Skip to main content
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2011 with funding from
Euclid Public Library
A YEAR OF CHANGE
Euclid Senior High School
711 East 222 Street
Euclid, Ohio 44123
hen Euclid High School
opened its doors to the 1985-86
school year, changes were very
evident in many areas. Through learn-
ing and growing together, everyone has
a different outlook on life and new de-
cisions to make. This year the 86-pack,
the first freshmen class at Euclid, will
BOTTOM RIGHT: The noble D. Mannello de-
fends Homecoming Queen, Sharon Berke from
the vicious ballons. FACING PAGE BOTTOM
RIGHT: \. Husarik holds on for dear life during
the Homecoming festivities. TOP RIGHT: C.
Ramlow, M. Loparo and D. Mannello watch the
Homecoming game intensely. BOTTOM LEFT:
L. Frasher, D. Lucci, J. Coy, K. Balogh, K. Nick-
el, M. Muscarella, S. Sezun, A. Yuhas and M.
Mihalick have obviously not eaten the cafeteria
uclid High School experienced
many changes in the past year.
Among the changes were the
new faculty members, a new ninth
grade Unit Principal and two new
ninth grade counselors. The Physical
Education Department put an end to
co-ed gym classes in an attempt to have
more girls participating in class. The
Foreign Language Department also
adopted a new policy. Third year for-
eign language students were permitted
to take their foreign language as an
honors class. The changes were not
confined to school policies or faculty,
however. The building itself underwent
a change when the chimney was short-
ened due to its deterioration.
UPPER LEFT: The new faces of Coach Banc and the freshmen cheerleaders help psyche up the
student body at a pep rally. UPPER RIGHT: A change very visible on the outside of EHS was the
lowering of the smokestack-an architectural wonder. LEFT: Mr. Forest, who's new at EHS this
year, thinks about the diversity of his new "home," and smiles. ABOVE' Senior J. Bukovec often
sits in study hall and discusses her goals with friends like juniors, M. Allay and S. Wagner.
Student Life 6-33
J Activities 34-71
1 Sports 72-117
- Closing 272-274
TOf: Interesting ideas are continually flowing in the complex minds of
P. Jones, R. Ramlow, S. Laurenson, A. Walremire, L. Mayle, J. Smith
and B. Bukovich. LEFT. The dancing bear makes the scene. ABOVE: L.
Papouras, P. Thomas, K. Neve and J. Mervar show their diversity.
RIGHT: Football player, S. Lah is proud he is a Panther and not a
hrough clubs, activities, educa-
tion and sports, tlie student
body expressed itself in many
different ways. Changes took place
that made Euclid a better place to be.
Challenges were faced and many new
friendships were made through the ac-
ademic and social areas of student life.
TOP RIGHT: Euclid High School students, T. Cvijanovic, S. Cooney, S.
Tassone and R. Pittock have an unusual way of studying in the cafeteria.
ABOVE: D. Miller, A. Yuhas and K. Konrad express their excitement for
Marching Band practice.
Student Life Divider
LEFT:D. Mc Peek rests after a hard day of Marching Band practice.
ABOVE: A student contemplates escape from the monotony of student
life. ABOVE RIGHT: K. Rees, S. Cooney, S. Porter, D. Lyon, A.
Ochoa, N. Mann and S. Berke are always very productive during their
study hall. RIGHT: M. Mason and D. Segulin stare in amazement at
their chemistry experiment.
Student Life Divider
Lefs Go Danci
Euclid^s Dances Give Students
A Chance To Socialize
hen the last bell rings at
:| 2:35 p.m. on a Friday after-
i noon, Euclid students un-
load the books and start planning
their two days of freedom and cele-
bration. The common forms of en-
tertainment such as movies, sports
events, parties, and concerts are still
popular with Euclidians. Going to a
show was always a fun way to spend
a Saturday night with friends, but
with the cost of a movie up to $5.00
a ticket, people are looking for
cheaper entertainment. That's
where school sponsored activities
come in. Dances, sports events, and
concerts are usually priced with the
students' financial situation in
mind. In keeping within their bud-
gets, seniors Chris Papouras and
Scott Niemec are content to "mel-
low out with O.M. and relax" on a
Whether students are hungry or
looking to socialize, one can usually
find a crowd of EHS students at one
of the "in" eating facilities such as
McDonald's, Wendy's, Taco Bell or
a wide variety of pizza places.
Parties are always a fun experi-
ence and are free to those who at-
tend. Socializing, watching MTV,
shooting pool, or listening to the
stereo are the usual activities at
F^r Le/V; S. Lah contemplating a
' upcoming dance. Left: M. Miha-
Zablotney if she'll be at the dance.
' Euclid students enjoying them-
%-- » • .»
students showing off their legs at the End
'j'-^. Cooney and date at Homecoming. Top
" ti, K, Brickman, T. Marolt, M. Goodi^an
ne of Euclids successful dances.
Berke Is Queen
Football Victory Kicks Off
omecoming activities began on
Friday, September 27th with
an assembly in the gym an-
nouncing the candidates for the 1985
Homecoming Queen and her court.
Later, in the evening, the football team
beat the North Rangers 8-7 at the
Homecoming game. Senior football
player, Carl Cickavage, felt that the
team's win made it a perfect night and
added tremendously to the celebration.
After the victory, the 1985 Homecom-
ing Queen, Sharon Berke, was crowned
by the 1984 Homecoming Queen,
Missy Malone. The Senior attendants
were Lisa Sulik and Diane Lucci.
Sophomore attendent. Tammy Dona-
hoe, and Junior attendent, Lesley Fer-
rara, completed the court. A perfect
ending to Friday's festivities included
the release of hundreds of gold and
blue balloons and a fireworks display.
With Student Council's great planning
and the football team's victory, Home-
coming '85 turned out to be mahvelous!
Below Left: M. Davis, M. Loparo, C. Ramlow
and R. Brewer celebrate as Panthers win the
Homecoming Game. Bottom Left: L. Ferrara,
Junior Attendant. Middle: Mr. Lombardo
and Dr. Husarik watching the Homecoming
game. Right: S. Berlie, Homecoming Queen,
ready to take her throne. Facing Page: Far
Right: L. Sulik, Senior Attendant. Middle
Left: T. Vrabec and Dennis, M. Wirbel, D.
Myles, M. Penko and Rich, M. Senitko, S.
Sezun, E. Jaworski, M. Mason, D. Glover
and D. Johnson enjoying the Homecoming
Dance. Right: R. Kekic reaching for his tick-
ets while J. Spenelli is hoping he hasn't for-
gotten them. Bottom Left: Homecoming can-
didates First Row: D. Fair, A. Vearon, S.
Berke, R. Gubitosi, D. Lucci, C. Mis, P. Har-
ris, Second Row: D. Mauser, C. Moor, Y.
Donohoe, L. Sulik, D. McCourt, C. Pretchel,
L. Ferrara, R. Taylor, and T. Marandez. Bot-
tom Right: H. Ditmar and D. McCourt arriv-
ing at Homecoming.
Students Were Tuttin On The Ritz
uttin' on the Ritz was the
I 1985 Homecoming dance
theme. On September 28,
the E-room was transformed into a
classy dance hall with balloons, rib-
bons, and other fancy decor.
Starting at 8:30pm and ending at
11:00pm, much slow dancing and
picture taking went on. Couples'
names were printed on top hats and
panther blue and gold key chains
were handed out. Senior Amy Su-
poncic thought that the fountain in
the courtyard added a touch of class
and made her evening complete. Stu-
dent Council did another beautiful
job on Homecoming this year.
FACING PAGE TOP.M. Goodman, B. Drago-
las and G. Midolo ham it up during tKe Home-
coming assembly. BOTTOM LEFT: Senior can-
didate S. Berke escorted by D. Mannello.
MIDDLE: A. Stauffer Axes decorations at the
dance. RIGHT: D. Lucci escorted by R. Uhlir.
THIS PAGE TOP: M. Wirbel and Dennis hap-
pily entering the dance. FAR LEFT TO BOT-
TOM RIGHT: H. Dilmar and D. McCourt, D.
Fair and date, B. Turk and date, and M. Sim-
mons and Jim enjoying themselves at
If ' * ^r 1 «IF 3^
We've Got Spirit
n extra dose of Panther
pride was added to Euclid's
formula for school spirit
this year. Blue and gold signs, but-
tons, and sportswear were seen ev-
erywhere from the classroom to the
stadium. The student body, led by
the 86-pack, supported Euclid's
teams through thick and thin, mak-
ing our school the best that it could
TOP: The spirit signs are usually very cre-
ative. MIDDLE: M. Smith, G. Pinta, R. Gra-
hovac, K. Lawrence and T. Wirbel watch as
one of their chemistry experiments goes up in
smoke. BOTTOM: Euclid students always
radiate an abundance of spirit at pep
IM TIRED IM5«|«,
rwr (')".''■ • v».vas?j^;
Your Home Away From Home
osters of rock stars, center-
folds, pictures of loved ones,
= and other decor ... all are ad-
ditions to that plain, dreary locker
door in order to express each of the
students' diverse personalities. Wheth-
er the owner of the locker has a picture
of Bruce Springsteen or just a picture
of their pet in it, students agree that
their little domain in this great school
is very special to them. Senior four-
year locker owner, Sonya Sezun says,
"My locker lets me be me!"
Some Euclid people just put mirrors
in their lockers so they could check
themselves out between classes. "I like
to see what I look like between classes
when Fm in a hurry so I put a big
mirror in my locker," claims an anony-
mous junior woman.
In conclusion, Euclid High School's
lockers are all unique and most stu-
dents are proud of them.
Top Left: C. Pappalardo admires S. Porter's
locker. Facing Page Right: S. Kobus shows off
her locker. Bottom Left to Right: N. Cook, L.
Tlrabassi, L. Totorella, D. Tracy, C. Ladato, and
S. Reno stand guard at their lockers.
1 ., - j
1 T-"; '••• 1
ey, what's in and what's out
in fads and fashion? Well,
this year at Euclid High
School, many people are dressing in
a variety of different clothes. Colors
such as pastels are still in, but prom-
inent colors such as red, black and
yellow are being seen more often.
But many people prefer a mixture of
colors in flowered shirts and pants.
A variety of over-sized shirts are be-
ing worn mostly untucked. The pai-
seley pattern is very much in this
year, being worn in anything from
ties for men and women to blouses
and pants for all. Stir-up pants are
being found as both fashionable and
confortable. They can be worn with
Accompanying these "in" gar-
ments are such things as pendorets,
medallions and big pins. Bracelets
of all shapes and sizes are also seen
on the the most fashionable Euclid
women. To top it all off, pearls, long
and short, rhinestone and diamond-
like jewelry is worn.
Of course, the basic preppy style
is still around. Wool sweaters, ox-
fords, boat shoes and argiles are still
in for that classic look. Jocks also
have their own individual tastes.
The latest ones wear college sweat-
shirts and "t's" and their most com-
fortable tennis shoes.
This 85-86 school year has many
new fashion additions but some
styles have stayed around to suit
each student's needs and likes.
-S. Patel, M. Mihalick
Above: Valley M.C.'s, S. Szamania and L. Rattini are so tubular!
Top Right: C. Cickavage has many admlrerers of his geometric shirt!
Right: Chech out the cool shades and the e6-pack shirts of D. Gollner, R.
Romlow, L. DqvIs, end H. Desselmon.
Fads And Fashions
Z.e/i; Jocks, J. Scolaro, D. Gollner, L. Davis, P.J.
Allan and C. Cickavage show off their Levi 501
blues. Above: Formal pair, P. Langdon and D.
Mannelo are lookin' sweet. Below: K. Rees has
definitely got the look. Middle Left: L. Totarella
and M. M ihalick show their Panther Spirit. Bat-
lorn Left M. Smith tries to hide his preppy face.
Fads And Fashions
Personality Shines Tlirougli Creativity
Bizarre Creatures Invade EHS
hat! You said that you saw an
extremely large ostrich walk
by your classroom! You say
someone was walking on their hands
through the halls! Von went back to the
future in a matchbox car! What was
going on here? Of course, it was only
that one day of the year that students
were given the opportunity to change
their habits and actually look the way
that the feel about school. October 31,
that one day, students were allowed to
dress up in costumes and parade
around Euclid High School. The en-
thusiasm displayed by the many stu-
dents was a tribute to the nature of
wanting to be different. Even if they
had home-made costumes, they were
all proudly displayed. Every year there
seems to be someone who sticks out
among the rest. For instance, was that
a student from Euclid or our foreign
exchange student from Zimbabwe?
-J. Barcza & M. Ballish
Halloween Dress Up Day is enjoyed by many of
Working For The Weekend
Part Time Jobs Are Important To EHS Students
any Euclid students have al-
ready entered the working
world, even while only a junior
or senior. Approximately 67% of the
students are employed in some facet of
work. The types of jobs are widely var-
ied, from Mitch Sotka's expertise in
shoe sales to Eric Jaworski's poolside
regulation. Fast-food sales are the
most easily available part-time jobs,
and the majority of working students
fall into that category. McDonald's
and Burger King are often frequented,
not only for the services, but for the
An average work load can be any-
where from twelve to thirty hours a
week and usually all weekend. Accord-
ing to Bernie Sauer, "a job is great
because you don't have to bother your
parents for money!" Employment also
encourages responsibility and a sense
of independence in students, and can be
a very rewarding experience.
Facing Page: Top Left: M. Mihalick practicing at pouring coffee.
Top right: N. Santa getting ready to give it to you 'your way'. Left:
C. Pappalardo warming her hands on a grill. Right: S. Sezun
balancing a bun on the end of her tongs. This page: Background: R.
Rolik ringing up a sale. Top: B. Parmertor and J. D'Apollo stack-
ing shelves. Right: M. Ospelt making sure a glass is clean.
Valentine's Day Ball
Cooney And Waltermire Reign
As King And Queen
oing along with the theme of
changes this year was the '85-
'86 winter dance, "The Valen-
tine's Ball". It was Euclid's first of this
kind and was a big success. Another
change this time was the crowning of
the "King and Queen of Hearts" right
at the dance, instead of having an as-
sembly for this purpose. The ball was
held on Saturday, Feb. 15, the day after
Valentine's Day and the setting was
one of love and romance. The E-Room
was transformed into a Valentine para-
dise; red, pink, and purple balloons and
streamers decorated the walls and ceil-
ings. In addition to this, the couples
names were written on hearts in the
dance hall. Amy Waltermire was
crowned "Queen of Hearts" and "King
of Hearts", Steve Cooney reigned with
her. A difference from last year's court
was that this year, there are just a King
and Queen and no attendants. All in
all. Student Council did a tremendous
job in planning out Euclid High
School's first, "Valentine's Ball".
Top left: Valentine Ball King S. Cooney and his date D.
Pequignot. Top right: Valentine Ball Queen A. Walter-
mire with her date H. McLaughlin. Far right: Mr.
McGuinness taking some balloons before the students
take them all. Rest of pictures on this page and facing
page show Ruclid students enjoying themselves at the
'^W . ■ y
everal new clubs were started
at Euclid High School this
The Student Racial Interaction Club
was sponsored by Mrs. Carrol. The
club was formed to improve relations
between all races of people.
The Archery Club was formed to in-
troduce Euclid students to the sport. It
was sponsored by Mr. Sibert. The club
was taught at Waterloo Archery Range
by Mr. Poskeivie.
The Cycling Club was formed so the
students at Euclid could have fun and
keep in shape at the same time. It was
sponsored by Mr. Durbin. The club
planned many rides, including one to
The formation of these clubs was a
step forward for Euclid High School.
Three New Clubs Formed
At Euclid High School
TOP LEFT: Archery Club: C. Baggott, D. McCourt, R. Arlesic, R. Wood, D. Trbovich, M. Ballish
and E. Mcintosh. TOP RIGHT: M. Ballish and R. Wood getting ready to give it their best shot.
ABOVE LEFT: B. Maher thinks he's a big wheel. ABOVE RIGHTBicycIc Club: ROW I: M.
Ballish, S. Allen, S. Nickell and G. Pirak ROW 2: M. McCandless, C. Baggott, D. McCandless, G.
Barth, R. Barwidi, C. Bauck, T. Austin, D. Cambell, T. Vincent, R. Dureiko and Mr. Durbin ROW 3:
B. Riba, B. Maher, T. Trevarthen and J. Glubish. NOT PICTURED: M. Blasius and K. Mews
RIGHT: Student Raci^il Interaction Committee:
ROW I: D. Lomax, T. Hawthorne, S. Fannin, T.
Oatman, J. Harvey, C. Alvis, C. Castro, A.
Ochoa, M. Yee, C. Williams ROW J: M. Pope,
F. Richardson, J. Hopkins, L. Hudson, L. Ether-
idge, A. Gamber, L. Adams, R. Williams, L.
Whitlow, S. West, B. Schafer, R. Shimko ROW
? C. Schultz, D. Fair, B. Perko. J. Hayes, L.
Mitchel, J. Allen, A. Jenkins, C Laudato, J.
Scipio ROW 4: D. Walton, Ms. Carroll, S. John-
son FAR RIGHT: C. Baggott and R. Wood di-
cussing archery with Mr. Poskovey.
Learning Office Skifh
JUNIOR O.O.E.A.: Row l:C. ProbsJ, K. Radaker, M. O'Neil, L. Leonard!, '
V. Tusfces, T, Marolt, K. Bezdek, S. Flowers Row 2: M. Mujic, J. Mayer-
hofer, T. Yanko, J. Durbin, N. Santa, K. Benedom, D. Conklin Row 3:S.
Mikulcic, P. Markuz, JM. D'Onofrio, B. Piontkowski, K. Kearns, A. Jaffe, C.
Lawrence, D. Ritchie, S. Skula, J. Shusky, C. Trebec, R. Hayden Row 4:M.
Bleigh, K. Benscoter, L. Dusbaj, S. Bratton, C. Cinkole, T. Littlejohn Row/5:.:,:,
K. Werry, D. Steeves, R. Tonni, S. Crgincic, M, Dclas, P. Kobetitscfe'j;CS&
Naglic, C. Zablotney, D. Sergent, P. Madlock, C. Maddox, M. Pctbo/.^^55a
SBNIOR O O.EA. Row I: Mrs. Toni Rash, S. Segina, P. Bradac, J.
Budas, T, Mclnally, R. Zanghi Row2:N. Holtz, S. Vaslavsky, L Totar-
ella, D. Kropf, L. Conroy Row 3:C. Pretch«l, D. Condeau, J. Ray, T.
Duracensky, S. Mathis Row 4: N. Jurgensen, J. Wollmershauser, D.
Wilson, p. Rofhchild, G. Joranko
Npm-|| he Ohio Office Education As-
r;l=; sociation has been established
' ~ ~ ll for vocational business stu-
dents. It is a co-cirricu|ar club whose
activities are basically service, social,
fund-raising, and business.
The club's main annual event is par-
ticipation in a business skills contest
on the regional and state levels. This
year four juniors: M. Bleigh, K. Bens-
coter, T. Yanko, and T. Ferenae, and
two seniors: Ji Ray, and N. Jurgensen
will be traveling to Columbus for state
Ohio Office Education Association
'--ii&MMnVa - ^MIs£M£>rl -
he past school year has been a
witness to many exciting com-
munity and world events. Pres-
ident Reagan met with Soviet leader
Gorbechev, Euclid Beach reopened,
and "The Boss" visited Cleveland.
Once again, summer in Euclid was
dominated by several carnivals and
fairs. The Shore Carnival drew large
crowds. Many people enjoyed good
food, entertaining rides, and live bands.
Later in the summer, the Old World
Festival was held along 185th street
and at St. Joe's high school. Ethnic
culture, food, and music was provided
Top Le/). Community support is often needed for
morale and successful sports events. Top Right:
The school and the community work together to
give the students the best possible education.
Above. Center Right, and Lower Right: Many
children enjoy the annual Community Halloween
Party, sponsored by the Student Council.
here. The beach at the site of the old
Euclid Beach Park was reopened to
throngs of awaiting swimmers.
Another high point of the summer
was Bruce Springsteen's visit to Cleve-
land's Municipal Stadium. Tickets to
see "The Boss" sold out in several
In November, the President and So-
viet leader Gorbachev held a summit in
Geneva as the entire world watched.
And while Ronny's proposed "Star
Wars" defense system was being ar-
gued over in Washington, George Lu-
cas argued to a court that the govern-
ment was infringing on his Star Wars
copyright. NASA unveiled its new
space shuttle, the Atlantis, and many
new advances were made in the fields
of science and technology. In addition
to this, everyone kept an eye out for
Halley's comet which appeared, as pre-
dicted, this year.
These and many other events helped
to make the 1985-1986 a school year a
tough one to top.
Top Le/f; Community support is vital to success.
Top Right: Dr. Ernest A. Husarik congratulates
the winners of the Special Olympics. Middle
Left: Young people often provides the main work
force for the local businesses. Center: Special
Olympian is congratulated after victory. Above:
Euclid High Students are a major asset to the
local businesses. Bottom Left: Ronald McDonald
smiles with the children of the community.
Euclid Students Seek Places To Relax
uclid High students certainly
don't believe in all work and no
play. When the school week is
over and the weekend arrives, students
just want to hangout with their friends
and forget about school.
Where are some popular hangouts?
Well, McDonalds has got to be the all-
time favorite. After dances, football
games, or almost any Friday and Sat-
urday night, a bunch of Euclid students
can be found at McDonalds eating
cheeseburgers, fries, etc...
Euclid Square Mall, Pizza Hut, and
Wendy's (mostly for frosh), are also
During the weekend, students want
to be with friends and have fun. Senior
John Hilliard said he likes to "lose it"
while hangin' out. An anonymous ju-
nior (not Jeff Coy) added that "it
doesn't matter where we bum around
on weekends because me and my
friends always manage to have a good
Well, whatever hangout is chosen, a
good time with friends is guaranteed!
Top: J. D'Apollo and J. Lange enthusiastically
leaving school for their favorite hangout. Middle:
Many Euclid students hang out with the band at
the football game. Far Left: Euclid students
hanging around at a sporting event. Middle: M.
Mihalick and S. Sezun hanging around at ^ ork
Steak House. Right: A. Rooker and R. Pizmoht
hanging around deciding where they'll hang
Right: Student Council hanging out in the
cafeteria decorating for Christmas. Right
Below: S. Kobus and D. Hodnichak are
helping to make Euclid a better place.
Below: P. Perdan and M. Segulin enjoy-
ing thMnselve^ at a dance. Bottom: M.
Mackell, E. Alexander, D. Crubinski and
R. Arlesic find a new use for the cafeteria
tables. Bottom Right: Students hanging
out in the E-Room. Background:Sv/ingeTS
hanging out at the Swingalhon.
Presenting New Teacher Faces
ew and different faces were
seen in Euclid's halls this year.
A new freshmen class arrived,
and 25 new faculty members were add-
ed to replace recently retired teachers.
Changes for the better were made and
new goals and ideas were worked on by
the freshmen, sophomores, juniors and
'New faces' would be a phrase thai would de-
scribe the teachers and staff at Euclid High
School this year. Because of the buy-out that
occurred at the end of the previous year there
were many veteran teachers that chose to retire
leaving room for the many new teachers that we
got this year. Most departments had changes and
some departments had changes that occurred
during the school year.
Clockwise from far left: M. Durbin teaching
math. B. Drew teaching biology. T. Banc teach-
ing Phys. Ed. M. J. Kolodzicz teaching music. J.
Addis teaching Special Ed. and M. Beachy
Lefl to right and top to bottom: D. Kain and D. Kestner
teaching Industrial Arts. S. Bambic teaching English. M.
Garza teaching Spanish. S. Amato teaching English, D.
Wensing teaching math. D. Paderwski teaching Phys. Ed.
and D. Houchins teaching English. Above: R. Wherley
Marching Band 36
Flag Corps 39
Football Cheerleaders 40
Basketball Cheerleaders 42
Student Council 44
Class Cabinet 46
Fall Play 48
Concert Band 50
Pep Band 51
Symphonic Wind Ensemble 52
Choral Masters 54
Varsity Chorale 55
Key Club 58
AD Club 59
Peer Tutors 60
Foreign Language Club 61
Media/ Library/Office Aids 62
Outdoor Club 63
Ski Club 64
Senior Talent Night 66
ctivities were a vital part of the
Euclid students daily lives this
school year. Whether one is
acting in the fall play, being a cheer-
leader, or playing the flute in the
marching band, participation in school
activities this year led to many new
friendships and the helping out of
school spirit. Getting involved does not
just mean long hours spent after
school, but instead, reaching goals and
making school a funner place to be.
/46<»c" M. Mihalick shows
^, take a sidettaysipicture. Ri)_
i 2 ^'^*^''^^''^^'^ birthday
Top /e/7 M. Muscarella and M. Mihalick try to decrease the acitivity of S. Sezun's mouth. Top right:
Lots of activity around the vending machines. Middle left: L. Totarella, J. Budas, M. Mihalick, S.
Patel and M. Denovich show lots of activity at lunch. Middle right: i. Hsu and Janet Sterbank hoping
for some activity in yearbook sales. Above: Lots of activity on the football field. Right: B. Maher
actively spinning around on a lab stool.
ttiCi'P »Mt atM
,'>.< ' ;i:t taken. rofM
B. Crubb til the irM
«/■;?*<•. Mt. radd^j
Svdow tries to finff
MARCHING BAND: ROW I: D. Mansperger, B. Parmertor, D. Mur-
ray, C. Cummings, D. Dibartolomeo, E. Patterson, S. Scherbarth, R.
Brentar, J. Sims, T. Simone, R. Srnovrnsnik, B. Valentine ROW 2: P.
Westorer, M. Sawjer, T. Klepac, T. Gron, B. Rohl, J. Maher, J. Mur-
owsky, J. Seguliii|^y(unes, E. Jaworsk^B. Renner TiOW J. M.BIasius,
C. Burtyk, D.
ik, R. Lawson, J. Mixson, K.
iioppert ROW 4: B. Zupancic,
iiit, S. Tajgiszer, H. Taylor, L.
PSV' 5: S. Bierer, S. Christen, D.
iiiis, B. Woiowiecki, R. Lynn, R.
%. Baggott, C. Barstow, T. Mar-
J. Swanson, D. Wood, D. McPeek, T. ^
lesta, H. Kina, v. Kina, ivi. seguiin^Mj^iy s:^. merer, a. unrisien, u.
Braidich, B. Gri^, S. Woodard, P. Miiis, B. Woiowiecki, R. Lynn, R.
Brown, L. Elze,ffl. Brozovicli ROW 6^%, Baggott, C. Barstow, T. Mar-
ando, R. Gubitoi, K. Benedum, C. Gladi^M. Penko, L. Roll, J. White,
A. Ohanessian ROW 7. A. Rooker, A. YuR^ S. Fuhrman, T. Baran-
owski, H. Rohl, L. Baber, C. Day, N. Cook, J. Sustar, M. Long, S. Reno
ROW8:K. Schwartz, C. Brocone, K. Konrad, sAworsky, D. Miller, M.
Senitko, R. Pizmoht, M. Miller, J. Grigsby, R. ffiadise, A. GeddesjROH'
9: L. Miller, D. Tesia, A. Conkllin, K. Paroska, C. Ivasko|jc, L. IV^er,
s-J. H?nry, K. Slabic, R. Taylor, L. Statz, C. Mis iJOW^/OS. Hamilton, V.
Jawbrsky, M. Solonosky, J. Marrott, C. Mobre, L. Minadeo, C. Gladirif
C. igjstoff, K. Nickel, P. PeMan RbW 11: A. Sydow, F. Taddeo, S.
Duc&i, K. Kosmerl, S. Reynolds, D. Hodnichak, T. Yuhas, L. Drage, R.
All That Glitters . . .
Majorettes And Flag Corps Add Beauty To The
he '85-'86 Flag Corps season
was headed by co-captains Jen-
nifer Marrot and Kathy Voigt.
This year's team consisted of 13 mem-
bers, 5 of which were seniors. There
were 8 returning members along with 5
first year members.
The Flag Corps held fund raisers to
pay for their new uniforms. Whether it
was at fund raisers or regular prac-
tices, all the girls worked very hard. All
of the shows were choreographed by
All the time and energy the girls put
in paid off during the half-time shows
during the football games, the Memo-
rial Day Parade, the band concert, and
a special performance at Euclid
Another group of girls that spent a
great deal of time working on shows
and fund raisers during the summer
was the '85-'86 Majorettes. Car washes
were held throughout the summer to
help pay for new uniforms. The captain
of this year's Majorettes was Sue
Reynolds. There were 6 veteran mem-
bers of the team, along with 2 new
The Majorettes performed during
the pre-game and half-time shows at
the Varsity Football games. They were
also in the Memorial Day Parade.
-P. Peran, D. Kaleal
Right: Majorettes wailing for halftime lo begin. Below: The Majorettes on the field.
Bottom: I9S5 A/.i;orc«fv R. Duchon, K. Kosmerl, I). Hodnichak, S. Reynolds (captain),
S. Duchon. T. \ uhas, I.. Drage and K. Koren. Sf/cni right: R. Duchon on the field.
Top left: C. Kristoff, R. Duchon and I . Miller dancing during one of the routines. Top
right: What goes up must come down. T. Vuhas is just wondering where. Left: M.
Solonosky and L. Miller during halftime. .46ove The halflime performers on the field.
Bottom left: Flag Corps: Row I: J. Marrott. Row 2: P. Perdan, C. Gladin; and L. Miller.
Row J: K. Nickel, D. Testa, V. Jaworsky and C. Mis. Below: S. Reynolds strutting her
Cheer in' 'Em On
Cheerleaders Show Lots Of School Spirit
he peppy and spirited varsity
football cheerleading squad,
led by senior Captain Diane
Lucci, worked hard to improve their
cheers and routines by attending
cheerleading camps at Notre Dame and
South Euclid. While at camp, they won
a spirit trophy, a plaque for excellence,
and were presented with three blue rib-
bons for superior achievement. They
also held practices three times a week
for about two hours during the
It was all worthwhile because they
kept the crowds alive at all football
games. Their success exists not only
within the school but at competitions
as well. The varsity squad took third
place at Randall Park for their dance
routine and appeared on the T.V. pro-
gram "Jet Set" on cable channel 27,
where they "strutted their stuff."
The J.V. cheerleaders not only added
spirit by cheering with varsity at foot-
ball games, but also gave their time by
selling tickets, football and homecom-
ing ribbons, panther buttons, and
stickers. Varsity raised money by hold-
ing car washes in the EHS parking lot
during the summer. The freshmen
squad didn't sit around either; they
took first place in competitions at Par-
matown and Maple.
By just chanting the words, "E-U-C,
L-I-D, Euclid, Euclid, yesiree!", this
year's football cheeleaders represented
the spirit of which our school is made.
LeH Frchmen Cheerleader: Row I: A. Hickock, D. De-
sico, A. Dehmer and K. Attwood. Rou 2: D. Parsons, T.
Scolaro and k Reed Ron J: V. Medted and N. Race.
Surrounding pii.lurc'- The \ arsity Cheerleaders doing their
Top Varsity Cheerleaders: Row I (splits): L. Ferrara. Row 2: L. Desico,
M. Woodcock, L. Sulik, T. Soltesz and C. Merencky. Row 3: D. Lucci
and K. Scott. Row4:V>. Pequignot. Left and above: \ atsity Cheerleaders
Cheering The Hoopsters
Girls Cheer For Basketball Team
In A Winning Season
1985-86 was a great time to be a Bas-
ketball Cheerleader. Not only was the
Varsity squad composed of a group of
enthusiastic workers but they had a lot
to cheer about. All of the boy's basket-
ball teams had an excellent season so
the girls found it especially rewarding
to be cheering for them. The girls prac-
ticed after school during the week to
prepare themselves for the games.
They tried to come up with new cheers
for each game and were often seen
working out the last details to their
cheers in the halls just before a game.
They worked hard to improve their co-
ordination, mounts and gymnastic
skills. They were definitely a spirited
group who enjoyed themselves at the
basketball games and helped the fans
Right: Varsity Cheerleaders practicing ... al-
ways practicing. Below: J.V. Cheerleaders per-
forming. Bottom: Freshman Cheerleaders, N.
Race, A. Hickock and K. Altwood getting ready
for their performance.
^ ^ ^^'' ^WM
Top Left: Vjrsin Cheerleaders T. Soltesz, J. Oblak, K. Scott, D.
Lucci, L. Ferrara, L. DeSico and D. Pequignot. Middle: J.V.
Cheerleaders: ROW I: M. Valencic, A. Husarik and T. Soltesz.
ROW 2: D. Lauver, T. Donahoe, A. Perrotti, K. Brown and T.
Oatman. Left: Freshman Cheerleaders: ROW / V. Medved and A.
Cirino. ROW 2: D. DeSico, T. Scolaro and A. Hickock. ROW 3:
K. Attwood, N. Race, and N. Valencic. /A bore. Varsity Cheerlead-
ers practicing their stuff.
Presenting Students In Action
Student Council Members Work For AIL
Student Council: 1st row (kneeling): K. Eubank,
T. Stone, R. Crahovac, K. Rees, L. Sulik, D.
Rymarczyk, C. Carter, M. Fair, J. Waltermire,
P. Kudlak. 2nd row: L. Ferrara, V. Zupancic, C.
Kempke, A. Husarik, J. Oblak. L. Miller, A.
Yuhas. E. Richards, B. Balazs, M. Pathos. 3rd
rou: M. Risko, D. Syracuse, M. Sweet, K. Mas-
lerson, K. Kocjan, A. Skiljan, T. Van Bene(len, S.
Hall, T. Soltesz. 4th row: i. Bukotac, R. Ram-
low, L. Thomas, K. Reed, K. Porten, M. Davis, A.
Stauffcr, J. Samuels, T. Razinger, T. Thomas.
hat is Student Council? Well,
it's a group of students who
make school activities run
smoothly and efficiently. The members
of Student Council have organized and
run such school functions as Home-
coming, the city's Halloween Party,
Winterfest, the Penny War, and the
Thanksgiving Food Drive. President
Katie Brickman and officers Sharon
Berke and Laura Rattini got stuck with
most of the work, but everyone helped
out to get things going. Miss Sandy
Bambic, the sponser, proves herself in-
dispensable every year.
"Student Council is good because it
gives me a say in what happens at
school," says senior Robin Ramlow.
Lee Papouras agreed and added that
"it gives students a chance in govern-
ment." Sharon Berke said she had fun
as an officer and encourages all who
put off joining Student Council to do
so. All in all, Student Council is a
group of students who have fun but still
get a lot accomplished in the
Cabinets Have Class
p_-|| he ninth grade class cabinet,
z:t±: headed by its unit principle,
~ ll Mr. Pasqual and counselors, is
excited about its dance this year. Al-
though they have only one dance this
year, members of the cabinet promised
to make it worthwhile. "They have true
school spirit" said one unit administra-
tor. "Our prom is going to be great"
said a member of the ninth grade class
The tenth grade class cabinet, head-
ed by Mr. Bender and Ms. Harris, is "a
Guiding Class To Its Destiny
pleasant group of students, interested
in the well being of the class", says Mr.
Bender. They also have one dance this
year which is in May. They of course
are looking forward to it.
The eleventh grade class cabinet has
already done a substantial amount in
raising money for the Prom. "It really
gives you the pleasure knowing you are
helping your class," said one member.
Mr. McGuiness, Mrs. Krup, Mrs. Da-
vis, and Mr. Antonini helped the stu-
dents make the decisions concerning
cabinet. Mrs. Davis said, "They are
really dedicated and sincere and are
becoming prepared for the Prom."
The senior class cabinet, headed by
Mrs. Barker, is overflowing with mon-
ey. They of course are pleased because
all of their hard work has paid off and
can't wait to be rewarded with the
Prom. "We've worked hard and we de-
serve to have some fun. It's been a great
year!" said one member. A. Terango
Top Left: G. Beros, S. German and S. Blankenship in Senior Talent Night.
Top Right: Senior C:ibinet: Row I: R. Pittock. S. Bolivar, H. Bcsselman, D.
Maroli and G. Van de Mottcr. Row 2: R. Gubitosi, A. Suponcic, S. Phillips,
S. Tassone, J. Buckovec and S. Szmania. Row 3: Ms. Barker, B. Johnson, J.
Metcalf and D. Sopko. Top:T.iarc. Above /f/'f. Seniors did a beautiful job
of decorating the halls. Above right: M. Segulin, L. Totarella and B.
Lawrence doing a comedy skit during Senior Talent Night.
Top Left: Junior Class Cabinet: Row I M. Smith, C. Moore, K.
Kernz, R. Crahovac, IVl. Peters Row 2 K. Scott, S. Davis, IVI.
Pasquale, R. Rolik Row 3 P. Swyt, B. Peltol, B. Parlier. Top Riglit:
A. Terango sliows that you don't need a brush to paint, you can use
your fingers. Middle Le/V. The Junior class cabinet wish everyone
a merry Christmas with their enlargened postcard. Middle right:
Sophomore Class Cabinet: Row I B. Hammer, N. Cook, K. Maroli
Row 2S. Schilling, J. Hopkins, L. Hudson Row 3 C. Chinni, N.
Crombie. Bottom Le/i. The Sophomore class cabinet enjoys enter-
tainment after a very long meeting.
Time Out For Ginger
This year's Fall Play, TIME
OUT FOR GINGER told of
the great chaos created in a
tyupical American household when 14
year old Ginger Carol (Michelle Good-
man) decides that girls should be al-
lowed to play football. As a result of
her father's (Vince Kovacic's) speech
on equal rights, Ginger tries out and
makes the boy's football team. Howev-
er, Ginger's actions lead to great con-
fusion in her household and her neigh-
borhood. She manages to convince her
mother (Paula Schaefer) of her convic-
tions, but creates great quarrels be-
tween her two sisters, Joan (played by
Stefanie Sper) and Jennie (Holly Har-
ris). Things go from bad to worse as the
boyfriends of Joan and Jennie (Eddie,
played by Donovan Glover, and Tom-
my, played by Alex Fetkovich) get into
the heat of the battle. Other major
parts were played by Anita Kardula
(the maid), Tom Wirbel (the school's
BACKGROUND: S. Sper, H. Harris, P.
Schaefer and V. Kovacic have a 'friendly' family
discussion. BELOW RIGHT: V. Kovacic tells
M. Goodman about the birds and the bees as P.
Schafer looks on for moral support. BELOW
LEFT: P. Schaefer and S. Sper have a woman-to-
principal) and Tom Larkins (the bank
president. All in all, everyone enjoyed
the play and agreed that it wouldn't
have been nearly so successful if it
hadn't been for the expert direction of
Mrs. Judy McLaughlin to whom the
entire cast was indebted for her hard
work and never-ending suggestions and
RIGHT: Being the only man in this household has its advantages and its
disadvantages. BELOW STARTING TOP R/GH7". A collage of cast mem-
bers: H. Harris; A. Karaula; P. Schaefer; S. Sper; D. Glover; P. Schaefer
listens intently to V. Kovacic. BOTTOM RIGHT: T. Larkins discusses
business with V. Kovacic. BOTTOM MIDDLE: T. Wirbel expresses his
opinion of a girl playing football. BOTTOM LEFT: V. Kovacic tells T.
Larkins to jump in the lake.
he Concert Band is comprised
primarily of underclassmen
and is considered a prepara-
tory class for Symphonic Wind En-
semble. Members can polish technique
and may challenge other musicians for
seats in the wind ensemble after their
first concert, in February. They also
participate in a May concert, and can
participate in solo and ensemble
Pep band is a small group of volun-
teers who play at pep rallies and bas-
ketball games for the purpose of pro-
moting Panther Spirit. Its members
are also in Stage Band and/or Sym-
phonic Wind Ensemble.
Below: Concert Woodwinds ROW I: L. Baber, J. Henry, K. Slaboe, B.
Supancic, R. Taylor ROW 2: A. Conklin, T. Simone, D. Miller, L. Testa,
B. Ussal, K. Konrad, S. Kobus ROW J:i. DIBartolomeo, R. Paradise, J.
Tressler, M. Long, K. Paroska, C. Day, T. Baranowski, D. Cubitosi, D.
Svigel ROW 4: C. Burtyk, D. Braidich, J. Grigsby, J. Sims, M. Hicks, S.
Furlan. L. Roll, A. Rooker, A. Ohanessian, C. Baggott Bottom Right:
Concert Percussion ROW I: M. Blasius, M. Taylor, C. Majors ROW2:S.
Woodard, R. Brown, S. Tagisher, J. Savanson
Above and Left: Concert band in rehearsal Below: Concert
Brass Band ROW I: D. Coy, S. Bierer, M. Segulin, B. Riha,
V. Riha ROW 2: C. Cummings, J. Segulin, J. White, E.
Patterson, B. Parmetor, J. Maher, J. Smickilas ROW J:i.
Sauer, D. Hoppert, R. Renner, J. Swyt, M. Turek, M.
Sawer, R. Johnson ROW 4:i. Mixon, R. Lawson, L. Scott,
C. Barstow, M. Hopkins, T. Gron, B. Rohl
Above Left: Stage Band ROW I: R. Brentar, R.
Penny, C. Thomas, M. Penko, E. Jaworsky
ROW J: T. Klepac, M. Blanc, T. Karnak, S.
Christen. B. Riha, C. Gladin, M. Mehls ROW 3:
B. Wolowiecki, D. McPeek, M. Miheli, S.
Bierer, S. Scherbarth, T. Vincent, J. Stephens,
B. Grubb, B. Valentine, Mr. Sarich Above: Mr.
Sarich contemplates what to do to get T. Karnak
to pay attention. Left: Stage Band during a con-
cert. Lower Left: R. Brentar and E. Jaworsky
playing during a basketball game. Below: Pep
Band. ROW I: R. Brentar, R. Pizmoht, R. Pen-
ny, A. Schwartz ROW 2: D. McPeek, B.
Wolowiecki, B. Brozoiich, L. EIze ROW 3: E.
Jaworsky, D. Gubitosi, R. Lynn, K. Posey, T.
he Symphonic Wind Ensem-
ble, under the direcfion of Ar-
thur Sydow, has two school
concerts each year, in February and
May. In addition, its members may
also participate in solo and ensemble
contests and in the Regional and State
Wind Ensembles. The ensemble is
comprised of the more advanced mem-
bers of the band. Tryouts are held at
the conclusion of the marching band
The Orchestra began the 1985-86
season under a new director, Mrs. Ko-
lodzicz. It accompanied the choral
masters during their Christmas con-
cert, and also appeared on Viacom Ca-
ble Company's Christmas choir special
with them. In addition to this, the or-
chestra tal<es part in concerts in Feb-
ruary and May and members parici-
pate in Regional Orchestra and in solo
and ensemble contests.
The Best Of Music
&' _ f ' ^
Above: Symphonic Woodwinds ROW I: M.
Penko, R. Gubitosi, A. \ uhas, N. Cook, K. Bcne-
dum. J. Sustar, L. Statz ROW J T. Marando, A.
Ceddes, S. Reno, L. Moster, S. Jaworsky, L.
Tomasi, M. Senitko, C. Brocone ROW J: A.
Schwartz, M. Mehls, B. Grubb, S. Christian, M.
Forker, R. Pizmot, C. J>asco>ic, H. Roh! Left:
Symphonic Bniss ROW I : K. Speroff, B. Koonis,
J. MuroHsky, R. Penny. C. Thomas, E. Ja»orski
ROW 2: D. Mansperger, D. Murray, R. Brentar,
S. Schurbarth. B. Valentine ROW 3: K. Posey,
R. Lawson, G. Pirak
Right S\mphoniL PevLU'.sion ROW I B.
Woloweicki, B. Brozo\ich, D. Woods, D.
McPeek ROW 2 M. Miheli, R. Lynn, L. Elze
Symphonic Wind Ensemble
Below: Orchestra Strings: Row I: C. Mis, L. Franic, L. Dillard, T.
Williams and H. Meyers. Row 2: V. Zupancic, D. Johnson, T. Alberry, J.
Jones, B. Perdan and H. Martin. Row 3: C. Kleckner, J. Brewer, S. Sper,
J. Hopkins, K. Waltermire, N. Crombe, D. Sankey and L. Hudson.
Euclid's Harmonious Euphony
Above: TUe Choral Masters at the Winter con-
cert. Right: Row I: C. Kristoff, L. Minadeo, S.
Reno, K. Frye, T. Syracuse, G. Midolo, P. Reed
and N. DiBartolomeo. Row 2: G. Brearton, K.
Eubank, S. Austin, P. Perdan, C. Gibson, K.
Russell, K. Curtis, M. Barker and T. Wirbel.
Row 3: D. Howard, K. Brown, S. Davis, K.
Beuck, S. Meeker, L. Koerber, N. Hopkins, A.
M. Bujnocki, A. Susteric, S. I. ah, R. Nagode and
D. Zollars. Row 4: S. Sper, A. Hooks, D. Dumen-
dic, K. Mayle, L. Sanders, M. Willis, D. Lomax,
K. Nickel, T. Larkins, E. Hall, B. Miller, M.
Fair and V. Kovaclc.
#»iA F r^ #
Row I: J. Felden,
bin, M. Wirbel, M
M. Goodman and
Boshi, C. Corbetl,
icy, A. Husarik, R.
.). T. Dickinson,
Geyer, J. flansen,
Cecelic. Row 4:r.
rigan, D. Kern, J.
itko, B. Richards,
R. Schuiz, C. Felden, J. Dur-
Ernst, D. Turpin, C. Sanders,
R. Nagy. Row 2: R. Miller, K.
C. Coyne, M. Lopez, C. Dur-
. Taylor and C. Krofchek. Row
R. Leonard!, G. Donley, S.
S. Schilling, M. Pelho and T.
Trevarthen, D. Kaleal, J. Cor-
, Hayes, S. Tassone, M. Sen-
R. Grahovac, J. Toth and B.
With A Smile And A Song
he Varsity Chorale is made up
of Euclid students belonging to
Chorale Masters who excel
musically, mainly in singing and danc-
ing. Interested students meeting the re-
quirements must audition to become a
member. This year's Varsity Chorale,
in comparison to past groups, is very
young- there are only five seniors with
Vince Kovacjc, Mary Wirbel and Tri-
cia Syracuse returning from last year.
Stephanie Tassone and Melanie Sen-
itko are the newcomers. The rest of the
group is made up of very talented soph-
omores and juniors. The group prac-
tices once a week for at least three
hours and performs often throughout
the community. Every year the Varsity
Chorale competes in The International
Music Festival. This year's group will
travel to Orlando, Florida to compete.
TOP LEFT. The Varsity Chorale performing at
the Winter Concert. Top righl: Accompanists S.
Reno and S. Sper. Above: The Varsity Chorale
performing at a fall assembly. Left: Varsity Cho-
rale performing a number in sign language.
AFS Allows Interchange Between Cultures
ould you imagine spending a
year in a different country?
How about going to school and
living with a different family amid a
different culture? Through A.F.S.(A-
merican Field Service) that is exactly
what Uta Henze of West Germany and
Maria Lopez of Argentina are experi-
encing this year at America's Euclid
Senior High School. In addition to
this, two of our own students, Amy
Waltermire and Kate Taylor also trav-
Uta and Maria attend Euclid Senior
High School through A.F.S.. Barbara
Ramlow, an English teacher and advi-
sor of the Euclid High School chapter
of A.F.S. explained that its purpose is
for people to understand other cul-
tures. She said, "It opens up your eyes
to the rest of the world."
Seventeen year old senior Uta Henze
said that some things about American
life are more restricted while others
are freer. She said, "11th and 12th
grade students in Germany are allowed
to smoke during their 20 minute breaks
outside the school building." She felt
the school rules were strict compared
to the ones in her hometown, Reckling-
hausen, West Germany.
Family life is different too. She ex-
plained that she is the only child at her
home in Germany. Because her "Amer-
ican mother" Barbara Ramlow is so
busy, she does not spend as much time
with her as with her natural mother.
Schools at West Germany do not
have the activities and school spirit
like in America. She enjoys the atmo-
sphere of school spirit of Euclid High
School. She said, "German school is
for learning and making friends. If you
want to be involved in sports you have
to join a club." Most students do not
have jobs but study for school. They
take about ten classes(one in religion)
and even meet in the second and fourth
Saturdays of the month.
Maria Lopez is also a senior at Eu-
clid, but a graduate from her high
school in Argentina. She too likes
She said her high school was much
smaller and lacked the activities and
spirit that Euclid has. Like West Ger-
many, the activities are not school
She expressed how much she likes
American democracy and hoped Ar-
gentina would some day have its newly
enforced democracy like America's.
She stated,"Because of all the prob-
lems down there, the kids are much
more involved in politics than here, I
guess we have to be." She added,
"American teenagers are lucky. They
can do anything they wat to, to really
fulfill their potential."
Amy Waltermire, a Euclid senior
this year, traveled over the summer to
Malaysia, a small country southwest of
Japan. She enjoyed her stay with a
Malaysian family and had a real orien-
Another senior here, Kate Taylor,
also visited a far away place- South
Africa and stayed with a very nice cou-
ple there. She adds that since she
stayed in a more rural area, she wasn't
exposed to the problem of apartheid.
A.F.S, throughout the years, has
brought many people from different
places and cultures together and this
year is no exception.
Background: Johanesburg, South Africa where K. Taylor spent the
summer of 1985. Above: Row 1: M. Lopez, our foreign exchange
student from Spain. K. Taylor who spent her summer in South Africa.
Row 2: Uta Henze, our foreign exchange student from West Germany,
and A. Waltermire who spent last summer in Malaysia. Right: K.
Taylor standing in front of an anthill in South Africa.
Above: A.F.S. Club: Row 1: A. Sustarsic, C. Castro, J. Hsu, M. Lopez, T. Lomac. Roi
2: P. Cecelic, J. Pocaro, L. EIze, K. Taylor. Row 3: Advisor B. Ramlow, K. Brown, B.
Brozovich, U. Henze. Row 4: T. Colo, A. Perrotti. Row 5: J. Hopkins, N. Crombie, L.
Hudson, J. Barcza, A. Karaulla. Left: A.F.S. Student Julie Barcza showing foreign
exchange student Luis Souza from Brazil how to eat cafeteria Mexican food.
Key Club Strives To Help Others
We Aim To Serve
ey Club is an organization de-
signed to serve the community.
Through their service, the
members learn respect and responsibil-
ity. This year's president, Mary Wirbel
said not only was this year "produc-
tive" for the club but also that it, "met
goals established at the beginning of
the year." Some of the work they did
this year included volunteering at hos-
pitals and passing out Thanksgiving
food baskets. Wirbel adds that Key
Club is not all work and no play but a
great way to meet people and to have a
lot of fun.
Background: R. Gubitosi and N. DeCidio are real
'swingers' during the Key Club's summer Sv
a-thon. Left: Key Club: Row I: M. Wirbel. B.
Hammer, K. Voigt, K. Eubank and K. Collins.
Row 2: T. Risko, S. Kobus, H. Rowe. S. Schil-
ling, M. Segulin and D. Coy. Row 3: A. Yubas,
D. Segulin, J. Segulin, T. Wirbel and T. Dickin-
son. Row 4: S. Hamilton, C. Day, T. Baranowski,
V. Riha and C. Chinni. Row 5: V. Jaworsky, M.
Sotka, T. Vincent, B. Riha, R. Lynn and M.
<M<||Hi#»nlll I ..»*«»•- '1'^ **»■ ■**
^. Key Club
Athletics Are Our Business.
Athletic Department Club Allows Students
To Participate In The Business Of Athletics.
ou see them at every game, but
they don't get much recogni-
tion; they're members of the
Athletic Department Club (also known
as Ad Club) sponsored by Mr. Raice-
vich. The purpose of the club is to sell
tickets at all Panther athletic events.
There are usually two shifts so the girls
get to see at least half of the game.
Senior Michelle Mihalick adds, "It's
fun helping out by selling tickets and
besides, you get to meet a lot of peo-
ple!" She also liked the fact that mem-
bers are admitted to Panther sports
events free of charge!
Top Left: Ad Club: Row /. S. Davis, Janet Ster-
bank, K. Nickel and B. Hammer. Row 2: M.
Muscarella, M. Mihalick and S. Sezun. Row 3:
B. Parker, K. Nickel and B. Hammer. Not pic-
tured: L. Hradek and K. Balogh. Top right: K.
Brickman cards L. Davis' father at a swim meet.
Left: The Ad Club in action. Above. Janet Ster-
bank, L. Hradek and J. O'Neill selling tickets at
a basketball game.
Athletic Department Club
Tutors Have Peers
eer tutors are a group of stu-
dents who do exactly what
their name claims they do.
They help out other students in sub-
jects in which they are having trouble.
This includes anything from Geometry
to World History. Miss Spiga, the one
in charge of this group of "student
teachers" has the responsiblity of get-
ting the tutor and the tutee(person in
need of help) together and keeping
track of the progress that's been made.
This "organization" has been success-
ful so far and many students are glad to
help out in their strong subjects. "As
long as the tutee wants to be helped and
works hard, their grade in that so-
called tough class usually improves
within' a few short weeks, if not soon-
er," states an anonymous senior tutor.
Top picture K. Bnckman, K. Nickel, J. Smith, M.
Muscarella, and R. Gubitosi practice their dance rou-
tine. ,4boie J. Smith and K. Brickman race against V.
Jaworsky and J. Groves to see which team can walk (he
fastest on their hands and feet. /Jc/oii There's nothing
better than a healthy competition between K. Brickman
and J. Smith to find out who can keep her head and feet
out of the water the longest before being submerged.
ABOVE: Peer Tutors: ROW I: M. Wirbel, C. Kristoff, L. O'Grady, M. Mihalick, J. Chen, Janet
Sicrbank. ROW2:B. Hammer, D. Shei, T. Marolt, S. Sezun ROW.ii. Coy, D. Tracy, L. Moster, C.
Brocone, K. Weakland, K. Noiotney. ROH 4. B. VVolowiecki, R. Gubitosi, J. Buckovac, B. Parker, T.
Schmeling, S. Davis, M. Muscarella, R. Schuiz, J. Lange. ROU 5 M. Peters, N. DeGidio, K. Morris,
A. Stauffer, S. Kovatch, M. Risko. BELOW: WuiNapolo: ROW I: J. Groves, L. Lomac, C. Day, V.
Jaworsky, C. Chinni, B. Hammer, K. Eseh, K. Mews, K. Caric, K. Roach. ROW 2: H. Rohl, K.
Lawrence, J. Smith, K. Nickel, M. Muscarella, R. Gubitosi, K. Brickman, T. Lomac, S. Jaworsky
Peer Tutors/Wai Napolo
Foreign Language Club
Experience A Cultural Cornucopia
|_-— _|| f you like people, are interested
^1= in different cultures, and want
'~"*~" to have fun, then Foreign Lan-
guage Club is for you. The club, with
co-presidents, Jean Chen and Rosie
Gubitosi, and vice-president, Darlene
Shei, had many exciting activities this
year. A picnic at advisor, Ms. Hodgin's
house in the fall allowed everyone to
get acquainted and started off the new
school year great. Out of school trips
were an important part of the club's
agenda. Some of these were visits to
the Cleveland ballet. Force soccer
games and local restaurants. Although
not all the plans were carried out, ev-
Above: Foreign Language ( lub Members; ROW I: D. Daugherty, K. Weakland, J. Hsu, D. Shei, M.
Milialick, K. Eubanc ROW 2: P. Schaeffer, N. Cook, J. Chen, L. Elza, D. Rossmann, J. Lange, T.
Lomac ROW 3 M. Segulin, C. Mis, S. Allen, P.J. Allen, M. Smith, H. Chen, Janet Sterbank ROW 4:
R. Gubitosi, A. Terango, R. Ehrhart, S. Davis, B. Parker, A. Yuhas ROW 5: N. DeCidio, M. Mason,
J. Swyt, M. Muscarella ROW 6: J. Barcza, B. Brozovich, R. Barwidi, K. Nickel, S. Sezun, J. Coy, M.
Peters Below: Foreign Language Club Members (clockwise): A. Terango, R. Gubitosi, J. Lange, N.
DeGidio, J. Swyt, D. Mann, and J. Chen busily dividing up their candy.
erybody kept a positive attitude. Dis-
tinguished junior and scholar, Jeoffrey
Coy, who is a die-hard member of the
club states that, "The Foreign Lan-
guage Club is very good if you want to
learn about many cultures including
studying our own culture a little
Below.M. Mason getting his candy for the candy
sale. Bottom: P. J. Allen pulls his flnger away
after being bitten by a candy bar.
Foreign Language Club
How's Your Audio-Visual?
I Want My MTV
ince study halls to some stu-
dents are very boring, these
people spend their time as Of-
fice, Media, or Library Aides.
Office Aides help out all secretaries
in any divisions that need the help.
They help file cards, answer the phones
and send passes or notices to students
Being a Media Aide is for the stu-
dent who is interested in audio equip-
ment. This aide helps out with the op-
eration and maintenance of all audio
equipment in the school.
Since the budget couldn't afford to
pay for after school library "pages"
some students use their study hall time
being a library aide. Library Aides
help keep the books in order, send
down the names of students to study
halls and help organize the pamphlets
Top left: Library aides: D. Parker, T. Ferenac, B.
Peterson and T. lie. Top right: A. Blaek and S.
Kobus discuss the day's audio-visual assign-
ments. 46oi'c /eft. Librarian M. Lucas, research-
es an article. Above right: Media aides: Ro» l:C.
Voll, M. Davis, J. Martens and T. Wirbel. Row
2: M. Wirbel. R. Cook. R. Dureiko and J.
Goerndt. Roa i: B. Sauer. P. \'ihlelic, A.
Stauffer, D. Pate and K. Harrison.
Media, Library Aides
Enjoying The Great Outdoors
ABOVE LEFT: Outdoors Club members enjoy a
day in the sun. MIDDLE LEFT OfFice Aides,
Row l;i. Mayerhofer, M. Simmons, C. Duricy,
M. Finnegan, J. Mayerhofer Row 2; D. Hodni-
chak, S. Accettoia, T. Van Beneden, R. Graho-
vac, K. Rees, J. O'Neill Row 3: R. Duchon, C.
Mis, R. Gubitosi, J. Chen, T. Lomac, J. Segulin,
C. Kleckner, L. Lomac Row 4. B. Lawrence, A.
Perrotti, K. Taylor, C. Brocone, R. Schuiz, J.
Brewer Row 5: D. Rossmann, K. Morris, L. EIze,
D. Culmer Row 6:^. Karnak, J. Karby, B. Brozo-
vich, G. Brozovich LEFT: Outdoor Club, Row I:
C. Mantel, C. Van Dyne, K. Burdock, K. Weak-
land Row 2: J. Zigman, B. Lawrence, A. Kuc-
manic, L. Koerber, E. Cirino Row J. S. Guip, C.
Thomas, B. Wicks, K. Kimbal, M. Breznikar, T.
Riczinger, K. Ward Row4:T. Soltesz, C. Vuko-
vic, M. Minck, J. Karnak, R. Schuiz, V. Godina,
he Outdoors Club is a group of
students under the supervision
of Mr. Frank Soltesz who ex-
perience life in the wilderness. This
year Al Kucamanic is serving as the
club's President. The activities of the
outdoors Club this year include a
weekend spent in the woods of Madi-
son in the fall, and in the winter
months is cross country skiing and an-
other weekend in Madison. The stu-
dents in the club are from all four
grades and are ones who love spending
time in the outdoors. The meetings are
every Tuesday and this year there was
much paricipation as about thirty-five
to fourty students joined.
Outdoor Club/Office Aides
Slip, SUdding Along
1985-86 Ski Club Got An Early Start
he Euclid High School Ski
Club got off to the earliest start
that anyone could remember.
Because of an abnormally cold Decem-
ber that came with an above average
amount of snow, it was possible for the
ski club to begin skiing in December.
The Ski Club was the largest it had
been in many years with over 100 mem-
bers. The club skis on Thursday eve-
nings at Boston Mills Ski Area in Pen-
insula, Ohio. On Martin Luther King
Day the ski club takes a trip up to
Cockaigne Ski Area in New York for a
fun filled day of skiing. Skiing is be-
coming more and more popular as peo-
ple realize that it is a way of making
winter more enjoyable. As you look at
the smiling faces of the students in the
club you seem to get the idea that they
are having fun. Skiing is a sport that
can be enjoyed by participants of all
-B. Von Benken
eft: M. P
pringer, S. I^alel an^ L
iady for a lesson, bqwe
and T. Cvijanovic ^-'^' '
Long, HrRoKI, I
l>tarelU excited to be on
Terango and J
Seniors Show Their Talei
_ Senior Talent Night A Big Succ
Seniors Earn Money For Pr<
ust what is Senior lippit
': Night? It is the biggest money
yj raiser for the senior class. Two
nights out of the year, where about sev-
enty seniors put on a show displaying
their enormous talent. This year's
show was no exception. Considering
that this year's show was held in No-
vember, instead of May, it went really
well. The reason was to get an earlier
bid on prom tickets. Seniors should
know well in advance on the cost of the
tickets for this year's prom.
This year's show, led by masters of
ceremony, Sonya Sezun and Dean
Sopko, contained singing, dancing and
many funny skits in between. Both
halves of the show were opened with
rock bands. Back Stage Pass, featuring
George Beros, and later, Boppin' Bil-
ly's Blues Band, starring Bill Balaz.
The dancing included Rochelie Pittock
and friends doing "Do Do Run Run')^
and P.J. "Madonna" Allen and buddies
performing "j|ladonna Wanoa-Bees." ,
"I Honestly Li|ve You," sung by M«ry
edy crew in thi
with some ori
skits. Who cj
"Miss Switch? MfRello of tlie " „
Butts"? Does If r. Rambardo (oops!),
Mr. Lombar^lpally hold hall monitoi
about Euclid's <|"^
~ ' "^ heSm
ABOVE AND RIGHT: Assorted
BELOW LEFT: Maters of Cere-
mony, S. Sezun aid D. Sopko BE-
LOW MIDDLE; RIGHT; BOT-
TOM RIGHT: Act Announcers
BOTTOM MIDDLE: "It's The
Football Life" BOTTOM LEFT:
The Whole Cast
What's The Scoop?
uclid's newspaper, the Survey,
is a unique method to update
and inform students of school
community activities. Advisor,
Mrs. Sally Pla, editor-in-chief, Me-
lanie Senitko, and assistant editor,
Debbie Johnson, kept things running
smoothly throughout the year. The
Survey's staff circulated each issue of
the newspaper during lunch periods.
The paper enhances writing and com-
munication skills for those who partic-
ipate in its creation and allows those
who read it to get an in depth perspec-
tive of students' news and views.
Approximately once every week, a
very dedicated group of students met to
produce Euclid's literary magazine.
The group was the staff of the Eucuyo,
a magazine that includes poems, short
stories, short plays and art work. Stu-
dents submit their own original work,
or it may be turned in to the staff by a
student's English teacher. The art de-
partment contributes art work which
enhances the beauty of the magazine.
The editor of the Eucuyo, Kate Taylor,
worked dedicatedly with her staff and
advisors, Mrs. Joan Lidrbauch and
Miss Judy Carmody.
Below left: P. J. Allen going undercover for a
story. Be/oH T. Tuckerman helping D. Johnson
gather information for a story at a dance. Bottom
left: J. Coy discussing information for a story
with friends J. Lange and A. Terango. Bottom:
Survey Staff: Row 1: M. W'irbel. K. Radaker, L.
Coyne, D. Rossmann and M. Senitko. Row 2: B.
Parker, C. Mis and E. Oroz. Rou AM. Peters. J.
Lange. N. Jurgensen, R. Cubitosi and M. Segu-
lin. Row 4: J. Baggott, Mrs. Pla, A. Vuhas, M.
Penko, P. J. Allen, J. Coy and S. Davis.
Students Can Express Themselves Through Art
A Year In Perspective
n obvious characteristic of this
year was change. Last year's
educational staff was very dif-
ferent from this year's. This was espe-
cially evident with the yearbook which
had a new advisor. Second year science
teacher. Miss K. Black was a helpful
addition this year. Second year advi-
sor, Mr. W. Von Benken, also under-
went a great change (and finds himself
still doing a lot of changing these days)
with the birth of daughter, Megan. The
use of a computer to record and print
copy and construct the index made the
yearbook process more bearable. This
was especially crucial since there were
not many students who devoted large
amounts of time to the yearbook The
yearbook was produced through the ef-
forts and organization of co-editors,
Michelle Mihalick and Jean Chen.
Michelle summed up the year by say-
ing "we did a lot of last minute work to
make our deadlines but the book was a
creative and learning experience."
Jean said "the year was a truly enjoy-
K. Black and B. Von Benken
TOP LEFT )'c.irbook shifr Rou I : Bot-
tom: M. Peters, R. \irhart, M. Smith, J.
Chen, M. Mihalick, Janet Sterbank. Ron
2: S. Davis, D. Shei, Julie Sterbank, T.
Belavich. Row J: R. Grahovac, K. Rees, B.
Parker, P. Jones, S. Sezun. Row 4: T. Van
Beneden, K. Morris, J. C'oy, T. Dickin-
son. Row .\- D. Kaleal, B. Sauer, C.
Majers, J. Barcza. Not Pictured: M. Bal-
lish, P. Richards, and S. Sper. TOP MID-
DLE: M. Mihalick. TOP RIGHT: J.
Barcza with his anorexic date. ABOVE:
Julie Sterbank, M. Ballish, B. Sauer, J.
Chen, Janet Sterbank, P. Richards, T. Pe-
vec and Mr. Von Benken asking Santa
Claus for a successful yearbook. Aboic
middle: Yearbook advisors, B. Von Ben-
ken and K. Black enjoying the completion
of their first deadline. Middle right: S.
Sper on (he computer. Right clockwise:
Janet .Sterbank thinking. John Barcza
and J. Chen cropping. Megan Von Ben-
ken growing. P. Richards working.
Top left: Editor M. Mihalick claims to be
hard at work. Top middle: ... but should
we work on English or layouts? Top right:
S. Sper is carried off by J. Barcza to the
yearbook office. Above left: J. Barcza
smiles as a witty caption comes to mind.
Above middle: M. IVIihalick is never dis-
turbed - even when being photographed!
Above right: B. Sauer is star-struck. Left:
P. Richards poses during a rare break.
Far left: M. Ballish, S. Sezun, M. Miha-
lick contemplate yet another page. Below
left: Janet Sterbank, M. Ballish, and J.
Chen warm up after a long evening's
hrough participating in and
watching Panther sports in the
1985-86 school year, Euclid
students' pride and glory reached a new
peak. In all of the diverse games,
matches and meets, our athletes con-
tinued to put forth their best efforts
whether they experienced the "thrill of
victory" or the "agony of defeat."
Il f 'l )
cr ^^ ^7 ^
nw^'^ ^^ %^
Facing page: Top: M. Goodman, R. Grahovac, K.
Rees and R. Piltock getting ready to aide the
football team. Middle: Some varsity players lis-
tening to instructions. Boltom: Some cross coun-
try runners coming into the finish.
This page: Top: Fans showing support during a
football game. Top right: C. Duricy on the court.
Above: Action during a soccer match.
Girl's Tennis 86
Sports Aides 108
Indoor Track 112
Change Of Leadership
he Euclid Panthers Varsity
Football team hoped for a more
successful season this year,
finishing with a record of 5 wins and 5
losses. The only people who were ex-
pecting to do better than 5/5 were the
players themselves. For even their old
coach, Jim Rattay abandoned them to
coach in a failing football program in
Arizona. This meant that the team had
to regroup and start over with a com-
pletely new offensive system which was
brought by the new Coach, Tom Banc.
Speculations about this year's team
arose because there were only four re-
turning starters to the line-up, Dave
Potokar, Carl Cickavage, Dan M anello
and Q.B., Dana Gollner, who suffered a
broken ankle during a baseball game
over the summer. This meant that ju-
nior David Potokar would have to be-
come the new quarterback in Coach
Banc's new offensive system. After a
long and intense learning period during
the summer, the Panthers took the
field against visitor Cleveland Hts.
Heights had been a pre-season pick to
win the Lake Erie League, and also
had been one of the two teams to beat
the Panthers last year. After Anthony
T. Yehl's touchdown catch, the Pan-
thers were victorious 19-14, and Dave
Potokar was to be given the nickname
of "Super Dave" after his star perfor-
mance. But this performance was never
to be matched for the rest of the year.
The Panthers next game was with the
cross-town rivals of St. Joseph, who
were still smarting from their 40-16
defeat from a year ago. At the start of
the game. Panther's senior Mike
Woodcock kicked-off only to have the
ball returned by St. Joseph's Andre
Smith for a touchdown. The extra
point was missed. After several
changes of possessions, Euclid drove
down the field and took the lead, 7-6.
But this was the last time Euclid was
ahead. The final score was 28-14.
These first two games set a pattern for
the Panthers. For the rest of the year,
the team won one and then lost one
throughout the entire season. It was a
season of emotional highs and lows.
One of the lowest points of the season
came in the last quarter of the May-
field game when a hit from behind on
offensive tackle and co-captain John
Martin ripped the tendons in his knee
and finished his football career at Eu-
clid High School. Two of the four re-
turning starters were out of the lineup
and less-experienced players had to be
substituted. This tackle spot changed
possession almost every week, for there
was no one who could really take Mar-
-M. DeMora(# 55)
Right: The Euclid team
lines up for (he snap.
Below: The team provided
action on the fleld.
Football's Gridders Roll To .500
Looking Forward Towards
ne of the high points of the
Varsity Football season was
the victory over Eastlake
North for Homecoming. The game
ended on a blocked field goal by senior
co-captain Dan Manello. Unfortunate-
ly the Panther's spurt of luck didn't
last long. Soon after the Homecoming
win, a heartbreaking loss came at the
hands of visiting Willoughby South.
On Mom and Dads' Night, hard rain
made the field very sloppy. The score
was tied at 0-0 virtually the entire
game until a punt was muffed by senior
Anthony T. Yehl and South recovered
in the end zone for the only points in
the game. Although the referees did not
know it at the time, Yehl never had
control of the ball, so it should have
been brought out to the 20 yard line.
South should never had been given the
touchdown. By far the most emotional
time of the season, however, was in the
locker room before the Brush game.
Coach Banc called on each of the se-
niors to say what playing for Euclid
High meant to him. When the seniors
were finished talking, there was not a
dry eye in the entire locker room. Per-
haps reminiscing had a detrementa! ef-
fect on the players, for at the end of the
first half, Ihe Panthers were down 17-
0. But the team did not give up for they
came out after the half and managed to
make the score a respectable 17-14.
The season still ended with a loss just
the same but it did give the coaches
hope for next year.
The Panthers did show much im-
provement throughout the year, expe-
cially the offensive line. Through the
first half of the season, the opponent
was averaging about four quarterback
sacks a game. In the last three games
of the year, the opponents averaged
only about one sack a game. The rea-
son the line improved so much is that
they finally came together as a unit.
Throughout the year the personnel was
always changing but the last three
games sophomore Joe Vehar, junior
Rich Johnson, and seniors Dan Man-
nello, Lou Davis, Mike DeMora, and
Carl Cickavage performed as a unit.
The defense played well all year, led
by senior co-captains Ray Uhlir and
Dan Manello. Consistent perfor-
mances week in and week out were
turned in by seniors Dennis Walsh,
George Beros, Mark Mizek, and
Marty Miller. Juniors Paul Harris,
Marty Lisac, Dave Potokar and sopho-
more Eddie Powers added depth to the
Panther defense. Other seniors deserv-
ing recognition for their services to the
team were: Scott Lah, John Frisco,
Dave Connonie, and Casey Jakubaus-
-M. DeMora(# 55)
Varsity Football: Row I: J. Scolaro, D. Man-
ncllo, D. Walsh, M. Mizek, M. Demora, C. Sten-
nis, D. Cononie, C. Jakubauskas, S. Lah, R. Uh-
lir Row 2: S. Henderson, M. Abbot, C.
Cickavage, G. Beros, D. Gollner, L. Davis, M.
Miller, J. Martin, C. Molnar, J. Frisco Row 3:
N. Kro, A. Plevelich, T. Clifford, M. Davis, A.
Mcgee, B. Strowder, R. Petrie, B. Fischer, R.
Lapuh, D. Downing Row 4: T. Lauria, D. Segu-
lin, M. Loparo, B. Miller, C. Ramlow, D. Poto-
kar, P.J. Allen, M. Forker, M. Horabik, S. John-
son Row 5: i. Daugherty, K. Crablovic, M.
Kekic, X. King, J. Smith, R. Dakkydouk, P. Har-
ris, N. Frye, R. Johnson, B. Fonovic, M. Adams
Row 6: D. Wensing, D. Matsko, C. Nolan, R.
Pignatiello, T. Banc, J. Lardomita, M. Rezzolla,
M. Sheck, D. Filips, J. Brown, V.J. Martin
Background: P.J. Allen and L. Davis cele-
brating a Euclid victory. Le/>. Members of
the Euclid varsity rejoicing after a
EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL
I9>i.5 - I9S(,
SEASON RECORD: WON 5 LOST 5
G.C.C.: WON 3 LOST 4
CONFERENCE LEAGUE: 5TH
HEAD COACH: TOM BANC
ASSISTANTS: CHET NOLAN
A Successful Homecoming
The Crowning Of Berke, A Victory Over Nortli,
And An Extravagant Dance Concluded An Exciting
Lefl page and right page: A collage story of the fabulous Homecoming
weekend that was attended by hundreds of Euclid students.
■ '^f^, ^Pv ''*^w9^9^^^^l
gBfe ^ k^^S
Beginner^s Luck Ended
ecause the Junior Varsity
Football team suffered key in-
juries, along with the fact that
many sophomores were moved up to
the varsity squad, they finished with a
3-7 record for the season. Although the
team hoped for a more victorious sea-
son this year, the players expect a bet-
ter record next season. Panther player
Derik Evans should get credit for being
a key factor to the team's scoring
The 1985-86 Freshmen Football
team finished a very triumphant season
this year, obtaining a 6-2 record.
Twenty-two points per game were
scored on the average which is shown
by their numerous victories. Because of
the tremendous amount of hard work
completed and the frienships made by
the players during practice, much per-
sonal growth was obtained. On Novem-
ber 11th, the Freshmen Football
Awards took place. Many numerals
and certificates were handed out. Be-
cause of the team's success, Euclid's
football coaches feel that next years
J.V. and varsity football teams' records
should be improved.
EUCLID HICH SCHOOL
9TH GRADE FOOTBALL
1985 - 1986
SEASON RECORD: WON 6 LOST 2
HEAD COACH: DON FILIPS
ASSISTANT: JOHN O'DONNELL
ROW ONE: P. Kudlak, R. Roach. M. Bonnay, T. Uhlir, J. Browder. D. Perry, S. Seymour. ROW
TWO: K. Harrison, M. Ball, M. Roberts, J. Browder, D. Evans, B. Mauser, J. Kronik, P. Walsh.
ROW THREE:Coac\i M. Sheck, E. Powers, R. Rohike, A. Saracevic, J. Vehar, R. Brewer, J. Brown
FIRST ROW (BOTH KNEES): M. Barnes, C. Rogers, J. Holland, G. Henderson, T. Milline, J.
Leamon, M. Kitchen, J. Popek, E. Sugar, D. Clark, J. Sciavoni. SECOND ROW (ONE KNEE): S.
Soos, M. Davis, T. Zupac, M. Mulaney, R. Erwin, J. Herbst, J. Mason, \'. Porter, T. Adams, J. Cudo.
D. Pekar, S. Pinta. THIRD ROW (STANDING): HEAD COACH; Don Filips; COACH; John
O'Donnell, S. Tajgiszar, B. Dauer, B. Hughes, E. Powers, S. Dobransky, S. Kovelan, M. Novak, M.
Kozlowski, B. Hardmen, T. Gilham, B. Lauter, K. Boncella, D. Ussai. M. Mazzei, M. Morek, G.
Juratic, J. Tucci, B. Pokar, E. Nebe, J. King, COACH; Vic Martin.
Freshmen Gridders Start High School Right
Top Left: Players converging for a 'high five'.
Top Right: Euclid back drives for a first down.
Middle Left: \ powerful running attack »as Eu-
clid's forte. Middle Right: Coach Wensing gel-
ting instructions from the press box. Left: Play-
ers watching the cheerleaders.
After the 1984-85 season, the
Euclid varsity soccer team
tried to pick up the pieces. This
led to many close games. "Even though
their record was 1-11-4, it doesn't do
them justice. They were a good team,
but needed to score," says an ardent
fan. They beat Madison in an exciting
win, with a score of 4-1, and tied such
top GCC teams as Eastlake North and
Honors of MVP went to senior Cap-
tain Jeff Jordan. The Offensive Award
went to leading scorer Mike "Woody"
Woodcock, whil the defensive award
was shared by the 2nd team News Her-
Socclt To Me
Soccer Team Tries But
Breaks Were Against Tliem
aid duo, Lee Pappourus and Bob Air-
hart. Lee was also named to the 1st
team All Stars GCC, but Bob was a
spot on the 2nd team All GCC.
Overall the team put forth a good
effort but was unable to put points on
the board, even though Matt Kovelan
and Woody never stopped trying. "Los-
ing the defensive player Brian Polaski
due to injury wasn't easy but every
team has their ups and downs," say
varsity coach John Gibbons. He feel
that a strong foundation has been built
for the upcoming years.
gBtz\\ Contributing to the foundation
|j£ that the varsity Soccer team
^^*~ ll put down was the J. V. and
freshmen teams, the freshmen team
ended a successful season with a record
of 7-4-3. Also, under the coaching of
Mike Durbin, the J. V. flnished at 7-6-
2 overall. Paul Rose and Sean Quinn
took over the job of scoring while Lou
Paroska handled game movement. Jon
Lange, sweeper, and Dave Wendell,
goalie, took over the department of de-
fense. This presents a bright future
with a winning advantage for the sea-
sons to come.
RIGHT: J. Jordan goes for the ball while P.
Thomas and P. Pappas prepare to cover. FAR
RIGHT: C. Bechtal prepares to kick the ball.
FACING PAGE TOP: D. Brickman kicks the
ball while C. Papouras. M. Kovelan, T. Cvijano-
vic, and P. Thomas converge on the play. LEFT:
M. Kovelan preparing to kick. MIDDLE: P.
Pappas following with R. Miller close behind.
RIGHT: J. Jordan showing great form after
kicking the ball.
SEASON RECORD: WON I LOST 9 TIE 4
G.C.C. RECORD WON LOST 8 TIE 2
LEAGUE FINISHED: 6TH
HEAD COACH: JOHN GIBBONS
ASSISTANT: MIKE DURBIN
SEASON RECORD: WON 7 LOST 6 TIE 3
G. C. C. RECORD WON 6 LOST 2 TIE 2
HEAD COACH: MIKE DURBIN
9th GRADE SOCCER
SEASON RECORD: WON 7 LOST 4 TIE 3
G.C.C. RECORD: WON 3 LOST 1 TIE 1
HEAD COACH: MARK WARDEINER
SOC C I K II:AM: row I: R. Brentar, C. Papouras, J. Hodge, N. DiBarlolomeo, M. Hall, C. Pappalardo, I).
Brickman, B. Balazs ROW 2 F. Boyden, D. Luketic, J. Lange, R. Miller, S. Porter, R. Gelo, C. Drazetic, N.
Sperner, P. KarpinskI ROW .? R. Ehrharf, M. Mason, D. Wendel, M. Phillips, P. Rose, L. Paroska, S.
Niemiec, P. McLaughlin, J. Jordan ROW 4: B. Airhart, T. Maxwell, B. Polaski, L. Mitchell, T. Trevarlhin, A.
Tome, P. Thomas, P. Pappas, M. Woodcock ROW 5:1. Cvilanovic, C. Bechtel, L. Papouras, M. Durbin coach,
J. Gibbons head coach, M. Wardciner asst. coach, P. Santon, S. Quinn, S. Raguz NOT PICTURED: i. Coyne,
N. DeGidio, M. Kovelan, K. Quinn
Put tin' Around
ecause of their "driving" dedi-
cation and pride, the Panther
Golfers of the 1985-86 school
year led the conference in spirit, even
though they concluded the season with
a 6th place finish and a 5-9 record in
the GCC. Leading the team in consis-
Euclid Swingers Have
A Disappointing Season
tency as well as scoring, senior captain
Gary Paparizos earned his third year
Letter Award this season. Also con-
tributing greatly to their victories or
the greens was junior Jeff Slattery. Se-
nior member Gary Pinta feels that
Coach Raicevich deserves credit for his
fine leadership of the team. Able assis-
tence was given by Pinta, Tom Cramer,
Marty Risko and sophomore Dave
Berke. Next year, the Panther clubbers
are looking forward to a more success-
ful season that will be "right on par."
Below: C. Pinta lining up for a putt.
Right: G. Pinta getting ready to tee off.
Far Right: J. Slattery teeing off.
IrT. Cramer startingr«lgo(M^»w4!n
Row I: (kneeling) R. Marrott, G. Pinta andj,
Berke, G. Paparizos, B. Tajgiszer, M. Rakevid
bel and J. Slattery.
EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL
19^15 - 1986
SEASON RECORD: WON 5 LOST 9
C.C.C. RECORD: WON 5 LOST 9
HEAD COACH: MIKE RAICEVICH
jtSn^O'^jfz.^' .jjiift '■
Tennis Team Has Disappointing Season
The Panthers' girls' tennis team did
better than average during the section
tournament this year, despite a 3-11
record for the season. Junior Chris
Duricy, who played first singles regu-
larly during the school matches, made
it to the regional tournament after
placing 2nd in sectionals. Her defeat to
an experienced player from Brush
stopped her within one match of going
to the state tournament. Regular sec-
ond singles player, senior Norma Jalo-
vec, played well in the regular season
and won three matches before being
outsed by the first seed in tournament
The regular season gave way to many
2-3 losses, but the majority were hard
fought matches that lasted 3 sets. Se-
niors who had playing time in each
match were Sandy Bolivar and Tina
Nolidis. Bolivar and Nolidis usually
played doubles, but changed courts to
play third singles when asked. Colleen
Wajahn, Val Stupica, and Sue Shilling
added strength to the team as they re-
turned from last year. Newcomers to
the varsity tennis team were Marie
Dent, Heather Rowe, Heather Morri-
son, Tracy Risko and Chris Obosky,
who proved to be valuable additions.
Although Euclid will be losing three
seniors this year, the team has plenty
of girls left that are willing to learn and
ready to win.
Above: V. Slupica returning a volley.
Righl: S. S. Bolivar getting off a serve.
Above: Girls' Tennis Team: Row I (sitting): S. Schilling, S. Bolivar, M.
Wirbel, C. Duricy; Row 2 (kneeling): T. Riczinger, V. Stupica, C. Oboczy,
T. Risko, C. Wajahn. Row 3 (standing) H. Rowe, K. Oroz, N. Jalovec, A.
Dzerowicz, Coach. Left and Lower Left: C. Duricy on the court.
1985 - 1986
SEASON RECORD: WON 3 LOST 11
HEAD COACH: ALEX DZEROWICZ
Cross Country Runs With The
Boy Harriers 10th In State
Girls Tliird In G.C.C.
t the end of September, the
1985 Euclid Cross Country
team held second place In the
GCC with a respectable 6-1 record, the
loss coming at the hands of rival and
eventual state champion Mentor. The
team had a goal- to return to Columbus
for the State Finals. Yet, the harriers
received no respect from other area
Then came October, ft became ap-
parent to the other state contenders in
Northern Ohio that no injury, illness,
or other problem would keep Euclid
from its November date in the capital.
Led by seniors, captain and MVP
Marty Tomasi, Bill Bell, Josh Ford,
Scott Burton, juniors Bob Bukovec,
Ted Karnak, Mark Smith and out-
standing sophomore Steve Johnson,
the Panthers knocked off perennial
state powers one by one. Other seniors,
John Karnak and captain Al Kuc-
manic, added to the varsity's success.
At the OHSAA Regional Meet, the
goal was realized. Key individual per-
formances helped the "no respect"
Panthers qualify for state. In Colum-
bus, at Scioto Downs, the team topped
six others ranked teams to finish 10th
"We achieved our goal the old-fash-
ioned way," said Coach Halbedel. "We
earned it." Habs also earned his 100th
career victory during the 1985 season.
The J.V.-Reserve team also enjoyed
success. Seniors Mike McCandless,
Tom Madden, Brian Wicks, and soph-
omores Denny Coy, Jeff Davis, and
Eric Eyman waged their own war with
Mentor, entually defeating them at
-M. Tomasi, J. Bukovec
BOYS CROSS COUNTRY
1985 - 1986
GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY
9TH GRADE CROSS COUNTRY
1985 - 1986
SEASON RECORD: WON 6 LOST 1
G.C.C. RECORD: WON 6 LOST 1
CONFERENCE FINISH: 2ND
HEAD COACH: TOM HALBEDEL
SEASON RECORD: WON 6
G.C.C. RECORD: WON 5
HEAD COACH: LEO COLLINS
^ ^ ^U^l
GIRLS BOYS GIRLS
ST. JOE'S INVITATIONAL
24 29 MENTOR RIDGE
1ST - UNIVERSITY INVITATIONAL
24 30 MENTOR MEMORIAL
15 28 LAKEWOOD
1ST 5TH COACHES CLASSIC
2ND 3RD EUCLID INVITATIONAL
21 30 MENTOR SHORE
2ND 2ND CLOVERLEAF INVITATIONAL
HEAD COACH: PETE SCHWENKE
Left: Team members play it cool before a meet.
Below Left: The 1985 boys cross country team:
Top Row: E. Eyman, coach Halbedel, M. To-
masi. Middle row: i. Ford, A. Kucmanic, J. Kar-
nak, T. Karnak. Bottom row: B. Bukovac, M.
Smith and D. Coy.
he 1985 Girls' Cross Country
Team started the season off
slowly, trying to adjust to the
methods of rookie coach Leo Collins.
The Lady Panthers, led by senior cap-
tains Jacqui Vanah, Joyce Bukovac,
and Patti Jones, quickly improved,
capturing the University School Invi-
tational after only three weeks of prac-
tice. In the G.C.C, the competition was
very strong, but the team ran well
enough to finish in a tie for third.
Other runners contributing to the
success of the team were juniors Kim
Marvin and Erin Kocjan, and sopho-
mores Jenny Zigman and Sue Guip. At
the district meet, despite most runners
on the team posting lifetime best ef-
forts, the Pantherette pack could not
advance to the regional race.
The season ended on a positive note
as the team place second at the Walsh
Invitational. Coach Collins saw great
leadership on the part of the seniors as
the reason for the improvement with
his first Euclid team.
The open runners added depth to the
Euclid varsity. Team members includ-
ed Robin Ramlow, Uta Henze, Dee
Dee Thomas, Missy Allay, Kecia Bell,
Monica Simmons, and Julie Barcza.
Most open runners also saw varsity
. . . Straight Up, Straight
Euclid Spikers Celebrate A
racing the courts on which
they played is exactly what the
lady Panther volleyball team
did this year. With an overall record of
17-4 and 10-2 in the GCC, they took a
second place finish, up two spots from
According to coach Donna Paderew-
ski, the team's main goals were to im-
prove bumping and serving. Led by se-
nior co-captain Diane Rossman and
another senior, Amy Waltermire, the
back row became a definite advantage
on defense. Taking top honors in serv-
ing was senior co-captain setter Dan-
ielle D'Amico, a first team all GCC
selection, with 98% accuracy. Overall,
the team's serving percentage in-
creased from 85% to 90% from a year
ago. As skipper Paderewski puts it,
"Once on the court, all the problems
were left behind. We were a very close
group-all working for the same goal."
Euclid turned into a comeback team
this year. Down 13-1 against Mentor,
the girls' strong determination led
them to a comeback and a win of the
game, 15-13, and later a win of the
The lady Panthers were seeded 4th
in the sectional/district tournament.
The Panthers won sectionals to ad-
vance to districts, only to lose to 2nd
seeded Mayfield in a close three game
The "big blue spiking crew" was led
by junior Shelly Tekieli-another 1st
team all GCC selection, sophomores
Karen Maroli and Megan Wandersle-
ben, all returning next year.
Looking ahead to next year, the lady
Panthers will be the ones to watch as
they return 2 juniors, 4 sophomores,
and 1 freshman. As 2-year starter Ka-
ren Maroli sees it, "We definitely have
the talent, teamwork, and determina-
tion to go very far. I'm looking forward
to the upcoming season."
Varsity Volleyball: D. Rossman, T. Sopko, L. Plillips, M. Wanderslaber, M. Vend, A. Waltermire, K. Maroli, D. D'Amico, L. Germane, M. Tekieli
"' ' -
fijjj^ MM M
15 - 15
11 - 10
10- 15 -
15 - 1 -
14 - 11
11 - 15
15 - 15
7 - 2
11 - 6
16- 15 -
18 - 13
15 - 15
10 - 9
15 - 15
7 - 6
16 - 12 -
SEASON RECORD: WON 17 LOST
G.O.C. RECORD: WON 12 LOST
CONFERENCE LEAGUE 2ND
HEAD COACH: DONNA PADEREWSKI
ASSISTANTS PAT BUCK
Tup Left Check out the form on the Ser»er M. Tekeli. Top Righl:The
girls celebrate an awesome victory. Aboye: Team gets into action.
Above Right: "I got it!" Right: The girls celebrate a point.
he Junior Varsity volleyball
team deflnitely had a very suc-
cessful season with, ending
with a record of 12-4 overall and 9-3 in
the G.C.C. for a second place finish.
Experienced players were one of the
key factors, the team consisting of Ave
juniors, six sophomores, knd one fresh-
man. The hard working, talented girls
got off to a good start with a beginning
record of 9-0. The season, however,
ended with the team losing four of its
last seven matches. The team never
gave up though, and always strived for
that extra mark in the win column. Ac-
cording to Coach Pat Buck, the team
was one of the most coachable and
hard working teams she has ever had.
The freshman volleyball team was
coached by Dan Maxson. Ending the
season with an 11-7 record, the team
consisted of sixteen players, the largest
group in the last four years. The girls
placed third in the Mentor Shore
Tournament, finishing the season on a
positive note. When asked what she
will remember most about the 1985
season, Kelli Vanah replied, "Finally
winning a match against North was
great!" Way to go, girls!
Spike It To 'Em
Euclids Volleyball Team
Up Another Winning Season
Far Left and Left: A. Mata and T. Vanah warm-
ing up. Below: J. Oblak, G. Meaney, J. Sas S.
Walsh and K. Kusma getting psyclied up for a
game. Middle: S. Davis and J. Oblak posing.
Bottom: K. Turkall, A. Mata, J. Oblak, J. En-
neper and T. Vanah fooling around.
Facing Page Far Left:C. Fasick getting ready for
a game. Left: G. Meaney at practice. Bottom:
Freshmen Volleyball Team: Back row:C. Fasick,
T. Champa, L. West, B. Perdan and D. Jack.
Middle row: K. Watral, C. Porter, G. Meaney, C.
Brandich and S. Lisac. Front:L. Aquilla, C. Can-
tini, K. Vanah, M. Chinchar and D. Maxson.
This Page Below: J. V. Volleyball Team: Back
Row: P. Buck, T. Renshaw, K. Turkall, A. Mata
and B. Lauver. Front: D. Paderewski, S. Davis, J.
Enneper, J. Oblak, T. Vanah and L. Cermano.
J. V. Volleyball
I9SS - 1986
i - 12
13 - 12
15 - U - 15
15 - 16
11 - 14
15 -9 - 16
15- 11 - 15
16- 10 - 15
Won 12 Lost 4
Won 9 Lost 3
Head Coach: Donna
9th Grade Volleyball
I98S - I9S6
16 - 16
10- 15 - 15
15- 12 - 15
lb - 15 - 16
11 - 17 - 15
15 - 15 - 12
1 1 Lost 7
Head Coach: Dan Maxson
Team Cages GCC
Varsity Goes For A Super Season
he Panther winter sports teams
had one of the best seasons in
the school's history with the
boys and girls swimming, boys basket-
ball, indoor track and wrestling teams
placing first in the GCC.
The boys basketball team was very
successful. According to coach Harold
"Doc" Daugherty, they were also a
very friendly, well-knit group. They
produced a great response from the
student body at an all-school assembly
and drew a large number of people to
Derek Walton and Marc Pope were
News Herald Players of the Week.
Derek Walton had the highest average
points per game and was the playmak-
er. Senior Tom Lewin was one of the
team's consistent scorers.
\boic left L. DeSico and [) I utti go for the fans' support
46i)ic nghl K Scott cheers the team on to nctorv Righl T.
Lewin goes for the extra point Sc/mi Ron I J. Frisco, J
\u>ancih, J. Hope, C Cickavage, T. r)aughert>, M Pope, I
kooser, T. LeHin, Head Coach, Doc Daughcrt> Ro» J R
Johnson, B Brown, f Richardson, h. Ross, J Daughertv, T
Maddox, J. Slatter\, P. Baird, M. Datis. NOT PICTURED: D.
Walton, R. Singer
Boys' Varsity Basketball
MAPLE HTS. 38
61 EASTLAKE NORTH 72
Team Work Prevails
Hard Work Paid Off This Year
Excellence According To Euclid Tradition
Above: "Hey man, catch." Above middle: "Which way did it go?" Above righl: B. Brown S!!^|^^^ '
calls to his teammates to give him the hall. Righl: "Brute force won't prevail over me!" SS?r^
Below: Players warming up before a game.
Boys' Varsity Basketball
Top Captains C Cickavage and L. Kooser decide whether or not to watch the cheerleaders or their
teammates. Top left: R. Johnson and D. Walton waiting for the ball to come in. Middle left: Euclid's
tradition is always giving your personal best. Below left:"\ can't believe this! The ball's stuck on the
ceiling." Below: F. Richardson delights in sneaking off with the basketball.
Boys' Varsity Basketball
Better Luck Next Year!
Above: "I got it! I got it!" Above middle: Brush surrenders to Euclid. Above
right: R. Rhone waves good-bye to the ball. Right: Euclid player screams,
"That ball belongs to me!" Below: Boys' J.V. Basketball. Row I: R. Rock-
wood, M. Henry, T. O'Hannon, K. Hudson, B. Brown, L. Etheridge, K.
Fomby, M. Maynard. Row 2: R. Lomax, S. Johnson, C. Simmons. R. Rhone,
D. Craig, R. Ulle, D. Gray. Row 3: D. Krotine, A.J. Parker, R. Stringer, K.
Posey, M. Brizes, S. Bowdouris, J. Pope, Coach D. Turkall.
BOYS' JV BASKETBALL
Seasons Record: 16-4
Boys' JV Basketball
Season Record: 10-6
Top: Freshman Basketball. J?oiv 1: M. Dunmire,
J. Solnosky, J. Velkos, D. Beasley, K. Hughley,
T. Akhir, M. Guilfoyle, T. Gilham. Row 2: R.
Erwin, J. Monroe, B. Velkos, D. Sargent, S.
Difranco, E. Powers, J. Hicks. Row 3: D. Ussai,
L. Taurman, S. Johnson, E. Ryans, M. Barnes,
M. Kozlowski, Coach Roy Pignatiello. Left: Up
for Grabs .... Below left: Shore players are
overawed by T. Gilham's athletic prowess. Below:
Even an exotic dance routine by a Shore player
cannot prevent Euclid from scoring.
Boys' Freshman Basketball
Pantherettes Claw Their Way
To A Second Place Finish
espite a slow start at 1-3, the
1985-86 Girls Varsity Basket-
ball Team pulled itself together
to win its next 15 of 16 games. With an
overall regular season finish at 16-4,
the Lady Panthers finished second in
the conference, one game behind Bed-
ford at 12-2, good for their best season
The main reasons for success were
the players' ability to pick each other
up and remain confident in one anoth-
er's ability to perform. Not only were
they confident, but the team was hard-
working, talented, and had depth. In
almost every game, everyone was able
to go out on the court and contribute,
thus making for a well rounded team.
Helping to lead the Panthers to success
were Seniors: Denise Holley, Kim Koc-
jan, Monice Simmons, Jacqui Vanah,
and Danielle D'Amico. Juniors: Kris-
ten Petrie, Karen Stupica, Marilyn
Murphy, and Lisa Germano.
Last of all were Sophmores: Karen
Maroli and Meme Vend, who were
coached by Mike Grimont. In addition,
Denise Holley, Meme Vend, and Ka-
ren Maroli were all selected as News
Herald Players of the Week.
Many firsts were also registered this
past season. For example scoring the
most points in one game (84), averaging
over 56 points to their opponents 39
points and out rebounding their oppo-
nents by over 15 rebounds. However,
the highlight of the season was defeat-
ing Eastlake North for the first time in
The hard work and determination
paid off for the Lady Panthers as they
were seeded second in state tourna-
ment play. By registering victories over
Chardon and Mentor, the Lady Pan-
thers were able to clinch their first sec-
tional championship ever. The girls
were currently 18-4 as they began dis-
Above: Center: tiead Coach M. Girimont. Buck Row: K.
Mayle-Mgr., 1.. (>ermano, D. D'Amico, K. Maroli, C.
Jones, M. Vend, A. Moliejunas, D. Holley, K. Kocjan,
K. Petrie, K. Barber. M. Murphy, J. Vanah, M. Sim-
mons, S. Straud-Assl. Mgr. Above: Coach Girimont
calls the troops to the sideline for stragedy. Right: D.
D'Amico lets loose a 10 footer!
Girl's Varsity Basketball
GIRL'S VARSFTV BASKETBALL
Girl's Varsity Basketball
J.V. Hoopsters Have Excellent Season
he Lady Panther Junior Varsi-
ty squad finished another out-
standing season with an overall
record of 18 wins and 1 loss while plac-
ing first in conference play at 12-0.
Coached by Ray Force, the hardwork-
ing Pantherettes developed into a very
skilled, well rounded team, always
striving for that extra mark in the win
J. V. Basketball: Center:
Head Coach R. Force. Back
Row: S. McCoy, T. Sopko,
T. Renshaw, L.T. Aitken, S.
Williams, S. Blair, K. Epps,
T. C rayton, L. Phillips, L.
Walter, L. Tisder. Not pic-
tured: K. Stupica, M.
Team players consisted of juniors
Karen Stupica, Catrina Crayton, Lynn
Tisder; sophomores Lynn Phillips,
Laura Walter, Megan Wanderslaben,
Sonya Blair, Shileshe McCoy, Latonia
Aitkens, Teri Renshaw, and freshman
Looking ahead to next year, the fu-
ture is bright as the team hopes to con-
tinue with their hard work for yet an-
other successful season. "We would
like to express our sincere thanks to
Mr. Cantini for all of his support to us.
Without him we would never have had
the successful season we did!" said the
GIRL'S J. V. BASKETBALL
Season record 18-1
Girl's J.V. Basketball
Freshman Girls Show Great Promise
Bounce To A Near Perfect Season
Freshman BnskctbnII: Ron I: L. West, F. Token. Row 2: K. Heinz, N. Spencer, Carol
Brandich, G. Meanny. Row .) J. Davis, K. Vanah, Jenny Sas, C. Urich, B. Zupancic. Row
4: Mr. Cantini, L. Zigman, B. Perdan, L. Hradek. Not pictured: S. Walsh (Manager).
Girl's Freshman Basketball
Hockey Team Slapped Around
Team Wins Baron Cup
Even Though Season Wasn't Very
("^W t was an exciting season for the
^ Euclid Panther Hockey team.
— ^1 It ended the '85-'86 season by
winning the Baron Cup division II
championship. The team had to beat
Valley Forge, St. Ignatious and Brook-
lyn in less than one week to win the
The team got a new coach and assis-
tant coach this year. Gary Geldart, the
head coach, came to Euclid with many
new plays and ideas on improving the
team's strategy. Rich Wherley, the as-
sistant coach was there to help the coa-
ch with practices and meetings.
The players practiced every Monday
and Tuesday after school and every
Wednesday and Thursday morning be-
fore school. Every Thursday after
school the team had videotape sessions
to watch the game from the previous
week. The team's record improved
greatly this year, and look for even bet-
ter results next year.
Varsily Hockey Team: ROW I: T. Bclatich, L.
Paroska, B. Karabinus, S. Se>mour, B. Dragolas,
T. Hanson, T. Hickock ROW 2: S. Jager, C.
Ramlow, D. Polokar, E. Lenz, M. McCandless,
C. Linderman ROW .1 Asst. Coach R. Wherley,
B. Riggs, M. Blanc, P. Harris. P. Borthwick, M.
Lisac, C. Payne, J. Karabinus
Background: The Euclid Hockey Team
out on the ice. Far Z.e/r.The team confers
around the goal. Left: The team getting
ready for a game. xitdttiiKfx
Left and Right: Action by the Eucl^^ll^ers.
Varsity Wrestlers Have Strongest Team
In At Least 20 Years
he 1985-86 Varsity Wrestling
Team had one of its best sea-
sons ever! Led by a strong pack
of seniors, the team fought and trained
until they were able to clinch the num-
ber one G.C.C. title. The team lineup
included: Harry King at 98 pounds, Joe
Aquilla at 105 pounds, Chris Papouros
at 126 pounds, Gary Paparizos at 132
pounds, Sherman Walton at 138
pounds, Steve Cooney at 145 pounds,
Joe Scolaro at 155 pounds, Tom Hol-
land and Tony Lauria both at 167
pounds. Bob Anderson at 175 pounds,
Chris Drage at 185 pounds and heavy-
weight Richard Brewer.
The wrestlers started off their sea-
son with taking first place at the Rich-
mond Heights Tournament. This tour-
nament proved the first of many
exciting matches including Maple
Heights, Mayfield, and Mentor. These
three matches were the biggest and
most competitive bouts in the G.C.C.
Captains Jack DeBoe and Chris Pa-
pouros led the team as the outstanding
records of seniors Brad King, Joe Sco-
laro, and Chris Drage contributed to
the team's success. Sophomores Harry
King, Tom Holland, and Rich Brewer,
and juniors Tony Lauria, and Joe
Aquilla all showed strength and show
promise for a strong 1986-87 season.
Wrestling is a sport which demands
real determination. The wrestlers, un-
der the watchful eyes of Coach Harry
King, trained and worked hard. On top
of the workout, all wrestlers had to
make the required weight every Friday,
calling for a week of dieting and will-
power. But the hard work obviously
payed off. Determination, intensive
training, and strong team spirit all
combined to make the 1985-86 wres-
tling team undefeated G.C.C. champs.
EUCLID TEAM OPPONENT
place Richmond Hts
Second place Brunswick Tournament
Season record 13-0
R. Brewer-going after his opponent
Top left: Senior Wrestling: Row I: B. King, S. Walton, J. DeBoe, C. Papouras, R.
Schuiz, G. Paparizos and J. Barcza. Row 2: Head coach H. King, S. Mathis, S.
Cooney, J. Scolaro, B. Lawrence, C. Drage and Asst. coach M. Inghram. Middle
left: Junior Wrestling: Row I: Vf . Holt, J. Sas and J. Aquila. Row 2: M. Mazzei,
B. Anderson, M. Forker and T. Lauria. Top:S. Cooney going after his opponent.
Above: The Euclid wrestling team cheers on one of their members. Left: i.
DeBoe getting ready to take down his opponent.
Junior Varsity Wrestling Team Has
An Excellent Season
Season record 8-3-1
TOP: C. Drage goes after his opponent. ABOVE: B. King in control of his
TOP: Sophomore Wrestling: ROW I: M. D'Apollo, R. Rizzo. H. King, M.
Focarcto. D. Harding, D. Newman, J. Nugent, S. Belle ROW 2: R.
Brewer, R. Reese, T. Holland, M. Bonnay, K. Besselman, R. Kekic, E.
Hughes, W. Besselman MIDDLE: J.V. wrestlers watch their teammate.
ABOVE: M. Forker studies his opponent.
Freshman Team Struggles
What could be more impor-
tant to a winning Euclid Bas-
ketball team than a clean floor to play
on? Thanks to the hard work of this
year's basketball aides-the floors were
swept both before and after games. Not
only do basketball aides ensure a clean
playing surface but also come to the
rescue when injury calls.
Who would have known what a suc-
cessful year the swim team had if there
had not been swim timers nearby to
keep times, record results and run
scores to the judges? Swim timers are
an essential factor in each meet be-
cause absolute accuracy determines a
win from a loss.
Hockey aides play a very important
role in each hockey season. Their job is
to record the statistics of each game.
The stats include anything from how
many goals scored in each game to who
scored them. With hockey being the
quick, action-packed game it is, some-
times being a hockey aide is not as easy
as it appears.
Wrestling is a contact sport, there's
no question about it. It is because of
this that wrestling aides are very neces-
sary! Keeping mats clean by sanitizing
them and wiping them down just begins
to point out a wrestling aide's job. They
must always be ready, with ice in hand,
in case of injury.
Overall, sport aides contribute great-
ly to Euclid's victorious athletic teams.
The coaches and players alike are in-
debted to their aides. Another aspect of
being an aide is to offer moral support
when it looks hopeless or to congratu-
late on a game well played.
TOP: Varsity Basketball Aides: ROW I: P.
McGraw ROW 2: L. Moster, G. Ward ROW )
C. Moore, C. Schultz, C. Laudato, C. Turkall
Above Left: D. Johnson threatens to push V.
Riha into the pool if he doesn't learn how to use a
stopwatch. Above Righl:S. Kobus. D. Miller and
R. Cubitosi scoring at a soccer game.
Team GeB Tlte^Glorf
But Aiddg Complete The Story
On The Right Track
Indoor Track Team Compiles Excellent Record
eart and Soul. Our Indoor
Track team had it. The team
clawed its way to every victory.
This year's team had something it
lacked in previous years: Depth and
Dedication. There were some stand-
outs, but mostly the victories came
from team effort. The team romped to
victory time after time, not on first
places, but on seconds and thirds.
There were exceptions, like West
Tech, where the Panthers swept practi-
cally every event. But in most cases it
was the dedication of the team that was
responsible for the many victories.
Guys and gals pushed themselves to
the limit, not only in practices, but in
meets. The team's commitment was de-
scribed by Coach Ramlow this way,
"You push yourself until you hit the
wall, and if you are a Panther runner,
you reach down deep inside for some-
thing extra." This year's team, the
boys and girls, did just that.
-J. H. Day
TOP: GIRLS INDOOR TRACK: Row I: H. Morrison, C. Oboczky. A.
Sustarsic, K. Marvin, E. Kocjan, A. Bell, J. Bukovac and S. Gulp. Row 2:
Julie Barcza, T. Terry, L. Heimberger, C. Cantini, L. Thomas, T. Rcn-
shaw and Coach P. Schwenke. Above: D. Craig going over a hurdle.
TOP: BOY'S INDOOR TRACK: Row I: D. Rymarczyk, D. Craig, J. Davis,
M. Smith, M. Tomasi (capt), L. Brooks (capt), P. McLaughlin (capt), E.
Berry and P. J. Allen. Row 2: Coach R. Ramlow, J. Mixon, J. Ford, B.
Wicks, J. Orndoff, R. Carlson, B. Bukovac, D. Coy, T. Karnak, K. Bonecia,
M. Risko and Coach P. Schwenke. Row3:X. King, M. Thompson, B. Kumes,
E. Eyman, J. Rackar, S. Burton, J. Miller, T. Williams, J. Day, R. Washing-
ton, P. Arnold, J. Vehar and G. Mata. Above: Let's hope that R. Carlson can
unstick himself from the ceiling so he can get to the track meet.
AKRON BUCHTEL 45
WEST TECH. 13
ST. IGNATIUS 31
JOHN HAY 9
TOP: C. Oboczky leads her teammates to vic-
tory. LEFT: P.J. Allen, M. Thompson, and E.
Berrr exploding out of the blocks. BELOW
LEFT: M. Tomasi and S. Burton take a break
after running. BELOW MIDDLE: E. Eyman
wipes his face after a hard race. BELOW: X.
King is being pulled by M. Thompson because he
forgot to let go of the baton.
Struggle For 1st Place
Boy^s Swim Team
Returns To Championship Form
he results of this year's boys'
swim season exemplify the
word "unexpected." Few ob-
servers would have predicted a GCC
finish higher than third of fourth.
However, these observers were proven
dismally wrong. The swim team boast-
ed a 4-1 record in the GCC Conference
and an overall record of 8-3. These re-
Above: Some daring air manemcrs. \bo\c
Right: ROW 1 - C . Thomas, B Bell, B. Johnson,
L. Datis, B. Henderson, 1). f amphell, ROW 2 -
D. Suba (Assistant Coach), J. Milliard, M.
Mehls, J. Karnak, R. Sekerak, .1. Bo»douris, I).
Maxson (Head (oachi ROW 3 - J. Karby, J.
Stephens, J. toyne, J. Springer, T. Madden
ROW 4 - M. l^eOuyea, M. lunder, M. Davis, J.
Tressler Right: A few team members discuss the
forthcoming meet with Bedford.
suits were good enough for a league
finish of first.
This rise to the top was not without
its difficulties. The team members had
to work very hard, pushing themselves
to the limit. Many swimmers improved
greatly from previous performances.
Says Junior swimmer Mike Mehls,
"This year's team really sacrificed
alot. But in the end, it looks like it all
paid off." This perseverance did, in-
deed, pay off, and the boys' swim team
is to be commended for its overwhelm-
ing efforts and accomplishments.
Boy's Swim Team
Left: B. Maher psychs himself up for a
race. Below: Euclid swimmer starts off
with a flying start. Middle left: "Swim-
mers! Brace yourself for a gigantic Tsu-
mani!" Center: The aftermath. Bottom
/e/7 Swimmers scramble to be the first in
the water. Middle: Spectators hoping for
a good meet. Bottom: Divers entering the
Boy's Swim Team
A Superb Season
For Sixth Year In A Row^
Swimmin^ Women Are #1 In GCC
he Euclid "Swimmin'' Women
never faltered this season. Not
only did they fulfill the goal of
being G.C.C. champions for the sixth
consecutive year, but they were unde-
feated as well! The team opened the
season with a victory over Berea and
polished off with a final win over Bed-
ford. "We have overwhelming depth,"
said coach Dan Maxon. "In the first
few years we had a lot of individual
stars. In my tenure I've emphasized the
The pantherettes won three events
and placed four swimmers in the top
twelve in seven events to win the cham-
pionship. Individual champions were
D. Virant in diving (347 points), Uta
Henze in the 200 freestyle (2:08), and
the 400 free relay of A. Dehner, K.
Bell, and D. Turpin (4:06).
Mrs. K. Black
Upper right: The pleasure of soaring through the air is
exemplified by this swimmer. Middle riglu: A. McLean
says a quick prayer before entering the water. Below
right.The 1985-1986 Swimming Women. Row I: Asst.
Coach Dave Suba, A. McLean, D. Hoppert, LI. Henze,
S. Bierer, M. Miller, A. Dehner, K. Hren, D. Murphy,
Head Coach Dan Maxson. Row 2:D. Miller, C. Mantel,
T. Tuckerman, K. Reed, D. Kacperski, D. Turpin, S.
Kelly, K. Bell, D. Virant, K. Esch. Row3:T. Schmeling,
D. Tuckerman, L. Anderson, L. Totarella, N. Molnar,
S. Tobin. J. Uakdouk, J. Noiey. Row J. Co-Captains K.
Brown, and C. Coyne. Below: C. Hren takes a few min-
utes to compose herself before the Big Meet.
EUCLID SCORE SCHOOL
PLA YED OPPONENT SCORE
46 Berea 37
121 Parma Senior 50
106 Padua 65
111 Laurel School 61
111 Midpark 61
Cleveland Hts. Relays 2nd (11 teams)
112 Fairview 60
122 Mayfield 50
121 Brush 51
Orange Relays 7th (18 teams)
112 Mentor 59
133 Maple Hts. 36
109 Bedford 63
SEASON RECORD WON // LOST
G.C.C. RECORD WON 5 LOST
LEAGUE FINISH First Place 6th
Left: Swim timers waiting to give their team
members their times. Below Left.D. Testa and L.
Miller mariiing time. Below Middle: The swim
team takes the Nestea plunge. Below: Some of
the team waiting for their events.
Girls' Swim Team
Board of Education 120
Counselors/ Paraprofessionals ... 122
Social Studies 126
Foreign Language 128
Special Education 129
Industrial Arts 136
Music Department/Media 137
Physical Education 138
Child Care/Home Economics 140
Cosmotology/Visual Arts 141
uclid High School has a strong
tradition in the academic area.
Students are given many op-
portunities to excell in whatever they
wish. The fine teachers that we have
here enable students to realize their
academic goals. Euclid is well known
for it's academic accomplishments.
Facing Page: Some typical Euclid classrooms. This Page: Above Left: Mr.
Yocum explaining scores to E. Leonardi, K. Kernz and B. Pointkowski.
Left: J. D'Apollo working on his Chemistry test. Above: P. Vihtelic, R.
Dureiko, and D. Mansperger wailing for their crucible to explode.
The Ultimate Leaders
nee again, the Superintendant
of the Euclid schools. Dr. E.
Husarik, did a fine job running
our school system, with the help of our
Board of Education and other impor-
tant administrators. At Euclid High,
this school year, many new teachers
were hired and several new important
materials and supplies were purchased.
Mr. Lombardo, Euclid's principal,
along with Mr. McGuinness, kept the
school running smoothly. Lombardo,
as only his second year "in charge",
has got a good grip on what makes this
school prosper-spirit, discipline and
the right curriculum. Many other
councelors contribute to the fine ad-
ministration at Euclid. A change for
next year's school system that should
be noted is that Dr. Husarik will be
transferring to somewhere else, and a
new Superintendent will be chosen.
Miss Burger and Mr. Lombardo are wondering
Above Right: School Board Members: Mrs.
Shirley Nurmi, Mr. Walter Schwegler, Mr. Dan-
iel Flowers. Mr. George Mazzaro, Mr. Fd Car-
penter. Above Middle: Assistant Superintendent
Mr. James Wilkins, Superintendent Dr. Krnest
Husarik. Assistant Business Manager Mr. Tom
Stupica, Pupil Personnel Mr. Robert McLaugh-
lin. Righl: Principal Mr. Robert Lombardo. Far
Right: Associate Principal Mr. William
Top Left: Twelfth Grade Unit Principal: Mr.
William Medvick. Top Right: Eleventh Grade
Unit Principal: Mr. Justin J. Antonini. Middle
Left: Tenth Grade Unit Principal: Mr. Stan
Bender. Above: Athletic Director: Mr. Robert
Addis. Far Left: Ninth Grade Unit Principal:
Mr. Ben Pasqual. Left: Career Counselor: Mr.
Robert E. Yocum.
he population at Euclid in-
cludes not only students, teach-
ers, and office personel, but
also those that help make up the non-
teaching staff. Their job is to relieve
the teachers from certain duties. "Who
are they?," you ask. They are the coun-
selors, the paraprofessionals, security
aides, secretaries and the custodians.
The security aides, along with the
paraprofessionals, make sure that
school codes are followed. This in-
cludes checking I.D.'s and hall passes.
Senior Counselors: B.
Barker, and T. Couhig. Ju-
nior Counselors: L. Davis,
and R. Krup.
Paraprofs have had at least some
teaching experiences. Euclid has four
of them. The sec. aides don't have to
have a teaching backround but they
have had some backround in relating to
The counselors make up a large part
of the support staff. There are two
counselors for every grade level. Their
job, along with the organizational help
of their super secretaries, is to aid stu-
dents in vocational, academic and ca-
reer goals. When the counselors feci
that there is a specific need for a stu-
dent, he might be referred to the chem-
ical dependency counselor, the career
counselor, or one of the two home/s-
chool counselors, they also help the
student to reach their goals in life.
Last but not least, the custodians
should recieve some recogignition in
keeping our beloved school in good
Sophomore Counselors: V.
Baranluk and S. Harris.
Freshman Counselors: A.
Fox and A. Russo.
Paraprofessionals: E. Bar-
bish, L. Clapacs and P. Fas-
ciano, C Eddy and J.
Paraprofessionals: G. Mar-
tinsen, P. Turk, and C.
Watkins. Cleaning lady V.
Ardomic and paraprofes-
sional C. Campalelti.
Keep It Running
Custodians And Secretaries Help Keep Tlie
Educational Process Running Smootlily
Top row: Divi<>ion secretaries A. Bell, A. Harrell, P. McRedmond and R. Tonn.
Second row: Main Office secretaries S. Goebel and J. Linderman. Mr. Lombar-
do's secretary, R. Fette. Mr. McGuinness' secretary, J. Kehn. Third row: S. Paul
in the Career office and R. Davies in the Athletic office. C. Archibald the day
custodian. C. Colaeanni, a day custodian. Left: C. Jenkins, evening custodian.
You Can Count On Them
Everyone Needs To Know Some Math
n today's ever changing world
there are few constants. One of
the exceptions is mathematics,
most of the genera! public
knows,this department teaches various
aspects of math at varying levels. These
include everything from Mathematics
of Modern Living to Calculus. Al-
though the average student probably
loathes math it is a subject of dire im-
portance. The development of logical
thought patterns will help the aspiring
student in all facets of life.
TOP LEFT: MATH DEPARTMENT; R. Rack-
ovan, C. Clements (Department Head), R. Rob-
erts, D. Wensing, C. Reno, M. Durbin, P. Serra,
A. Pawlowski, A. Miskinis, F. Sallach, S. San-
born, F. Jirovec, J. Paskert, R. Walkmith and T.
Lomac ABOVE; R. Pignatiello teaching Com-
puter Science. MIDDLE: Students working in
math class. RIGHT: \. Pawlowski explains the
important factors of a computer.
Top: Students learning in Mr. Serra's math cl^
iAbofe; Students learning the intracacies of geo
Left: C. Clements (department head) discussing
Studying A Changing Society
he goal of the Social Studies
Department is to teach stu-
dents not only history or geog-
raphy, but also to educate students to
be critical thinkers and knowledgable
participants in the democratic process.
Whether in World History, American
History or European History, students
are encouraged to not just read and
memorize facts, but to develop a rea-
soning process and a relationship be-
tween our past and present problems.
Essays and discussions are often en-
couraged to help students truly under-
stand their work. Mr. Frank Hoffert
heads the Social Studies Department
and among other responsibilities, helps
select books, develop the budget, and
form the curriculum. Each year, Mr.
Hoffert and the other teachers of the
department help choose a recipient of
The Social Studies Award, which is
given to an outstanding student in-
volved in community and school ser-
vice. In addition, many scholarships
are given out to students who show an
interest and achievement in the area of
Social Studies Department
Studies Relations Between
Top: M. Raicevich, M. Bowkcr, R. Powaski, J.
Kelly and L. Collins. Above: A. Dzerowicz, J.
Harlmann and M. Jagger. Fur left: \\ . Smith, M.
Lomac, J. Kalka and C. Heuer. Left: Mr. Frank
Hoffert (Department head).
Top Z-cZ/.G. Beros, B. Bell, and R. Gezann try to
find Saskatchewan. Top Right: P. Boardman, D.
Alaburda, and T. Clifford contemplate a social
weekend. Above Left: Students in Mr.
Dzerowicz's class learn the importance of a vote.
Above Right: T. Jarc and R. Ramlow practice
"social" studies. Left:}. Smith, L. Papouras, and
A. Supancic study the history of the apple in
Foreign Language Knowledge Shrinks Tlie World
nder the direction of Miss J.
Simonich, the Foriegn Lan-
guagew Department strives to
teach students the basics of another
language and an appreciation for for-
iegn cultures. Mr. Maxon, Miss Garza,
and Miss Black were added to the de-
partment this year.
"Our foriegn language teachers help
prepare us to travel far and near, to
explore with better understanding the
similarities and differences among the
countries of the world. World under-
standing is becoming every day more
important. Euclid High School and the
study of a foreign language provide us
the opportunity to take the first few
steps." -J. Simonich.
Above:}. Simonich, Foreign Language Depart-
ment Head. Top Right To Bottom: G. Hodgins,
A. Fellague, M. Garza, S. Pla, T. Gubitosi, K.
Black, and J. Simonich. D. Mann, M. Meyers, B.
Kumar, B. Wolowiecki, T. Schmeling, R. Penny,
K. Maroli, and J. Samuel alert in class. M. Garza
in class. A. Saracevic, B. Dragolas, and K. Mar-
ali working hard.
Special Care For Special Students
new means of scheduling
which computer codes each
course and level to each teach-
er has afforded "good class size and
more individual time with each stu-
dent," says department chairman D.
Fifty-three students, three teachers,
and a work-study co-ordinator com-
prise the Special Education Depart-
ment at E.H.S. J. Addis was a new
addition this year, and D. Saywell is
currently teaching in Japan on a two-
year leave of absence.
As a part of social development ac-
tivities, the students create teams and
bowl weekly. Trophies are awarded for
top-ranking teams and individuals.
As a special privilege, the students
were invited to the Michael Stanley
Band "Make a Wish" concert at the
Front Row Theater in December. "I
was impressed with the band's compas-
sion toward the unique audience," says
Headed by W. Attamante, work ad-
justment and evaluation processes
leading to on-the-job training are pro-
vided to the students. Auto repair,
welding, clerical skills, and home and
community services are some of the ar-
eas in which the students learn skills.
This program leads to full employment
by the senior year.
Top left: Special Olympic winners show off their medals.
Bottom /e/V.'Special Olympic participant is encouraged by a
friend. Above: Special Education Department members.
Back row: Department head, B. Attamante and D. York.
Front row: J. Haffer and J. Addis.
btaining abilities to observe,
calculate, and reason is what
the Science Department offers
in physical and biological sciences.
Two new teachers B. Drew, biologi-
cal science, and R. Wheriey, chemis-
try, were added to the department this
year. "I emphasize the interdepen-
dence of all branches of science," said
R. Wheriey. "This gives students a
broader perspective of the importance
of science." B. Schmeling conveys how
important chemistry is in daily life by
relating classroom activities to those
which occur in a typical day of a
The department makes use of the
Madison Field Site, planetarium,
greenhouse, and lab facilities for
hands-on experience for students.
Knowledge of science skills is im-
portant to everyone for as Dwight D.
Eisenhower said, "Science is a little bit
like the air you breathe it's
Top: Science Department.^. Drew, S. Freedman
(Department Head), K. Blaek, R. Wheriey, F.
Soltesz, D. Francetic, B. Schmeling, B. Gooding,
C. Torrelli, B. Von Benken. P. O'Breza, T. Hal-
bedel, and R. Backos. Middle: J. Barcza. C.
Reno. S. Kovatch, G. Pinta, and B. Maher watch
the result of one of their chemistry experiments
slain the floor. Above: C. Trails, M. Smith, C.
Cahoon, M. Vend, D. Gondeau, L. Walter, M.
Wandersleben and T. Cook on a science hike.
Top: Left to right: Mark Smith working hard on
a test. R. Wherley finding out what teaching is
like his first year. Long years in the classroom
can do this to you. Middle left: The Planetarium
is a source of extra stimulation. Above: Students
learning outside the classroom at the Madison
How To Communicate
nee again, Euclid's English de-
partment has maintained high
standards of excellence. Led by
third-year department chairman
Mr.Petrovic, this year's English staff
is both talented and dedicated to each
student's needs. While many students
may belittle Euclid's compulsory Eu-
clid's courses, these classes are among
the most valuable in high school.
Knowledge and appreciation of the lan-
guage and its uses can be utilized in
many other classes, such as history or
science. Furthermore, today's English
class can help prepare a student to
communicate more affectively in the
future. Finally, students can be taught
to appreciate fine literature by being
exposed to acclaimed works in English
class. Utilization of many of the skills
gained in English can lead to a reward-
ing and fulfilling life after graduation.
Top: English Dcpurtmcnl: B. Ramlow, J. Lidrbauch, S. Bambic, J. Stobinski, K.
Lowe, J. McLaughlin, D. Black, J. Carmody, F. Mularo, C. Tkac, B. Spiga, J.
Severino, T. Whippier, B. Petro\ic (Department head), S. Amato, D. Houchins,
D. Maxson, F. Jablonski, J. Leilis and F. Richards. Above: B. Ramlow in class.
Lefl: C. Tkac presenting a lesson.
English Teaches Basic Siiills
Minding Tlieir Own Business
he Business Department is not
just strictly business any more.
The classes range from Typing
I to word processing (Euclid is one of
the few schools that offers word pro-
cessing as a non-vocational class) and
from speed writing to shorthand.
Mr. Manburg, head of the depart-
ment, feels that with the help of thir-
teen business classes in the field, this
all adds up to a fine backround in the
field of business for the students.
Right: Mr. Lombardo "helps" D. Szpak with
Bollom left: F. White and his classmates do not
tend to mind their own business!
Bollom righl: Mr. Lombardo and Mr. Medvic
are preparing now for their future jobs as
Facing page lop The Business Department: M.
Manburg (Department Head), N. Vondrak, E.
Klein, J. Paskert, C. Wandersleben, J. Zimmer-
man, R. Sibert, C. Williams, R. Seymour, T.
Rash, A. Bleich, C. Bensusan, B. Sawyer.
Middle left: M. Potter helps out as an office aid.
Middle Righl: Business is so-o-o-o much fun!!!
Bottom left: B. Johnson says quietly, "Mind your
Bottom right: Students are rapt with attention.
Industrial Arts Allows Students
To Work With Their Hands
he Industrial Arts department
at Euclid Senior High School
placed their emphasis on keep-
ing up with modern technology. Mr.
Dick Contenza, who is retiring at the
end of the year, spent his first year as
department chairman putting more
modernized equipment in the class-
room. Besides new leadership, there
were two new teachers, Mr. Kestner
and Mr. Kain. These teachers have
brought a new energy and more current
ideas that coincide with modern
The curriculum is being changed to
meet the needs of more students, for
example, there is a new class called
Tech Mech. The department expects to
see more change in the future to keep
up with a fast changing, technological
Top left and right.C. Bedzyk gets ready to show how safe his machine is. J.
Ruffing showing off one of the many functions of his machine. Above,
Front. Industrial Arts Department head, D. Contenza and H. King. Back:i.
Goebel and J. Simpson. Above Right, Front: R. Montani and D. Kestner.
Back: R. Chambers and D. Kain. Right: B. Lane and B. Winzer tool around
with the milling machine.
Media DepartihkM Stimulates
Above: A. Black^getting^^^dy for
a busy day of audio vis
Lefl: M. LiAas wor'= — -
dicals jjf the libra
here have been two major
changes in the Physical Educa-
tion Department: upperclass-
men are no longer required to take
gym, and classes are no longer co-edu-
cational. The junior class reacted fa-
vorably to taking gym only as an elec-
tive course, but reaction has been more
apathetic toward the latter change.
Some students feel that this is a change
for the better since there will be no
competition between the sexes. Also,
some of the teachers have moved to
new jobs in the school. Mrs. Audrey
Fox is now in the counseling dept. and
Mr. Dan Maxson is now in the English
and Foreign Languange Dept. They
have been replaced by Mrs. Donna Pa-
derwski and Mr. Tom Banc.
Sweating The Details
The Only Place Where You Can
Wear Shorts Without Being
Right: Phys. Ed. Teachers from left to right: D.
Kain, J. Gibbons, D. Padrewski, T. Banc, P.
Buck ( Department Head), R. Ramlow, Mrs.
Sladler's Substitute, P. Schwenke. Lower Right:
The smile on her face shows her pulse is normal
after jogging around the classroom. Left: J
Rodriguez receives a happy call from his doctor
to tell him that his cast is coming off tomorrow.
Top Left: Splish, splash, I was takin' a bath!
Below left: K. Bell and C. Coyne enjoying swim
class. Below middle: He kneels before the ball
with reverancc. Below: Will he make it? Bottom
left: Run, people! Run! Bottom: Gym class some-
limes gets a little "ref.
Learning About Home- Work
Students Learn About Home Life
And Child Caring.
ontrary to popular belief,
"Home Ec." does not refer to a
single cooking class! In fact,
the Home Economics Department at
Euclid High is very diverse in what it
has to offer students. This year, stu-
dents were offered a wide range of
course options. Students chose from
Clothing & Tailoring, Modern Living,
Vocational Child Care, and Foods &
Nutrition. Such courses better prepare
students for almost every aspect of life
after high school. Two foods classes
educated students not only in food
preparation, but also in essentials such
as nutrition and diet. In Vocational
Child Care classes, students were edu-
cated in caring for small children and
had the opportunity to actually work
with children during the school day.
Clothing classes centered on wardrobe
construction and some tailoring tech-
niques, while the Modern Living class
helped students to tackle the personal
and family problems they may face lat-
er in life. All in all, the "Home Ec."
classes are a favorite among E.H.S.
students because they apply directly to
many of the facets of life encountered
Top and above: Students mixing it up in food's class.
Top: Home Ans Teachers: Silling: P. Robinson, J. Carlson and L. Centa.
Slanding: E. Anderson and M. Neilson. Abort.' \oung children being cared
Child Care/Home Ec.
'nding More Plesant
Top:C. Zadnick and S. Berke working hard on their art
project. Above: Morning Cosmotology class: Row I: K.
Petrillo, M. Emerman, S. Hinson and S. Vladdox. Row
2: L. Parcesepe, J. Grassi, K. Gercar, Miss Ellen (in-
structor), L. Restifo, J. Riedel nd B. Snitzky. Row J; P.
Dushaj, C. Ukodic, L. DiPaulo (owner/director), M.
Voipe and S. Taylor.
Top- Art Department. A. Arac
Occupational Programs Allow Students
To Learn About The Business Field
uclid High School is very for-
tunate to have a variety of
courses in vocational educa-
tion. For example, the Diversified Co-
operative Training course provides on-
the-job training for seniors interested
in small businesses and major indus-
tries among other related occupations.
Euclid's Distributive Education pro-
vides on-the-job training for seniors
interested in wholesaling and distribu-
tion. All the vocational education
classes are an important step in pre-
paring students for life after high
Top: M. Burns who is in charge of the OWA pro-
gram. D. Homovec who is in charge of the Df'T
program. T. Hoffart works with the OWE program.
Above: G. Sattler works with the OWE program.
Above Right: K. Lawrence, S. Haney, S. Fannin and
R. Leonard! working in the DF, room. Right: T.
Capuozzo in front of 'OWF at work' sign.
Parents Go To School
his years EHS had two open
houses. One in the fall at the
end of the first grading period,
at which each parent followed his son's
or daughter's schedule. Then on Janu-
ary 30th and 31st parents again came
to school, but this time they picked up
their child's report card and were able
to have a 5-minute conference with any
teacher they wished to about their
Parents were given the chance to confer with their child's teachers, such as Mr.
Gooding, Miss Blacli, Mr. Gubitosi, and Mrs. Wandersleben.
What do freshmen, sophomores, and
juniors all have in common? They
make up the majority of the students at
Euclid High School- the underclass-
men. In the 1985-86 school year,
through activities, academics, and
sports, this group showed us what this
school's all about- pride and spirit.
Above: iuWe Sterbank and B. Sauer unwinding
after a long day at school. Top right. The Pan-
ther cheering section encourages their favorite
teams. Righl: D. Johnson. K. Eubank, S. Ko-
vatch, R. Crahovac, M. Allay, D. Segulin and M.
Mason watch another interesting chemistry
Top Left: Many Panthers enjoying themselves at a dance. Middle Left: B.
Sauer, B. Riha, S. Seherbarth, T. Clepac, P. Schaefer, D. Kaleal, and J.
Maher relax In study hall In the cafeteria. Bottom Left: Row /. L. Ferrara,
T. Maranda, and R. Taylor Row 2: D. Mauser, F. Moore, and T. Donahoe
were candidates for Homecoming. Top Right: R. Crahovac and K. Rees
helping out the football team. Above:M. Sussel, R. Parmertor, M. Dattilo,
J. Davis, and A. Stankivicz enjoying themselves.
ROW I: D. Thompson, S. Hill. D. Gildone, S. Adams ROW 2:T. Cooper.
M. Lequyea, P. Johnson, A. Kacperski ROW 3: N. Albert, M. Truhlar, M.
Berry, L. Whitmore, S. Morris ROW4:S. Faulisi, K. Speroff, P. Arnold, J.
Coleman, M. Tamburro
A. Suponci :
helps C. Cickavage adjust to his new class.
ROW I: L. Kish, D. Ross, T. Droves, D. Miheli, D. Cirino ROW 2: J.
Hackathorn, L. Kehoe, R. Summers, J. Duncan, T. Zahursky, T. Wilcox
ROW i.i. Spurr, D. Bush, M. Cutwright, D. Straus, D. Crews ROW 4:i.
Wengerd, J. Rogers, D. Kro, K. Limbert, R. Verrocchi, P. Soprek
ROW 1:1. Celeste, Y. Greene, T. Walworth /JOVV2 Mrs. Lidrbauch, S.
Coleman, M. Bilaver, M. Barnes ROW i: i. Monroe, J. White, M.
Jefferson, P. Veedmont
undreds of freshmen joined the
ranks at Euclid High School
this year with many different
impressions. Two of the most
mentioned ones were, "it's too big" and
"I thought I was going to be lost." But
a unanimous "Yes!" was given when
the frosh were asked if they liked their
The girls, when asked about their
opinion of Euclid guys was that they
were "cute, friendly, and fun." Others
claim they were "just average." On the
subject of Euclid women, John Horton,
a freshman guy, had the popular boys'
belief when he said that Euclid girls
Coed gym classes seem to be wanted
back by the frosh. On the other hand,
some girls think that if the guys want
to play harder, they should have gym
ROW I: Mrs. Ramlow, L. Aquila, J. Evilsizer, T. Thompson, T. Duham
ROW2:S. Duchon, R. Boros, E. Brown, L. Peterson, A. Jones ROWJ.C.
Kleckner, L. Dillard, D. Walker, M. Bursey, P. Hatch
ROW I: T. Whitson, J. Martin, Mr. Maxson ROW 2: D. Mason, M.
Muccino, D. Muccino ROW 3: D. Hill, K. Grayson, M. Hamilton, B.
Siblings At Scliool
Older Brothers/Sisters Can Be Good/Bad
here are many students with
older siblings at school but
they disagree on whether it is
an advantage or a disadvantage. Some
underclassmen like this because they
get a ride to school. Junior Chad Ram-
low likes to have his sister Robin
around school because then they meet
a lot of people and have mutual friends.
On the other hand, freshman Kim
Dembek doesn't like her older sister in
the halls because she teases her. And a
common problem stated by an anony-
mous junior is that a lot of teachers get
them confused and call them by the
wrong name. All in all, having brothers
and/or sisters at Euclid can be helpful
to many students, but it can also be a
- G. Harnick
ROW I: B. Memanus, T. Simonc, A. Dehner, D. Miller, A. DeMore. N.
Spencer ROW 2: L. Davis, R. Rashid, S. Marron R. Ranner, J. Henry, G.
Shepcrger ROW 3:^. Solnosik, D. Tuckerman, K. Higgins, P. Wcstover, R.
Lynn, K. Dembek, C. Yurcich ROW 4:M. Ziegler, A. Tirabassi, K. Gamba-
tese, B. Mervar, C. Rogers, G. Juratic, M. Mazzi
ROW I: M. Miller, V. Piscopo, C. Deister, C. Billups, H. Richart ROW 2:
L. Heimgerger, S. Hamilton, S. Tinker, C. Jaffe, J. Waltermire, D. Parker
ROW 3: T. Fulgham, J. Straub, J. Holland, M. Kitchen, V. Porter. M.
Simicevik ROW 4: J. Vetsch, J. Thornton, M. Cuturik, S. Eichhorn, J.
Velkos, M. Hopkins, S. Pinta
ROW l:M. DiSantis, T. Capuozzo, J. Sims, J. Sauer ROW 2: P. Cater, S.
McGraw, T. Austin, D. Beasley ROW 4: D. Rymarczyk, R. Lawson, C.
Clarke, C. Baggott
Above: Val Kovacic stands next to her older sibling, Vince.
♦•> © ^
f^ r\ f^ 0^
ROW /. C. Carter, D. Heimsoth, K. Collins, D. Pasquale, K. Kubach, E.
Sugar ROW 2: Mr. Whippier, K. Vanah, K. Maurer, K. Burdock, D.
Arnold, T. Flowers ROW 3:M. Fair, T. Elliot, B. Karabinus, C. Whiltaker,
C. Leinweber, L. Thomas ROW 4: D. Phillips, B. Jones, L. Dejak, R.
Slogar, J. Bonham, C. Spencer
ROW I: K. Karcaric, J. Tressler, G. Biskup, T. Berger, M. Dunmire, T.
Akhir ROW 2: Mts. Severino, A. Taylor, A. Hopes, M. Batts, L. Thomas,
C. Cvitkovic, L. Kirchner ROW 3: M. Apanaites, A. Heffernan, E. Hicks,
V. Jaworsky, L. Zigman, J. Coernat ROW 4:\. Riha, L. Moses, S. Moore,
M. Blant, D. Pekar, B. Dauer, J. Connerton
ROW I: Mrs. Tkac, M. Race, A. Zahler, D. Howard, D. Mehls, M. Long
ROW2:M. Sweet, C. Day, K. Slabic, K. Luikart, E. Oroz ROW 3:L. Roll,
M. Lepisto, A. Hickok, G. Meaney, H. Rowe, T. Frankos ROW 4: D.
Schmeltzer, F. Tokar, K. Motiejunas, S. Whelan, B. Pockar, W.
Below: P.A. announcers, D. Mc Court, S. Cooney, S. Sezun, K. Russel, B.
Brozovich, C. Alvis and S. Kovatch.
ROW I: B. Plesko, J. Acha, L. Young, L. Stibila ROW 2: T. Gilham, J.
Hicks, J. Robinson, R. Balante, Mr. Maxson ROW 3: S. McNeil, S.
Skodnik, E. Piotrowski, M. Budinsky
ROW I: J. Holmes, J. Jones, J. Groves, B. Colemon, A. Cirino, M. Yee,
R. Shimko ROW 2: Mrs. Tkac, K. Esch, S. Walsh, J. Sopko, C. Brandich,
K. Kushma, D. Drasler, J. Colbert ROW 3: C. Barstow, B. Perdan, N.
Valencic, A. Rodgers, D. Syracuse, K. Hynes, S. Bierer ROW 4: M.
O'Donnell, J. Kale, S. Smith, D. Matiaska, L. Taurman, M. Morek, C.
Marcic, D. Velkos
Good Morning, Today
J[3 • • •
Be/oiv; The morning announcements are heard in j, .^^
the homerooms because of the skill of M. Ster- ■'^ •
rick at the controls. -- ''
etting started in the morning is
not always the easiest thing to
do. It's hard to be bright-eyed
and bushy-tailed when all you want to
do is to go back to bed. Despite this
unfortunate face, however, there were a
few Euclid seniors who were not only
wide awake but also able to cheerfully
greet the school each morning. These
seniors were none other than the P.A.
announcers. Although most of the an-
nouncers enjoyed informing everyone,
Chanette Alvis claims, "There's lousy
hours and lousy pay."
Basically, the P.A. announcers in-
formed students of current school
events and activities. Sports news, se-
nior and staff birthdays and club meet-
ings were all announced along with
other miscellaneous bits of infor-
Adding to the source of information
for Euclid students was the Panther
Press. It provided news concerning
sports, underclassmen birthdays, up-
coming school events, and even bits of
trivia. The Panther Press, compiled by
Mr. McGuiness, helped students keep
on top of things . . . and the trivia
helped pass the time in homeroom!
ROW I: K. Grahek, J. Marett, K. Little ROW 2: E. Maxwell, M. Kelly, R.
ROW /.S. Vihtelic, T. McCoy, B. Comenschek, P. Montgomery, F. Huber
ROW 2:i. Shusky, J. Fredrickson, D. Jakubauskas, C. Fasick, C. Boss, L.
Hradek ROW 3: M. Solnoski, T. Vanderhoff, C. Winston, J. Herbst, F.
Siiskovic ROW4:K. Moore, K. Watral, L. Whitlos, M. Novak, K. Higgins
Is There Life After School?
hen you ask freshmen, "What
do ya wanna do?" some of their
answers might be to visit some
friends, see a movie, or go to a sports
event. But the most popular thing to do,
freshmen say, is to just go to the mall.
First of all, its free (most frosh don't
work) and everyone is there. One can
munch out at Burger King or shop for
the latest fashion from Nike to For-
enza. The mall is a great place to meet
people, too. An anonymous freshman
added, "I don't really care where I go,
as long as I have a good time."
' ^ ^ A f)
ROW I: T. Henderson, A. Gianforti, M. Urban, M. Vrabel, D. Jelenic ROW I: M. Bartulovic, K. Roach, K. Lux, H. Chen, L. Lomac, L. Drage, H.
ROW2 R. Boyd, S. Amato, K.Attwood, S. Walton, K. Colquill ROWJ.K.
Brown, T. Gutlu, L. Zusman, G. Petruccelli, J. Lemon ROW 4: V.
Strowder, M. Hilliard, E. Puhalj, L. Gilliam, C. Cornelius, D. Hansen
Marfin ROW 2: Mr. Jablonski, ^\. Sari, V. Medved, J. Segulin, C. O'Neal,
S. Dobransky, D. Francetic, L. Baber ROW .) C. Porter, S. Lisac. E.
Ramsen, J. Bell, B. Schaefer, A. Rooker, L. Scott ROW 4: K. Corrigan. A.
Ohanessian, D. Payne, J. Horten, J. Stephens, D. Sargent, J. Daiis, K.
Facing Page: Matt Ballish uses persuasive tactics to coax Janet Sterbank to
work harder on the yearbook. This Page Below: We wonder if we'll be able
to get it "our way" at this Burger King if employee J. Savolainen keeps the
straws in his ears.
ROW I: R. Johnson, B. Budovec, T. Dushaj ROW 2: S. Phommavichit, T.
Dickson, T. Berus, Mr. Jablonski ROW 3: D. Clark, M. Davis, E. Powers
ROW I: D. Parsons, D. Kadras, T. Clask, K. Reed, M. Susel ROW 2: C.
Barth, M. Dent, L. Anderson, R. Blackman, C. Embry, Mr. Jablonski
ROW .? C. Voll, G. Henderson, M. Wirbel, K. Malaney ROW 4: B.
Sheehan, S. Kovelan, L. Peterson, A. Zupic, M. Waschura, J. Braidic
ROW /. M. Schroeder, B. Humphries, K. Hughley, J. Ferrnoy ROW2:R.
Shields, M. Williams, L. Longstreth, L. Yartz, M. Quinn ROW 3:T. Davis,
W. Watts, M. Medved, D. Kelly ROW 4: E. Nebe, M. Scarniech, J.
Johnson, S. Cesar, R. Stringer
ROW I: M. Harrison, D. Frank, J. Fischer, C.
Van Dyne, ROW 2: B. Lang, B. Sperner, B.
Curtin, T. Hanson, J. Stipl<ovich ROW 3: i.
Hriba, J. Schievoni, S. Niclteii, C. Dixon, C.
Mack ROW 4: B. Hardman, R. Harps, S. Di-
franco, K. Taylor, D. Louter
ext to getting a lot of home-
work in the high school, the
new incoming freshmen usual-
ly worry about making friends. Vari-
ous activities such as sporting events,
clubs and dances are just some of the
ways freshmen learn to get to know
people. The upperclassmen help out
considerably. Despite the way the
freshmen make friends, the most sig-
nificant thing is for them to make their
friendships last throughout their
school years, making Euclid a great
academic as well as social place to be.
SSL ■ ^ k f i^L
ROW / Y. Deramus, J. Walters, C. Mauccri, K. Freeman, R. Cooper ROW
2 J. Luke, D. Duvall, E. Brown, L. Vovka, B. Zupaneic ROWJ.C. Curtis,
S. Soos, A. Marotta, C. Fetkovich, M. Dattill, C. Lah ROW 4: P. Koston,
C. Beuck, T. Crutchfield, G. Oldbrvsh, J. Tucci. T. Adams
ROW I: 3. Bernstein, R. Roberts, A. Stankivicz, T. Schoen, J. Mayer-
hoffer, J. O'Neill ROW 2:1). Miranda, J. Medted, J. Ferree. T. Hoinski. J.
Corbin, D. Roman, J. Sas ROW 3: B. Hughes, D. tssar, D. Lombardo, J.
Thomas, T. Champa, H. Morrison, S. Deklata ROW 4: }. Haffei, J. Cudo,
R. Celo. M. Hribar, C. Busch, K. Boncela, R. Erwin
Facing Page Top Right: J. Bukovac, G. Harnick, P. Jones and R. Ramlow
show great friendship during one of their study sessions. This Page, Below
Left: John Barcza is having an enjoyable time meeting Julie Sterbank.
Below Right: K. Nickel and M. Muscarella showing great friendship.
ROW /. S. Crosby, H. Taylor, K. Cast, M. Blasius, P. Caputo ROW 2:C.
Clapacs, E. Lamar, I. Peters, T. Mehollin, S. Beutler, L. Ponsart ROW 3:
T. Dimmings, M. Mayle, T. Sabol, D. Walter, S. Fuhrman
^^ ^ (\ ^
ROW I: D. Murphy, J. Baer, E. Coon, S. Duke, M. Donnett, E. Richards,
T. Strong ROW 2: K. Konrad, D. Desico, G. Diaddario, Z. Cvitkovic, M.
Guilfoyle, Mr. Jablonski ROW 3: R. Perry, C. Copeland, M. Hicks, S.
Roeder, J. Popek, C. Obaczky, T. Fannin ROW 4:VJ . Jones, M. Gasiewski,
J. Jankowski, J. Shivak, L. West, E. Ryans, J. Novey
ROW I: E. peterson, S. Gilmore, T. Scolaro, C. Cantini ROW 2:1. Sopko,
D. DiBartolomeo, M. Piotroski, E. George, M. Sawyer ROW 3: C.
Touschner, S. Roche, D. Gubitosi, B. Kunes ROW 4: D. Sattler, M. Koz-
lowski, A. Cabrere, S. Allen, R. Barwidi
La Tonya Aitken
La Tonya Aptken
Mary Ann Asbury
De Marquenese Browder
Highway To Heaven
es, this is the golden moment
you have waited for all your
life! As you turn 16, you dream
of driving your date down 222, or crui-
sin' to the mall. You have dreams of
being "King of the roads" until reality
finally breaks through. You have to at-
tend what? More classes?? Oh no!! Not
the dreaded Driver's Education course!
Now you've heard about those movies
where the bodies get mangled by care-
less drivers, but never thought you'd be
subjected to such fascinating flicks.
But, sure thing-once or twice a week
you have to watch movies filled with
blood and gore. Not to mention those
thrilling traffic laws you have to mem-
orize. But, before you know it, you fi-
nally are to practice behind the wheel.
However, (much to your surprise) you
are greeted by an old, grouchy instruc-
tor who insists on "complete stops"
and doesn't even listen to WMMS. Af-
ter seeing absolutely no rhyme or rea-
son for having to drive forwards and
backwards through some cones, you
begin to wonder if life wasn't easier at
15. But, you know what? I bet if you
ask anyone who's ever taken Driver's
Ed, that they'd agree all the aggrava-
tion was finally worth it in the end
when you get your license and finally
hit the highways.
nderclassmen spent their time
doing some of their favorite
hobbies, a few which are very
strange. The students were looking for
untraditional, different ways to keep
Many seem to be sport orientated.
They like watching as well as partici-
pating. Some prefer snowmobiling,
cross country skiing, or rock climbing.
One freshman would eventually like to
climb the outside walls of the high
In addition to sports hobbies, there
were some stranger hobbies mentioned
by underclassmen like fighting imagin-
ery people and collecting pieces of
hair. The older students prefer more
sophisticated hobbies. Some examples
are collecting computer programs and
star gazing. Tom Wirbel likes drama.
Whatever students like to do, it brings
them great rewards.
Far Left. C. Dixon enjoys developing his skills at
video games. Below Left:K. Balogh practicing on
the computer. Below: M. Wirbel exercising her
vocal chords. Bottom: Many students enjoy par-
ticipating in Marching Band.
Michael D Apollo
Paul De Filippo
Kimberly Del Monte
Barbara De Sico
Nicholas Di Bartolomeo
^ f^ ^
fter a hard day of putting up
with the pressures of high
school, Euclid humans look
forward to coming home and being
greeted by their faithful pets. Mr. Von
Benken's sheepdogs, Mort and Taffy,
greet him with a wag of their tails.
Dusty, John Karnack's German shep-
herd, jumps on him when he gets home
and then attacks his bookbag. Laura
Totarella's doggie, Skipper, and Cathy
Zablotney's dog. Rusty, both sit by
their doors, anxiously awaiting the
homecoming of their "buddies".
Felines also play an important part
in making their humans happy. Queen
Elizabeth, Nate DeGidio's cat, purrs
when he's around, while Bill and Kecia
Bell's kitty, Gretchen meows at them
for attention after they come home
from swim practice.
Other unique and loved pets men-
tioned by students were Jeff Coy's ta-
rantula, Karen Balogh's bird and an
anonymous student's goldfish. To
many students, their pet plays an im-
portant role in their lives. Senior Jack-
ie Strauss wants a puppy so when she
doesn't do her homework, she can say,
"My dog ate it!"
-M. Mihalick, Bob Catt
Above C. Zablotney's dog poses for a picture.
Center Von's dogs, Mort and Taffy, await his
Left: Melanie, M. Vlihalick's eat, is very
Geometry: A New Angle
ophomores, hyperbolas, pro-
tractors, and theorems-what do
all of these things have in com-
mon? They're all a part of our favorite
math class, geometry. This course is
very special to our school because the
Father of Geometry is Euclid. Name
sound familiar? This class is important
because it teaches students how to de-
velop ideas by logical reasoning. Se-
nior Tom Augustine, a former geome-
try student, claims that since he is
going to be an architect, geometry is
crucial. So sophomores-don't complain
when you have to bisect a right angle or
draw an isosceles triangle. You might
be practicing for your future career . . .
or at least just learning how to think!
Lo Frencho Lett
Michael O Connell
Travis O Hannon
Vocational Classes: A Head Start For
o money for college or just not
interested in the regular math,
English, and history studies?
You can still be successful and get a
good job by joining a two year Voca-
tional program. These programs at Eu-
clid range anywhere from automotives
to stenography. By the end of the sec-
ond year, one can be qualified for that
speciflc job. The student can have a
head start in his career in art, business,
repairing cars, styling hair or even tak-
ing care of children. An anonymous
junior stenographer comments, "It
may be a little hard work but its worth
Above: C. Jones helps out in the office.
Above Right: Some students working in the
Right: A student entering data at a terminal.
Far Right: A typing class practicing.
Vieng Savanh Phommavichit
Phys Ed Classes Offer More Choices.
raditionally at Euclid, electives
for gym classes were offered to
sophmores and juniors. But,
this year being the first year that gym
wasn't mandatory for juniors, fresh-
man were given more freedom in their
physical education courses. All fresh-
man were required to take one semes-
ter of health class. Also, all freshman
and sophmores were required to take
swimming class. However, students
were free to pick their favorite activi-
ties for the rest of the school year.
Archery, tennis, and ice-skating were
on the top of many student's lists. Al-
though all students had to take the
dreaded physical fitness tests twice a
year, most found gym to be relative
enjoyable since they were given the
freedom of picking their own activity
Below J. Satolainen, J. V uvancih and D. Stipku-
vich getting dressed in the locker room. Right i.
Savolainen smiling since he's just about got his
Tinger released from the locker. Bottom Right
Students exercising during gym class.
f% fi ^ ^
Gail Van Ness
Ta Rhonda Ward
pen house this year was on
Oct. 2, 1985 at 7:30 pm. It
gave parents an opportuni-
ty to see what their children were
doing at EHS. Parents started
with homeroom and followed
through all eight periods of a typi-
cal day in shortened form. It pro-
vided teachers with a chance to
talk about the courses students
were enrolled in.
Along with usual classes, par-
ents were able to see a girls' volley-
ball game, Mr. Francetic with the
Halley's Comet Preview in the
planetarium, and facilities of the
east gym, library, career and unit
Parents were even able to take a
look at some of the extracurricular
programs. Upon visiting the li-
brary, parents could find a Euclid-
ian table. Survey table, Eucuyo ta-
ble and Key Club table. Student
Council's table could be found in
the cafeteria and spirit wear was
sold in the bookstore.
The open house "committee"
worked hard, making the night
f^ €^ 'f^. r^
hat to do when the homework
is completed is a problem
which many high school stu-
dents love to face. In school, there are
clubs like AFS or outdoor club that one
could occupy their time with or maybe
they could take in a baseball game or
swim meet. Out of school, many like to
relax, listening to the latest tunes or
watching T.V. and catching the next
program of General Hospital.
Even in this world of pre-fabricated
fun, students still like to curl up with a
good book or make something creative.
Collecting things is a way to fill the
Freedom to do virtually whatever
they desire is something Euclid stu-
dents take advantage of and don't
waste. So next time there's "nothing to
do" put the ole' imagination to work
and fill that precious free time.
Top: In her free time, L. Totarella creates a
human sculpture out of C. Cickavage, B. Grubb,
and J. Vanah.
Right: Watching T.V. is one thing C. Juratic
does when bummin' around.
Far right: Free time to B. King and J. Hurney
means showing off their muscles.
Anna Maria Bujnocke
John D Apollo
Nathan De Cidio
Mathew De Victor
Mark D Onofrio
Our Favorite Teachers
Juniors Pick Tlieir Favorite Teachers
ccording to our poll, the top
twelve favorite teachers of the
junior class are:
1) Mr. Godfrey- Music
Mrs. McLaughlin- Drama,
2) Doc. Powaski- U.S. History
3) Mr. Lowe- English
Mr. Serra- Alg. H, Geometry
4) Mr. Pawloski- Trignometry
5) Miss Bambic- English
Mr. Hartman- Am. History
6) Dr. McNeilly- Am. History
Mrs. Ramlow- English
Mr. Simpson- Tec. Mec.
Mrs. Tkac- English
FAR RIGHT:Whi\e pondering the infinite, Mr.
Serra shows off his shiny new watch.
RIGHT:^l}ncie' Adam Pawlowski pauses a 'sec'
to pose with computer 'whiz' D. Lucci.
TOP RIGHT:Mt. Godfrey, P. Reed and another
student smile for our camera.
Underclassmen's Favorite Stars
ruce Springsteen seems to be
the most popular entertainer
with Euclid's juniors this year.
In the rock category, Van Halen, Phil
Collins, and Prince followed him.
In the video dep't. "Money for
Nothin'" by Dire Straits and "Smokin'
in the Boy's Room" by Motley Crue
were most popular along with, of
course, Bruce Springsteen's "Dancin'
in the Dark".
Television shows which ranked
highest were Miami Vice, The Bill
Cosby Show, and Moonlighting. Mov-
ies that were most popular were Back
to the Future, Rambo, and The
WMMS, 100.7 topped off the most
listened to radio station followed by 92
Q, WRQC, and finally 98.5 WGCL.
-J. Chen, M. Mihalick
Top Left: P. J. Allen seems to be enjoying him-
self dressed as Madonna as he leads the Madon-
na-Wanna Bees. Middle and Right: D. Mannello
shows two sides of his personality during Senior
Talent Night. Right:T. Cvijanovic on bass and J.
Grman on lead guitar jam with Back Stage Pass.
Far Right: Members of the act, Do Do Run Run
respond to throngs of adoring fans.
Mary Frances Goode
De Jarnette Lomax
Who Do Juniors Admire?
he results we got back from the
class of '87 show that their he-
roes ranged from politicians to
musicians, from royalties to friends.
1) Sylvester Stallone
2) Mother and/or Father
3) Bruce Springsteen
Other interesting favorite living heroes
included Princess Di, Mr. Lombardo,
and the entire yearbook staff (thanks!).
1) Elvis Presley
2) Superman: John Wayne
3) Martin Luther King
More non-living heroes included Gan-
dhi, grand-parents, Jesus, and Smokey
Above left: Ernie and Bobbie: The "E" Team!
Below left: Carl Cickavage admires the
Above: Many students admire their parents;
shown is Tami Donahoe with her mother.
Daniel Mc Candless
Michael Mc Closkey
Kevin Mc Cluskey
William Mc Cormack
Kelly Mc Derment
Paula Mc Craw
Edward Mc Intosh
Miles Mc Lean
Dennis Mc Peek
Next year We're ^*At The Top
sk any junior and they'll all tell
you the same thing - they can't
wait to become seniors! Senior
year for most students means Senior
Talent Night, prom, graduation, and
lots of fun. Most juniors can't wait for
their last year at Euclid because, as one
junior put it, "It's the most awesome
year of high school!" But, many juniors
are not so enthusiastic about becoming
seniors. As seniors, students must
make career plans, take placement ex-
ams, apply for colleges, or look for
jobs. Even though senior year can be a
bit scary with the "real world" lurking
so close around the corner. The mem-
bers of the class of '87 can't wait to
take on the challenges that senior year
brings to everyone. There is no doubt
about it; everybody had better watch
out 'cause the class of '87 is ready for
an unforgettable year of high school.
Top left: B. Myles Top right: L. Franic
left: P. Swyt, A. Terrango Above right:
chon Right: L. Luther, M. Lisac
La Tenia Mitchell
r'- l'*I 'I. <«
Daniel O Connell
Lisa O Grady
Maureen O Neill
Beth Ann Richards
Preparing For College
on't worry! The test you are
about to take will just deter-
mine your entire future! No
sweat! As you sit down with your two
#2 pencils, you eagerly await the test-
ing session to begin. What test are you
taking? For most juniors, it is the
PSAT, (the Preliminary Scholastic
Aptitude Test) or possibly the SAT it-
self. Most students interested in col-
lege take the PSAT at the beginning of
their junior year as a sort of practice
for the much longer SAT.
The SAT is required of all applicants
for private or out-of-state schools. The
PSAT is a 2-hour test of verbal and
mathematical questions. At the end of
the junior year, a great number of stu-
dents take the SAT and/or the ACT
(American College Test), which is re-
quired for all state school applicants.
These tests are lengthy and very in-
volved. The scores on these tests very
well might determine one's future.
So, why are you so calm? The reason
is because you have been to the PSAT
and SAT review sessions offered by the
excellent staff at Euclid High School!
You are confident you will do well be-
cause you have received the flnest high
school education available anywhere.
You sit back and relax, hoping to join
the lists of many other finalists, semi-
flnalists, and commended students that
have attended school at Euclid.
Far left: D. Segulin sneaks a peek at his PSAT
test Above: These people took the PSAT Left:
Taking the practice PSAT Upper left: G. Ma-
zanec gets pumped for the PSAT
^ ^ 7f H
veryone knows that Euclid's
students are the best, but this
year's annual blood drive actu-
ally confirmed that the Panthers are
not only spirited, but are caring and
giving too. Students who had reached
their 17th birthday were eligible to
sign up in the cafeteria to give blood to
the Red Cross Blood Drive. Over 110
students helped out including Bill
Grubb. Bill claims that he donated be-
cause someday someone might be in an
accident and need blood so he has to do
his civic duty. The procedure takes
about one hour, with most people stay-
ing longer to rest. To increase their
blood sugar, students were given cook-
ies and their choice of either soup, hot
chocalate, coffee or juice. An anony-
mous doner says that they didn't do-
nate because of the free "goodies" that
were given out after but because, "One
day I plan on becoming a doctor and I
realize how important it is to give the
'gift of life'." A total of 84 pints of
blood were donated by EHS students
showing that Panthers truly have spir-
it- the spirit of giving. Next year, the
turnout should even be better because
of the success of this year's drive.
-S. Sper, M. Mihalick
BIG PICTURE: This bloods for you. TOP
RIGHT: Even though you don'l receive Thanks-
giving Dinner, you are able to have cookies and
punch. BOTTOM LEFT: The boys are enjoying
a meal fit for a king.
Blood Drive '85
Tracy Van Beneden
he senior class of this year, the
86-Pack, is the first freshmen
class at Euclid High School to
graduate. Because they've been here for
four years, they have gotten more in-
volved in school spirit, clubs and activi-
ties than any other previous class. The
highlights of the seniors' last year at
Euclid included Senior Elf Day, Senior
Talent Night, senior portrait taking,
and last but not least- prom. A change
in this year's scheduling was the date
change of the senior talent show-
which was switched to November, an
early date compared to other shows.
Top: Senior L. Davis gels support from J. Sco-
laro and J. Supinski while B. Bell looks on. Mid
/ f/> "Hmmmmmm . . . ", M. Mihalick thinks up
a word for her crossword puzzle. ,-\bovc: D.
Mannello is happy he's with fellow seniors D.
Lyon and P. McClaughlin.
Aboic: T. Jarc who is at the manacurist, has a
smile on his face. Above Left: Here's D. I.ucci,
finishing off her lOOth cookie in fifteen minutes.
Right: D. Sopko and P. McLaughlin are going to
miss their hamburgers after they graduate.
■^^^ "86 PACK-
Top Left: Greek philosopher, Tom Jarc, asks
Rose Gubitosi, "Why is your father making us
dress like this for Latin class?" Top Right: Se-
nior elves, A. Suponcic and L. Mayle think they
are Siamese twins. Far Left:T. Yehl shows us his
large hand while C. Cickavage ignores him by
taking a snooze. Left: Mary (Olivia Newton
John) Wirbel tells the audience at Senior Talent
Night, "I Honestly Love YOU."
o, it's your average Friday
night in Euclid. You are all set
to ask that gorgeous girl out
for a hot date. But where does an aver-
age person take his girl after a tiring
week of tests and homework? If you
are like most students at Euclid, (after
you pop the big question in the E-
room) you arrange to pick up your girl-
friend around seven. You most likely
would go to a movie at the Lake The-
atre, or perhaps a dance, or a football
game. After that, you cruise over to
such fine eating establishments as Mc-
Donalds, Wendys, or Armaos. If its
Saturday, you might head over to the
mall with friends, or just "cruise". No
matter what it is: going to parties, go-
ing out on dates, going to concerts, or
just sitting at home watching MTV,
every student at Euclid sure looks for-
ward to the weekends when they can
forget the pressures of the academic
life and just have some plain fun.
Belon}. Barcza only keeps S. Sper as a pillow!
MICHAEL ABBOTT. CARLETTA AD-
AMS: rndoor Track 9, 10; Outdoor Track 9,
10. LAURICE CAREN APRIL ADAMS:
Panthers Serving Club 10; Volleyball 12.
KELLY L. ADRINE. DAVID W. ACER.
EDWARD J. ALEXANDER. JERI M. AL-
LEN. JOHN ALVES: Big Show 9, 10; Spring
Play 9, 10. CHANETTE ALVIS. FRANK
ANDROJNA. NADINE ANTONICK:
O.W.A. 9; Hero 11, 12; Library Aide 9. 10.
MICHAEL ASPINWALL: Vocational Elec-
tronics II, 12.
Jeri M. Allen
THOMAS AUGUSTINE: Wrestling 9, 10.
KAREN ANN BALOGH: Survey reporter,
photographer 9, 10, 11, 12; Euclidian report-
er, layouts 9, 10, 11, 12; Class Cabinet 9, 10;
National Honor Society II, 12; Offlce Aide
12;Girls'State, city treasurer 11; Peer Tutor-
ing 12; Peer Counseling 11,12; Senior Talent
Night comedy crew 12; AD Club 11, 12.
JOHN C. BARCZA: Concert Band 9; Out-
door Club 9, 10, 11; Tennis 9, 10; Foreign
Language Club 12; Euclidian 11, 12 sports
editor 12; Senior Talent Night 12; Academic
Decathalon 12. GREG BARKER: Baseball 9,
10. MIKE BARKER: not pictured; Baseball
9. KYLE M. BARNARD. DANNY
BARNES. CHARLES K. BAUCK: Indoor
and Outdoor Track 9, 10, 11, 12. LAURIE
LEE BECK: Class Cabinet 9, 10; Ski Club 10;
Ohio Office Education 11, 12 president, sec-
retary; Spirit Club 9, 10, 11, 12. MAR-
SHELLE BEEMILLER: Softball 9, 10;
Spirit Club 9, 10, 11; Ski Club 10. DAWN
BEINING: H.E.R.O. Club 11, treasurer 11;
A.V. Fashion Show 10.
TOP Dating means many meaningful relation-
ships. LEFT:K. Gubitosi and N. DeGidio make a
lovely couple. ABOVE: Friendships are impor-
tant to everyone's life.
Lee R. Bielinski
Derrick L. Backmon
Sandra Cristina Bolivar
Top left: T. Jarc, M. Risko and B.
Dooley show their true physics
ability by making doughnuts. Top
right: D. Goilner, R. Ramlow, L.
Davis and H. Besselman show off
their 86-pack t-shirls. Above: T.
Syracuse, A. Yuhas and M. Wirbel
display their "Cleem" smiles.
Right: G. Beros, J. Barcza, S.
Berke, C. Smolic and J. Rackar
show their senior spirit by partici-
p.iling in Senior Talent Night.
DARREN BELL: Student Council 9, Student
Advisor 9. WILLIAM A. BELL III: X-Coun-
try 9, 10, 11, 12; Swimming 9, 10, 11, captain
12; Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12; National Honor
Society 11, 12; Buckeye Boys' State Delegate
II. SHARON LEIGH BERKE: Girls' Bas-
ketball Aide 9; Class Cabinet 10, 11; Student
Council 11, Vice President 12; Football
Trainer 9, 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 10, 11, 12; AD
Club 11, 12; Spirit Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Nation-
al Honor Society 11, 12; Senior Talent Show
12; Big Show 11, 12. GEORGE BEROS:
Football 9, captain, J V captain 10, 1 1, Letter-
man 12; Basketball 9; Baseball 9, 10, JV Cap-
tain 11, Letterman 11, 12; National Honor
Society 11, 12; National Athletic Scholarship
Society 11, 12; Who's Who Among American
High School Students 11, 12; Senior Talent
Show 12. HEIDE LARKIN BESSELMAN:
Student Council 12; Class Cabinet 11, 12;
Outdoor Club 9, 10; Senior Talent Show 12;
Spirit Club 9, 10, 11, 12; LEE R. BIELINS-
KIL THERESA M. BISSETT: Cosmetology
11, 12. DERRICK L. BLACKMON. STE-
PHEN BLANKENSHIP: Senior Talent
Show 12, Back Stage Pass 12; Prom Aide 12;
Band 12. KELLY BOCK. SANDRA CRIS-
TINA BOLIVAR: Basketball 9. 10, II; Ten-
nis ll.captian 12; AD Club 10, 11, 12; Class
Cabinet 11, 12; National Honor Society 11,
12; Student Council 12; Spirit Club 10.
Paul A. Borthwick George J. Bowdouris Charles R. Brandich
Gina L. Brearton
Jennifer Margaret Brewer
Constance T. Brocone
Melissa E. Brokate
JOHN BOLSAR: Survey Reporter 9, 10, 11
12; Euclidian, 9, 10, 11; Spring Play, 9, 10:
Big Show 10; Fall Play, 11. ANTHONY J
BONARRIGO. PAUL A. BORTHWICK
Hockev 9, 10, 11, 12; Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12:
Ski Club 12. GEORGE J. BOWDOURIS
Ski Club 9; Basketball 9, 10; Baseball 9, 10:
Varsity Swimming 11, 12; Water Polo 11
National Honor Society 11, 12; Student
Council 10. PATRICIA BRADAC.
CHARLES R. BRANDICH III: Ski Club 9,
10, 12; Spirit Club 9, 10, 1 1, 12; Class Cabinet
9, 10, 11, 12; Tennis 10, 11, 12; Bicycle Club
12. GINA L. BREARTON: Girls' Choir 9;
Mixed Choir 10; Choral Masters 11, 12;
Singing Angels 10; Wai Napolo 9; Office
Aide 10, 11; Swim Timer 12; Football Game
Singer 12; Bicycle Club 12. JENNIFER
MARGARET BREWER: Euclidian 9; Or-
chestra 9, 10, 11, 12; Office Aide 10, 11, 12;
Big Show 10, 11, 12; Fall Play 12; Spring
Play 11, 12. KATHERINE THERESE
BRICKMAN: Student Council 11, President
12; Wai Napolo 9, Secretary 10, 11, 12; Class
Cabinet 11; Volleyball 9; Swim Timer 11, 12;
Senior Talent Show 11, 12; CONSTANCE T.
BROCONE: Symphonic Wind Ensemble 10,
11, 12; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, Squad
Leader 12; Spirits Club 9, 10; Close-Up 11,
12; Peer Tutoring 10, 1 1, 12; Outdoor Club 9.
MELISSA E. BROKATE: Basketball 10; AD
Club 11; Spirits Club 10, 11.
Clockwise: C Mis, K. Maroli, G. van der Motter,
*M. Vend, B. Maher, A. Ochoa and R. Look
interacting at school.
Larry J. Brooks
Kristin Brown Barbara F. Brozovich
Attack Of The Green
enior Elf Day at Euclid High
was, as usual, very successful.
Many senior girls and guys
sold the five dollar minimum in tickets
for the elf drawing. The elves-for-a-day
would do anything for their Santas
from Christmas caroling to carrying
books. The elves put the school in a
Christmas mood on the last day before
vacation. Top seller prizes were award-
ed to Lou Davis, George Beros, Lee
Papouras, Heidi Besselman, Kathryn
Brickman, Darlene Eair, and Rose
J. Bukovac, IVf. Tomasi
Below left: Mr Medvick and Mr. Lombardo cap-
ture three elves for fhems'elves': D. Culmer, B.
Brozovich and C. Elze. Below: Some elves were
made to sing and dance as in A. Cuijanovic's
LARRY J. BROOKS: Football 9: Wrestling
9; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Student Inter-Racial
Action Club 11, 12. KRISTIN BROWN:
Swim Team 9, 10, 11, Co-Captain 12; Track
10, 12; American Field Service 10, Secretary
12; Student Council 12. BARBARA F. BRO-
ZOVICH: Marching Band 10, Show Design-
er 11, Squad Leader 12; Concert Band 10, 11;
Symphonic Wind Ensemble 12; P.A. An-
nouncer 12; Indoor Track Aide 10, II, 12;
Yearbook Staff 10, 11; Foreign Language
Club 12; Senior Talent Show 12. RAY-
MOND BRYAN: NOT PICTURED.
FRANK BUDA: NOT PICTURED. JUDY
BUDAS: Ohio Office Education Association,
Treasurer 11, Member 12. JOYCE E. BUKO-
VAC: X-Country 9, 10, 11, Captain 12; Peer
Tutoring 9, 10, 11, 12; Class Cabinet 11, 12;
Student Council 12; American Field Service
9, 10; Indoor Track 9, 12; Track 9; National
Honor Society 11, 12; Hockeye Aide 12.
ERIC BURKE. LAKISHA BURKS: NOT
PICTURED; Cheerleader 9; Track 9.
SCOTT R. BURLISON: NOT PICTURED.
SCOTT E. BURTON: Cross-Country 9, 10,
11, Co-co-captain 12; Indoor Track 9, 10, 11,
2; Outdoor Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Marching
Band 9, 10. CARRIE M. CAPRETTA.
Juanita E. Carter
Charina R. Castro
Jean T. Chen
GARY CARPENTER. JUANITA E. CAR-
TER: Volleyball 9, 10, II, 12; Track 10, II,
12. CHARINA R. CASTRO: Modern Dance
and Visual Arts, Lead Dancer 9, 10; Student
Inter-Racial Action Club II, 12; American
Field Service 12. JEAN T. CHEN: American
Field Service 9, 10, II; Eucuyo II, 12; Eu-
clidian staff 11, Senior Editor and Co-Edi-
tor-in-Chief 12; Foreign Language Club,
Program Director 11, Vice President 11,
President 12; National Honor Society 11, 12;
Survey Reporter II; Ski Club 10, 11; Student
Levy Leader 11; Student Inter-Racial Action
Club II; Class Cabinet 9, 10; Office Aide 12;
Peer Tutors II, 12; French Newspaper Sec-
tion Editor 11, 12. KENNETH CHETNIK.
KELLY L. CHICONE: Softball 9, 10; C.O.E.
12; Spirits Club 10, II. CARL J. CICKA-
VAGE: Football II, 12; Basketball 11, cap-
tain 12; Track 11,12. KEN CLARK: Football
9, 10, II, 12.
Below: Cindy Mis, Mary Muscarella and John
Lange celebrate the Christmas Season. Right:
Jenny Brewer, Bobby Yehl, Candy Kleckner and
Paula Shaefer find a terrific Christmas gift from
Kelly L. Chicone
Stephen M. Cooney
Colleen J. Coyne
Daria J. Culmer
SUZANNE CUTWRICHT: Junior Clerk
Typist II, Vice President 11; Senior Clerk
Typist 12, President 12; O.E.A. II, 12. BAR-
BARA J. CVELBAR. ANTHONY CVIJAN-
OVIC. DANIELLE ANN D'AMICO: Vol-
leyball 9, 10, II, 12, captain II, 12;
Basketball 9. 10, II, 12, captain 12; Softball
9, 10, II, 12, captain 12; Racial Interaction
Committee 9, 10, II; Peer Tutor 12; Office
Aide 9, 10, II, 12. THOMAS J. DAIJGH-
ERTY: Basketball 9, 10, II, 12; Class Cabi-
net 9, 10, Vice President 9, 10; Ring Staff
Committee 10, President 10; Office Aide 9,
10, II, 12. DARLENE A. DAVIS. DIANNA
L. DAVIS. LEWIS GREGORY DAVIS:
Football 9, 10, II, 12; Swimming 9, 10, II,
12, captain 12; Student Council 12; Audio
Visual 9, 10, II, 12; Senior Talent Show 9,
10, II, 12; Spirits 9, 10, II, 12. PATRICK L.
DAWSON. THOMAS A. DEAKINS.
Left. Mr. Raicevich with M. Mihalick. Below
left: Mr. Pawlowski with D. Lucci. Below:
And everyone's favorite hero: Santa Claus
with one of his elves, P. Bradac.
Darlene A. Davis
Dianna L. Davis Lewis Greeorv Davis Patrick L. Dawson Thomas A. Deakins
William J. Devine Jr.
De Ann De Vol
James W. Dickinson
Brian D. Doolev
ave you ever wanted to vanish
from a situation? Well, you're
not the only one with such de-
sires. Embarrassing moments happen
all the time to everyone. If you don't
believe it, then just keep reading as
some seniors share their most embar-
Have you ever noticed that there al-
ways seems to be a flock of people
watching you when something unusual
happens? Jeff Jordan knows this to be
true as he recalls his most embarrass-
ing moment. It was, "when I went out
for my game with my sweatsuit on and
forgot to put on my uniform under-
Sue Haney's embarrassing moment
happened at a bad time. "Patti Lang-
don and I were cutting class and I fell
down the steps and made a huge
It's fun to laugh at these moments
when they're over. Mike Woodcock
laughs, "I went to my English class
with Ed Gembarski, and he kissed me
on the cheek. I laughed so hard I wet
MARY J. DEATSCH. DEANNA C. DE
BALTZO. JACK DE BOE: Wrestling 10, 11,
12; Senior Talent Show 12; Baseball 10, 11,
12; Soccer 9, 10; Office Runner 9, 10; Pool
Table Officer 12. CHRISTOPHER O. DE
GRANADA. MIKE DE MORA: Football 9,
10, 11, 12, right guard; Foreign Language
Club 12. WILLIAM J. DEVINE JR. DE
ANN DE VOL: Hockey Aide 9; Basketball 9,
Eucuyo 9; Ice Skating Drill Team 11.
JAMES W. DICKINSON: Spring Play 11;
Big Show 9, 10. 11; AFS 11, 12; Close-up 12;
Beachwood Food Service 11, 12. DAVID
DIETRICH. BRIAN D. DOOLEV.
Timothy J. Emanuel Gregory M. Emerick Edward D. Evilsizer
MICHELE A. DORSEY. CHRISTOPHER
DRAGE: Wrestling 9, 10, II, 12; Presiden-
tial Physical Fitness 9, 10, 11; Honor Roll 9,
10, II, 12; National Honors Society.
DIANNA DUMENDIC: Girl's choir 9;
Mixed choir 10; Choral Masters II, 12; Var-
sity chorale 12. TRACY A. DLIRACENSKY.
PAULINE DUSHAJ. KATHY EIDING:
Office Aide 10, II; D.E. SHIREEN EL-
KINS: Indoor track 9, 10, II, 12; Outdoor
track 9, 10, 11, 12. LAURA K. ELZE: AFS
11, 12; Marching Band 9, 10, II, 12; Year-
book staff 9, II; Hockey Aide 9; Pep band 9,
10; Sophomore Class Cabinet; Track Aide 10,
II, 12; Office Aide 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 10,
II, 12; Foreign Language Club 12; Survey
Staff 12; Concert Band 9, 10, 11; Symphonic
Wind Ensemble 12. TIMOTHY J. EMAN-
UEL. GREGORY M. EMERICK. MARCIE
S. EMERMAN. EDWARD D. EVILSIZER.
DARLENE CAROL FAIR: Youth and Gov-
ernment 11, 12; Peer counseling 10, II, 12;
Quest 12. JOSEPH A. FELDON. ANTHO-
NY FIMIANI: Hockey Manager 11.
Joseph A. Felden
Aboie: K. Journey shows K. Gamber how to have
fun in class. Lcl'l: Don't hide your face S. Cutw-
right! You can never escape a yearbook
Alison Finch Angel Marie Fitzpatrick Charisse L. Ford
any changes on the calendar
were made this school year,
starting out with Homecoming
which was held about two weeks earli-
er. Since it was held at this time, Eric
Burke said, "Oh man, I missed it, I had
The next difference in the Euclid
High schedule was the date of Senior
Talent Night which was held on Nov.
15 and 16, months "sooner" than last
year's show. Another senior, Scott
Lah, who claims he's the president of
the new Chris Thomas fan club, com-
ments on this by saying,"Senior Talent
Night showed great promise, especially
the part where Carl Cickavage ran
around naked(w/a towel on) but now
there's nothing to look forward to at
the end of the year."
More changes were also noticed by
the 86-Pack. Winterfest was held on
Valentine's Day weekend this year, the
only problem being overly-priced bou-
tenirs and corsages. Burke adds,"Bo-
gus, man, I had a game on that day."
Finally, at the end of the '86 school
year, the seniors last day of school was
later than the previous year's last day.
Burke plans to make prom stating,
"Coach says the season will be over by
ALISON FINCH. MICHAEL J. FITGER-
ALD. ANGEL MARIE FITZPATRICK:
Track 9. CHARISSE L. FORD. JOSH
FORD: Cross Country 9, 10, 11, 12, J.V.,
Varsity; Track 9, 10, 11, 12, J.V., Varsity.
NANCY FOWLE: Swimtimer 11; Euclidian
11. RICK R. FRANCIS: Wrestling 9, 10;
Mock Election 11. LISA JEAN FRASHER:
Chorus9, 10; ADClub 10, 11, 12; Peer Tutor-
ing 11, 12; Office Aide 11. JOHN FRISCO:
Track 9, 12; Football 9, 10, 12; Basketball 9,
C. Drage showing
his strength against an
Rick R. Franc
CARIN FULTON: Student Council 9, 10;
Prom Aid Council 12; D.E. 11, 12. KIM
CAMBER: Junior Stenography 11, Ways
and Means Committee. ANNMARIE L.
CEDDES: Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12,
Squad Leader 12; Eucuyo 10; Euclidian 10,
, 12; Swim Timer 9; Panther Profile; Sur-
vey 12; Concert Band 9, 10; Symphonic Wind
Ensemble 11, 12; Pep Band 9; Orchestra
Racial Interaction Committee; DIANE
CEDDES: Office Aide 11. EDDIE GAM-
BARSKI: Baseball 9; Basketball 9; Student
Council 10. KIMBERLY A. GERCAR.
RICHARD GEZANN: Ski Club 10, 11, 12;
Student Council 12; Outdoor Club 12.
ADRIANE A. GILLIAM. NATALIE ANN
GJEREK. CHERYL GLADIN: Flag Corps
Above Left: Bernie Sauer and
John Barcza hate a duel to see who
gets to take pictures of the girl's
swim team. Left: Sonya Sezun lit-
erally got swept off her feel by
Von. Above: Don Johnson could
ne\er be as sua»e as Bernie Sauer.
Richard Gezanne Natalie Ann Gjerek
hat^s the best defensive unit in
the AFC Central division?
"The Dawgs!", say senior foot-
ball players, Scott Lah, Carl Cicka-
vage, and captain John Martin. The
Dawgs aren't only great guys on the
football field but they're also great
guys off. In December of '85, Brown's
defensive player, Frankie Minniefield
came to Euclid High School to raise
money for the starving people in Afri-
ca. Along with the Red Cross and the
rest of "The Dawgs" (the defensive
unit for the Cleveland Browns), Min-
niefield was here to sell a poster of
himself and some of the other players,
dressed in white tuxes, each with their
own dogs. The posters sold for $3.00 a
piece, the money going towards hungry
relief in Africa. Many showed up in the
E-room to see and talk to "the Mighty
Minnie" and to help out with the
cause. Way to go Brownies!
DANA S. GOLLNER: Football captain 9, 10,
11, 12; Basketball 9; Baseball 9, 10. II, 12;
National Honor Society II. DIANA GON-
DEAU: OWA 9 secretary; Spirits 10; OEA
11, polimitarian 12; Yearbook Staff 12. JAN-
INE M. GRASSI. KAREN D. GREEN. SU-
SAN GREENE: Yearbook Staff 11. ALICIA
M. GRILLO: Class Cabinet 9; AD Club II,
12. ZDRAVKO GRMAN: Senior Talent
Night 12; Auto Shop II, 12. JOE GRMOV-
SEK. EDIE GRON: Swim Team 9, 10; Nurs-
ing Aide 9, 10, II, 12; Office Aide 12. HAR-
RY GROVES. WILLIAM F. GRl BB
Baseball 9, 10, 11,12; Stage Band 10, 11,12:
Marching Band 9, Squad Leader 10, II, 12:
Big Show 12; National Honor Society II, 12.
ROSE ANN GUITOSI: Class Cabinet presi-
dent 9, 10, 11, 12; Key Club 9, 10, 11; Year-
book 12; Eucuyo 11, 12; National Honor So-
ciety 11, president 12; Highlighters 11, 12;
Peer Tutoring 11, 12; Soccer Aide 12; Wai
Napolo 9, 10, 11, 12; Foreign Language Club
10, 11, president 12; Marching Band 9, 10,
11, 12; Pep Band 9, 10, 11; Big Show Orches-
tra 10, 12; Academic Decathalon 12; Aca-
demic Challenge 12; JETS Team 11, 12.
LEONARD B. HAMBY. LESLEY A. HAM-
ILTON. COLLEEN M. HAMULA. SUSAN
J. HANEY. LORI ANN HANNAN: Ohio
Office Education vice president 11, president
12, GRETCHEN W. HARNICK: Cross
Country 9, manager 10; Indoor Track 9, 10,
11, 12; Outdoor Track 9, 10, 11, 12; AFS 10,
11, Publicity chairperson 12; Student Coun-
cil 12; Yearbook 12; Ski Club 11, 12; Office
Aide 12; National Honor Society 11, 12;
Teacher's aide 9, 10, 11, 12; Spirits 10, 11,
2; Senior Talent Night 12. HOLLY K.
HARRIS. JANET DENESE HARVEY:
Track 9; Student Council 9; Racial Interac-
tion Committee 12. DIANA D. HAUBERT.
ANDREW W. HAUPT
Lori Ann Hannan Gretchen W. Harnick
Holly K. Harris
Janet Denese Harvey
Andrew W. Haupt
Denlse C. Holley
Nancy R. Hollz
Remember . . .
- Meeting everyone at Dunkin' Donuts
in the morning?
- Mrs. Jett's science class?
- Mrs. Foley's famous glide?
- Mrs. Foley's French class?
- The horrible movies shown at lunch?
- Mrs. Jett and vocabulary tests?
- Mrs. O'Breza falling in the hallway
on some flour?
Right: T. I.ewin and P. Borthwick recalling
memories of prior years in school.
- Laura Rattini's wipe out on top of the
- Mr. Brearton's study hall?
- Class sports with Mrs. O'Breza's
- Mrs. Jett's lesson in break dancing?
- The cold winter day when the teach-
ers were yelling, " Go home! Go home!"
to the buses?
- Mr. Collins cross-country workouts?
DAWN D. HF.INZ. SAMl EL D. HEN-
DERSON: NOT PICTURED. IJTA
HENZE: Cross-Countrj 12; Swimming 12;
Track 12; American Field Service Foreign
Exchange Student 12. TERIIVN HER-
BERT. JOHN HII.IIARD: Swimming 9,
Varsity 10, 11, 12; Water Polo 9. II; Wai
Napolo 9, 10, 11, 12; Fucuyo Writer 12.
SHINETTE S. HINSON. PAll, HOF-
FERT: Ski Club 9; Foreign language Club
10, 11. PETER HOGREFE: Fall Play 11;
Spring Play II; Spring Play 12. MONIQUE
HOLLAND. DENISE C. HOI. LEV: Basket-
ball 9, 10, 12; Hero Club 10, Treasurer 12.
NANCV R. HOLTZ.
John J. Hurncy
Theresa J. Hynes
Santlna R. Jackson
MICHAF.I. R. HORGAN: Football 1 1, Tack-
le II. THOMAS HORTON. RF.GINALD
HOWARD: NOT PICTURED. JACKIE
HSU. JENNIFER HUANG. AI.ENKA
HUDE: Swim Team 9, 10, 1 1; Foreign Corre-
spondence (lub 1 1; Basketball 9. DEBORAH
HULA: Junior Achievement 9; Hero Club 1 1,
12. WALTER HUMBERT. EDWIN HUM-
PHREY: NOT PICTURED. JOHN HUR-
NEY. THERESA J. HYNES. ANTHONY
lORIO: NOT PICTURED. TONY ISGRO:
NOT PICTURED: Auto Shop 10, II, 12.
JAMES B. IVINSKAS: NOT PICTURED.
SANTINA R. JACKSON: Swim Team 9;
Hero Club II, 12; Girls Basketball Aide 12,
Slatician 12; Softball 9, Catcher 9.
ABOVE LEFT Mr. Sibert helps D. Mc Court
shoot for a good senior- year. ABOVE: K. Clarke,
S. Berke, R. Pittock, D. Maroli get together for
an assembly. LEFT C. Brocone shows that she
was an angel in school.
Sharon Y. Jackson
Kestutis Jakubauskas Norma Jean Jalovec
M. Mihalick asks, "If I give you some fudge,
would you do my homework . . . PLEASE?"
Remember. . .
- playing kill the
man with or
without the ball during 4th period
- Mr. Whippler's
1st period En-
glish class and the food flghts
during 4th period lunch?
- Running the noon movies dur-
- 8th period gym
class and the
SHARON Y. JACKSON: Track 9, 10. STE-
VEN JAGER. MIKE JAKOPANEC: Foot-
ball 9, 10; Outdoor Club 11; Archery Club 12.
KESTUTIS JAKUBAUSKAS: Football 9,
10, 11, 12. NORMA JEAN JALOVEC: Ten-
nis 10, 11, 12; Softball 9, 10; Survey 9, 10, II;
AD Club 9, 10, II, 12; Yearbook" 9. 10, 12.
THOMAS J. JARC: Basketball 9; Boys State
11; Senior Cabinet; Student Council 11.
ERIC JAWORSKY: Stage Band 10, 11, sec-
tion leader 12; Key Club 9, 10, 11, 12; March-
ing Band 10, 11, 12; Foriegn Language Club
12. DEREK B. JEFFERSON. MATT JER-
INA. DANIELLE JOHNSON.
Thomas J. Jarc
William A. Johnson Damon A. Jones
Judith J. Jones
Patricia A. Jones
WILLIAM F. JOHNSON: Swimming 9, 10,
l\, 12; Senior Class Cabinet 12; National
Honor Society - treasurer 11; Outdoor Club
9, 10, II, 12. WILLIAM KRIC JOHNSON:
Class officer 9, 10, Basketball 9, 10; Swim-
ming 10, 11; Handball 9, 10. DAMON A.
JONES. Jl DITH J. JONF.S: Indoor Track
10, 11; Outdoor Track 10, II, 12; Student
Racial Interaction Committee II, 12; AD
Club 10, 11, 12; Track Aide 11, 12. PATRI-
CIA A. JONF.S: Cross Country 10, II, cap-
tain 12; Track 10, II, 12; Hockey Aide II,
12; Spirits 10, 12; Cheerleading 9; Teacher's
Aide 12; Senior Talent Night 12; Outdoor
Club 9; Student Council 12. SANDRA LYNN
JONES: Basketball Aide 9, 10; Ski Club 10;
Yearbook Staff 1 1; Student Secretary II; Of-
fice Aide II; Ad Club II, 12; Spirits 9, 12;
C.O.E. president 12. GREGORY JORANKO.
JEFFREY A. JORDAN: Soccer 9, 10, II,
captain 12; Wrestling 9; Big Show II, 12.
KARLA JOIRNFY: Student Council II, 12;
Junior Class Cabinet.
Above Left: M. Minadeo, a true lady's man.
Above: A. Grillo and S. Patel are "friends."
Left: v.. Totarella-"Go ahead, make my day."
Sandra Lynn Jones
Jeffrey A. Jordan
Forest Park Memories
Remember . . .
- Returning Mr. Vac's dirty dishes to
- Mr. Zovack's sex education?
- Mr. Habit's movies of himself water
- Mr. Smolinski's talk on the Shepherd
- Mr. Vac's writing assignments, "I
will not be late to class"?
- NEWSDEPTH in Mr. Vaccarielo's
NICOLE L.JIRGENSON: Survey 9, 10, 11,
12; O.E.A. Club 11, 12, secretary 12. DEB-
ORA LYNN KACPERSKI: Girls' Swimteam
10, 11, 12. DEBORA L. KAINEC. CYN-
THIA VI. KANDAH. CLAIRE KARDOS.
JOHN \V. KARNAC: Baseball 9; Big Show
10, II, 12; Swimming II, 12; Cross Country
12; Outdoor Club 12. SCOTT KEARNS:
KENNETH L. KELLY. JIM KENDRO:
Track 10; Fall Play 11, 12; Spring Play II,
12. DAVE M. KERN: Big Showe 10, U, 12;
Choral Masters 11, 12; Varsity Chorale 12;
Mixed Choir 9, 10.
T. Cramer teeiing off during the golf season.
John W. Karnak
Kenneth L. Kelly
Dave M. Kern
BRADLEY S. KING. KAREN V. KIRCH-
NER. DON KITCHEN: Football 9; Track 9.
CANDISE MARIE KLECKNER: Yearbook
photographer 9; A.F.S. 10; Office Aide 10,
11, 12; Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 12; Big Show
Orchestra 10, 12; Spring Play 11, 12; Fall
Play 11, 12. KIM KOCJAN: Softball 9, 10,
11; Basketball 9, 10, 11, co-captain 12; Year-
book 11; Student Council II, 12; Spirits 10,
12. GREGORY KOMAN. JANETTE
MARIE KONRAD: Class Cabinet 9; Ad Club
10, 11, 12; DCT 12; Choir 9, 10; Office Aide
10, 11. LARRY L. KOOSER: Basketball 9,
10, 11, co-captain 12; Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12.
VINCENT E. KOVACIC: Mixed Choir 9,
10; Big Show 9, 10, 11, 12; Spring Play 10;
Varsity Chorale 11, president 12; Choral
Masters 11, treasurer 12; Fall Play 11, 12.
Gregory Koman Janette Marie Konrad Larry L. Kooser Vincent E. Kovacic Steven Kovalec
Scott A. Kovatch MaUhew 1 Kovelan Christine A. Kreckal Christine Krofcheck Debra L. Kropf
Aibin V. Kucmanic
G Scott Lah
Susan Marie Laurenson
light, slightly browned bun sits
alone on a lunch tray. Beneath
it, a golden-toasted wheat de-
light is hidden. It coats a veritable am-
brosia of delectable chicken pieces-
parts. Yes, kids, the vote is in, and the
patty rules. Surveyed seniors respond-
ed overwhelmingly when it came to
their favorite cafeteria food. And, of
course, no one would betray their fa-
vorite compressed meat dish. Of the
omniscient chicken patty, senior So-
nya X. Sezun said, "it literaly melts in
one's jnouth. Really, I wish they could
serve it everyday!"
However, there were detractors. Led
by senior Michelle Mihalick, this band
of renegades supported such delights as
pizza, burritos, and chicken nuggets.
Said Miss Mihalick, "I think the pat-
ties taste like dry cat's tongue; I like
burritos better, myself."
Overall, the food at EHS shall never
be forgotten by the departing seniors.
Nor shall the school forget the learned
palates of the 86-Pack. Still, the Class
of '86 will be remembered for voting
the chicken patty number one. And
adios to Michelle and her burrito
SCOTT A. KO\ ATCH: Peer Tutoring 9, 10.
11, 12; National Honor Society 11, 12; High-
liters 11. 12; Euclidian 12. MATTHEW L.
KOVELAN: Soccer 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 11,
12. CHRISTINE A. KRECKAL. CHRIS-
TINE KROFCHECK: Nurse's Aide 11, 12;
Choral Masters 12. DEBRA L. KROPF:
Data Processing-Accounting historian 11,
12; Outdoor Club 9; AFS 12. ALBIN V.
KICMANIC: Soccer 9; Cross Country 10,
11, Co-captain 12; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Out-
door Club 9, 10, 1 1, president 12; Ski Club 10,
11. 12. C. SCOTT LAH: Football 9, 10, 11,
12;BigSho» 9, 10, 11, 12; Varsity Choral 12;
Outdoor Club 9, 10, 11, 12. ALEX LAI: In-
door Track 9, 12; Outdoor Track 9, 10, 11,
12. PATTI LANGDON. SISAN MARIE
LAIRENSON: Softball co-captain 9, 10, 11,
12; AD Club 10. 11. 12; Student Council 11,
12; Spirits Club 9, 10, 11; Wrestling Aide 10,
11; Freshman Volleyball Aide 10.
Unidentified Euclid si
typical cafeteria meal.
Rikki A. Lollar
Richard R. Look
Karen M. Lorence Diane Christine Lueci
WILLIAM J. LAWRENCE: Wrestling 9,
10, 11, 12; National Honors Society 11, 12;
Outdoor Club 9, 10, 11, Vice president 12:
Student Council 12; Peer Tutoring 10, 11, 12:
Ski Club 9, 10, 11, 12. CLAIRE E. LEM-
PONEN. TERRY A. LEPISTO. THOMAS
W. LEWIN: Basketball 9, 10, 11, 12; Base-
ball 9, 10, 11, 12; National Honor Society
Vice-president 11 & 12; Racial Interaction
Committee 11. BRAD LINDEMAN: Basket-
ball Manager 11; Library page 11; Wrestling
9, manager 10. JAMES LOUIS LOCK-
WOOD: Freshman Class Cabinet; Sopho-
more Class Cabinet; Euclidian Manager 11,
12; Survey 9, 10, 11, 12; Office Aide 11; Ring
Committee 10. RIKKI A. LOLLAR. RICH-
ARD R. LOOK. MARIA LOPEZ: Senior
Talent Show 12; AFS Club 12. KAREN M.
LORENCE: DECA Vice-president 12; AD
Club 10, 11; Ski Club 9; Wrestling Aide 10;
Basketball Aide 9; Class Cabinet treasurer
10, 11; Softball 9, 10. STANLEY LUCAS.
DIANE CHRISTINE LUCCI: Cheerleading
9, 10, captain 11, 12; Student Council 9, 12;
Softball 9; Spirits 9, 10, 11, 12; Peer Tutor
11; AD Club 10, II; Office Aide 10, 11.
Above: I'm allowed to do this!" proclaims D.
Above le/r. Chemistry lab always produces a few
mad scientists; namely D. Ramsey and G.
Left: Mrs. Sanborn asks A. Ochoa and T. Jarc to
take a seat.
Daniel I. Lukelic
Doreen D. Lyon
Sherri L. Maddox
DANIEL I. LIKETIC. DOREEN D.
LYON: Softball 9, 10; Ski Club 10, 11, 12;
AD Club 11, 12. TERRY LYON. THOMAS
MADDEN: Cross Country 9, 10, 11, 12;
Swimming 11, 12; Track 9, 10; Indoor Track
9, 10; Outdoor Club 12. SHERRI L. MAD-
DOX. ROBERT MAHER: Cross Country 9,
10; Indoor Track 10, Swimming 11, 12; Stu-
dent Council 12; Ski Club 12; Academic De-
cathalon 11, 12; Academic Challenge 12.
NATALIE S. MANN. DANIEL M. MAN-
NELLO: Varsity Football II, 12, captain 12;
J.V. Football lb. LAURA L. MARA. MI-
ABOVE RIGHT: B. Peterson picks up some of
her favorite books from the liabrary. RIGHT i.
Smith, L. Papouras, and B. Polaski read a book
during their study hall.
Robert W. Maher Natalie S. Mann
Daniel M. Mannello
Diane Marie Maroli
Jennifer A. Marrott
DIANE MARIE MAROLI: Volleyball 9;
Softball 10; Class Cabinet 9, 10, 11, 12; Stu-
dent Council 10, 11, 12; AD Club 11, 12;
Spirits Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Senior Talent
Night 12. JENNIFER A. MARROTT: Bas-
ketball 9; AFS 9, 10; Office Aide 9, 10, 11, 12;
Flag Corps 11, captain 12. JOHN MARTIN:
Football 9, 10, 1 1, captain 12; Track 9; Wres-
tling 9, 10, 11. GREG MATA: Wrestling 9;
Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Peer Tutoring 10,
11; Outdoor Track 12. LAIRA K. MATAR-
AZA: Basketball 9; Outdoor Track 10, 11;
4FS 9, 10; Survey 10, 11, 12; Euclidian 9;
Office Aide 12; AD Club 12; Foreign lan-
juage Club 12; Senior Talent Night 12; Swim
rimer 10. STEVEN MATHIS. MARY
VIATSKO: Basketball 9; Indoor Track 10;
Outdoor Track 10; AFS 9, 10, 11, 12; Office
\ide 10; Class Cabinets 9, 10; Swim Timer
II; Yearbook Staff 9, 10, 11; Peer Counselor
10, 11. ROBERT E. MAUER
ABOVE LEFT: G. Chen goes over the movie
reveiws with A.J. Parker to see witch movie
would be best to goe see. ABOVE: A group of
Euclid students show how much that they like
Madonna as their favorite movie star. LEFT: M.
Lopez sings the theme song from her favorite
anuary, February, March,
April - it's time for spring
break! You dream of it for so
long and finally the vacation you've
been needing is here. What will you do
during your ten day holiday? Do you
already have your plans made for that
fabulous trip to Florida? The seniors
When seniors were asked about their
plans for spring break '86, 60% replied
that they had their tickets for Florida
already ordered! Rochelle Pittock de-
scribes her plans like this. "Twelve of
my friends and I are going to Fort Lau-
derdale for sun and fun and we hope to
miss our plane home!" Trips to the Ba-
hamas and Myrtle Beach are on other
seniors' minds as well as jaunts to vari-
ous college compuses. Yet, the seniors
who plan to just stay home also have
some definite plans. Heidi Besselman
and Joyce Bukovac want to go to a
tanning booth and say that they went
south! Others plan to work and save
money for college.
Whatever they have planned, all of
the seniors agree that it will be a time
Above: It looks as if P. Perdan is going to
spend her Spring breai< at a pool.
This picture: People spending a break
watching a game.
TODD R. MAXWELL: Soccer 9, 12; Indoor
Track 9; Ski Club 11. 12; Soccer Manager 11;
Outdoor Club 12. KATHV MA^FIELD.
LYNNETTE S. MAYLE: Student Council 9,
10; Wrestling Aide 12; AD Club 11, 12; Soft-
ball 11. Ski Club 11. KIMBERLY A.
MCCALLION. MIKE MCCANDLESS
Cross Country 9, 10, 11,12; Track 9; Hockey
11, 12. RICHARD MCCARTHY. DIANA
Rl TH MCCOL RT: P.A. Announcer 12; Sk
Club 12; Outdoor Club 10; Big Show 11
C.O.E. 12. MICHELE D. MCDIFFIE. AR
RON C. MCGEE. DERRICK D. MCGRAW
MAUREEN D. MCGRAW. TRACY
Michele D. Mc Duffie Aaron C. Mc Gee Derrick D. Mc Graw Maureen D. Mc Graw Tracy Mc Inalh
PATRICK MC LAUGHLIN: Cross Country
9; Basketball 9, 10. 11; Class Cabinet 9, 10,
President 11; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Big Show
12. ADRIENNE M. MC LEAN. SLAVKO
MEDVED. JIM MERVAR: Soccer 9; Ski
Club 12. JENNIFER ANN METCALF: Bas-
ketball 9, 10; Ski Club 9; Spirits 9, 10, 11, 12;
Class Cabinet 10, 11, 12; President C.O.E.
12; Office Aide 9, 10. WERNER MAT-
THEW MEWS: Cross Country 9, Indoor
Track 9; Track 9; Cross Country 10. MI-
CHELLE A. MIHALICK: Softball 9; Swim
Timer 9, 10; Euclidian 10. 11, 12, Editor-in-
Chief, Copy Editor 12; National Honor Soci-
ety 11. 12; AD Club 11, 12; Peer Tutor 12:
Senior Elf; Senior Talent Show 12; Foreign
Language Club 12; Spirit Club 10, 11, 12
Outdoor Club 12; Eucuyo 12. MIKE MI
HELI: Varsity Chorale 9, 10, drummer 9, 10:
Stage Band 11, 12 3rd drummer 11, 1st drum-
mer 12; Wrestling 9; Tennis 9, 10, 11, 12
Senior Talent Show 12; Symphonic Wind
Ensemble 11, 12; Orchestra II, 12; Concert
Band 9, 10. KIM MILLER. MARLENE
MILLER: Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Con-
cert Band 10; Pep Band 10; Euclidian 10;
Spirits 10; DECA 12; Peer Tutor 12. MARTI
MILLER: Basketball 9; Football 9, 10, 11,
12. WAYNE E. MILLER. CHANDRA R.
Above: Students working hard in class.
Top: Euclid treats its students very well, if they deserve it, which they do.
Patrick Mc Laughlin Adrienne M. Mc Lean Jim Mervar Jennifer Ann Metcalf Werner Matthew Mews
Michelle J. Mihalick
Chandra R. Milline
Jason F,. Molakakis
Mark D. Molkenlin
( raig D. Molnar
Michelle A. Moore
Marti Runs In Kenya
arty Tomasi, as part of the Na-
tional Sports Exchange, made
a trip to Mombasa, Kenya, to
compete in a 3.1 Km. road race, this
past Christmas. He finished 39th out
of a field of 80, and passed out shortly
after completing the race from the 110
Of course, while he was there, Marty
had the chance to go on safari where he
did some photography. Adventures? He
had plenty of them. Driving baja cross-
country and losing an axle on one of
the trucks during a safari were two.
Marty, an N.H.S. member and A. P.
student observed that while Kenya on
the whole is not as advanced as Ameri-
ca, it is not a "backward" country and
that the people there are just like the
MICHAEL C. MINADEO: Ski Club 10, II,
12; Student Council 12. ARTHUR M. MIN-
ER. CYNTHIA L. MIS: Wai Napolo 9; Eu-
clidian 9; Big Show Orchestra 9. 10, II; For-
eign Language Club 12, secretary 12; Office
Aide II, 12; Student Council 12; Survey 12;
Srchestra 9, 10, 11, 12; Librarian 12; Soccer
Aide 12; Senior Elf; Spirits 10; Big Show 12.
LEN MITCHELL: Outdoor Club 9, 10; Var-
sity Soccer 12. MARK MIZEK: Baseball 9,
10; Football 12. JASON D. MOLAKAKIS.
MARK MOLKENTIN: Foreign Language
Club 12. CRAIG D. MOLNAR. KATHIE
MOORE. MICHELLE A. MOORE: Secre-
tarial Specialist, Band, Track.
ERIN MORIARTY. KIMBERLY A. MOR-
RIS: Peer Tutoring 9, 10, 11. 12; Euclidian
11, 12; Fall Play II; Office Aide 11, 12.
MATTHEW C. MORSE. WAYNE A.
MRAMER: Football 10; TAC 12. RICH
MUELLER. EDWARD T. MURRAY.
MARY MLISCARELLA: Euclidian 9. Busi-
ness staff 9; Swim Timer 9; American Field
Service 9; Peer Tutoring 10, 11, 12; Foreign
LanguageClublO, 11, 12;WaiNapoIo 10,11,
12, secretary 11; AD Club 10, 11, 12; Soccer
Aide 12; National Honor Society II, 12.
CHRIS MYRON. ROBIN K. NAGY: Girls'
Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10; Choral Masters 11,
12; Senior Talent Night II; DE Retail 11.
DAN NEAL: Football 9. KURT H. NEBE:
Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12; Football 9, 10. TRACI
ABOVE LEFT Panther Cheerleaders cheer on
the team. ABO\'E: Euclid runner's speed
through another year. LEFT: i. Hillard enjoys a
refreshment in the cafateria.
Kathleen M. Nickel
W. Scott Niemiec
James M. NoHac
Polls, Polls, Polls . . .
Who's your favorite teacher? What's
your favorite class? The senior class
was polled to find some answers to
Mr. Pawlowski, Mr. Raicevich, and
Mrs. Jagger came out on top in the
favorite teacher category. American
Government and English are the most
liked subjects by the class of '86.
Ahoic riplu Mr. Raicevich discussing plans
with C. /.ahlolney. RightSome of Mr. Medvicks
friends in Ihc cafeteria ...(.. Kleckncr, K.
Weakland. B. Henderson, J. Brewer and P.
BRIAN A. NEVVKIRK: Wrestling 9. 10;
Football 9; Hockey 9, 10; Bodybuilding 10,
II, 12. KATHLEEN M. NICKEL. W.
SCOTT NIEMIEC. ATHENA NOLIDIS:
Tennis 11, 12; Ad Club 1 1; Office Aide 11. 12.
JAMES NOWAC. TIMOTHY J.
OBOCZKV. ARMAN OCHOA. SLSANNE
M. OLSON. THERESA A. O'NEIL. MAT-
THEW OSPELT: Basketball 9; Baseball 9;
Baseball 10; Baseball 11. C;aRV THOMAS
PAPARIZOS: Ciolf Team 9, 10, 11, 12, cap-
tain 12; Wrestling Team 9, 11, 12.
Timothy J. Oboc/k\ Susanne M. Olson
Matthew Ospelt (iary Thomas Paparizos
Christopher M. Papouras Nicholas Papouras William C. Papouras
Peter G. Pappas
CHRISTOPHER M. PAPOIRAS. NICHO-
LAS PAPOIRAS: Soccer 9, 10. WILLIAM
C. PAPOl RAS: Soccer 9. 10. II, 12; Wres-
tling 9; Student Council 12; Ski Club II, 12.
PETER G. PAPPAS. LISA M. PARCE-
SEPE. SMITA PATEL: Softball 9, 10; Eu-
clidian 12; AD Club 12; Ski Club 10, 11, 12;
Student Interaction Committee II. JANICE
M.PAVTS:. Swim Team 10, II; Survey 10.11,
12; Euclidian 11; Girls' Choir 9; Mixed Choir
10. KELLY A. PECK. CATHERINE ANNE
PEKOL. BRIAN C. PENCE.
Above:C. Cickavage dreams of tonight's basket-
ball victory. Above Right: D. Glover demands
that M. Mihalick does her homework. Righl: P.
Thomas fights for a spot between S. Berke and
G. Van De Motter.
Janice ,\1. Pavis
Kelly A. Peck Catherine Anne Pekol
hich radio station do you
listen to most often? Who
sings your favorite songs?
What's your favorite movie? What
stations do senior Panthers listen to
the most? 100.7 WMMS was the
number one choice with 98 WGCL
and 92 WR close behind. The people
Below: A. Yuhas, C. Mis, M. Muscarella -
posing for their first magazine cover?
they care to hear most are Bruce
Springstein, Chicago, Bryan Ad-
ams, Cory Hart, Wham, and Gene-
sis. The last question asked seniors
was which movies they enjoyed
most. Gone With the Wind and
Rocky 4 were at the top of the list.
Below: L. Kimball and T. O'Hannon think
they'll be the next MMS DJ's.
MARY J. PENKO: Marching Band 9, 10, 1 1,
12; Stage Band 11. 12; Big Show 10, 11, 12;
Symphonic Wind Ensemble 9, 10, 11, 12.
ANTHONY PERKINS. KIMBERL\ R.
PERKINS. LISA M. PERKO: Swim Team
10. MICHAEL B. PERRY: Baseball 9; Foot-
ball 9; Indoor Track 11, 12. RICHARD PER-
USEK: Sur»ey layouts 12; Fall Plav 12.
ROBERT PETRIE: Football 9, Basketball 9;
Student Council 9, 12; Basketball Statistician
12; Tennis 12. KRISTEN T. PETRILLO.
STACY ANN PHILLIPS: Basketball Man-
ager 9, 10; Softball 9, Manager; Choral Mas-
ters 9, 10, 11, 12; Student Council 10. 11;
Track 10; Spirit Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Class
Cabinet 10, 11. WENDY L. PIERN. ANGE-
Kristen T. Petrillo Stacy Ann Phillips Wendy L. Piern Angela Pietranlozzi
GARY B. PINTA: Spirits 12; Basketball 9;
Golf 10, 11. 12; Survey II, 12; Peer Tutor 9,
10, 11; Tennis 12. ROCHEI.LE L. PIT-
TOCK: Class Cabinet 9, 10, II, 12; Student
Council 11, 12; Football Trainer 9, 10, 11, 12;
Spirits 9, 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 10; AD Club 1 1,
12; Senior Talent Show 12; Peer Counselor
12. GF.RI A. PODMORE. BRIAN PO-
LASKI: Soccer 9, 10, !1, 12 captain 12; Ski
Club 9, 10, 11, 12. MARC E. POPE. KEN-
NETH A. POWASKI: Cross Country 2;
Track 9. CHARIEEN PRETCHEL: Office
Aide 9, 10; Foreign Language Club 10; Voca-
tional Stenography II, 12; Peer Counselor
11, 12; Swim Tinier 12; Big Show 12; Spirits
Club 12. EEN J. PURVIS. JOHN F.
RACKAR: Indoor Track 9, 10, II, 12; Out-
door Track 9, 10, II, 12; Project Care 12.
STEVE RAHIJA. DEBBIE RAMADHAR.
ABOVE LEFT: P. Jones, and P.J. Allen give
their impression of their most popular singers.
4BOVF C. Cantini, C. Brandich, C. Porter, and
A. Dehner dance to their favorite song. LEFT:D.
Mc Court, S. C'ooney, S. Sezun, B. Brazevich,
and K. Russel hope that they will become famous
Len J. Purvis
John F. Rackar
Jeannie L. Riedel
Lisa M. Riggs
Mathe» A. Roberts
Every Euclid High School stu-
dent has had an embarassing ex-
perience that will make him turn
red twenty years from now. It
could be anything from falling up
the stairs into a stranger's arms
to falling head first into a gar-
bage can. Some students were
brave enough to share their hu-
miliating incidents through a
yearbook survey. Some of the
more memorable responses were
-Being caught on film torturing
Mr. Von Benken's mole, Marvin.
-Taking off your sweats before a
game and suddenly realizing that
you forgot to put your uniform
-Being caught trying to smuggle
food out of the cafeteria.
-Tripping on the way to scoring a
-Missing a simple layup shot dur-
ing the basketball game.
-Showing off in swimming class
by almost drowning.
-Watching your biology experi-
ment grow mold when you were
supposed to be growing seeds.
-Typing much of your paper with-
out looking and finding out you
didn't have your fingers on the
-Watching your bow during ar-
chery class go sailing away from
you since you forgot to hold it
-Riding your bike in traffic and
falling down at a stop light since
you forgot to take your feet out of
the toe clips.
ROBIN E. RAMIOW: Ski Club 12; Cross
Country 9, 10. 12; Indoor Track 9, 10, 11. 12;
OlTobOR TRACK 9. 10. 11. 12; Peer
Counselor II, 12; Student Council 12; Spirits
Club 9. 10, 11, 12; Senior Talent Show 12;
Teachers' Aide 12. I.Al RA A. RATTIM:
Football Cheerleading 9, 10. 11; Basketball
Cheerleading 9, 10, 11; Stuent Council 11,12
Vice President 12; Class Cabinet 10, 11; Of-
fice Aide 9, 10, 11; Big Show 12; Ski Club 9,
10, 11, 12; Spirits 9, 11), 11, 12; AD Club 12;
Peer Counselor 12; Senior Talent Show 12;
National Honor Society 11, 12. JACQl 1
RA\ : Foreign Language Club 10; F.uclidian
12; Swim Timer 12; Senior Talent Show 12;
Teachers' Aide 12. STEPHEN C. RA-
ZA^ ESKI: Seior Talent Show 11; Prom Aid
12. KENNETH \V. REICHERT: Big Show 9.
10, II. SLSAN D. REYNOLDS: Majorette
10, 1 1, 12 feature 1 1, captain 12; Office Aide
11, 12; Wrestling Aide 12. SHELDON
RICHER. JEANNIE L. RIEDEL: Cosmeto-
logy II, 12. LISA M. RIGGS: Spring Play
10. DOMINIC RINI. MARTIN RISKO:
Baseball 9, 10, 11; Golf II, 12; Indoor Track
12; Peer Tutor 11, 12; Marching Band 9;
Student Council 12. MATTEW A. ROB-
ERTS: Baseball 9.
Thomas W. Salo
John H. Samsa
Susan I). Santon
EUGENE T. ROBINSON. MICHELLE
ROBINSON. CHRIS ROCCO: Outdoor Club
12; Football 10; Baseball 9. 10. 11, 12; Vol-
leyball Trainer II, 12; NICOLE M.
ROEDER. BRAD ROIIL: Baseball 9;
Marching Band 9, 10. 11, 12; Ski Club 11, 12.
DIANE M. ROSSMANN. JOHN L. RIFF-
ING. KELLY J. RIISSEL: Choir 9, 10; Cho-
ral Masters II, 12; Office Aide 11, 12; P.A.
Announcer 12. THOMAS W. SALO. JOHN
H. SAMSA. PATRICIA D. SANNER. ROB-
ERT SANNER. SUSAN D. SANTON. JO-
SEPH SCAFIDI. KAREN SCHAEFER: Of-
fice Aide II; DE Retail 11, 12.
Aboic "I think we're bigger than they
Above Left: Every time Jean Chen passes a
globe, she just can't help rin;ding Euclid Central
ic/( Janet Sterbank says. "Sonja Reno. I don't
think that was supposed to happen!"
James E. Schuler
Richard J. Schuiz
ric Burke, a Euclid senior, has
been playing on the Cleveland
Americans, an all-star hockey
team made up of individuals from su-
berbs of Cleveland, for five years. For
three of these years Burke has been
captain and the team has accomplished
a great deal. They've won state, district
and regional trophies and a fourth
place in the Nationals. Led by Burke,
the team won regionals in the biggest
hockey tournament in their league. Sil-
ver Sticks. The team also was the only
team from Ohio to compete in a tour-
nament in Quebec, which included only
fifteen teams from the United States.
Eric admits that he wishes he could
have played on Euclid's hockey team
and be with his friends but he doesn't
regret playing with the Americans and
had some pretty good times. In addi-
tion to this, Burke claims that being on
the team gets him better "college rec-
ognition" and more and "better compe-
tition." Eric plays hockey all year
round and enjoys what he does but
claims its hard work.
CORY SCHLICKERT. JAMES E.
SCHULER. NICHOLAS SCHULZ. RICH-
ARD J. SCHULZ: Big Show 9, 10, 11, 12 Fly
Crew Leader 11, 12; Senior Talent Show 9,
10, 11, 12; Fly Crew Leader 11, 12; Wrestling
9, II, 12; Ski Club 11, 12; Student Council 11,
12; Varsity Chorale 12; Outdoor Club 12;
Peer Tutoring 11, 12; Office Aide 9, 10, 11,
12. JOSEPH A. SCOLARO: Football 9, 10,
11, 12; Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12; Baseball 9;
TAC 12. SUE SEGINA: Office Aide 10, 11;
OEA historian 11, 12. MARY R. SEGULIN:
Key Club 9, 10, 11, 12 Secretary 10, 1st Vice
President II, 2nd Vice President 12; Class
Cabinet 9, 10, 11; Swim Timer 11, 12; For-
eign Language Club 12; Survey 11, 12; Eu-
cuyo II, 12; National Honor Society 11, 12;
Marching Band 9, 10, 11. 12; Close-l'p 11;
Highlighters 11, 12. RAYMOND W.
Eric Burke ready for his next hockey game.
Mary R. Segulin Raymond \\ . Sekerak
Melanie A. Seniiko
April Lynn Seward
ALBERT SENGER. MELANIE A. SEN-
ITKO: Survey 9, 10, 11, 12 reporter 9, 10
Assisstant Editor 11, Editor-in-Chief 12;
Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Symphonic
Wind Ensemble 9, 10, 11, 12; Choral Masters
12; Varsity Chorale 12; Big Show 9, 10, 11,
12; Key Club 9, 10; National Honor Society
11, 12. MAGDOLNA SEPHER. APRI-
LYNN SEWARD: Mixed Choir 10; Choral
Masters 11; Big Show 11; HERO Club 11, 12
Secretary 12. SONYA SEZUN: Survey 11,
12; Euclidian 12; National Honor Society 11,
12; Academic Decathalon 12; Academic
Challenge 12; Foreign Language Club 10, 11,
12; Eucuyl 10, 11; P.A. Announcer 12; Peer
Tutoring 10, 12; Senior Talent Show 12; AD
Club 12. DARLENE C. SHEI: American
Field Service 9, 11; Foreign Language Club
10, 11, 12 Vice President/Art Director 12;
Survey 11; Eucuyo 9, 11; Academic Decatha-
lon 11, 12; Euclidian 11, 12; Library Aide 9;
Student Racial Interaction 11; National
Honor Society 11, 12. RAYA DENISE
SHIELDS: Track 9, 10, 12. SANDRA M.
SHRIVER: Hockey Aide 9; Peer Tutor 11,
Left:]. Sustar, C. Brocone, and K. Barnard loiter
in the hallway. Below Left: Massive chaos is
predominate throughout Euclid after an assem-
bly. Below: A. Waltermire shows off her bear to
her friends, L. Rattini and P. Borthwick.
Darlene C. Shei
Raya Denise Shields Sandra M. Shriver
enior woman Karen Balogh of-
ten sits in 5th European Histo-
ry and ponders the infinite
question, "What should I do in 7th pe-
riod studyhall today?"
Class mates Lisa Frasher and Mi-
chelle IVIihalick often answer, "There
are many options. Miss Balogh." First
Lisa states a few of these options. She
says, "You can go to the library to
research your favorite topic, go to the
Language lab and study the French,
German or Spanish lessons or visit the
computer lab and work on that overdue
Michelle adds ,"Good thinkin\ Lisa,
but maybe Karen would rather just stay
in studyhall and finish up some home-
work or just talk to her buddies- the
options are endless."
Another anonymous student adds,
"Karen, you know you can always help
out the office by running errands for
the secretaries!" Karen Balogh, totally
confused by the endless choices, chose
to exit out and go home to watch her
Above and below: After studying, K.uclid stu-
dents enjoy getting out and enjoying themselves
at a dance.
MICHAEL A. SIGH: Wrestling 10, 12.
MARIJANA SIMICEVIC: NOT PIC-
TURED. MARIN J. SIMICEVIC: NOT
PICTURED. MONICE SIMMONS: NOT
PICTURED: Cross Country 9, 10, 11; Bas-
ketball 10. 11, 12: Track 9. 10. ZELKA
SKRTIC. SANDRA M. SKULA: Cheerlead-
ing 9; Mixed Choir 9, 10; Choral Masters II;
Big Show 10, II. 12; Ad. Club 10; Ohio Office
Education Association President 12. KIM-
BERLY M. SLAUGHTER: NOT PIC-
TURED. SANDRA E. SLEITH. CHARLES
SLISKOVIC. GLENN W. SMITH: Year-
book 9; Euclid D.E.C.A. President 12. JU-
LIE ANN SMITH: VVai Napolo 9, Treasurer
10, President 11, Historian 12; Wrestling
Aide 9; Swim Timer 10, 11; Spirits 9, 10.
CHRISTINE SMOLIC: Outdoor Track 10;
J.V. Cheerleading 10; Varsity Cheerleading
II; Ski Club 12; Senior Talent Night 12;
Class Cabinet 11. DONALD SMRDEL.
RONALD A. SNEPERGER.
Glenn W. Smith
Julie Ann Smith
Donald Smrdel Ronald A. Sneperger
BONNIE RAE SNITZKV: Cosmetology 11,
12; Library Page 10. MICHELLE SO-
LOSKV: W'ai Napolo 9, Historian & Junior
Show Director 10, Senior Show Director 11,
President 12; Swimming 10, 11, 12, Water
Polo 11; Yearbook 9; Outdoor Club 12, Elag
Corps 12; Sune\ 11. Diiing 9. DF\N
SOPKO: Baseball 9; Ski ( lub 9. 10; Class
Cabinet 10, II. 12; Senior Talent Night 12.
CORINNE C. SPENCER. IEEERE\ T.
SPRINGER: Swim learn & Diving 9, 10, 11,
12; VVai Napolo Boys C omedy 10, 11,12; Ski
Club 12. RONAI D A. ST\.SO. CII\R1 KS
STENNIS: Eootball 9, 10, II, 12; Peer Tutor
12. MARK A. SII-RRKK: Swim Show,
Lighting 9, 10, Technician II, 12; P. \. An-
nouncer 11, 12; Spring Play, Lighting 10.
DAVID M. STIPKO\KH. I\MM\
LYNN STONEBURNER: Advance Chorus
LEFT: D. Sopko, distinguished
gentleman, mentors Mr. Mc
Guinness' kids. BELOW
RIGHT Just another picture
of D. Lyon and A. Waltermire.
BELOW C Paparizos blows
R. Maher's mind with his imi-
tation of Santa Claus.
Bonnie Rae Snitzky
Michelle Solnosky Dean Sopko Corinne C. Spencer Jeffery T. Springer
Ronald A. Staso
Mark A. Sterrick David M. Stipkovich Tammy Lynn Stoneburner
Amy Josette Suponcic
Julie Ann Sustar
Alisia A. Sustarsic
Daniel E. Svigel
Patricia Ann Syracuse
he future always seems far
away. It is often something
people don't care to think or
talk about because they are unsure of
what they want to do. well, the seniors
were polled and many do know precise-
ly what they will be doing in the future
- or so they hope!
Few were undecided at all about the
future, 18%. Yet, Sonya Sezun ex-
presses well her feelings. "Ten years
from now I'll hopefully know what's
going on because I obviously don't
One thing that the seniors agree on
is the fact that they will be rich. "Ten
years from now I will be married to
someone independently wealthy and, of
course, be happy," states Mary Wirbel.
College will be a part of 50% of the
seniors' lives. Kent State University,
Ohio State University, and Ohio Uni-
versity are some of the colleges that
Right: D. Lucci, S. Sezun and M. Muscarella
hope that they will still be friends ten years from
will be attended by the class of 1986.
Possible majors include music - the top
choice - as well as engineering, jour-
nalism, and interior design.
For some seniors the future appears
to be a dream world, jacqui vanah
writes, "Ten years from now I am go-
ing to own the Cleveland Browns and
make them America's team!" (good
Whatever comes your way, the Year-
book wishes all seniors good luck and
may all your dreams come true!
JOHN STRAUB. JACQUELINE E.
STRAUSS: Office Aide 12; Peer Tutor 12.
NANCY M. STRUNA: NOT PICTURED.
RAYMOND J. STUBER. LISA SULIK:
Student Council Secretary 11, 12; Track 10,
12; Softball II; Diving 11, Cheerleading 12;
Office Aide 11. JOHN SUPINSKI: Baseball
9, 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10; Football 9,
AMY JOSETTE SUPONCIC: Volleyball
Captain 9, 10; Basketball 9; Ski Club 9; Class
Cabinet 9, Secretary 10, 12; Ad. Club 9. 10,
11, 12; Student Secretary 9, 10, 11; Spirits 9,
10, 11, 12. JULIE ANN SUSTAR: Marching
Band 9, 10, 11, Quartermaster & Squad
Leader 12; Senior Talent Night 12. ALISIA
A. SUSTARSIC. DANIEL E. SVIGEL:
Baseball 9; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, Squad
Leader 12; Stage Band II. PATRICIA ANN
SYRACUSE: Key Club 9, 10; Orchestra 9;
Varsity Chorale 11, Vice President 12; Cho-
rale Masters 11, Vice President 12.
Lori A. Testa
Paul C. Thomas
David Mark Thompson Martin D. Tomasi
SUSAN BETH SZMANIA: Cheerleader 9,
10, 11, 12 captain 9; Class Cabinet 9, 10, II,
12; Student Council 12; Senior Talent 12;
Basketball Aide 9; Ski Club 9, 10, 11, 12; AD
Club 9, 10, 12; Spirits 9, 12; Office Aide 10,
11; Homecoming Attendent 10. STEPH-
ANIE ANN TASSONE: Cheerleading 9;
Choir/Choral Masters 9, 10, 11, 12 secretary
12; Student Council 11, 12; Class Cabinet 11,
12; Varsity Chorale 11. 12; Spirits 9, 10, 11,
12; Ski Club 10; Office Aide 9, 10, 11. TODD
A. TASSONE. EDWARD TAYLOR: Tennis
9, 10, 11. KATE TAYLOR: Class Cabinet 9
secretary; American Field Service 9 secretary
9, 10, II President 12; Eucuyo 10, 12 Assis-
stant Editor 11, Editor 12. SHIRLETHA E.
TAYLOR. LORI A. TESTA: Marching Band
9, 10, 11, 12 librarian 11, manager of librari-
ans 12; Concert Band 9, 10, 11, 12. CHRIS
THOMAS: Swimming 10, II, 12; Outdoor
Club 11, 12; Stage Band 9, 10, 11, 12. PAUL
C. THOMAS. DAVID MARK THOMP-
SON: DECA 12. MICHAEL E. THOMP-
SON: Indoor Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Outdoor
Track 9, 10; Basketball 9. MARTIN D. TO-
MASI: Cross Country 9, 10, II, 12; Indoor
Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Outdoor Track 9, 10, 11,
12; National Honor Society 11, 12; Euclidian
9, 10, 11, 12; Eueuyl 9, 10, 11, 12; Academic
Challenge 12; Team Saskatchewan 9, 10, 11,
12 captain 12.
Weekends are a vital part of the
school year at EHS.
rom. This word starts many
minds dreaming of the perfect
evening. How will the class of
1986 spend that night? The Senior
Class Cabinet has set the date and the
place: June 4 at the Villa and Casa di
Borally and has proposed an after-
prom, what else do seniors have
Prom is a topic on many of the se-
niors' minds as 82% of those polled
responded that they plan to attend
Prom 1986. Mmost also have decided to
arrive with class in a limousine.
After Prom, the seniors mention go-
ing to a party, having a private dinner
at a restaurant, or attending the pro-
posed after-prom (58%). Some seniors
get so carried away with the closing of
their high school careers that they just
want to do everything! Chris Rocco
shoes his excitement as he rambles, "i
plan on going to Prom and after-prom
and to breakfast and commencement
Whatever the seniors final plans for
Prom become, the Yearbook wishes all
seniors a spectacular time!
LAURA ANN TOTARELLA: Basketball 9;
Softball 9, 10, 11, 12; Diving 11, 12; Swim-
ming 1 1, 12; Ski Club 11,12; Spirits 9, 10, 1 1,
12; Vocational Stenography 11, 12; Yearbook
12. ALEX TOTH: Wrestling 11. DOREEN
S. TRACEY: J.V. Basketball 9; Peer Tutor 9,
10, 11, 12; Mr. Reno's Lab Assistant 12; Mr.
Rackovan's Math Assistant 12. DOUGLAS
TROBENTER. BILL TURK: Wrestling 9,
10; Baseball 9, 10, 12; Auto Shop 10, 11, 12.
RAYMOND N. UHLIR: Football J.V. Cap-
lain 10, 11; J.V. Football 9; Varsity Football
Varsity Captain 12; Baseball 9, J.V. Captain
10, 11. CLAUDIA UKOTIC. JACQUELINE
A. VANAH: Girls Cross Country 9, 10, 11,
Captain 12; Girls Basketball 9. 10, 11, Cap-
tain 12; Girls Softball 9, 10, 11, 12; Peer
Tutor 11, 12; Spirits 11, 12; Advanced Art 9,
Raymond N. I'hiir
Jacqueline \. \ anah
Van De Motter
GRETCHEN ANNE VAN DE MOTTER:
Basketball 9; Track 9; Class Cabinet 9, 10,
11, 12; National Honor Society 11, 12; Stu-
dent Council 11,12; Senior Talent Night 12;
Ad. Club 11, 12; Spirit Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Ski
Club 10, 11, 12. STACEY VASLAVSKY:
Ohio Office Education Association, Secre-
tary 11, 12. APRIL VEARMON. GREG
VENTURA: Auto Shop 9, 10, 11,12. KATH-
RYN MAE VOIGT: Student Council 12;
Basketball Trainer 10, 12; Spirits 9, 10.
12; Key Club 11, Secretary 12; Flag Corp 10,
11, Captain 12; Soccer Trainer 12; Hockey
Aide 9. MARIANNE VOLPE: NO PIC-
TURE. JIM VUYANCIH: Basketball 11,12;
Tennis 10. DENNIS WALSH: Football 9,
10, 11, 12; Student Council 12. AMY WAL-
TERMIRE: Volleyball 9, 10, 11, 12; Basket-
ball 9; Softball 10, 11, 12; Track 9; American
Field Service 11, President 12; Ski Club 10;
Student Council 12; Spirits 9, 10, 11, 12.
Sewiors do it
Kathryn Mae Voigh
Left: Kevin Lawrence and Kellie Ugrinic enjoy a
dance, but nothing can compare with Prom!
Above: Tina Nolidis is obviously pleased with her
date, Jim Bowdouris!
hat's another word for sum-
mer? Relaxation! That's the
first word that pops into the
minds of many seniors. For many
twelfth grade students it is the last
summer before college and they are
ready to make it last a long time!
Many seniors are conscious of the
high cost of college for 56% plan to
work this summer to help pay tu-
ition in the fall. Still thinking about
their first semester next year, 11%
of the seniors polled said that they
will also be attending various
schools during the summer to pre-
pare themselves for college life.
Other plans for "Summer 1986"
include 30% of the senior panthers
who plan to travel to Fort Lauder-
dale, California, and Europe, while
19% plan to hide-out at the local
beaches. Senior panthers also hope
to visit and find "Mr. Wonderful"!
Whatever seniors do this summer,
relaxation will remain the key word.
as Kelly Russell says, "My plans for
the upcoming summer are to kick
back and enjoy."
SHERMAN C. WALTON. RONALD
WANDERSLEBEN: Baseball 9, 10, II, 12.
TAMIKA WARD: NOT PICTURED: Track
9, 10, Sprinter 9, 10; Yearbook Photography
II, 12. LISA M. WATROS: Ad. Club 9. W.
WEAVER. FREDERICK WHITE: NOT
PICTURED. BRIAN WICKS: Baseball 9;
Cross Country 12; Indoor Track II, 12; Out-
door Track 9, 10, II. 12; Foreign Language
Club 9. TONYA D. WILKINS: Teacher's
Aid 9; Concern Group Adviser 10. MONICA
WILLIS: Choral Masters 12; Student Racial
Interaction Committee 12. DYANN M.
WILSON. KENNETH M. WILSON: NOT
PICTURED. HOLLY WINTER. MARY
THERESA WIRBEL: Class Cabinet 9; Soft-
ball 9, 10; Big Show 9, 10, II, 12; Tennis 11,
Girls' State II; Survey II, 12; Varsity Cho-
rale II, Secretary 12; Choral Masters II,
President 12; Peer Tutor 10, 11, 12; Key Club
10, 11, President 12; Senior Talent Show 12;
Band Announcer 12.
Sherman C. Walton Ronald Wandersleben Lisa M. Watros
Tonya D. Wilkins
Dyann M. Wilson
Hollv Winter Mary Theresa Wirbel
THOMAS D. WOJNO: Football 9, 10; Base-
ball 9, 10, 12; O.E.A. 11, 12; Basketball 9;
Spirits 9, 10. JODI L. WOLLMER-
SHAHSER: Cross Country 9; Survey Staff 9,
10, II, 12; Yearbook Staff 9, 10; Eueuyo 11,
12; O.E.A. 11, Treasurer 12. DOUGLAS J.
WOOD. MICHAEL WOODCOCK: Soccer
9, 10, 11, 12; Ski Club 10, 11, 12; Student
Council 12; Yearbook Staff 11; Football 12.
SCOTT A. WOODS: W restling 9. ANTHO-
NY T. YEHL: Football, Wide Receiver 9, 12;
Baseball, Outfield 9, 10, 11. VALERIE
YENTZ. CATHY A. YOUNG. ANITA H.
YUHAS: Class Cabinet 9, 10, 11; Student
Council 12; Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 12,
Show Designer 10, 11, 12, Librarian 10, 11,
12, Quartermaster 10, Squad Leader 11, 12,
Secretary 12; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 9,
10, 11, Secretary 12; Pep Band 9, 10, 11, 12;
Commencement Band 9, 10, 11; Yearbook 9,
10; Survey 12; Foreign Language Club 12;
Key Club 12; Big Show 9, 10, 12; Spirit 11,
12; Swim Timers 9, 10; Buckeye Girls Slate
11, CATHLEEN A. ZABLOTNEY: Volley-
ball 9, 10; Softball 9; Swim Timers 9, 10; Ad.
Club 11, 12; Yearbook 12; Foreign Language
Club 12; Junior Vocational Clerk Typist Vice
LEFT B. Sauer drawing the cab-
bage patch kid that he got for
Chrstmas. BELOW I, EFT: B.
Lauver learning the hard way how
Suzie Chapstick got started. BE-
LOW Need we say anything!
Anthony T. Yehi
Cathy A. Young
Anita H. Yuhas Cathleen A. Zablotntv
(rella and M. Mihlick prepare for a test by eating the Drain food provided by
teteria. s - ^
fter going through tons of liter
ature from universities, Tech
nical schools, and the military
STEVEN T. ZALLER: Basketball 9;
D.E.C.A. 12. RENEE ZANGHI: Wrestling
Aide 9; OfHce Aide 9, 12; Peer Counselor 11,
12; Spirits 9, 10, 11; Ring Staff 10; Ohio
Office Education Asociation President 11,
12; Track Aide 9; Yearbook 11; Levy 11.
JEAN A. ZARO: NOT PICTURED. DEN-
ISE M. ZINGLE: NOT PICTURED. DAVE
ZOLLARS: Varsity Chorale 11.
the seniors are at first overwhelmed
with loads of informations.
Here are just a few samples of where
some of the seniors will be attending:
— Karen Balogh will he studying eco-
nomics at the College of Wooster.
— Jean Chen will be matriculating at
Cornell University and major in
— Michael Perry will attend Wright
State University in Dayton, OH.
— Scott Kovatch will be going to Case
Western Reserve University, matric-
ulating in the fields of computer sci-
ence and business management.
— Diane Rossmann plans to attend
OSU-Agricultural Technical Insti-
tute and become a Veternarian Lab
—John Racker plans to study Aero-
space Engineering at University of
— Matt Roberts plans to study me-
chanical engineering at University
NOT PICTURED: Laurice Adams, Frank Androjna, Michael Barker, Theresa M. Bissett, Anthony J. Bonarrigo, Raymond A. Bryan, Frank V. Buda,
Lakisha Burks, Scott R. Burlison, Gerard Clay, Robert Corazza, Cedric Crawford, Lillie Crosby, Andy Culliton, Christopher O. De Granda, Michele
A. Dorsey, Pauline Dushaj, Kathleen Eiding, Marcie S. Emerman, Darlene C. Fair, Michael J. Fitzgerald, Kimberly A. Gercar, Adriane A. Gilliam,
Janine M. Grassi, Diana D. Haubert, Samuel D. Henderson, Reginald Howard, Edwin Humphery, Anthony lorio, Anthony Isgro, James Ivinskas,
Michael Jakopanec, Matt Jerina. William E. Johnson, Claire E. Lemponen, Stanley Lucas, Terry T. Lyon, Laura L. Mara, Kathy Mayfield, Lynnette
Mayle, Slavko Medved, Wayne E. Miller, Edward T. Murray, Kurt H. Nebe, Brian A. Newkirk, Arman R. Ochoa, Theresa A. O'Neil, Lisa M.
Parcesepe, Brian C. Pence, Kimberly R. Perkins, Geri A. Podmore, Kenneth Reichert, Sheldon Richer, Eugene T. Robinson, Michelle Robinson, John
L. Ruffing, Patricia D. Sanner, Robert Sanner, Marijana Simicevic, Marin J. Simicevic, Monice Simmons, Kimberly M. Slaughter, Nancy M. Struna,
Shirletha E. Taylor, Michael E. Thompson, Marianne Voipe, Tamika M. Ward, Fredrick A. White, Kenneth M. Wilson, Renee L. Zanghi, Jean A.
Zaro and Denise M. Zingle.
-Mariy Tomasi plans to flee the United Stales and become a shepherd in the fields of Afghanistan.
-Pete Pappas' last saying was, "INCREDIBLE!!!"
-The last statement heard from Rose Gubitosi was, "I plan to be the next mission specialist and live on board a space station with . . . . "
-An anonymous informed the Euclidian Staff that Joe Spike Felden is joining a motorcycle gang.
-Tom I.ewin plans to be a Physics Teacher!
-"The horror, the horror."
—Joseph Conrad & Ray Sekerak
-John Barcza utters "(Jood Bye! Farewell! I hope to get out before the bomb goes off!"
-Jean Chen exclaims, "Let's blow this popsicle stand!"
&gpLcn. Three's ac lm m!' T ff f i ^ig/ff ? S. Ko*atch,begTn^to falf^leep
while taking the!;chemistr\ test. BvIoh I eft: The S«4iior'CiilK ex-
jsses messages of joy and hapjness. Bckm Righl E. ,Cha^Pin, W.
er, P. Thomas. K. Nebc contemplate on who gets to have the I
BELOW. M. Ballish and his Homecoming date.
TOP RIGHT G. Pinia and G. Paparizo try to
And a scientific explanation for why the cafete-
ria food tastes so bad. MIDDLE RIGHT Euclid
students expess their inner-most feeling of being
Madonnas. BOTTOM RIGHT \ ou may think
that GarHeld is sitting on the end of D. Glover's
nose, but it is really a product of K. Balough's
dvertising is important to the
production of a yearbook to
help defray the cost to stu-
dents. Sales were down this year; only
approximately $2,300 worth was sold
due to a decline in effort by the busi-
ness staff. Despite this fact, no addi-
tional cost was added to the price of
' o^l-n III \ '
Euclid student attends Student
lloween Party. Left: J. Kruiz is
. ..anded stealing a salad from the
Below left: D. McPeek tries to
id having his picture taken, but finds his
impts futile. Below: i. Coy and N. DeGidio
exam ples of what happens to students
•A. P. Chemistry.
'''■MMfe^^^*'[^tw •'v* ^HHH
If You Think Anyone
Can Do Senior Portraits
.... Think Again
Professional Photography For More
Than 35 Years
750 East 185th St
Try Our Famous
Breakfast & Lunch
A Meal To Remember
681 East 200th St,
Euclid, Ohio 44119
6:00 to 6:00 Mon.-Fri.
6:00 to 3:00 Sat.
DOLLS & ACCESSORIES
419 East 200 St.
Euclid, Ohio 44119
Barbara Kramer - Owner
For Guys And Gals
22469 Shore Center Dr.
Euclid, Ohio 44123
RESTAURANT & LOUNGE
Party Trays Available
SHORE CENTER SHOPPING CENTER
For Reservations Phone: 731-1800
22350 Lake Shore Blvd
Euclid, Ohio 44123
Peter Paparizos, Proprietor
' ^1. >; PHONE
480 EAST 200 ST.
PHIL SILUA ir^f^^^/^
417 East SOOth Sc. f^hflfl^^^^^^^
Euclid. Ohio 4411S W^^^^^^^^B^
tel. C216] 531-2122 ^«V^^^^^Vj»
one mile north of ^^^^^^^^^^^
the Lakeland Freeway ▼ST^^^^^^J^^
Class Of 1986
DICK ZE MO
22501 Shore Center Dr.
Euclid, Ohio 44123
^ra^ Food Mart
788 East 200 St
DAVID C. BRICK MAS
Available Facilities - East & West Side
Katherine - Euclid HS Class of '86 David - Euclid HS Class Of '88
Beth - Euclid HS Class of '90
Congratulations to the graduates!
Euclid Senior High School Class of 1986
...from your Euclid City Officials
We recognize your achievements and wish you continued success in your future.
ANTHONY J. GIUNTA
EUCLID CITY COUNCIL
President of Council
William L. DeMora, Ward 1
Mark Jochum, Ward 2
George Carson, Ward 3
Nick Marino, Ward 4
Clerk of Council
Robert F. Niccum
Frank W. Payne
Chief of Police
George R. Langa
Patrick R. Rocco
John A. Piscitello
Lou C. Dommer
Public Works Director
Frank J. Chukayne
Richard T. Balazs
Community Sen^ices and
A City of Superior Services
Class Of 1986
World's Largest Formalwear Renter
Matt D'Amico, Manager
378 Euclid Square Mall, Euclid, Ohio 44132
sally boy ton
DRIFTWOOD GALLERY INC.
• picture framing
450 east 200th
euclid Ohio 441 19
EAST 200th HARDWARE
673 EAST 200th STREET
EUCLID. OHIO 44119
JOHN R. PISKUR
^ the original Family Haircutters
PROFESSIONAL FITTING & SERVICE
PARTS 8. ACCESSORIES
22721 SHORE CENTER DR
810 East 222nd Street
Euclid, Ohio 44123
^ack P. nZecd
nX^eddin^ Onatatiom & cAcccaoiiei
614 East 200th Street Euclid, Ohio 44119
Hours: Mon thru Fri. 6:30p.m. to 10p.m. By Appointment
Saturday By Appointment only
A Tremendous Stock Of
Nationally Advertised Brands
At Low Discount Prices
25801 Euclid Ave.
1515 E. 260th, Euclid, Ohio 44132 • 731-8865
920 E. 185th St., Cleveland, Ohio 44119
878 E. 222nd St
Euclid, Ohio 44123
1062 E. 185th St
Cleveland, Ohio 44119
Congra tula tions
Class Of ''86''
FRED STECKER OLDSMOBILE INC.
25200 Euclid Ave.
Euclid, OH 44 11 7
25200 Euclid Ave
KNIFIC INSURANCE SERVICE, INC
Congratulations And Best Wishes
Class Of "86"
Rudy And Don Knific
820 East 185 St.
Cleveland, Ohio 44119
SOUTHERN USED CARS
used car sales
726 EAST 185TH STREET
CLEVELAND, OHIO 44119
BANK FINANCING AVAILABLE
355 E»ST 2O0 St,
Euclid, Ohio 44119
^„/^^ "*\ Phone orders gla
g^ \ Bus. 531-
MODEL MEAT MARKET
Home Made Quality Sausage
Smoked Meats and Cold Cuts of All Kinds
FLORIAN & MARIE KONCAR 610 East 200th Street
Owners Euclid, Ohio 44119
Congra tula tions
Class Of 1986
21812 Lake Shore Blvd
Euclid, Ohio 44123
971 East 185th Street
Cleveland, Ohio 44119
Phone (216) 692-2225
Toll Free (800) 321-5801
1 "S,lk Flow.n For Every Occauor,"
Petal Palace, One.
1 Silk Corsages • Center Pieces
1 Complete Wedding Arrangements
= president res, 481-4158
/^ — V. TOM ZAGORE
Mon Thot, Fri. until 9
22342 Lake Shore Blvd.
Shore Center Ous. 216/731-1246
Eudid, Ohio 44123
Congra tula tions
Class Of 1986
CAKE & STEAK
22780 Shore Center Dr.
Euclid, Ohio 44123
MARIOS FLOWERS INC.
25551 Euclid Ave
Euclid, Ohio 44117
/ AUTO PARTS
774 East 185th Street
Cleveland, Ohio 44119
Dick Viol Phone:(216)481-8682
REAL HARDWARE CO.
740 East 185th Street
Cleveland, Ohio 441 19
Carl R. Bork
The Class Of 1986
22090 Lake Shore Blvd
Euclid, Ohio 44123
731-6888 Or 731-1423
Family Owned & Operated
7626 Mentor Ave
Dedicated to Customer Service & Satisfaction for 60 Years
WE MATCH ALL COMPETITORS' AD PRICES ...
JUST BRING IN THE AD WITH THE
STORE NAME, PRICE AND EXPIRATION DATE
461-0550 946-7696 944-1013 261-8010
6570 MAYflELD RD 36212 EUCLID AVE 32901 VINE ST 22302 LAKESHORE
MAYFIEID HTS WIUOUGHBY WIILOWICK EUCLID
Open Sunday 10 to 5. Weekdays 8:30 to 8. Saturday 8:30 to 6
THE CLASS OF 1986
■Name Brand Shoes for the Whole Familv
Sieved Family Shoes, Inc.
Specializing in Extra Wide Widths
692 E. 185th Street
Cleveland, Ohio 441 19
SIMS BROTHERS BUICK,
21601 Euclid Ave
Euclid, Ohio 44117
BARBER & STYLE
22746 Shore Center Dr.
ROFFLER SCULPTUR KUT 261-2066
Shore Center Barber & Style
HAIRSTYLES FOR GENTLEMEN OF ALL AGES
SAM VENTURA 22746 SHORE CENTER
BARBER - STYLIST DR.
EUCLID, OHIO 44123
Regular, Layer, Feather
And Razor Cuts
Sam Ventura, Owner
• Euclid Square Mall
RECORDS • TAPES • SPECIALTIES
971 East 185lh Street • Cleveland, OH 44119 • 4817512
THAT SERVES ITS COMMUNITY
THE CLASS OF '85
• EUCLID SUN JOURNAL
• SUN SCOOP JOURNAL
22630 Shore Center Drive • 261-7651
AND GOOD LUCK
TO THE CLASS OF 1986
Euclid High School
Parent Teacher Student
677 E. 185th St.
Euclid, Ohio 44119
Typesetting + Printing
361 SOUTH GREEN RD. • SOUTH EUCLID. OHIO
Best Wislies To
Laura Totarella And
The Class Of 1986
^^It is much less what we do
than what we think
which fits us for the future!'
Philip James Bailey
EUCLID BLUE PRINT
& SUPPLY, INC.
908 East 222nd St
Cleveland, Ohio 44123
Pick Up & Delivery
Complete Reproduction Service
Engineering Supplies-Rubber Stamps
911 East 185th St
Congra tula tions
To Class Of '86'
22476 Shore Center
Class Of '86'
ANTHONY W. LYLES
U S ARMY RECRUITER
U.S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION
22683 EUCLID AVE
EUCLID. OHIO 44117
OFFICE PHONE 12161383-0778
Good Luck And Success To The Class Of 1986
Euclid Jalousies^ Inc.
PORCH AND BREEZEWAY ENCLOSURES
ALUMINUM JALOUSIES AWNING TYPE
STORM DOORS AND WINDOWS
AWNINGS AND RAILINGS ROOFING
490 East 200th St.
CLASS OF '86
Dr, Harold Thomas D,0,
26151 Euclid Ave
Euclid, Ohio 44132
M. Mihalick, J. Chen and C. Zablotney enjoy themselves as
(hey look through a friends fund raising catalog.
the North Coast's haven
for knitters 'n'quilters
CLASS OF 1986
Jpro p y- 1 ■e.+oiT'
2205Z LaVE G^^'Oi^ QouliLvOurri
Euclid, Ohio 44132
THE CLASS OF
Right: B. Maher balancing a flask on his finger the hard way. Below right: S.
Reno also balancing a flask on her finger the hard way while T. Lomac and J.
Slerbank look on. Bclon: R. Duchon about to pour some chemicals into a test
tube and hope that the reaction will proceed as it is supposed to.
GOOD LUCK 1986
EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL
^^ Carlo's Pizzeria
DINING ROOM & CARRY OUT
SHEET PIZZA - PARTY TRAYS - BEER
SPECIALISTS in UNIQUE PIZZA TOPPINGS
PIZZA SANDWICHES DINNERS
DAIL Y LUNCHEON SPECIALS & PARTY TRA YS
711 BABBITT RD.
'Go For The Best ...In Everything
BALI HAI RESTAURANT
25649 Euclid Avenue
EUCLID OHIO BEVERAGE
635 East 200 St.
629 East 200 St.
DR. ALLAN ROLFE
22408 Lake Shore Blvd.
843 East 222 St.
DR. ELWOOD SAWITKE
20056 Lalie Sliore BJvd
21932 Lalie Shore Blvd.
809 East 222 St
EUCLID SPORT, INC.
22570 Lake Shore Blvd
Justin J. Antonini
Mrs. Dolores Black
Ms. Wilma Carroll
Rosalie A. Fette
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gubitosi
Mrs. Ardelle Harreil
Joan H. Lidrbauch
Ted and Mary Lomac
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lombardo
Mrs. Joan Paskert
Mr. Robert Petrovic
Mr. and Mrs. R. Pignatiello
The Ramlow Family
Mrs. Janet Severino
Bill Von Benken
Mr. and Mrs. J. Alexander
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Besselman
Bob and Donna Brewer
Dave and Marsha Brlckman
Katherine, David and Beth Brickman
Bob and Lil Brocone
Robert and Phyllis EIze
Euclid Senior High School PTSA
Video Bag, Inc. Gary and Betty Kleckner
Mr. and Mrs. Dale L. Hannan
Mr. and Mrs. David H. Harnick
George and Jane Holtz
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Jaworsky
Leona and Doug Johnson
Mr. and Mrs. William Karnak
Ken and Merle Kirchner
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Kovatch
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kropf
Eugene and Karen Lucci
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Madden
Slavko and Paula Miller
William and Linda Mizek
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Oboczky
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Papouras
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Pappas
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Penko Sr.
Bob and Gail Petrie
Leonard and Lenore Rattin!
Jim and Eve Roberts
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Salo
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Samsa, Jr.
The Schuiz Family
Mr. and Mrs. Urban Scolaro and Family
The Sopko family
Anthony and Elly Syracuse
Marlene R. Taylor
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Thomas
Dr. and Mrs. Harold Thomas
Mr. and Mrs. Roger J. Tracey
Ken and Rosemarie Uhlir
The Frank Vanah Family
Bob and Bonnie Voigt
Nick and Dorothy Wolowiecki
Lew and Val Woods
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Zablotney and Cathy
ABBOTT, MICHAEL 76. 186
ACCETTOLA, SANDRA 63, 156
ACHA, JAMES 150
ADAMS, CARLETTA 186
ADAMS, LAURICE 26
ADAMS, MARK 76, 170
ADAMS, STEVEN 146
ADAMS, STEVEN 156
ADAMS, THOMAS 80, 154
ADRINE, KELLY 170, 186
ACER, DAVID 186
AIRHART, ROBERT 70, 83, 170
AITKEN, LA TONYA 102, 156
AKHIR, TAWFIC 99, 149
ALABliRDA, DOUGLAS 127, 170
ALBERT, NEIL 146
ALEXANDER, EDWARD 31, 186
ALEXANDER, JEFFREY 162, 163, 167
ALLAY, MELISSA 4, 88, 144, 170
ALLEN, JAMAL 19, 26, 61, 68, 76, 77, 84, 112, 113, 174,
ALLEN, JERI 186
ALLEN, SEAN 26, 61, 155
ALLISON, ROBERT 170
ALVES, JOHN 186
ALVIS, CHANETTE 26, 150, 186
AMATO, SUZANNE 152
ANDERSON, LISA 116, 153
ANDERSON, ROBERT 107, 170
ANDRESKY, DAWN 170
ANTONICK, NADINE 186
ANTONICK, RONALD 156
APANAITFS, MARLENE 149
AQIILA, JOSEPH 107, 170
AQUILA, LAIRA 93, 147
ARLESIC, RICHARD 26, 31, 170
ARMOLD, DAWN 149
ARNOLD, PHILIP 112. 146
ARRINGTON, ANGELA 156
ARRINGTON, VERNELL 170
ARTER, KARMA 156
ASBIIRY. MARY ANN 156
ASPINWALL, MICHAEL 186
ASSEFF, LAURA 156
ATTWOOD, KRISTIN 40, 42. 43. 152
AUGUSTINE, THOMAS 187
AUSTIN, STACEY 54, 170
AUSTIN. THOMAS 26, 149
BABER, LISA 37, 50, 152
BAER, JENNIFER 155
BACCOTT, CHRISTOPHER 26, 37, 50, 68, 149
BAIRD, PAUL 94, 170
BALANTE, RONALD 150
BALANTE. SAMUEL 170
BALAZS, WILLIAM 44, 83, 170
BALL, MICHAEL 80, 156
BALLISH, MATTHEW 26, 70, 71, 147. 153, 156, 233. 264
BALOCH. KAREN 2. 187, 233, 262
BANACH, BARBARA 147
BARANOWSKl, TRACEY 37, 50. 58. 156
BARBER. KENNETH 156
BARBER, KIMBERLY 100. 170
BARCZA. JOHN 61, 70, 71, 107, 186, 187, 188, 197. 262,
BARCZA, JULIE S7, 112, 156
BARKER, GREGORY 187
BARKER, MICHAEL 54, 187
BARNARD, KYLE 187, 221
BARNES, DANNY 187
BARNES, MICHAEL 80, 99, 146
BARSTOW, CHRISTOPHER 37, 50, 150
BARTH, CAROLYN 153
BARTH, GLENN 26, 170
BARTULOVIC, MARKO 152
BARWIDI, RONALD 26, 61, 15S
BAUCK, CHARLES 26. 187
BEALKO. WILLIAM 170
BEASLEY. ARNOLD 99. 149
BECHTEL. CLARK 82. 83. 171
BECK. DARREN 171
BECK. LAURA 187
BEDZYK. CAREY 136, 171
BEEMILLER, CHRISTOPHER 156
BEEMILLER, MARSHELE 187
BEGIN, ANDREW 156
BEINING, DAWN 187
BEINING, DEBRA 171
BELAVICH, TIMOTHY 70. 104, 156, 264
BELL, DARREN 188
BELL, JAMES 152
BELL, KATHLEEN 112, 171
BELL, KECIA 116, 139. 171
BELL, WILLIAM 114, 127, 184, 188, 257
BELLE, STEVEN 108
BENCIVENNI. RICHARD 156
BENEDUM, KIMBERLY 27. 37. 52, 171
BERGER. TROY 149
BERKE, DAVID 85, 156
BERKE, SHARON 2, 7, 10, 13. 45. 66. 111. 141. 188. 201.
BERNSTEIN. JASON 154
BEROS. GEORGE 46. 76. 127, 188. 265
BERRY. ERIC 112. 113. 156
BERRY. KATHERINE 156
BERRY. MICHAEL 109. 146
BERUS. ANTHONY 153
BERZINSKAS, ANTHONY 171
BESSELMAN, HEIDI 46. 188
BESSELMAN, KllRT 108. 156
BESSELMAN, WILLIAM 108, 156
BETTS. LISA 171
BEICK. CYNTHIA 154
BEl CK, KIMBERLY 54. 171
BEl TLER. SHARON 155
BEZDEK. KELLY 27. 171
BIELINSKI. LEE 188
BIERER, SARAH 37. 50. 51. 116, 150
BILLIPS, CHANDRA 148
BISKl'P, GEORGE 149
BITKER, TINA 171
BLACK, REGINALD 156
BLACK, TINA 141. 171
BLACKMON. DERRICK 188
Bl A( KMON, ROSLIND 153
BLAIR. SIMONE 102
BLANC, MARK 51, 104, 149
BLANKENSHIP, STEPHEN 46, 171, 188
BLASE. MARTIN 171
BLASIUS. S. MICHAEL 37, 50, 155
I,. Phillips, M. Wandersleben, K. Maroli. M. Tckeli, M. Vend, D. D'Amico, X. Hallermire and D.
Rossmann show that the volleyball team was number one in spirit.
B. Bell, A. Kucmanic, J. Ford, J. Davis, B. Bukovac, J. Karnak and M. Tomasi getting ready for a
BLAU. PATRICK 171
BLEICH, MATTHEW 27, 171
BLISS, RICHARD 171
BOARDMAN, PAUL 127, 156
BOBOSIK, CRYSTAL 156
BOCK, KELLY 188
BOLIVAR, SANDRA 46, 86, 87, 188
BOLSAR, JOHN 189
BONECLA, KENYON 80, 112, 154
BONNAY, MARK 80, 108, 156
BOROS, RENEE 147
BORTHWICK, PAUL 104, 189, 200, 221
BOSCHI, KATHERINE 54, 171
BOSKOVIC, KATHERINE 141, 171
BOSS, GERALDINE 151
BOWDOURIS, GEORGE 114, 189, 227, 228
BOWDOURIS, SCOTT 98, 156
BOWMAN, DENISE 156
BOYD, REGINA 152
BOYDEN, FRANK 83, 171
BRADAC, PATRICIA 27, 189, 193
BRADFORD, SEAN 171
BRADLEY, CHRISTOPHER 171
BRAIDIC, JAMES 153
BRAIDICH, DAVID 37, 50, 171
BRANDICH, CAROLYN 93, 103, 150, 217
BRANDICH, CHARLES 189
BRATTON, SUSAN 27, 171
BREARTON, CINA 54, 189
BRECHUN, JOSEPH 171
BRENNAN, SHANNON 156
BRENTAR, RICHARD 37, 51, 52, 53, 83, 156
BREWER, JENNIFER 53, 63, 189, 191, 192, 214
BREWER, RICHARD 10, 80, 106, 108, 156
BREZNIXAR, MARTINA 63, 171
BRICKMAN, DAVID 82, 83, 156
BRICKMAN, KATHERINE 9, 45, 59, 60, 189
BRICKMAN, STACIE 156
BRISBINE, CHRIS 171
BRIZES, MATTHEW 98, 156
BROCONE, CONSTANCE 36, 37, 52, 60, 63, 189, 201, 221
BRODOWSKI, DEAN 171
BROKATE, MELISSA 189
BROOKS, LAWRENCE 112, 190
BROOKS, TIMOTHY 156
BROWDER, DE MARQUENESE 156
BROWDER. JERROD 80
BROWDER, JERYL 80, 156
BROWN, BRIAN 94, 96, 98
BROWN, CLYDE 80, 156
BROWN, ERIC 147, 154
BROWN, KIMBERLY 43, 156
BROWN, KIRBY 152
BROWN, KRISTIN 54, 57, 116, 190
BROWN, ODELLA 156
BROWN, PAUL 171
BROWN, ROBERT 37, SO, 156
BROWN, SCOTT 156
BROWNE, SHEILA 171
BROZOVICH, BARBARA 37, 51, 52, 53, 57, 61, 63, 150,
190, 217, 260
BROZOVICH, GEORGE 63, 156
BRUNECZ, JEFFREY 171
BRYAN, JAMES 171
BUDAS, JUDY 27, 35, 190
BUDINSKY, MICHAEL 150
BUDOVEC, BRADLEY 153
BUJNOCKI, ANNA MARIE 54, 171
BUKOVAC, JOYCE 4, 44, 46, 60, 88, 112, 190
BUKOVAC, ROBERT 89, 112, 171, 257
BUKVIC, DANIEL 156
BURDOCK, KELLY 63, 149
BURKE. ERIC 190, 220
BURKE, JOHN 156
BURLISON. RANDOLPH 156
BUHLISON, SCOTT 262
BURROWS, ROBERT 157
BURROWS, TABITHA 157
BURSEY, MICHAEL 147
BURTON, SCOTT 112. 113, 190
BURTYK, CHARLES 37, 50, 157
BUSH, CRAIG 154
BUSH, LA MESA
BUTAUSKI, MICHELLE 157
BUTLER, ALVIN 171
BUTLER, TERRANCE 171
CABRERE, ANDRE 53, 155
CAHOON, CONSTANCE 130, 157
CALABRESE, ERIC 157
CAMPBELL, DANIEL 26, 65, 114, 157
CAMPBELL. ROBERT 157
CANTINI, CINDY 93, 112, 155, 217
CAPRETTA, CARRIE 190
CAPUOZZO, ANTHONY 157
CAPUOZZO, TODD 142. 149
CAPUTO, PETER 155
CARIC, KATHLEEN 60
CARLSON. ROBERT 112, 171, 265
CARMICIANO, WILLIAM 171
CARPENTER, KIPP 171
CARTER, CHARLENE 44, 149
CARTER, JUANITA 191
CASTRO, CHARINA 26, 57, 191
CATER, PATRICK 149
CECELIC, PATRICIA 57, 157
CECELIC, THERESA 54. 171
CECHURA, JEFFREY 85, 157
CEFARATTI, DEAN 157
CELESTE, ANTHONY 146
CELESTE, DAVID 171
CERCEK, LYNN 157
CESAR, STEPHEN 153
CHAMGUN, ELIE 231
CHAMPA, THERESA 93, 154
CHEATHAM. LARRY 157
CHEN. HELEN 53. 61. 152
CHEN. JEAN 60, 61, 63. 69. 70. 71. 191, 209, 219, 251, 264
CHETNIK, KENNETH 191
CHICONE, KELLY 191
CHINCHAR, MARLENE 93
CHINNI, CHRISTINE 47, 58, 60, 157
CHRISTEN, STEVEN 37, 51. 52. 157
CIARLILLO, JOHN 157
CICKAVAGE, CARL 19, 76, 94, 97, 146, 170, 177, 185, 191,
CINKOLE, CARLA 27. 171
CIRINO. ANNA 43. 150
CIRINO. DAVID 146
CIRINO, ELAINA 63, 171
CLAPACS. CRAIG 155
CLARK. COLLEEN 171
CLARK, DAVID 80, 109, 153
CLARK, KENNETH 191
CLARK. STEVEN 171
CLARK. TERENCE 153
CLARKE. CHRISTOPHER 149
CLARKE. KIMBERLY 141. 171. 201
CLEARV. MICHAEL 157
CLERE. LADONNA 191
CLIFFORD. THOMAS 76, 127, 172
COGAN, KELLY 192
COLANTONIO, ANTHONY 172
Student Council members at a meeting.
COLANTONIO, DEBRA 157
COLBERT, JOHN ISO
COLE, JAMES 172
COLE, LARRY 157
COLEMAN. JAMES 146, 172
COLEMAN, SHAWNA 146
COLEMAN, SHONDA 141, 172
COLEMON, BRIDGETTE 150
COLLINS, KEVIN 58, 149
COLO, JLISTINA 57, 157
COLONTONIO, DAN 192
COLOLIITT, KIM 152
COLTON, STEVEN 192
COMENSCHEK. ROBERT 151
CONKLIN, ADRIANE 37, 50, 157
CONKLIN, DENISE 27, 172
CONNERTON, JOHN 149
CONONEE. DAVID 76, 192
CONROY. LAURA 27, 192
COOK, ANTHONY 130, 157
COOK, NANCY 16, 37, 47, 52, 61, 157
COOK, ROBERT 62, 172
COOL, DAWN 172
COOL, SHANNON 158
COON, ERNEST 155
COONEY, STEPHEN 6, 7, 9, 24, 107, 150, 192, 217
COOPER, RANADA 154
COOPER, TIMOTHY 146
COPELAND, CATHERINE 155
CORBETT, CHRISTINA 54, 172
CORBETT, GARY 158
CORBIN, ANDREA 172
CORBIN, JAMES 154
CORNELIUS, CARMELLA 152
CORRIGAN, JAMES 54
CORRICAN, KATHLEEN 152
COTTER, BRIAN 172
COY, DENNIS 50, 58, 89, 112, 158
COY, JEFFREY 2, 60, 61, 64, 68, 69, 70, 172, 233, 268
COYNE, COLLEEN 54, 66, 68, 116, 139, 192, 265
COYNE, JOHN 114, 158
CRAIG, DONALD 98, 112, 158
CRAMER, THOMAS 85, 192, 204
CRAYTON, KATRINA 102, 172
CREWS, DANIEL 146
CROMBIE, NICOLE 47, 53, 57, 158
CROSBY, SHERRY 155
CROWELL, JANEEN 172
CRUTCHFIELD, TAMLA 154
CUDO, JAMES 80, 154
CULLITON, ANDRE 172
CULLITON, ANDY 192
CULMER, DARLA 63, 190, 192
CULMER, JEREMY RALPH 172
CUMMINGS, CHARLES 37, 158
ClIMMINGS, CLAUDIA 50, 53, 69, 172
CUMMINGS, DELMOND 158
CURTIN, ROBERT 154
CURTIS, CARLA 154
CURTIS, KELLI 54, 172
CUTURIC, MARIO 148
CUTWRIGHT, MICHELLE 146
CUTWRIGHT, SUZANNE 193. 195
CVELBAR, BARBARA 193
CVIJANOVIC, ANTHONY 6, 64, 82, 83, 174, 190, 193
CVIJANOVIC, CAROL 158
CVITKOVIC, ZEUKO 155
D ONOFRIO, MARK 27, 172
D'AMICO, DANIELLE 90, 100, 101, 193, 256
D'APOLLO, JOHN 23, 30, 119, 172
D'APOLLO, MICHAEL 108, 158
DAKDOUK, JULIE ANNE 116, 117, 158
DAKDOUK, RICKY 76, 172
DALESSiO, KELLI 172
DATTILO, MICHELLE 145. 154
DAUER, BRIAN 80, 149
DAUGHERTY, JEFFREY 76, 94. 172
DAUGHERTY, THOMAS 61, 94, 95, 193
DAVIS, DARLENE 193
DAVIS, DIANNA 193
DAVIS. GLENN 172
DAVIS. JEFFREY 112, 145, 158, 257
DAVIS. JENNIFER 103. 152
DAVIS. KARA 158
DAVIS. LEWIS 19, 76. 77. 84, 114, 184, 188, 193
DAVIS, LISSA 9. 148
DAVIS. MATTHEW 10. 80. 153
DAVIS. MERRELL 44, 62, 76, 94. 114. 172
DAVIS. STACIE 47. 54. 59. 60, 61, 68, 70, 93, 172
DAVIS. TRACY 153
DAWSON. PATRICK 193
DAY, CATHERINE 37, 50, 58, 60, 150
DAY, JOHN 112, 172, 246
DE BALTZO, DEANNA
DE BOE, JACK 107
DE CURTIS, TRICIA
DE FILIPPO, PAUL 158
DE GIDIO, NATHAN 58, 60, 61, 172, 187, 233, 265
DE CRANDA, CHRISTOPHER
DE MORA, MICHAEL 76
DE MORE, ALYSON 148
DE SICO, BARBARA 159
DE SICO, DANIELLE
DE SICO, LISA 43, 94
DE VICTOR, MATHEW 172
DE VICTOR, YVONNE
DE VOL, DE ANN
DEAKINS, THOMAS 193
DEAN. LESLEY 158
DEBEVEC, MICHELLE 158
DEHNER, AMY 40, 116, 148, 217
DEISTER, CHRISTA 148
DEISTER, PATRICK 172
DEJAK, LEO 149
DEKLEVA, DANIEL 172
DEKLEVA, STEVEN 109. 154
DEL MONTE. KIMBERLY 159
DELANEY. TIMOTHY 158
DELAS. MARY 27. 172
DELL, MATTHEW 158
DELZOPPO, ANTHONY 172
DEMBEK, KIMBERLV 148
DEMBEK, TRACY 159
DENOVICH, RAMONA 35
DENT, MARIA 153
DERAMUS. YVETTE 154
DESICO, LISA 41, 172
DEVINE JR. WILLIAM
DEWBERRY, LESHAWN 159
DI BARTOLOMEO, DANIEL 50, 155
DI BARTOLOMEO, NICHOLAS 37, 54, 83. 159
DI FRANCO. SCOTT 99
DI SANTIS, MARY 149
DIADDARIO, CINA 155
DICKEY, HEIDI 159
DICKINSON, TODD 54, 55, 58, 69, 70, 153, 172
DICIOVINE, MICHAEL 159
DILLARD, LUCRETIA 53, 147
DIMMINCS, ANTONIO 155
DIXON, CHRISTIAN 53, 154
DOBRANSKY, STEVEN 80, 152
DOCKRY, MILISSA 172
DOMMER, JENNIFER 159
DONAHOE. TAMI 10, 43, 145, 159, 177
DONLEY, CENEVRA 54, 172
DONNETT, MARK 155
DOOLEY, BRIAN 188
DOOLEV, SCOTT 172
DORAZIO, FREDERICK 159
DOUGLAS, BRIDCETTE 172
DOWNING, DAVID 76, 172
DRAGE, CHRISTOPHER 107, 108, 195, 19i,
DRAGE, LISA 37, 38. 152
DRAGOLAS, WILLIAM 13, 104, 128, 159
DRASLER. DANIEL 150
DRAZDIK, STEPHEN 159
DRAZETIC, ANNA 172
DRAZETIC, DRAGAN 159
DRNEK, DAWN 159
DROSD, JENNIFER 159
DUCHON, RENEE 37, 38, 39, 63, 172, 178, 246, 252
DLCHON, STACY 2, 37, 38, 147
DUDZIAK, JILL 37, 159
DUCANDZIC. MARY 159
DUKE, SCOTT 155
DUMENDIC, DIANNA 54, 195
DUNCAN, JOHNNIE 146
DUNHAM, TRACY 147
DUNMIRE, MARK 99, 149
DUNMIRE, MICHAEL 159
DURACENSKV, TRACY 27, 195
DURBIN, JENNIFER 27, 54, 172
DUREIKO, DIANE 172
DUREIKO, RICHARD 26, 62, 119, 159
DURHAM, DEIRDRA 159
DURHAM, MONTINA 159
DURICY, CHRISTINE 54, 63, 73, 87, 172, 240
DUSHAJ, ANTON 109, 153
DUSHAJ, ELIZABETH 27, 172
DUSHAJ, PAULINE 27, 141
DUVALL. DANIEL 154
EADS, JOHN 159
EASTER JR, ROBERT
EHRHART, RYAN 61, 83, 172, 264, 268
EICHHORN. AMY 172
EICHHORN. STEPHEN 148
ELKINS, SHIREEN 195
ELLIOTT, TINA 149
ELMORE, MICHELLE 172
ELZE, LAURA 37, 51, 52, 57, 61, 63, 64, 190, 195
EMANUEL, TIMOTHY 195
EMBRY, CHERYL 153
EMERICK, GREGORY 195
EMERMAN. MARCIE 141
ENNEPER, JUDITH 93, 159
EPPS, DAWNETTE 173
EPPS, KIMBERLY 102, 159
ERNST. MELISSA 54, 173
ERWIN, MICHAEL 159
ERWIN, RICHARD 80, 99, 154
ESCH, KIRSTIN 60, 116. 150
ETHERIDGE. FREDERICK 26, 98, 159
ETZLER, DORANN 159
EUBANK, KELLY 44, 54, 58, 61. 144, 173
EVANS, DEREK 80, 159
EVANS, JOSEPH 159
EVILSIZER, EDWARD 195
EVILSIZER, JEFFERY 147
EYMAN, ERIC 89, 112, 113, 159
FAIR, DARLENE 10, 13, 26
FAIR, DENISE 159, 173
FAIR, MARGARET 149
FAIR. MICHAEL 44, 54, 55, 182
FAMBRINI, BRENT 173
FANNIN. ANTONIA 155
FANNIN. RACHELLE 26. 142
FASICK, CHRISTINA 93. 151
FAVINO, MICHELLE 173
FELDEN, ANDREW 159
FELDEN, CATHERINE 54, 173
FELDEN, JOSEPH 54, 195
FELICE JR. JOSEPH
FERENAC. TINA 62, 173
FERRARA, LESLEY 10, 41, 43, 44, 145, 173
FIMIANL ANTHONY 195
FIMIANI, NICHOLAS 159
FINCH, ALISON 196
FINNECAN, MEGHAN 63. 173
FISCHER, WILLIAM 76, 173
FITZPATRICK, ANGELA 196
FLANAGAN, SEAN 159
FLOWERS. JOHN 173
FLOWERS. SUZANNE 27, 173
FOCARETO, MELISSA 159
FOCARETO, MICHAEL 108, 159
FOMBV, KEVIN 98, 159
FONOVIC, BRUNO 76, 173
FORD, CHARISSE 196
FORD, JOSHUA 88, 89. 112, 196, 257
FORKER, MARK 52, 76, 107, 108, 173
FORMICA, MELISSA 159
FOWLE, NANCY 196
FRANCIS, RICKY 196
FRANIC, LINDA 53, 173. 178
FRANKOS. DANIEL 159
FRANKS. SCOTT 173
FRASHER, LISA 2, 196. 262
FREEMAN. DARVIN 159
FRISCO, JOHNNY 76, 94. 196
D. Holley shoots a foul shot while J. Vanah and K. Maroli get ready for the rebound.
FRYE, KAREN 54, 55. 173
FULTON, CARIN 197 -
FLIRLAN, SANDRA 50, 174
FYE, NORMAN 76, 174
GAINER, SANDRA 174
CAMBER, ANGELA 26, 159
GAMBER, KIMBERLV 195, 197
GAMBER, TRACY 159
GARLAUSKAS, VYKINTAS 174, 244
GEDDES, ANNMARIE 37, 52, 197
GEDDES, DANIEL 159
GEDDES, DIANE 197
GELD, ROBERT 83, 154, 159
GEMBARSKI, EDWARD 197
GEORGE, CHRISTINE 174
GERCAR, KIMBERLY 141
GERMANO, LISA 90, 93, 100, 174
GERMANO, VINCENT 174
GEYER, SLSAN 54. 174
GEZANN, RICHARD 127, 197
GEZANN, ROBERT 159
GIANFORTI, ANGELA 152
GIBSON, COLLEEN 54, 141, 174
GJEREK, JOSEPH 159
GJEREK. NATALIE 197
GLADIN. CHERYL 37. 39. 51. 197
CLADIN. CHRISTOPHER 37. 159
GLASER. SHIRLEY 174
CLICK. ERIC 174
CLOVER. R. DONOVAN 10. 49. 174. 215. 233
CLUBISH. JEFFREY 26, 160
GOCHNEAUR, JOHN 174
GODINA, VINCENT 63, 174
GOLLNER, DANA 19, 76, 188, 198
GONDEAU. DESIREE 130. 160
GONDEAL. DIANA 27. 198
GOODE. CHRISTINE 160
COODE. MARY FRANCES 174
GOODMAN. DARLENE 160
GOODMAN. MICHELLE 9. 13. 48. 54. 55. 73. 111. 174
GRABINSKI. DANIEL 174
GRABLOVIC. KEVIN 76. 174
GRAHOVAC. RENATA 14. 44. 47. 54. 63. 70. 73. 111. 144.
145. 175. 272
GRANITO. ANTHONY 160
GRASSI. JANINE 141
GRAY. DAVID 98. 160
GRAYSON. JERRY 160
GREEN. KAREN 198
GREENE. DAWN 160
GREENE. JENNIFER 160
GREENE. SUSAN 198
GRGINCIC. STEVE 27. 175
GRIFFIN. ANTHONY 160
GRIFFIN. DANIEL 160
GRIGSBY. JEFFREY 37. 50. 175
CRILLO. ALICIA 198. 203
CRILLO. LUCIA 160
GRMAN. ZDRAVKO 174. 198
GRMOVSEK. JOSEPH 198
GRON. EDITH 198
GRON. THOMAS 37. 50. 160
GROVES. CHRISTOPHER 160
GROVES. HARRY 198
GRUBB. WILLIAM 36. 37. 51. 52. 170. 198
GUBITOSI. ROSE 10. 46. 52. 53. 58. 60. 61. 63. 68. 69. 110.
185. 187. 199
GUILLORY. RENEE 175
GUIP. K. SUSAN-MARIE 63. 88. 112. 160
CUTTU. RONALD 160
HALL, ERIC 54, 55, 175
HALL, MICHAEL 83. 175
HALL. SUSAN 44. 160
HAMBY. LEONARD 199
HAMILTON. LESLEY 199
HAMILTON. MICHAEL 147
HAMMER, BETH 47, 58. 59. 60. 160
HAMMOND. DEBORAH 160
HAMULA. COLLEEN 199
HANEY. SUSAN 142. 199
HANNAN. LORI 199
HANSEN. JILL 54. 175
HARDING. DANIEL 108. 160
HARNICK. GRETCHEN 199
HARRIS. HENRY 160
HARRIS. HOLLY 48. 49. 199
HARRIS. PAUL 10. 76. 104. 175
HARRISON. CHRISTOPHER 175
HARRISON. JEFFREY 160
HARRISON. KEVIN 62. 80. 160
HARVEY. JANET 26. 199
HAUBERT. RALPH 175
HAUPT. ANDREW 199
HAWTHORNE, CELESTINE 26, 175
HAYDEN, REGINA 27, 175
HAYES, JEAN 26, 54, 55, 175
HAVES, RENEE 160
HEIMBERGER. LISA 112
HEINZ, DAWN 103, 200
HENDERSON, BRIAN 114, 175, 214
HENDERSON, DELVENA 160
HENDERSON, GREGORY 80. 109. 153
HENDERSON. RICHARD 175
HENDERSON. SAMl EL 76
HENDERSON. TIFFANY 152
HENDERSON . SAMUEL
HENRY. JEANETTE 37. 50. 148
HENRY. MARLON 98. 160
HENZE. UTA 56. 57, 116, 200
HERBERT, TERILYN 200
HERBST, JOHN 80, 151
HESS, JODI 175
HEWLETTE JR, RONALD
HEYDUK, KAREN 160
HICKOK, AMY 40, 42. 43. 150
HICKOK. TIMOTHY 104. 160
HICKS. ERICKA 149
HICKS. JOEL 99. 150
HICKS. MONIQUE 50. 155
HICKS, SONYA 160
HICCINS, KELLY 148, 151
HILL, DONALD 147
HILL. SHARLISA 146
HILLIARD. JOHN 114. 200. 213
HILLIER. MARK 152
HILTNER. JOSEPH 160
HINSON. SHINETTE 141. 200
HOCEVAR. KERRI 160
HODGE. W. JEROME 83. 175
HODNICHAK. DIANE 31. 37. 38. 63. 160. 207
Row I: P. Jones, S. Laurenson and A. Waltcrmire. Row 2: R. Ramlow, B. Brosovich, J. Smith and L.
Mayle getting together in class.
Students enjoying themselves at an assembly.
HOFFERT, PAUL 200
HOFFMAN, ROGER 160
HOGREFE, PETER 200
HOINSKI. THOMAS 154
HOLLAND, JASON 80, 109, 148
HOLLAND, MONIQl E 200
HOLLAND, THOMAS 108, 160
HOLLEV, DENISE 100, 101, 200, 259
HOLMES, JON 150
HOLTZ, NANCY 27, 200
HOOKS, ANDREA 54, 175
HOOKS, JOHN 160
HOPE, JIMMY 94, 160
HOPES, ASHANTE 149
HOPKINS, JENNIFER 26, 47, 53, 57, 160
HOPKINS, MATTHEW 50, 148
HOPKINS. NATALIE 54
HOPPERT, DEBORAH 37, 50, 116, 160
HORABIK, MARK 76. 175
HORCAN, MICHAEL 201
HORNYAK, RICHARD 160
HORTON, JOHN 152
HORTON, THOMAS 201
HOWARD, DAWN 150
HOWARD, DIONNE 54, 141, 175
HOWARD, REGINALD 9
HRADEK, LISA 59. 103. 151
HREN. KRISTINE 116, 152
HRIBAR, JOHN 154
HSU, CHIA-I 35, 57, 201
HSU, PO-CHUN 61, 160
HUANG, PEI-I 201
HUBER, FRANCIS 151
HUDDLESTON, JEFFREY 160
HUDE. ALENKA 201, 205
HUDSON, KEVIN 98, 160
HUDSON. LOVE 26. 47, 53. 57, 160
HUESTED, MATHEW 160
HUGHES, BRIAN 80, 154
HUGHES, EDWARD 108, 160
HUGHLEY, KEVIN 99, 153
HULA, DEBORAH 201
HUMBERT, WALTER 201
HUMPHRIES, BILLIJO 153
HURNEY, JOHN 170, 201
HUSARIK, AMY 2, 43, 44, 54, 160
HYNE, KELLY 150
HYNES, JEFFREY 160
HYNES, THERESA 201
ILC, KRISTINA 62, 161
IVASKOVIC, CAROLYN 37, 52, 161
IVEY, DENNIS 175
IVINSKAS, TIMOTHY 175
JACKSON, SANTINA 201
JACKSON, SHARON 202
JAFFE, AMY 27, 175
JAFFE, CHAD 148
JAGER, STEVEN 104, 202
JAKUBAUSKAS, DANUTE 151
JAKUBAUSKAS, KESTUTIS 76, 202
JALOVEC, NORMA 87, 202
JANKOWSKI, JOSEPH 155
JANKOWSKI JR, FRANK
JARC, THOMAS 46, 127, 184, 185, 188, 202, 207, 262
JAWORSKY, ERIC 10, 37. 51, 52, 53, 202
JAWORSKY, SHERRY 37, 52, 60, 175
JAWORSKY, VICTORIA 37, 39, 58, 60, 149
JAYNE, TERRENCE 161
JAVNES, SHANNON 175
JEFFERSON, DEIDRE 161
JEFFERSON, DEREK 202
JEFFERSON, MARK 146
JENKINS, ALECIA 26
JERIC, JENNIFER 161
JEVNIKAR, JOHN 161
JIVIDEN, MICHELLE 161
JOHNSON, DANIELLE 10, 144, 202
JOHNSON, DEBORAH 53, 68, 110, 175
JOHNSON, JAMALL 153
JOHNSON, L. RICHARD 175
JOHNSON, PHILLIP 146
JOHNSON, RHODA 50, 76, 94. 95. 97, 153
JOHNSON, SELWYN 26, 99
JOHNSON, SHAUN 76, 98, 175
JOHNSON, STEVE 161
JOHNSON, WILLIAM A. 46, 114, 203
JOHNSON, WILLIAM E. 135
JONES, ALLEN 147
JONES. CARLA 100, 165
JONES, DAMON 203
JONES, DWICHT 175
JONES, JENNIFER 53, 150
JONES, JUDITH 53, 203, 228
JONES, PATRICIA 5, 66, 70, 203, 217, 260
JONES, SANDRA 203
JONES, WILLIAM 155
JORANKO, GREGORY 27, 203
JORDAN, GREGORY 175
JORDAN, JEFFREY 82, 83, 203
JOURNEY, KARLA 195, 203
JUDGE, ANTHONY 175
JURATIC, CHRISTOPHER 170, 175
JURATIC, GREGORY 80, 109, 148
JURGENSEN, NICOLE 27, 68, 204
KACPERSKI, ANJANETTE 146
KACPERSKI. DEBORA 116, 204
KACPERSKI, DENNIS 161
KADRAS, DAFNE 153
KAINEC, DEBORAH 204
KALE, JOHN 150
KALEAL, DAVID 54, 70, 145, 175, 265
KANDAH, CYNTHIA 204
Row / S. Mikulcic, R. Look, John Barcza, K. Powaski, T. Jarc, K. Morris, S. Burlison, J. Kuchta, R.
Wandersleben and C. Stennis. Row 2: A. Ochoa, S. Tassone, T. Van Benedum, R. Ramlow, L.
Frasher, M. Mihalick and K. Balogh in tlieir Fine Arts class.
KARABINIIS. JOHN 104, 175
KARABINLIS, WILLIAM 104. 149
KARALILA, ANITA 49, 57
KARBY, JOHN 63, 114, 175
KARDOS, TLAIRK 204
KARNAK. JOHN 63, 89, 114. 204, 257
KARNAK, THEODORE 51, 89, 112, 175
KARPINSKI. PAIL 83
KEARNS, KIMBERLV 27, 175
KEARNS, SCOTT 204
KEAVENEY, KATHLEEN 161
KEHN, JOHN 161
KEHOE, LORl 146
KEKIC, MICHAEL 76, 175
KEKIC, RICHARD 10, 108, 161
KEl I ^, n*\ll) 153
KEI 1 \. kl SSf 111 175, 204
KH I >, \HR< I S 151
KELLY, Sl'SAN 116, 175
KEMPKE, CHERYL 44, 161
KENDRO, JAMES 204
KENNY, NORA 141, 175
KERN, DAVID 54, 55. 204
KERNC, GREGORY 161
KERNZ. KELLY 47. 119, 175, 240
KIMBALL, KELLY 63, 175
KIMBALL, LEWIS 161, 216
KING, BRADLEY 66, 107. 108. 170. 205
KING. HARRY 108. 161
KING, JAMES 80. 109
KING. XAVIER 76, 112. 113. 175
KIRCHNER, KAREN 205
KIRCHNER, LISA 149
KISH, LISA 146
KITCHEN, DONALD 205
KITCHEN, MICHAEL 80. 148
KITIS. MICHAEL 175
KLECKNER. CANDISE 53, 63. 191, 192, 205. 214
KLECKNER. CYNTHIA 147
KLEPAC. TONY 37. 51. 175
KLINE. AMY 175
KLINE. WENDY 161
KNEZ. BERNADETTE 161
KNEZ. MARGARET 161
KOBETITSCH. PATRICIA 27. 176
KOBIS. SHAWN 16. 31. 50. 58. 62. 110, 161
KOCJAN. ERIN 112. 176
KOCJAN. KIMBERI Y 44. 100. 101. 205
KOERBER. LAUREN 54, 63. 176
KOLLAR, CHRISTINE 161
ROMAN, DIANA 154
ROMAN, GREGORY 205
RONCAR, ANGELA 161
RONRAD, JANETTE 205
RONRAD, KIMBERLY 6. 36. 37, 50. 155
KOOSER. LARRY 94. 97, 205
KORATICH, DANIEL 161
KOREN. KELLIE 37. 38, 161
KOSMERL, KAREN 37. 38, 162
KOSTAN, PETER 109, 154
KOVACIC, VALERIE 48, 49, 66, 149, 162
KOVACIC. VINCENT 54, 55. 149, 205
KOVALEC, STEVEN 205
KOVATCH. SCOTT 60. 130. 144. 150. 206. 231
ROVELAN, MATTHEW 82. 206
ROVELAN. STEPHEN 80, 153
ROZLOWSKI. MAX 80. 99, 155
KRACHECK. DAVID 176
KRANCE, JOSEPH 176
RRCAL, AMY 141. 176
KREAN. DENISE 162
KRECKAI, CHRISTINE 206
KRIBBS. JOHN 162
KRISTOFE. C AROI 37. 39, 54, 60. 176
KRO. DAN 146
KRO. NICK 76
KROFCHECK. CHRISTINE 54, 206
RRONIK. JOHN 80, 162
KROPE. DAVID 162
KROPE. DEBRA 27. 206
KROTINE. DERRICK 98. 162
KRLI.C. JULIE 141, 176
RRUI.C. SUSAN 162
RUBACH. KRISTINE 149
RUBINSKI, CHRISTINE 162
RUCHTA, JEFFREY 176. 262
RUCIA. ERIC 162
KUCMANIC. Al.BIN 63, 65. 89. 206, 257
RUDLAK. PAUL 44, 80. 162
RUHEN. ELIZABETH 162
KUMAR. BRINDA 128. 162
KUMES, WILLIAM 37. 112. 155
KUSHMA. KATHLEEN 93, 150
LAH, CHRISTINE 154
I AH. G. SCOTT 5. 9. 15
LAI, ALEX 206
54. 55, 76. 206
LAI. LEROY 265
LAMAR. EVIE 155
LANE. BARRY 136
LANG. BRIDGETTF 154
LANCDON, PATTY 19, 206
LANGE. JONATHAN 30. 60, 61, 64. 68. 83. 176. 191
LAPIH. ROBERT 76
LARKINS. THOMAS 49, 54. 162
LATHAM. KIMBERI \ 162
LAUDATO. CORRINE 16, 26. 110. 162
LAl'RENSON, SISAN 5. 133. 206. 260
LAURIA. ANTHONY 76. 107. 176
LAITER. CLAYT 80. 176
LAUVER, DAMFI IE 43, 162
LAI VER. ELIZABETH 65, 93. 176. 229
LAWRENCE, CYNTHIA 27. 176
LAWRENCE, KEVIN 14, 142. 227
LAWRENCE, KIMBERLV 60. 176
LAWRENCE. WILLIAM 46, 63. 65. 107. 207
LAWSON, RYAN 37. 50. 52, 149
LE FLORE. LETITIA
LE Ol'YEA. MICHAEL 114
LEAMON, JAMES 80. 109
LEETWICH. DONALD 176
LEINWEBER. CRAK. 109. 149
LENZ. ERIC 104, 162
LEONARD. WILLIAM 176
LEONARDI. EDWARD 119, 163
LEONARDI. RAYMOND 27. 54, 142. 176
LEPISTO, MARY 150
LEPISTO. TERRY 207
LETT, l.O ERENCHO 163
LEWARSKI, STEVEN 163
LEWIN, THOMAS 94. 200, 207
LEWIS, HENRY 176
LIMBERT, CYNTHIA 176
LIMBERT, KEVIN 146
LINDEMAN, BRADLEY 207
LINDERMAN, CHRISTOPHER 104. 176
LINDIC. ALANA 176, 240
LISAC, MARTIN 104, 176. 178
LISAC. SUZANE 93, 152
LITTLE, KATRICE 151
LITTLEJOHN, RHONDA 163
LITTLEJOHN, TONIA 27, 176
LOCKWOOD, JAMES 207
LOHN, NINA 176
LOLLAR. RIKKl 207
LOLLAR, SHANE 176
LOMAC. LARA 60. 63. 152
LOMAC, TANYA 57. 60. 61, 63. 176. 252
LOMAX, DE JARNETTE 26. 54. 176
LOMAX. RODNEY 98. 163
LOMBARDO, DANIEL 154
LOMBARDO. JEANINE 176
LONCHAR. DAVID 176
LONG. MELISSA 37. 50. 64. 150
LONCSTRETH, LAI RA 153
LOOK, RICHARD 189, 207, 262, 265
LOPARO, MICHAEL 2, 10. 76. 176
LOPEZ. MARIA 54. 56. 57. 66, 207, 209
LORENCE. KAREN 207
LOVE, ROBIN 176
LOWE JR, ROBERT
LUCAS, CHARLES 176
LUCCI. DIANE 2. 10. 13. 41, 43, 94, 173. 184. 193. 207. 224
LUDVIK. JADRAN 163
LUIKART. KIM 150
LUKE. JULIE D. 154
LUKETIC. DAMEL 83. 208
LUKETIC. DAVID 176
LUNDER. MATTHEW 114. 163
LUTHER, LORRAINE 176, 178, 240
LUX, KENNETH 152
LYNN, RAYMOND 37, 51. 52. 53. 58, 148
LYON, DOREEN 7, 66, 184. 208. 223
MACK. CHRISTOPHER 154
MACKELL. MICHELLE 31. 176
MACLIN, KEITH 163
MADDEN. THOMAS 114. 208
MADDEN, WENDY 27
MADDOX. ANTHONY 94
MADDOX. CARLA 27. 176
MADDOX. SHERRI 141, 208
MADLOCK, El GENU M. 27
MAHER, JAMES 37. 50. 145. 176
MAKER. ROBERT 26. 35. 115. 130. 189. 208. 223. 252. 268
MAJERS. CURTIS 50. 70. 176. 264
MALANEY. KEVIN 153
MALANEY. TRACY 163
MANN, DAVID 61, 128, 163
MANN, NATALIE 7, 208
MANNELLO, DANIEL 2, 13, 15, 19, 76, 174. 184. 208
MANSPERGER. DANIEL 37. 52. 119, 163
MANTEL, CHARLOTTE 63, 116, 176
MARANDO. THERESA 10. 37. 52, 145, 176
MARCIANTE, MICHELLE 176, 208
MARCIC, CHRISTOPHER 150
MARETT, ANN 176
MARETT. JOSEPH 151
MARION, XIMENA 163
MARKUZ. PAUL 27. 176
MAROLI. DIANE 46. 66. 201. 209
MAROLI. KAREN 47, 90. 100. 128. 163. 189. 256. 259
MAROLT. TINA 9. 27. 60
MAROTTA. ANTHONY 154
MARRON. STACEY 148
MARROTT. JENNIFER 37, 39. 209
MARROTT. ROBERT 85, 163
MARSH. LEE 163
MARSHALL. TORAN 163
MARTENS. JOHN 62. 163
MARTIN. HEIDI 53, 152
MARTIN, JASON 147
MARTIN, JOHN 76. 209
MARVIN. KIMBERLY 88. 112. 176
MASON. DEMETRIA 147
MASON. JIMMY 80
MASON. MICHAEL 7. 10. 61, 83. 144. 176
MASON. SKYLA 163
MASTERSON. KIMBERLY 44. 45. 163
MATA, AMY 93, 163
MATA, GREGORY 112, 209
MATARAZA, LAIRA 209
MATHIS, STEVEN 27, 107, 209
MATIASKA, DOICLAS 150
MATISH, PHILLIP 163
MATSKO, MARY 209
MAUCERl, CANDACE 154
MAURER, KRISTINE 149
MAURER, ROBERT 209
MAUSER, BRYAN 80. 163
MAUSER. DIANE 10. 145. 163
MAUSSER. JAMES 177
MAXEY, DENISE 163
MAXEY, LINDA 177
MAXWELL, ELAINE 151
MAXWELL, TODD 83. 210
MAYERHOFER. Jl LIE 27. 63
MAYERHOFFER. JEAN 63. 154
MAYLE. KELLY 54. 100. 163
MAYLE. LYNNETTE 5. 66, 185, 260
MAYLE, MICHAEL 109, 155
MAYNARD, MARQUIS 98, 163
MAZANEC, GEOFFREY 177. 181. 207
MAZZEI. MATHIAS 80
MAZZEl. MICHAEL 107. 177
MC CALLION. KIMBERLY 210
MC CANDLESS. DANIEL 26, 177
MC CANDLESS, MICHAEL 26, 104, 210
MC CARTHY, RICHARD 210
MC CLOSKEY, MICHAEL 177
MC CLURKIN, KEITH 163
MC CLUSKEY. KEVIN 177
MC CORMACK. WILLIAM 177
MC CORNELL. ANGELA
MC COURT. DIANA 10. 13. 26. 150, 201, 210, 217
MC COY, SHILESHE 102, 163
MC COY, TIFFONV 151
MC DERMENT, KELLY 177
MC DERMOTT. MICHAEL
MC Dl FFIE. MICHELF 210
MC EWEN. MARTA
MC GEE. AARON 76. 210
Janet Sterbank, S. Sper and S. Reno Ihinking about their upcoming summer.
MC GRAW, DERRICK 210
MC CRAW. MAUREEN 210
MC GRAW. PAULA 110. 177
MCCRAW, SHAWN 149
MC GREGOR, JOHN
MC GUINNESS, WILLIAM 150
MC INALLY. RICHARD 163
MC INALLY. TRACY 27. 210
MC INTOSH. EDWARD 26, 177
MC KAY, JOHN 163
MC LAUCHLIN, PATRICK 24, 66, 83, 112, 184, 211, 244
MC LEAN, ADRIENNE 116, 211
MC LEAN, MILES 177
MC MANUS, ROBERT
MC NAMARA, ROBERT 163
MC NEIL, SEAN 150
MC PEEK, DENNIS 7, 37, 51, 52, 177, 233
MEANEY, GUNHILD 93, 103, ISO
MEDVE, MATTHEW 163
MEDVE, SUSAN 163
MEDVED, JOSEPH 154
MEDVED, LOUIS 177
MEDVED, MILAN 153
MEDVED, VICTORIA 40, 43, 152
MEEKER, SHERVL 54, 163
MEHLS, DOUGLAS 109, 150
MEHLS, MICHAEL 37, 51, 52, 114, 177
MEHOLLIN, PAUL 163
MEHOLLIN, TRACY 155
MERENCKY, CHRISTINE 41, 177
MERVAR, BARBARA 148
MERVAR, JAMES 5, 211
METCALF, JENNIFER 46, 211
MEWS, KRISTA 60, 163
MEWS, WERNER 211
MEYENBERG, ERIC 163
MEYERS, GLEN 178
MEYERS, JEFFREY 178
MEYERS, MICHELE 53, 128, 163
MIDOLO, CINA 13, 54, 55. 163
MIHALICK. MICHELLE 2. 9. 19. 23, 30, 35, 59. 60. 61, 69,
70, 71, 77, 161, 184, 193, 202, 211, 215. 230. 251, 262, 264
MIHELI, CHRISTIAN 163
MIHELI, DANIEL 146
MIHELI, JOSEPH 51, 52, 211
MIKULCIC, SINISA 27. 178, 262
MILLER. BRUCE 54. 55. 178
MILLER. DEBORAH 6. 50. 110, 116, 117, 163
MILLER, DIANE 37. 148
MILLER. JOHN 112
MILLER. LINDA A. 37. 39, 44, 117, 178. 246
MILLER, LINDA J. 178
MILLER, MARLENE 37, 116, 211
MILLER, MARTIN 76, 211
MILLER, MARY 36, 148
MILLER, REBEKAH 54, 55, 178
MILLER, ROBERT M. 82, 83, 178
MILLER, RODNEY 178
MILLER, WILLIAM 76, 178
MILLINE, CHANDRA 211
MILLINE, M. TONY 80
MINADEO, LISA 37, 54, 178
MINADEO, MICHAEL 203, 212
MINCEK, MARK 63, 178
MINER, ARTHUR 212
MINER, MARCO 163
MIRANDA, CONCEPCION 163
MIRANDA, DALMACIO 154
MIS, CYNTHIA 10. 37. 39. S3. 61. 63. 68. 189. 191, 212, 216
MISIAK, HELEN 163
MITCHELL, LA TONIA 26, 178
MITCHELL, LEONARD 83, 212
MIXON, JAMES 36, 37, 50, 112
M1ZEK, MARK 76, 212
MOLAKAKIS, JASON 212
MOLKENTIN, MARK 212
MOLNAR, CRAIG 76, 212
MOLNAR, NICOLE 116, 163
MONROE, JIMMY 99, 146
MONTANA, ROBERT 136 ~~~-
MONTANA, TIMOTHY 163
MONTGOMERY, PAMELA 151
MOORE, CHERYL 10. 37. 47, 110. 178
MOORE, CYNTHIA 178
MOORE, FRANCINE 145, 163
MOORE, KATHERINE 151. 212
MOORE, MICHELLE 212
MOORE, SANDRA 149
MOREK, MARK 80, 109, 150
M0R1ARTY, ERIN 213
MORRIS, KIMBERLY 60, 63, 70, 133, 213, 228, 262
MORRIS, SHALETT 146
MORRISON, HEATHER 112, 154
MORSE, MATTHEW 213
MOSES. DONALD 163
MOSES. LORI 149
MOSTER, LAURA 36, 37, 52, 60, 110, 178
MOTIEJUNAS, ADRIA 100, 179
MOTIEJUNAS, KRISTINE 150
MRAMER, WAYNE 213. 231
MUCCINO, MICHELLE 147
MUELLER. RICHARD 213
MUJIC, MARIA 27. 179
MUROWSKY. JEFFERV 37, 52, 179
MURPHY, DANA 116
MURPHY, DENISE 155
MIRPHY. HARRY 179
Ml RPHV. MARILYN 100, 101, 179
Ml RRAV. DEBORAH 37, 52, 179
MUSCARELLA, MARY 2, 35, 59, 60, 61, 191. 213, 216
MYLES, REBECCA 178. 179
MYRON. CHRISTOPHER 213
NAGLIC. CAROL 27. 179
NAGLIC. MARK 164
NAGODE. ROBERT 54. 179
NAGY. DAVID 164
NAGY. J. MARK 164
NAGV. ROBIN 54. 213
NAGV. TERESA 164
NEAL, DANIEL 213
NEBE, ERIC 80, 109, 153
NEBE, Kl'RT 5, 231
NEIDEL. CHARLES 164
NELIGAN. TRACI 213
NEWCOMB. MARIA 179. 240
S. ,Sper, John Barcza, C. Majers, M. Ballish, T. Bdatich, M. Mihalick, R, F.hrhart, J. Chen and
Mark Smith in Ihe yearbook homeroom.
D. Shei, N. DeGidio, G. Beros, D. Kaleal, R. Carlson, R. Look, L. Lai and C. Coyne in computer
NEWMAN, DANIFI 108. IM
NICKEL. KATHLEEN 2. 37. 39. 54. 59. 60, 6r, 214
NICKELL, SCOTT 26, 154
NIEMIEC, W. SCOTT 83, 214
NIEVES, LENNV 164
NOLIDIS, ATHENA 214, 227
NOVAK, MICHAEL SO, 151
NOVAK. STEVEN 179
NOVEV. JESSICA 116. 155
NOVOTNEY. KIMBERl V 60. 179
NOVOTNV. CHRISTINE 164
NOWAC. JAMES 214
NUGENT. JOSEPH 108, 164
O BRIEN, CYNTHIA
O CONNEl.L, DANIEL 179
O CONNELL. MICHAEL 164
O DONNEl.U MICHAEL 150
O GRADY. LISA 60, 179
O HANNON, TRAMS 98, 164. 216
O NEAL II. CI RTIS 152
O NEIL, THERESA
O NEII.L. JENNIFER 59. 63. 154
O NEILU MAliREEN 27, 179
OATMAN, TIFFINEY 26, 43, 164
OBLAK. JEANINE 43, 44, 93, 164
OBOCZKY, CHRISTINE 87, 112, 113. 155
OBOCZKV. TIMOTHY 214
OBOCZKY. VICTORIA 164
OCHOA. ARMAN 7. 26. 66. 189, 207, 262
OFFAK, JEFFREY 164
OGOREK, GREGORY 164
OHANESSIAN, ARON 37, 50, 152
OLBRVSH. GARY 154
OLENIK. JAMES 164
OLSON. SUSANNE 214
ORNDOFF, JIM 112, 179
ORNDOFF, JODl 164
OROZ, ELIZABETH 68. 150
OROZ. KATARINA 87, 179
OSPELT, MATTHEW 23, 214
OTT, DAWN 179
OTT, JACK 164
OVERBERGER, DAVID 164
OWEN, STEPHEN 164
PALMER, PATRICIA 179
PAOLDCCI. LISA 164
PAPARIZOS. GARY 85. 107, 214, 223, 233
PAPES. NANCY 164
PAPOTTA, PATRICIA 164
PAPOIIRAS, CHRISTOPHER 82, 83, 107, 215
PAPOURAS, NICHOLAS 215
PAPOLRAS, WILLIAM 208, 215
PAPP, JAMES 164
PAPPALARDO, CARLA 16. 23, 179
PAPPAS, PETER 82, 83, 215
PARADISE, ROBERT 37, 50, 164
PARCESEPE, LISA 141
PARISE, MIA 164
PARK. MICHAEL 179
PARKER, ANDREW 98. 164. 209
PARKER. BONNIE 47. 59, 60, 61, 68, 70, 179
PARKER. DE ANN 148
PARKER, DENESE 62, 179
PARKER. MERVIN 164
PARKINSON. MICHAEL 179
PARMERTOR, BRIAN 23. 37. 50
PARMERTOR. ROBERT 145. 179
PARMERTOR. RONALD 109
PAROSKA. KATALIN 37, 50, 64, 164
PAROSKA, LOl IS 83, 104, 179
PARSONS, DEBORAH 40, 153
PASQIALE, DINA 149
PASQIALE, MARIE 47, 179
PATE. DALE 62. 179
PATEL, KETAN 164
PATEL, SMITA 35, 64, 65, 66, 203, 215
PATTERSON, ERIC 37. 50
PAVIS. JANICE 215
PAVLIC, NICOLLE 164
PAYNE, CRAIG 104
PEACOCK, DEADRAIN 164
PECK, KELLY 215
PEKAR, DARREN 80, 109, 149
PEKAR, KEVIN 179
PEKOL, BETH 47, 179
PEKOL. CATHERINE 215
PELINKOVIC, OSMAN 164
PENKO, MARY 10, 37, 51, 52, 53, 68, 216
PENNY. DAVID 164
PENNY. RICKY 51. 52, 77, 128, 164
PEOPLES, MORT 179
PEQUIGNOT, DARICE 24, 41, 43, 55, 66, 164
PERCIC, JOSETTE 164
PERDAN, BETH 53, 93, 103. 150
PERDAN. PAMELA 31. 37, 39, 54, 179, 210
PERKINS, ANTHONY 216
PERKO, BARBARA 26, 164
PERKO, LISA 216
PERNA, RENEE 164
PERROTTI, ANITA 43, 57, 63, 164
PERRY, CARMILLA 179
PERRY, CHRISTOPHER 164
PERRY, DAVID 80. 164
PERRY. MICHAEL 216
PERRY, RASHAWN 155
PERRYMAN. ERIC 164
PERSIC. EDA 164
PERLISEK. RICHARD 216
PETERS. IRENE 155
PETERS. MICHAEL 47, 60. 61. 64. 68. 69. 70, 179
PETERSON, BRENDA 54, 62, 179, 208
PETERSON, LINDA 147, 153
PETHO, BRENDA 164
PETHO, MARLENE 27, 54, 179
PETRICH, EDWARD 179
PETRICH, RICHARD 164
PETRIE, KRISTEN 100, 101, 179
PETRIE, ROBERT 76, 216
PETRILLO, KRISTEN 141, 216
PETRUCCELLI, GREGORY 152
PETRUCCELLI, VINCENT 179
PETTI, MICHELLE 165
Mr. Mcdvick serves lunch in Jhe cafeteria to Mrs. Tkac's homeroom students.
PEVEC. THERESE 70, 17<l
PHILLIPS, DONALD 149
PHILLIPS, LYNN 90, 102, 165, 256
PHILLIPS, MATTHEW 83. 179
PHILLIPS, STACY 45, 46, 216
PHIPPS, JAMES 165
PHOMMAVICHIT, SENG 109, 153
PHOMMAVICHIT. VIENC SAVANH 165
PICOZZI. NICHOLAS 179
PIERN, WENDY 216
PIETRANTOZZl, ANGELA 216
PINTA, CHRISTOPHER 165
PINTA, GARY 14, 84, 85, 130, 217, 233
PINTA, SCOTT 80, 109, 148
PIONTKOWSKl, BRENDA 27, 179
PIOTROWSKl, ERNEST 150
PlOTROWSKl, MICHAEL 155
PIPER, MICHAEL 179
PIRAK, GREGORY 26, 36. 37, 52, 77, 165
PISCOPO, VERONICA 148
PITTOCK, ROCHELLE 6, 46, 66, 73, 201, 217
PIZMOHT, ROSE 30, 37, 51, 52, 165
PLESKO, BRIAN 150
PLEVELICH, ALAN 76, 179
POCARO. JENNIFER 57. 69, 165
POCKAR, BRENT 80. 150
POLASKl, BRIAN 83, 208, 217
PONSART, LAl'RA 155
POPE, JOSIAH 98, 165
POPE, MARC 26, 94, 95, 217
POPEK, JACOB 80, 155
PORTEN, KIMBERLV 44, 165
PORTER, CHERYL 93, 152, 217
PORTER, Sl'ZANNE 7. 16, 83, 179
PORTER, VAN LAWRENCE 80, 109, 148
POSEY, KIRTIS 37, 51, 52, 53, 98. 165
POTOKAR, DAVID 76, 104, 179
POTTER, MARY 135. 141
POWASKI, KENNETH 217, 262
POWELL, ALLEN 165
POWELL, MICHAEL 165
POWERS, EDDIE 80, 165
POWERS, EDWIN 80, 99, 153
PRETCHEL, CHARLEEN 10, 27. 217
PRETCHEL, CHARLES 165
PREWITT, KIMBERLY 179
PRIMOSCH, MICHAEL 165
PROBST, CATHERINE 27
PLIHAIJ, ELIZABETH 152
PURVIS, LEONARD 217
QUINN, KEVIN 165
QUINN, MARINA 153
QUINN, SEAN 83, 165
RADAKER, KERRI 27, 68, 180
RAGUZ, STEPHEN 83, 165
RAHIJA, STEVEN 217
RAMADHAR, DEBBIE 217
RAMADHAR, RONNIE 180
RAMLOW, CHAD 2, 10, 76, 104, 180
RAMLOW, ROBIN 5, 44, 127, 188, 218, 228, 260, 262
RAMSEY, DAMON 180, 207
RAMSEY, ERIC 152
RASHID. NAJLA 148
RATTINI, LAURA 45, 218, 221
RAY, JACQUELINE 27, 218
RAZAYESKl, STEPHEN 218
REDMAN. SUZANNE 180
REED, KAREN 40, 44, 116, 153
REED, PATRICIA 9, 54, 55, 173, 180
REES. KIMBERLEY 7, 19, 44, 63, 70, 73, 111, 145, 180, 272
REESE, ROBERT 108, 165
REICHERT, KENNETH 244
REID, MELINDA 165
REINKE, DAVID 180
RENNER. RICKY 37, 50
RENO, SONJA 16, 37, 52, 53, 54, 55, 180, 219, 252, 263
RENSHAW. THERESE 93, 102, 112, 165
RENTER. LASHEENLARl BA
RESTIFO, LISA 141
REYNOLDS, SUSAN 37, 38, 39, 218
RHONE, RAYMOND 98, 165
RICHARDS. BETH ANN 54, 180
RICHARDS, ERICA 44, 155
RICHARDS, PAMELA 70, 71, 165
RICHARDSON, ANDREA 166
RICHARDSON, CASSANDRA 166
RICHARDSON, FRANK 26, 94, 97, 166
RICHARDSON, KEITH 166
RICHART, HEATHER 148
HICZINCER, TINA 63, 87, 166
RIDINGS. MICHAEL 166
RIEDEL. JEANNIE 141. 218
RIGGS, BRIAN 63, 104. 166
RIGGS, LISA 218
RIHA, BRYCE 26, 37, 50. 51, 55. 58, 145, 180
RIHA, VINCENT 37, 50, 58, 110, 149
RINALDI. THERESA 166
RINI, DOMONIC 180, 218
RISKO, MARTIN 44, 60, 85, 112. 188, 218
RISKO. TRACN 58. 87, 166
RITCHIE, DEBRA 27, 180
RITCHIE, HEATHER 166
RIZZO, RICK 108, 166
ROACH, REGINOLD 166
ROACH, RITA 60, 152
ROACH, ROBERT 80, 166
ROBERTS, MARK 80. 166
ROBERTS, MATHEW 218
ROBERTS, RICHARD 154
ROBERTS, WILLIAM 180
ROBINSON, JAMES 150
ROCCO, CHRISTOPHER 219
ROCHE, SHAWN 155
ROCKWOOD, DONALD 166
ROCKWOOD, RONALD 98, 166
RODE, TODD 166
RODGERS, AMANDA 150
ROEDER, NICOLE 219
BOEDER, SAND^ 155
ROEDER, WILLIAM 180
ROETHEL, ROBERT 151
ROGERS, CALVIN 80, 148
ROGERS, JONATHON 146
ROHU BRADLEY 37, 50, 219
ROHU HEIDI 37, 52, 60, 64, 180
ROHLKE, RONALD 80, 167
ROLFE, KIMBERLY 167
ROLIK. RENEE 23, 47. 180
ROLL, LAURA 37, 50, 150
ROOKER, AMY 30, 37, 50, 152
ROSrOE, SHELLISA 167
ROSE, PADL 83, 180
ROSS, DONNA 146
ROSS, ERIC 94, 180
ROSSMANN, DIANE 61, 63, 68, 90, 219, 256
ROWE, HEATHER 58, 87, ISO
RUFFING, ANDREA 167
RUFFING, JOHN 136
RUPERT, DAVID 167
RUSSELL, KELLY 54, 150, 217, 219
RVANS, EDWARD 99, 155
RYMARCZYK, DOMINIC 44, 112, 149
SABATH, JISTINE 167
SABOL, THOMAS 155
SAKATCH, JULIE 167
SAl.O, THOMAS 219
SAMSA, DENNIS 167
SAMSA, JEFEREV 180
SAMSA. JOHN 219
SAMIEL, JAMES 44, 128. 167
SANDERS. CARY 54, 180
SANDERS. LAURA 54. 180
SANDY. KELLY 167
SANKEY, DAWN 53. 167
SANNER, PATRICIA ISO
SANTA, NOEL 23, 27, 180
SANTON, PATRIC K 83, 167
SANTON. SI SAN 219
SANTOREII I. JAMES
SAPATKA. DARI ENE 167
SARACEVIC, ALAN 80, 128. 167
SARGENT. DAVID 99, 152
SARI, MICHELLE 152
SAS, JEANETTE 93, 103, 154
SAS, JEFFREY 107, 180
SATTLER, DW AYNE 155
SAUER, BERNIE 62, 70. 71. 77. 144, 145, 180, 197. 229
SAUER. JOSEPH 37. 50. 149
SAVOLAINEN. JAMES 50, 153, 166
SAWER, MATTHEW 37, 50, 155
SCAFIDI, JOSEPH 219
SCARNIENCH, MICHAEL 153
SCHAEFER, KAREN 219
SCHAEFER, PAULA 48, 49. 61. 145, 180, 191, 214
SCHAFER, BETH 26, 152
SCHAFER, THEODORE 167
SCHEMBRE, VINCENT 180
SCHERBARTH. SCOTT 37. 51. 52. 53. 145. 180
SCHIAVONI. JOSEPH 80. 154
SCHILLING. CEORGEANN 180
SCHILLING. SUSAN 47, 54, 58, 87, 167
SCHLICKERT, CORY 220
SCHMELING, TERRI 60, 116, 128, 167
SCHMEITZFR, DFNISE 150
SCHOEN, TINA 154
SCHROEDER, DIONE 167
SCHROEDER, MONICA 153
SCHULER, JAMES 220
SCHULTZ. CYNTHIA 26, 110, 180
SCHULZ, NANCY 180
SCHULZ. NICHOLAS 220
SCHULZ, RICHARD 54, 55, 60, 63, 107, 220
SCHWARTZ, ANDREW 37, 51, 52, 53, 167
SCHWENNER, ROBERT 180
SCOLARO, JOSEPH 19, 26, 76, 107, 184, 220
SCOLARO, TRACY 40, 43, 155
SCOTT, DANA 167
SCOTT, KRISTIE 41, 43, 47, 94, 180
SCOTT, LEONARD 50, 152
SCOTT, SANDRA 167
SECINA, SUSAN 27, 220
SF.GILIN, DAVID 7. 58, 76, 144, 180, 181
SEGULIN, JAMES 37, 50, 58, 63, 109, 152
SEGULIN, MARY 31, 37, 46, 50, 58, 61, 68, 69, 220, 230
SEKERAK, RAYMOND 114, 220
SENGER, ALBERT 221
SENITKO, MELANIE 10, 37, 52, 53, 54, 55, 68, 221
SENN, SONJA 167
SEPER, MAGDOLNA 180, 221
SERCENT, DAWN 27, 180
SEWARD, APRIL LYNN 221
SEYMOl'R, STEVEN 80, 104, 167
SEZUN, SONVA 2. 10. 23. 30. 35. 59. 60. 61, 67, 69, 70, 71,
150, 197. 217. 221, 224
SHEEHAN. BRIAN 153
SHEI, DARLENE 60, 61, 70, 221, 265
SHELDON, LISA 167
SHIELDS, RANI 153
SHIELDS, RAVA 221
SHIMKO, RENEE 26, 150
SHIPPITKA, JOHN 180
SHIVAK, JOHN 155
SHOTWELL, SABRINA 167
SHRADER, SCOTT 167
SHRIVER, SANDRA 221
SHUSKV, JENNIFER 27, 180
SHUSKY, JOHN 151
SIGH, MICHAEL 222
SIM, BRIAN 180
SIMICEVIC, MARIJANA 148
SIMMONS, CLARENCE 98, 167
SIMMONS, MONICA 13, 63, 180
SIMMONS, MONICE 100, 101
SIMONE. TINA 37, 50, 148
SIMS. JAMES 37, 50, 149
SINGER, RAYMOND 167
SKIUAN. AMY 44. 180
SKORA, RICHARD 167
SKRTIC, ZELKA 222
SKULA, SANDRA 27, 222
SLABIC, KRISTINA 37, 50, 150
SLATTERY, JEFF 84, 85, 94, 180
SLEITH. SANDRA 222
SLISKOVIC. CHARLES 222
SLISKOVIC. FRANK 151
SLOCAR. JAMES 167
SLOCAR. RONALD 149
SMICIKLAS III, JOHN 50. 167
SMITH, E. SCOTT
SMITH, GLENN 222
SMITH, JEFFREY 76, 127, 180
The Varsity Basketball Cheerleaders show their spirit before the Mayfield game.
SMITH, JULIE 5, 60, 208, 222, 260
SMITH, KELLEY 167
SMITH. KIMBERLY 180
SMITH, LISA 167
SMITH, MARK U, 19, 47. 61. 70. 89, 112, 131, 180, 264
SMITH, MICHAEL 130. 167
SMITH. ROBERT 180
SMITH. ROBERT M. 167
SMITH. STEPHEN 150
SMITH. TINA 167
SMOLIC. CHRISTINE 64. 188. 222
SMRDEL. DIANE 141, 180
SMRDEL, DONALD 222
SNEPERCER, RONALD 222
SNITZKY, BONNIE 141, 223
SOBECKI. SHERI 167
SOLNOSKY, JOSEPH 99. 148
SOLNOSKY. MICHAEL 151
SOLNOSKY. MICHELLE 37, 39, 223
SOLTESZ, CHRISTINA 41. 43, 44, 63, 167
SOOS, SCOTT 80, 154
SOPKO, DEAN 46. 67. 184. 223
SOPKO, JILL 150
SOPKO, JOSEPH 181
SOPKO, THERESA 90, 102, 155
SOTKA, MITCHELL 58, 181
SPENCER, CORINNE 223
SPENCER, CURTIS 149
SPENCER, NATASHA 103, 148
SPER, STEFANIE 48, 49, 53, 54. 55. 70. 71. 181. 186. 263.
SPERNER. NOAH 83. 167
SPERNER. REBECCA 154
SPEROFF, KEITH 52. 146
SPINELLI. JAMES 10
SPINELLI, JENNIFER 167
SPRINGER. JEFFERY 64. 65. 114. 223
SPURR. JULIANNE 146
SRNOVRSNIK. ROBERT 37. 181
STANKIVICZ. AMY 145. 154
STANTON. TIMOTHY 167
STASO. RONALD 223
STATZ. LYNN 37. 52. 53. 181
STAUFFER. ADAM 13. 44. 60. 62. 167
STEEN, ALCHINA 167
STEEVES. DAVID 27, 181
STEGH, STEPHEN 181
STENNIS, CHARLES 76, 223, 262
STEPHENS, ANNETTE M.
STEPHENS, JAMES 51, 53, 114. 152
STERBANK. JANET 35. 59. 60. 61. 70. 71. 153. 181. 219,
STERBANK, JULIE 69, 70, 144. 147. 167
STERRICK. MARK 151. 223
STEWART. JOEL 167
STIBILA. LAURA 150
STIPKOVICH. DAVID 166. 223
STIPKOVICH. JAMES 154
STOIS. SHANNON 181
STONE, TRACY 44. 181
STONEBURNER. TAMARA 223
STOUDERMIRE. ANTONIO 181
STRAH. THOMAS 167
STRAUB. JASON 148
STRAUB. JOHN 224
STRAUB. SHANNON 100. 167
STRAUS. DAVID 146
STRAUSS. JACQUELINE 224
STRINGER. RICHARD 98. 153
STRONG. TRACIE 155
STROWDER. BRIAN 15. 76
STROWDER. VALENCIA 152
STUBER. RAYMOND 224
STUPICA. KAREN 101. 181
STUPICA. VALERIE 86, 87. 167
SUGAR, ELVIS 80. 149
SULIK. LISA 10. 41. 44. 224
SULLIVAN. MICHAEL 181
SUMMERS. RICHARD 146
SUMMERS. WENDY 181
SUPINSKI. JOHN 184. 224
SUPONCIC. AMY 46. 127. 146. 185. 224
SURRENA. MATTHEW 181
SUSEL. MELISSA 145. 153
SUSTAR. FRANK 168
SUSTAR. JULIE 37. 52. 221. 224
SUSTARSIC, ALISIA 57, 112. 224
SUSTERSIC. AMANDA 54, 55. 168
SVICEL, DANIEL 50. 224
SWANSON, JEFFERY 37. 168
SWEET. MARY 44. 150
SWOPE. JOSEPH 168
SWYT. JOHN 50. 61. 168
SWYT. PAMELA 47, 178. 182
SYRACUSE. DIANE 44. 150
SYRACUSE. PATRICIA 54. 55. 188. 224
SZALAY, TASCIA 168
SZMANIA, SUSAN 46, 225
SZPAK. DAVID 135, 168
TADIELLO, LOUIS 182
TAJGISZER, STEPHEN 37, 50. 80. 109
TAJCISZER. WILLIAM 85. 168
TAMBURRO. MICHAEL 146
TASSONE. STEPHANIE 6. 46. 54. 55. 225. 262
TASSONE. TODD 225
TAURMAN. RALPH 99
TAYLOR. ANGELA 149
TAYLOR. EDWARD 225
TAYLOR. EDWARD C.
TAYLOR. HOWARD 37, 155
TAYLOR. JEFFREY 182
TAYLOR. KARL 154
TAYLOR. KRISTIN 168
TAYLOR, MARY 50, 56. 57. 63. 69. 225
TAYLOR. PAMELA 182
TAYLOR. ROBIN 10. 37. 50. 54. 145. 182
TAYLOR. SHIRLETHA 141
TAYLOR JR. LEONARD
TEKANCIC. DANIEL 182
TEKIEll. MICHELE 90. 91. 182. 256
TERANGO. AMY 47. 61. 64. 68. 178, 182. 268
TERRY. TARAV 112. 168
TESTA. DEBORAH 37, 39. 117. 182
TESTA. LORl 36. 37. 50. 225
THOMAS. CHRISTOPHER 51. 52. 53. 63. 114. :
THOMAS, JASON 154
THOMAS, LEILA 44, 149
THOMAS, LINDA 112, 182
R. Ehrhart, A. Terango, B. Maher, J. Coy and Miss K. Black being slowly engulfed by a pile of live
Student Council members decorating in the cafeteria.
THOMAS, PAUL 5, 65, 82, 83, 215, 225, 231
THOMAS, TRACY 44, 149
THOMPSON, DAVID 225
THOMPSON, DEXTER 146
THOMPSON, MICHAEL 112, 113
THOMPSON, RICHARD 182
THOMPSON, TARNELL 109, 147
THORNTON, JEANINE 148
TICCHIONE, ANNE 182
TINKER, SHELLY 148
TINPERIO, GINA 168
TIRABASSI, ANTHONY 148
TIRABASSI, LISA 16, 168
TISDER, ALMEDA 102
TOBIN, SARAH 116, 168
TOKAR, FAITH 103, 150
TOMASI, LUANN 182
TOMASI, MARTIN 53, 88, 89, 112, 113, 212, 225, 257
TOMC, ANDREW 83, 182
TONNI, RENEE 27, 183
TOTARELLA, LAURA ANN 16, 19, 27, 35, 46, 64, 65, 116,
170, 203, 226, 230
TOTH, ADAM 168
TOTH, ALEX 226
TOTH, JULIE 168
TOTH, JULIE 54, 183
TOUSCHNER, CRAIG 155
TOUSCHNER, PHILIP 183
TRACEY, DOREEN 16, 60. 226
TRAVIS. CHARLES 130, 168
TRBOVICH, DONALD 26, 168
TREBEC, CHRISTINE 27, 183
TRESSLER, DAVID 183
TRESSLER, JOSEPH 37, 50, 114, 149
TREVARTHEN, TODD 26, 54, 83, 168
TROBENTER, DOUGLAS 226
TROBENTER, JEFFREY 183
TROCHECK, TERENCE 183
TRUHLAR, MARCELLA 146
TUCCI, JOHN 80, 154
TUCKERMAN, DINIELLE 116, 148
TUCKERMAN, TRACY 68, 116, 183
TUREK, MARTIN 37, 50, 168
TURK, WILLIAM 13, 226
TURKALL, CHRISTINA 110
TURPIN. DAWN 54, 116, 183
UGRINIC, KELLIE 168. 227
UHLIR. RAYMOND 13, 76, 226
UHLIR, TODD 80. 168
UKOTIC, CLAUDIA 141, 226
ULLE, RONALD 98, 168
UNICK, STEPHANIE 183
URBAN, MICHELLE 152
URBANCIC, KAREN 168
URBANCIC, KARINA 183
URDZIK, KRISTEN 183
USSAI, BERNICE 50, 168
USSAI, DANIEL 80, 99, 154
VALENCIC, MICHELLE 43, 168
VALENCIC, NINETTE 43, 150
VALENTINE, BRIAN 51, 52, 53, 183
VAN BENEDEN, TRACY 44, 63, 70, 183, 262
VAN DE MOTTER, GRETCHEN 46, 66, 111, 189, 215, 227,
VAN DYNE. CHANTEL 63. 154
VAN NESS, GAIL 168
VANAH, JACQUELINE 88, 100, 101. 170, 226, 259
VANAH, KATHLEEN 93, 103, 149
VANAH, PATRICIA 93, 168
VANDERHOFF JR, THOMAS 151
VASLAVSKY, STACEV 27, 227
VEARMON, APRIL 10, 227
VEEDMONT III, PETE 146
VEHAR, JOSEPH 80, 112. 168
VELKOS. HARALAMBOS 99. 150
VELKOS. JOSEPH 99. 148
VENABLE, PHYLLIS 183
VENCL, MICHELLE 90, 100, 101, 130, 168, 189, 256
VENTURA, GREGORY 227
VETSCH, JAMES 148
VIHTELIC, PATRICK 62, 119
VIHTELIC, STEVEN 151
VINCENT, THOMAS 26, 37, 51, 58, 183
VIRANT, DEBORAH 116. 168
VITOLO. GERALD 168
VITOLO, NICOLETTE 141, 183
VOBORNIK, JARROD 168
VOIGT, KATHRYN 58, 227
VOLL, CRAIG 62. 153
VOLPE, MARIANNE 141
VOVKO, LISA 154
VRABEL, MELLISSA 152
VUKOVIC, CHRISTINE 63
VUYANCIH, JAMES 94, 166, 227
WAGNER, SHANNON 4, 183
WAGNER, VIRGINIA 183
WAJAHN, COLEEN 87, 183
WAKSMUNSKI, MARK 183
WALKER, DARLENE 147
WALSH. DENNIS 76, 227
WALSH, PATRICK 80, 168
WALSH, SUSAN 93, 150
WALTER, DIANNA 155
WALTER, LAURA 102, 130, 168
WALTERMIRE, AMY 5, 24, 45, 56, 90, 221. 223, 227, 256,
WALTERMIRE, JENNIFER 44. 148
WALTERMIRE, KATHLEEN 53, 168
WALTERS, JOHN 154
WALTON, DEREK 26, 97, 168
The soccer team look intently onto the field during a game.
WALTON, SHERMAN 107, 228
WALTON, STEPHANIE 152
WALWORTH, TRACY 146
WANAMAKER, THOMAS 183
WANDERSLEBEN, MEGAN 90, 130, 168, 256
WANDERSLEBEN, RONALD 228, 262
WARD, GAIL 110, 183
WARD, KENDA 63, 183
WARD, KORINE 183
WARD. TA RHONDA 168
WARMAN. SUZANNE 168
WARNER, BRIAN 183
WASCHURA, MARYANN 153
WASHINGTON, ANTHONY 112, 168
WATRAL, KIMBERLV 93, 151
WATROS, LISA 228
WATTS, WENDY 153
WEAKLAND, CATHY 60, 61, 63, 69, 168, 214
WEAKLAND, JOHN 168
WEAVER, ROBERT 63, 168
WEAVER, WILLIAM 228
WENDEL, DAVID 83, 168
WENGERD, JOHN 146
WERRY, KATHY 27, 183
WEST, LAURA 26, 93, 103, 155
WESTOVER, PETER 37, 148
WHEAT, WILYNDA 168
WHEELER, GENE 168
WHEELER, JACQUELINE 183
WHEELER, SADIA 183
WHELAN, SEAN 150
WHITE, EREDERICK 135
WHITE, JAMES 37, 50, 146
WHITE, REGINALD 169
WHITEHEAD, SHAREICE 183
WHITLOW. LAURA 26, 183
WHITLOW, LE SHAWN N. 151
WHITLOW, ROBERT 169
WHITMORE, LISA 146
WHITSON, TODD 147
WHITTAKER, CHRISTEN 149
WICKS. BRIAN 63. 112, 228
WILCOX. TINA 146
WILEY. ROCHONDA 169
WILK, MELISSA 169
WILKINS, TONYA 183, 228
WILLIAMS, CARLENA 26, 169
WILLIAMS, RAYNAL 26, 183
WILLIAMS, STEPHANIE 102, 169
WILLIAMS, TROY 53, 112, 169
WILLIS, MONICA 54, 228
WILLRICH, RANDOLPH 169
WILSON, DVANN 27, 169, 228
WINGFIELD, CANDY 169
WINKLEMAN, GALE 169
WINSTON. CARLOS 151
WINTER, HOLLY 228
WIRBEL, MARK 58, 153
WIRBEL, MARY 10, 13, 54, 55. 58. 60, 62, 68, 87, 111, 185,
WIRBEL, THOMAS 14, 49, 54, 55, 58, 62, 85, 183
WOJNO, LINDA 169
WOJNO, THOMAS 229
WOLLMERSHAUSER, JODI 27, 229
WOLLMERSHAUSER, LLOYD 169
WOLOWIECKI, BRYAN 37, 51, 52, 53, 60, 128, 169
WOOD, DAVID 37, 169
WOOD, DOUGLAS 229
WOOD, ROBERT 26, 169
WOODARD, STEVEN 37, 50, 169
WOODCOCK, MICHAEL 83, 229
WOODCOCK, MICHELLE 41, 183, 240
WOODS, SCOTT 52, 229
WOOTTEN, ROBERT 169
WORKMAN, LAURIE 183
WYMAN, PAMELA 183
WYNN, ALFRED 169
YANKO, TERESE 27, 183
YARTZ, DAVID 183
YARTZ, LESLIE 153
YEE. MICHELE 26. 150
YEHL. ANTHONY 185. 229
VEHL, ROBERT 183. 191
YENTZ. VALERIE 229
YOKE. ROBERT 183
YOON, JEONG Wl
YOUNG, ANDREW 183
YOUNG, CATHY 229
YOUNG, LAWRENCE 150
YUHAS, ANITA 2, 6. 37. 44, 52, 58, 61, 68, 188, 216, 229
YUHAS, TERESA 37, 38, 39, 169
ZABLOTNEY, CATHLEEN 9, 27, 66, 161, 214, 229, 251
ZADNIK, CHRISTINE 141. 183
ZACORE. THERESA 169
ZAHLER. ALLISON 150
ZAHRSKY, THERESA 146
ZAHURSKY, DENISE 141, 183
ZALLER, STEVEN 230
ZANGHI. RENEE 27
ZASLOV. LISA 183
ZIEGLER. MONICA 148
ZIGMAN. JENNIFER 63. 88. 169
ZIGMAN. LAIRA 103. 149
ZOLLARS. DAVID 54, 230
ZSCHUPPE, BARBARA 183
ZUPANCIC, BERNETTA 37, 103, 154
ZUPANCIC, VALERIE 44, 53, 169
ZUPIC, ANTONIO 80, 153
ZURILLA, KIM 169
ZUSMAN, LARRY 152
Addis, Jane 32. 129
Addis Robert 121
Amalo. Sue 33. 132
Anderson . Edna 140
Antonini Justin 121
Araca Anna 141
Archibald. Earl 123
Arthur . Cheryl 141
Attamante . William 129
Backos. Ronald 130
Bambic Sandi 33. 45. 132
Banc, Tom 4. 32, 76, 138
Baraniuk , Vera 122
Barbish, Ethel 122
Barcza, John 130
Barker Brenda 46, 122
Beachy, Marilyn 32
Bell, Amy 123
Bender Stan 121
Bensusan, Charlotte 135
Black. Allen 62, 137
Black, Dolores 132
Black, Katy 70, 128, 130, 143, 268
Bleich, Al 135
Bowker, Marilyn 126
Buck, Pat 138
Carlson, Jan 140
Carmody Judith 132
Carroll Wilma 26
Centa, Lillian 140
Chambers, Ron 136
Clapacs, Linda 122
Clements, Carl 124,
Collins, Leo 126
Contenza, Richard 136
Copp. Holly 141
Couhig, Tom 122
Daugherty, Harold 94
Davis, Lynn 122
Drew, Barry 32, 130
Durbin, Michael 26, 32, 83,
Dzerowicz. Alex 126. 127
Faciano. Pete 122
Fellague, Ahmed 128
Fette, Rosalie 123
Force, Ray 4
Fox, Audrey 122
Francetic, Dan 130
Freedman Sheldon 130
Garza. Maria 33, 128
Gibbons, John 138
Godfrey. William 137. 173. 271
Goebel. James 136
Goebel, Sue 123
Gooding. William 130. 143
Gubitosi. Thomas 128, 143
HafTer. Joyce 129
Halbedel. Tom 130
Harrell. Ardell 123
Harris. Sue 122
Harlmann. Jeff 126
Harwood, Katherine 137
Heuer, Carolyn 126
Hodgins, Gabrielle 128
Hoffart, Tom 142
Hoffert, Frank 126
Homotec, Richard 142
Houchins. Deborah 33, 132
Jablonski. Frank 132. 153. 155
Jagger, Mary 126
Jirovec. Frank 124
Kain, Dale 33. 136. 138
Kalka, John 126
Kehn, Jan 123
Kelley, Jim 126
Kestner. Dave 33, 136
King, Harry 107, 13«
Klein, Ellen 135
Kolodzicj, Mary Jane 137
Kozlauski. Karen 137
Krup, Ruth 122
Lardomita, Jack 76
Lidrbauch, Joan 69, 132, 146
Linderm^, Joan 123
Lomac, Mary 126
Lomac, Ted 124
Lombardo Robert 10, 31, 34, 45, 120, 135, 177, 190
Lowe, Ken 132, 133
Lucas, Margaret 62, 137
Manburg, Marc 135
Marsh, Kathleen 137
Maxson, Dan 114, 116, 132
McGuinness , William 24, 45, 120
McLaughlin, Judy 132
McRedmond. Polly 123
Medvick William 121. 135, 190, 214, 266
Miskinis, Aldona 124
Montani, Ray 136
Nielson, Margaret 140
O'Breza. Pat 130. 271
Paderewski. Donna 33. 138
Paskert, Joan 124, 135
Pasquale , Ben 121
Paul, Judy 123
Pawlowski, Adam 124, 173, 193
Petrovic, Robert 132
Pignatiello, Roy 76, 99, 124
Pla, Sally 68, 128
Powaski. Ronald 126
Rackovan, Richard 124
Raicevich, Mike 126, 193, 214
Ramlow, Barb 57, 132, 146
Ramlow. Robert 112, 138
Rash, Toni 27, 135
Reno. Charles 124. 130. 271
Richards. Doc 132
Roberts, Ann 124
Robinson, Patty 140
Rodriguez, Joe 138
Russo , Anthony 122
Sallach, Fred 124
Sanborn, Sandy 124, 207
Saricb, Joel 51
Sattler, Greg 142
Sawyer, Ben 135
Scbmeling, Bette 130
Schwenke, Pete 112, 138
Serra, Paul 124, 125, 271
Severino, Janet 132
Seymour, Ron 135
Sibert, Ralph 135. 201
Simonich, Judith 128
Simpson, Jim 136
Smith, Wayne 126
Soltesz, Frank 130
Spiga, Barbara 132
Stobinski, Judy 132
Sydow, Art 15, 36, 37, 137
Tkac, Carol 34, 132, 150, 266
Tonn, Rosmarie 123
Torrelli, Chris 130
Von Benken, Bill 70, 130, 197
Vondrak, Nancy 135
Wandersleben, Carolyn 135, 143
Wensing , Dan 33, 76, 124
Wherley, Richard 104, 130
Whippier, Tom 132, 149
Williams, Carol 135
Yocum , Robert 119, 121
York, Dick 129
, Jill 135
Clockwise from top left: P. Serra, P. O'Breza and C. Reno in class. B. Godfrey getting a singing
telegram from his class.
iVmerican Field Service
Athletic Department Club
Bicycle Club ^^mjU
Foreign Language Club
Senior Talent Night
Stage Band ^^
^tudent Racial^Qj^teraction Club
^y^ymphonic Wirfd Ensemble
I Varsity Chor^
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, W
And storms of life draw nigh,
The memories of our friendships here
Will lift our hearts to Euclid High.
A Joy Forever Dolls
Adam's Family Restaurant
Chapel Machine and Tool
Convenient E. 200 Street
Custom Fit Pro Shop
David C. Bricltman Funeral Ho
Dennis and Company
Dick Zemo Pontiac
East 200 Street Hardware
Euclid Auto Parts
Euclid Bicycle Shop
Euclid Blue Print and Supply
Euclid Jalousies. Inc.
Euclid Sun Journal
Fred Stecker Olds
Jack P. Reed Insuran
Jay Dee Cleaners
Model Meat Market
Pennsy Auto Parts
Perkin's Cake and Steak
Rielh Auto Stores
Shirl's Knit 'n' Quilt
Shore Center Barber Shop
Sims Brother's Buick
Steve's Family Shoes
Tony's Polka Village
VS. Army Recruiting
Advertising Index 273
AH Things Must Come To An End.
mmmmmmmmmmK :you m good lucki
S^ocrand includesdght pageYof
llllillliilliiil ::0k'fMk<ihp^. ^"behind-
With all the diverse interests
and personalities of the student
body of Euclid High School, the
1986 Euclidian goal was to depict
eiacfa one of these individuals as
best it could. In each one of their
activities, whether it was sports,
clubs or academics, the Euclidian
attempted to capture just a mo-
nJeiit in these changing times.
This year was one of many
Changes: new clubs, new students,
»nd a new schedule of events. The
Euclidian apologizes for any
spelling errors or any other mis-
takes which may have occured on
its pages. In addition to this, it
wJSbes good luck to next year's
stai^ who will bring a new out-
look ^n life at Euclid High
1986 Euclidian Supplement
A bush fell across the audience as
the auditorium lights dimmed. The cur-
tains rose, and the 1985-86 Big Show,
"The Boyfriend" began. Mary Wirbel
starred as Polly Browne, and Michael
Fair as Tony Brockhurst. The musical
was set in a girls' finishing school on
the French Riviera. Maisie, played by
Michelle Goodman, and Bobby, por-
trayed by Bill Balazs, set the pace for
the search for the perfect boyfriend.
The other romances were sparked by a
costume party as Gina Midolo, Darice
Pequinot and Amanda Sustersic, who
played the parts of students in the
school, were pursued by the lovesick
Frenchmen: Scott Lah, Donovan Glov-
er and Tom Wirbel. Even Polly's fa-
ther, Vincent Kovacic, found love as
the headmistress of the school, Me-
lanie Senitko, turned out to be an old
flame. Other fine performances were
contributed by Raymond Leonardi,
Cindy Mis, Todd Dickinson, Sonja
Reno, David Kaleal, Mark Smith and
-S. Reno, D. Kaleal,
Top: Lord Brockhurst avidly watches Dulcie
dance. Middle Left: Tony is speechless? Middle
Right "Tell us about him, Polly!" Bottom Left:
Love at first sight for Polly and Tony. Bottom
Middle: Nancy and Pierre dance the Riviera!
Top Left: Madame DuBonnet consoles Polly. Top Right: "Let's have a
beach parly!" Above: Bobby and Mazle at the Costume Ball. Middle Left:
"After all, she is French." Bottom Left: Dance the night away!
Vacancy In Paradise
"What do you get when a smooth-
talking, quick-thinking publicity agent
walks into a broken down place called
Paradise Glen Cabins? The 1986
Spring Play is what you get! On May
15, 16 and 17 in the Little Theatre,
"Vacancy in Paradise" was presented
by the student actors at Euclid with
Miss Carmody as director. After Wally
Bigelow, played by junior Donovan
Glover, comes to Paradise Glen, right
away the place starts hopping. With
help from a sailor, Mitch (Todd Tre-
varthon), a hobo named Boxie (John
Hilliard), a hired man, Jonas (Dave
Kaleal) and others, the place turns into
a romantic, fun-filled lover's paradise.
Who would have thought that even the
owner, Claire Danby (Paula Schaefer)
and her daughter, Ellen (Tina lie)
would find romance as well? Or that
Lydia the librarian, played by Amy
Terango, would turn into a hula danc-
er? At the close of the play, all are
happy and in love at the Paradise Glen
Above: "Oh come on Lydia, the hula isn't that
hard." Far Left: "Susie-Baby! That's great!"
Left: Mr. Bennet won't tai<e no for an answer
"where his BonBon is concerned."
Wai Napolo Presents:
\ 1 -1 .1
Etcetera was the theme of this year's
Wai Napolo show which was held on
April 25th and 26th. Highlights of the
show included the "Senior Dolphin
Chain", "March", and "The Roaring
Twenties". "March", a very lively per-
formance, was executed to the tune
"Puttin' on the Ritz". Kathy Nickel
commented on the chain by saying, "It
is one of the hardest stunts and to exe-
cute it well takes a lot of practice. Julie
Smith did a fine job in leading the
chain." A big difference between the
1986 show and other years' shows was
that there was no boys' comedy act.
The reason for this, president Michelle
Solnosky guesses, is because of Mr.
Lombardo's new "no diving" rule. Even
though the comedy acts were not in-
volved, the 1986 Wai Napolo show
turned out to be a big success.
Top: K. Lawrence practices to make her solo
picture perfect. Above: The show is over, and the
girls are finally able to relax! Above Left: Kim
Lawrence and Sherry Jaworsky practice their
duet. Above Middle: iulie Smith and Kathy Nie-
hel, participate in land practice. Lefl: Jackie
Hsu and Jean Chen participated in the Cultural
Fair, helping the Euclid students learn more
about the different cultures around the world.
Wai Napolo/Cultural Fair
They Ran A Great Year!
This season the boys were keyed up
over their undefeated indoor season. In
their first, meet the Panthers faced
much stronger Walsh and St. Joes
teams. The boys entered the meet with
high hopes. After the dust had settled,
Euclid bowed to Walsh and shared sec-
ond with St. Joes. The only Greater
Cleveland Conference loss was handed
to the Panthers by rival Mentor. In
relay meet competition, the Panthers
came up short of victory on all six oc-
casions. The Panthers entered the
G.C.C. Championship meet tied for
first with Mentor. Euclid placed a dis-
appointing third in the meet, taking
second in the G.C.C. The Panthers
took third in districts. At regionals.
Euclid faced a terrible setback by send-
ing only one person to State. Chad
Ramlow advanced in the pole vault.
Larry Brooks faced stiff competition
in the 100 meter high hurdles and
failed to advance to State. Marty To-
masi made it to regionals in the 3200
meter run. At Austintown, Marty faced
100+ degree temperatures on the
track. With 700 meters left, Marty
passed out from heat exhaustion. The
boys put in great effort at practices, but
just could not advance further than re-
gionals. Next year though, the boys
will be more formiddable because many
key athletes will be returning.
-John H. Day
Joshua Ford clearing the low hurdles.
(sHamlow, who went to State for the
John Flowers stretches out before a meet.
WON 6 LOST 1 2iid. G.C.C.
EUCLID 45 ST. JOSEPH 45 WALSH 77
CLEVELAND HTS. RELAYS
G.C.C. LEAGUE MEET
# of SCHOOLS
3 (OPEN RELAY-4) .n
Joshua Ford finishes a tough race.
Varsity Row /.Chad Ramlow, Pat McLaughlin,
Larry Brooks, Marty Tomasi, Greg Mata, Carl
Cickavage Row 2: W Kucmanic, Denny Coy, Bri-
an Wicks, Joshua Ford, Roger Hoffman, John
Rackar, Chuck Bauck Row J: Reginald White,
Jeff Davis, Eric Eyman, John Flowers, Rob Carl-
son, Martin Risko, John Day, Bill Fischer Row
4: Xavier King, Jim Orndoff, Eric Berry, Joe
Vehar, Jeff Crigsby Row 5; Coach R. Ramlow,
Scott Smith, Don Craig, Mike Thompson, Ray
Rhone, Coach L. Tomasi Row 6: Rich Brewer,
Jamal Allen, Mark Smith, Bob Bukovac, Jack
Freshman track team? There is one?
Yes, and this season the team was quite
impressive. In achieving their 7-1 re-
cord, four school records were set. The
records were set in the 1600m relay,
the 400m relay, the 1600m run and the
high jump. The Baby Panthers were
handed their only loss at the hands of,
who else? a Mentor team. Mentor
Shore beat the freshmen by seven
points. In the Baby Panthers' seven
victories, their win margin was no less
that twenty points. In the Euclid Invi-
tational, the freshmen placed first out
of eight teams. They scored 108 points
out of a possible 403 points. This year's
top five point scorers were: Jim Mixon,
Edwin Powers, Ron Slogar, Lee Taur-
man and Jim Bell. Many freshmen
practiced with the varsity team, which
showed that the Baby Panthers have
guts. Next year, the freshmen move up
to the major leagues, varsity. They
should fare well.
-J. H. Day
9th Grade Row /.Joe Goerndt, Bill Kunes, An-
thony Tirabassi, Jim Mixon Row 2: Mark
Morek, Steve Dekleva, Jim Bell, Doug Mehls
Row 3: Ed Powers, Phil Arnold, Tawfig Akhir,
Tarnell Thompson Row 4: Bruce Hardman,
Dominic Rymarczyk, Ron Slogar, Aron Ohanes-
sian Row 5. Tony Milline, Verne Williams, Van
Porter, Coach Tomasi
EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL
9TH GRADE BOYS TRACK
1985 - 1986
88 WARRENSVILLE 17
MENTOR RIDGE 44
PATRICK HENRY 39
SHAKER HEIGHTS 21
MENTOR SHORE 58
EUCLID INVITATIONAL - 1st place - 8
teams 106 points
SEASON RECORD: WON 7 LOST 1
HEAD COACH: LOU TOMASI
TOP LEFT: Larry Brooks taking the baton from Scott Smith. ABOVE. Carl Cickavage getting ready
to throw the discus. MIDDLE: Pat McLaughlin hanging from the top of his vaulting pole by his toe.
FAR RIGHT: John Day and Marty Tomasi gasping for water after a race.
Burning Up The Track
Euclid Sends Six To State
The 1986 Girl's Track team ended
another successful season with an over-
all record of 8-1. Under third year head
coach Pete Schwenke the Pantherettes
finished 7-0 in the conference and
clinched their third straight confer-
ence title by dominating the meet with
171 points to second place 81, while
winning twelve of sixteen events.
Not only did the Pantherettes score
well in duel events, they also dominated
many of the relay meets as well, by
placing either first or second every
time. The Lady Panthers were champi-
ons at Medina, Mentor, and Districts
1ST MEDINA RELAYS
2ND RANGER RELAYS
1ST CARDNIAL RELAYS
2ND BAY ROCKET RELAYS
2ND NED WIENGART RELAYS
SEASON RECORD WON 8 LOST 1
G.C.C. RECORD WON 7 LOST
LEAGUE FINISH 1ST
HEAD COACH: PETE SCHWENKE
3200 RELA Y
while registering runner-up finishes at
Ranger, Bay and Ned Weingart relays.
The Pantherettes worked hard all
year practicing to do their best, and
kept improving each meet in hopes of
being able to participate in the O.H-
.S.A.A. state meet in Columbus. Even-
tually, all the hard work payed off as
the Panther squad won their districts
and advanced to regionals in eight dif-
ferent events. Advancing further were
K. Maroli (discus), T. Renshaw (shot
put/discus) and K. Marvin, A. Bell, E.
Kocjan and A. Montiejunas (2 mile re-
lay). All six individuals were then able
to finish in the top ten, while having
two events score; Maroli placed sev-
enth in discus, Renshaw fifth in shot/
discus and Marvin, Bell, Kocjan and
Montiejunas fourth in the 2 mile relay,
while also breaking the school record
by eight seconds. Overall, the team was
able to share its success and also have
fun. However, the best part is that al-
most everyone will be returning next
year to hopefully win a forth straight
conference title, and do better than
they ever did before.
-Karen E. Maroli
Row I: Bernie Knez, Marge Knez, Juanita Carter, Shilesha McCoy, Tarary Terry, Shi Elkin Row 2:
Terri Schmeling, Kim Rces, Karen Maroli, Terry Renshaw, Lisa Tirabassi, Jodi Enneper, Coach Pete
Schwenke Row 3: Monica Simmons, Sue Kelly, Erin Kocjan, Robin Ramlow, Kelly Eubank, Monica
Hayden, Coach Dale Kain Row 4: Julie Barcza, Adria Motiejunas, Amy Skiljan, Suzanne Lisac,
Kecia Bell, Sue Gulp, Coach Dick York not pictured: Patti Jones, Kim Marvin, Abby Bell, Mia Parise
Some of the girls warming up before a meet
Freshmen Girls' Track Row I: Erica Richards, Janette Sas, Chris Obocziiy,
Kris Hren Row 2: Evelyn Brown, Cindy Cantini, Nina Valencic, Leila
Thomas, Coach Pete Schwenke Row 3: Tina Elliot, Kristina Motiejunas,
Heather Morrison, Lisa Heimberger, Coach Dick York nol pictured: Laura
West, Carmella Cornelius
EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL
9TH GRADE GIRLS TRACK
1985 - 1986
59 MENTOR RIDGE 46
30 WARRENSVILLE 74
53 PATRICK HENRY 46
44 1/2 MENTOR MEMORIAL 63 1/2
32 MENTOR SHORE 73
SEASON RECORD: WON 2 LOST 3
HEAD COACH: DICK YORK
Coach Dick V^rk with the girls that went to State in the 32U0
meter relay; 'tfrinfCocjan, Adria Moliejunai^y^m^j^rv
Jones and Abby Bell "^ ' ^
Not Much Racket On The Court
The 1986 Euclid High School tennis
team had a disappointingly mediocre
season. The team was plagued with
abscences of key players throughout
the season. The best Euclid player,
Mike Miheli, missed half of the
matches with eligibility problems.
Dave Tressler, one the of the teams'
best doubles players, missed the end of
the season due to "personal reasons."
On the bright side, though, was the
outstanding and courageous play of the
rest of the varsity squad. Rob Bran-
dich, playing number one and number
two, finished with a record of 11-6 in-
cluding two district wins. Tony Ca-
puzzo and Ken Lux also did well in
singles. Arman Ochoa played singles at
disricts and came up with two upset
The doubles teams throughout the
year were made up from combinations
of the following players: Jim Bow-
douris, Scott Niemiec, Gary Pinta,
Dave Tressler, Ken Lux and Arman
Ochoa. In the districts, the team of
Bowdouris and Lux won their first
match, while the team of Pinta and
Niemiec were eliminated in their first
Coach Alex Dzerowicz looked on
the bright side from the beginning of
the season. He felt that the team
played well considering the fact that he
had no lettermen returning and had se-
niors playing their first year of tennis.
EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL
VARSITY BOYS TENNIS
1985 - 1986
3 WILLOUGHBY SOUTH
1 EASTLAKE NORTH
3 ST. JOSEPH
3 WEST GEAUGA
3 VALLEY FORGE
SEASON RECORD: WON 6 LOST 8
G.C.C. RECORD: WON 1 LOST 4
LEAGUE FINISH: 5TH PLACE
HEAD COACH: ALEX DZEROWICZ
ASSISTANT: FRANK JIROVEC
Varsity Boys' Tennis Row I: Ken Lux, Rob Brandich (captain), Arman
Ochoa, Tony Capuozzo Row 2: Scott Niemiec, Jim Bowdouris, Dave
Tressler, Gary Pinta, Coach Alex Dzerowicz
/Ibove Scott Niemiec getting ready to
return a point. Right: Rob Brandich
running to the ball. Far Right: Ken
Lux and Mike Miheli practing for
EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL
1985 - 1986
SEASON RECORD: WON 1 LOST i
G.C.C RECORD: WON 1 LOST 3
HEAD COACH: FRANK JIROVEC
J.V. Tennis Row /Eric Calabrese, Dan DiBartolomeo, Po-Cliun (Randy)
Hsu, Bill Carmigiano, Eric Meyenbcrg Row 2: Coacli F. Jirovec, Keith
Speroff, Joe Janliowski, Todd Uhlir
Above Jim Bowdouris jumping for a shot. Below Left Randy Hsu daydreaming
about Wimbledon. Below Gary Pinta keeping his eye on the ball. Bottom Left Tony
Capuozzo Bottom Left Mike Miheli putting effort into his shot.
All Baseball Teams Have Winning Season
The Varsity Baseball team complet-
ed one of the strangest seasons in Eu-
clid's proud baseball tradition. It
seemed as though coach Paul Serra
and his assistants, Jeff Hartman and
Ray Fisher, had placed the team on a
roller-coaster and pulled the lever.
Led by All-State third baseman,
Dana Gollner, Matt Ospelt, and Tom
Lewin, the team's tri-captains, the
team began its climb in late March.
Winning their first three games, the
Panthers left Euclid for their annual
In Columbus, the Panthers suffered
their first defeat, at the hands of Co-
lumbus DeSalles. However, they re-
prieved themselves the following day,
in perhaps the greatest offensive dis-
play in Euclid baseball history. Before
the day had ended, the Panthers had
pummeled host Lancaster 28 to 6 on 22
When they returned, the Panthers
continued their winning ways with a
string of victories, highlighted by a 15-
5 drubbing of Benedictine. Unfortu-
nately, after this, the roller-coaster of
success seemed to begin its downward
trend, and the Panthers saw their re-
cord drop to 14-8.
The goal the team had set when con-
ditioning had begun in late January
was the State Title, and as tournament
time approached, they once again be-
gan to climb to success. Once again,
the high powered offense returned, and
the Panthers put together a string of
eight victories. This included the Sec-
tional Title and capturing second place
in the GCC before falling victim to
Stow 2-1 in the District Semi-Finals.
Although the team did not achieve
its goal of the State Title, they posted a
22-9 mark and averaged an astounding
8 runs per game. As as team, the Pan-
thers pounded out 271 hits, including
15 homeruns and a .304 team batting
average. They outscored opponents
245-125 and had to be the strongest
offensive ball club in the recent Euclid
High School history.
As a graduating senior and part of
this team, I am proud of what we ac-
complished this season and hope that
we (the seniors) have instilled in the
underclassmen, the proud tradition of
Euclid High School Baseball. Good
luck you guys, we'll miss you.
Varsity Baseball Row /David Potokar, Nik Kro, Bill Bell.
John Supinski, Steve Clark, Cliris Rocco, Ray I hiir Rou 2:
Coach Ray Fisher, Tom Levvin, Matt Ospelt, Phil
Touschner, John Karabinus, George Beros, Joe Sopko,
Mike Mazzei Row 3: Coach Jeff Hartmann, Paul Borth-
wick, Paul Harris, Ron Wanderslaben, Kurt Nebe, Dana
Gollner, Joe Brechun, Head Coach Paul Serra not pictured:
J.V. Baseball Row /Tony Granito, Mike Dunmire, Donald
Rockwood, Paul Kudlak, Len Nieves, Tim Hickok Row 2:
Pat Langdon, Ron lHle, Tom Strah, Scott Brovvn, Matt
Harrison Row J: Rick Hornyak, Rich Kekic, Ron Rohike,
Scott Bowdouris, Coach Dennis Turkall no! picturedl:
Mark Nag lie
Freshmen Baseball Row /.Craig Voll, Mark Dunmire, Joe Tressler, Scott Duke, Bill Karabinus, Joe
Medved Row 2: Don Hill, Ryan Lawson, Scott Pinta, Kevin Collins, Mark Jelenic Row 3: Brian
Dauer, Mike Kitchen, Ed Ryans, Craig Touschner, Shaun Roche Row 4: Coach Wayne Strah, Craig
Clapacs, Jason Holland, Brent Pockar Mark Donnett, Mike Guilfoyle Row 5: Head Coach Mike
Girimont, Steve Tajgisher, Darren Pekar, Eric Ncbe, Jim Cudo, John Colbert
EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL
1985 - 1986
SEASON RECORD: WON 22 LOST 9
. RECORD: WON 10 LOST 4
LEAGUE FINISH: 2ND PLACE
HEAD COACH: PAUL SERRA
ASSISTANTS: JEFF HARTMANN
EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL
1985 - 1986
SEASON RECORD: WON 26 LOST 3
. RECORD: WON 11 LOST 3
LEAGUE FINISH: 1st Place
HEAD COACH: DENNIS TURKALL
ASSITANT: RICK BROWN
EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL
9TH GRADE BASEBALL
1985 - 1986
5 BRUSH 4
12 MAYFIELD 5
9 SOUTH 3
13 ST. JOSEPH 5
9 SHAKER HEIGHTS 8
8 SOUTH 3
4 BAY VILLAGE 6
9 GILMOUR 4
5 MAYFIELD 1
2 ST. IGNATIUS (10 innings) 1
2 GILMOUR 3
SEASON RECORD: WON 10 LOST 2
HEAD COACH: MIKE GIRIMONT
ASSISTANTS: WAYNE STRAH
Softballers Second In GCC
With an overall record of 22-6, the
'86 Panther varsity softball team,
coached by Chet Nolan, had a good
season, flnishing second in the GCC,
losing to South and North. The girls
this year finished fifth out of twenty-
nine teams in the North East Ohio
Tournament. The offensive leaders
were Meme Vend, Terri Sopko, Dan-
ielle D'Amico, and Jaqui Vanah. Some
of the defensive leaders were Danielle
E'Amico, Terri Sopko, Lisa Germano,
and Meme Vend. Next year the girls
will practice hard in pre-season for a
chance to regain the GCC title.
This year the J.V.'s had a rough sea-
son. Their record was 11-10 and Coach
Maxson was glad that they finished
just above .500. The J.V.'s dropped a
few close games due to errors and poor
hitting. The freshman team, coached
by Mr. Rezzolla, finished their season
4-6. The freshman team lost a few
members because they were needed on
the Junior Varsity team. Hopefully all
three teams will have better seasons
- M. Murphy
Varsity Softball Row I: Monice Simmons, Laura Totarella, Danielle D'Amico, Jaqui Vanah, Amy
Waltemire Row 2. Tracy Dembeck, Marilyn Murphy, Christie Turkall, Terri Sopko, Lisa Germano
Row 3: Denise Parker, Lynn Phillips, Renee Guillery, Meme Vend, Coach Nolan
EUCLID SCHOOL OPPONENT
SCORE PLAYED SCORE
W 21 COLLINWOOD
W 9 HOLY NAME
L 4 WICKLIFFE
W 15 BRUSH
W 6 SOUTH
W 8 BEDFORD
W 9 MAPLE HTS
W 14 REGINA
L 6 NORTH
W 11 EAST TECH
W 5 MAVFIELD
W 2 MENTOR
W 6 BRUSH
W 12 HAWKEN
L 4 SOUTH
W 10 ST. JOSEPH
W 11 MAPLE HTS.
L S HOLY NAME
W 11 BEDFORD
W 12 REGINA
W 8 MAYFIELD
W 18 WARRENSVILLE
L 1 N.E.D. VILLA ANGELA
W 5 5th Place BRUSH
W 5 MAYFIELD
L 4 ST. JOSEPH
W 6 NORTH
W 9 MENTOR
SEASON RECORD WON 22 LOST 6
GCC. RECORD WON 12 LOST 2
HEAD COACH CHET NOLAN
Far Left: Lisa Germano getting ready to take a
swing at the ball. Left: Amy Waltermire throw-
ing the ball in from center field. .4 bore Christie
Turkall swinging at the ball.
J.V. Softball Row I: Kelli Vanah, Kim Novotney, Angie Camber, Linda Wojno, Kellie Ugrinic, Cunny
Meaney, Cheryl Kempe Ron 2. Coach Dan Maxson, Tracy Risko, Sue Flowers, Traci Vanah, Laura
Walter, Michelle Jividen nol pictured: Sue Amato
EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL
9TH GRADE SOFTBALL
/9*.f - 1986
SEASON RECORD: WON 4 LOST 6
HEAD COACH: MIKE REZZOLLA
Danielle D'Ainico t
EUCLID HIGH SCHOOL
1985 - 1986
3 (8 innings)
2 (8 innings)
8 (8 innings)
5 (13 innings)
SEASON RECORD: WON 11 LOST 10
G.C.C. RECORD: WON 5 LOST 9
LEAGUE FINISH: 4TH PLACE
HEAD COACH: DAN MAXSON
Freshmen Softball Row /.Chris Ursich, Danielle DeSico, Tracy Scolaro, Sue Amato, Patty Reed, Jill
Sopl(0, Laura Aquila Row 2: Laurie Zigman, Theresa Champa, Diane Cickavage, Beth Perdan, Sally
Bierer Row 3:VAm Watral, Laurie Longstrach, Missy Long, Marlene Apanitis, Coach Mike Rezzola
On April 25, 1986 the National Hon-
or Society breakfast and induction
took place. There were many changes
that occurred this year. First of all, the
new members found out that they
"made it" the night before. Inductees
were phoned by the old members and
told they were being picked up early
the next morning to be brought to
school. In the cafeteria, waiting for
them, was a delicious breakfast of sau-
sage, scrambled eggs, pastries and
more! The new and old members were
given flowers to wear during the school
day and later, eighth period, the induc-
tion began. In addition to NHS offi-
cers. Bill Johnson, Sonya Sezun, and
Tom Lewin speaking. President Rose
Gubitosi orated and welcomed the hon-
ored guest. Governor Richard Celeste.
The Governor congratulated the 28
new senior inductees and the 30 new
junior inductees for their scholastic
and other achievements. Mr. Manburg,
the advisor of NHS, and the old mem-
bers did a fantastic job on the '86 NHS
ceremony. Senior member Bill Grubb
said, "I think the breakfast was a good
idea because, unlike previous years,
you didn't have to wait all day to find
out if you were accepted or not."
Row I: D. Lucci, J. Vanah, C. Brocone, M. Risko, J. Smith, H. Winter Row 2; D. D'Amico, A. Yuhas,
C. Mis, J. Strauss, S. Szmania, D. Tracey, U. Henze Row J: N. Jurgensen, J. Karnak, M. Miller, B.
Polaski, C. Zablotny, R. Cezann, J. Wollmershauser Row 4: P. Borthwick, T. Yehl, M. DeMora, G.
Pinta, R. Maher, L. Papouras, P. Pappas, E. Jaworsky
Row I: P. Schaefer, S. Reno, K. Radaker, D. Johnson, M. Goodman, M. Allay Row 2: M. Smith, J.
Sterbank, H. Rohl, P. Perdan, T. Lomac, K. Eubank, T. Dickinson Row J. D. Segulin, M. Peters, J.
Coy, K. Benedum, K. Marvin, K. Rees, R. Grahovac, D. Daugherty Row 4: B. Parker, T. Karnak, D.
Potokar, C. Cummings, M. Mehls, D. Glover, N. DeGidio, R. Ehrhart
Above: Governor Richard Celeste addresses
NHS inductees and their parents.
National Honor Society
Our outstanding scholars this year
were honored on Thursday May 1,
1986 at the Scholastic Achievement
Banquet. In previous years, the ban-
quet has taken place at TRW's cafete-
ria, but because of the possible shut
down of the plant, the event was held at
Euclid High. After a wonderful meal of Marty Tomasi received the King
chicken kiev in the cafeteria, the
plaques and other awards were present-
ed in the auditorium. The Brown
Award was given to Claudia Cum-
mings, the Bausch & Lomb to Ted Kar-
nack and seniors, Sonya Sezun and
BAUSCH & LOMB
PHI BETA KAPPA A WARD
Award. Lastly, the prestigious Phi
Beta Kappa award went to Rose Gubi-
tosi. Her parents were very proud of
Rose Anne Gubitosi Co-Valedictorian,
Darlene C. Shei Co-Valedictorian. Jean
T. Chen Salutatorian, Karen Ann Balogh,
William A. Bell, Scott Anthony Kovatch,
William J. Lawrence, Thomas W. Lewin,
Richard Look, Thomas H. Madden, Rob-
ert William Maher, Mary Josephine
Muscarella, Laura A. Rattini, Martin
Dennis Risko, Mary Rose Segulin, Ray-
mond William Sekerak, Sonya S. Sezun,
Martin D. Tomsi, Doreen Susan Tracey,
Jodi Lynn Wollmershauser.
FAR LEFT: Claudia Cummings receives the
Brown Award from Superintendent James Wil-
kens. LEFT: Sonja Sezun and Marty Tomasi
receive the King Award from Mr. John King.
TOP: Rose Gubitosi accepts the Phi Beta Kappa
Award from Mr. Medvick.
AMERICAN LEGION AWARDS
GAIL 0. & HARRIET
SEMPER FIDELS AWARD FOR
KENT STATE MERIT
EUCLID GENERAL HOSPITAL
MARGARET A. REASON
MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP FUND
UNIVERSITY OF AKRON
EUCLID EXCHANGE CLUB
ELKS CLUB AWARD
JOHN CARROLL UNIVERSITY
WAI NAPOLO SCHOLARSHIP
WELLINGTON G. FORDYCE
EUCLID COUNCIL OF PTA'S
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
EUCLID KIWANIS CLUB
SAM TAYLOR MEMORIAL
NATIONAL CHORAL AWARD
On Wednesday, May 21 Euclid High
School presented service and citizen-
ship awards to deserving students. The
assembly took place third period and
was preceded by a performance by the
Varsity Chorale. Awards were given by
grade level principals and multiple
awards, presented by Patricia O'Breza,
were given to: James Stipkovitch, An-
gle Gamber, John Kribbs, Jeff Slattery
and Darlene Davis, three awards each;
Darlene Shei, four awards; and the Se-
nior Citizenship Award was given to
Darlene Shei with a total of six citi-
zenship awards during her high school
-Claudia J. Cummings
Multiple Citizenship Award recipients, Jeff
Slattery, John Kribbs, Angie Camber, James
Stipkovich, Darlene Davis and Darlene Shei.
Battle Of The Bands
On May 2, 1986 Euclid High
School's first battle of the bands or
"Prom-Aid" took place. Organized and
presented by the Senior Class Cabinet
and some of Euclid's finest musicians,
the show raised funds to help out with
prom. Starting the show was "The
Beatnix" with a jammin' tune called
"Radar Love" sung by Pat McLaugh-
lin. Drummer Carl Cickavage said,
"The crowd was great. I wish we could
have played more songs of even had
another show." Next came the band
"Fare Warning" who added to the elec-
tricity of the night. The third group
was the "Guess What" with our own
State Championship Wrestler, Jack
DeBoe, on drums. And last, but defi-
nitely not least, was "Agressor." Tal-
ented musician, senior Steve Ra-
zayeski or "Raz" performed a very
professional guitar solo which put a
finale on the show and left the audi-
'Angelic' Connie Brocone, Mark Smith, Mary
Wirbel, Rose Gubitosi, Nathan DeGidio and Ju-
lie Schuster posing for pictures.
The Best Of Times
Mwpcn-a 'Rose' Gubitosi and
"It was the best of times" said senior
Jean Chen when describing this year's
Senior Prom. This year's Prom was
held at the Di Borally Party Center
like last year's. Seniors were able to
eat their dinners at the Casa Di Borally
and then dance and have their pictures
taken at the Villa Di Borally after-
wards. Students began arriving in their
limosines at 7:00 pm and continued to
arrive throughout the evening. Mr.
McGuinness commented that "the stu-
dents certainly look very nice tonight."
After the prom the students went to the
Eastgate Coliseum where they enjoyed
the many activities available. All in all
it as an experience that they will never
- Janet Sterbank
Michele Tekheli re^Rering |fle
Getting Ready To Begin
442 Seniors Debut At
On Tuesday, June 10, 1986 at 7:00
pm four hundred fourty two seniors re-
ceived their diplomas at the Front Row
Theater in Euclid High School's
Fourty First Commencement. It was a
moving ceremony that will be remem-
bered by all who attended. The musical
entertainment was supplied by the
Symphonic Wind Ensemble and the
Senior Varsity Chorale. Salutatorian,
Jean T. Chen welcomed the visitors
while co-valedictorians, Rose Anne
Gubitosi and Darlene C. Shei talked
about the class. Principal, Mr. Robert
A. Lombardo talked about the many
accomplishments of this year's seniors.
Superintendent of Schools, Mr. James
A. Wilkens gave a very moving speech
about the challenges that these gradu-
ates would be confronted. The diplo-
mas were presented by School Board
members, Mr. Daniel P. Flowers, Mr.
Walter N. Schwegler, Mr. Edward L.
Carpenter Mr. George J. Mazzaro and
Mrs. Shirley M. Nurmi.
Top honor students received gold
sashes with their diplomas and the
girls all received yellow roses after re-
ceiving their diplomas. The ceremony
was very dignified and one the seniors
could be proud of.
-B. Von Benken
The many smiling faces on the seniors show the story of graduation.
The following senior pictures and activity list were submitted too late to be included in tbe yearbook.
Above: T. Kelpac, B. Henderson, J. Trobentcr, J. Mausser, D. Jones, J.
Taylor, F. Boyden, E. Mcintosh, N. Picozzi, and Teacher J. Simpson in a
newly formed TecMec class in which the students learn how to use comput-
er controlled machines.
Raymond W. Sekerak Varsity Swimming
10, 11, 12 (G.C.C. Swimming Champs 12);
National Honor Society 11, 12; Water
Polo 11; Big Show 9, 10, 11; Yearbook 10;
Language Lab Aide 10.
Above: Students participating in the Memorial
Day Parade. Left: A enthusiastic Euclid student
is participating in the first slam dunk contest.
Below: The cultural fair at Euclid.
Belon Left Sonja Reno screams for help as she notices Bernie Sauer is
having an apparent heart attack. Belon Euclid \\ restlers get their exercise
by pushing their broken down truck in the Memorial Day Parade.