Barbra Tingley 



COLOPHON 



950 copies of the 1985 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. Times 
Roman Bold type is used throughout the book, with body copy 
set in ten point size, caption copy set in eight point, and index 
copy set in six point. A classic style dropped initial is used in all 
body copy. The cover is a full color layout designed by Miss 
Cheryl Arthur with dominant picture submitted by junior Tracy 
Duracensky. The book has gold endsheets. The final deadline to 
insure on-time delivery of the book was February 25, 1985. 



Academics Editor 
Beth Terango 

Student Life Editor 
Chris Betts 

Senior Editor 
Dawn Henkhuzens 

Underclass Editor 
Kate Taylor 

Photography Editor 
Kevin Nainiger 

Advisers 

Miss Cheryl Arthur &-. 

Mr. Bill VonBenken 

Tim Belavich, John Kolleda, 
James Lockwood, Sue Tucceri, 
Riek Bliss, John Bolsar, Barb Bro- 
zovich, Laura Elze, Mark Min- 
cek, David Kaleal, Kim Benedum, 
Chris Brisbine, Claudia Cum- 
mings, Janice Pavis, Annmarie 
Geddes, Sue Greene, Jennifer 
Jeric, Sandy Jones, Cyndi Kan- 
dah, Launj Leeper, Curtis Majers, 
Michelle Mihalick, Tina Rich- 
zinger, Sonja Senn, Janet Ster- 
bank, Julie Sterbank, Kelly 
Ugrinic, Renee Zanghi, Stefanie 
Sper, Connie Benedum, Amy Leu, 
Kim McDaniels, Mike Peters, 
Ryan Ehrhart, Jim Allay, Marty 
Tomasi. 



THANK YOU 



There is an endless list of thank yous to those who made the 
1985 Euclidian possible. Thank you to first-year advisers Miss 
Cheryl Arthur and Mr. Bill VonBenken for their constant help, 
support, and understanding; the Vocational Art students for the 
logos appearing on the divider and sports pages; Sam Carlo for 
supplying the sports team pictures; Raimor's Studio for the 
processing and printing of pictures; the advertisers who helped 
defer the cost of the book; Mr. Lombardo and the staff for all 
their toleration and help; and the responsible members of the 
Euclidian staff who completed their assignments on time. A 
special thanks goes to those who realized and appreciated how 
much work putting a yearbook together was. Most of all, thank 
you to the members of the student body who did not mind having 
their pictures taken, for without them, there would be no 
Euclidian. 



GOOD LUCK!!! 

The staff has recorded the 1984-1985 school year in Volume 
36 of the Euclidian. We have tried our best to identify all the 
names, faces, and events of the school year, and if we are in 
error, we offer our apologies. The contents of this book are an 
interpretation of how students, in general, "went for the gold", 
but to each person, how he strove to achieve his personal best has 
a special meaning. As this school year ends, we hope you will 
carry this memory book out into the world with as much pride as 
we will, striving for the best in the future yet always remember- 
ing and treasuring the past. 



292 



JOSTENS