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Full text of "Euclid Shore High School - The Log"

Our Shore 3"ligh 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 




WINIFRED MYERS 

"What e'er I do, what e'er I say, 
Rest assured I'll have my way." 
Class President, 2, 3, 4. 
Cheerleader, 3, 4. 
Athletic Board, 4. 
Varsity Basketball, 3, 4. 
Rooters' Club, 4. 
Shoronian; President, 4. 
Glee Club; Sec. Librarian, 4; Leading 

roles in Operetta, 3, 4. 
French Club, 3, 4. 
Senior Play 

IRENE AITKEN 

"There is a garden in her face 
Where roses and white lilies blow." 
Vice President Class, 3, 4. 
Editor-in-Chief, Magazine, 3, 4. 
Distinguished Roll, 3, 4. 
President Student Council, 3, 4. 
Delphic; President, 4. 
Glee Club; a leading role in Operetta, 4. 
French Club, 3, 4; Sec, 3; Pres., 4. 
Kamera Klub, 3. 
Athletic Board, 4. 
Contest Winner in Dramatics, 4. 
Valedictorian 
Senior Play 

BERNARD DAW 

"Life's a jest and all things show it, 
I thot so once and now I know it." 
Orchestra, 2, 3, 4. 

Glee Club; a leading role in Operetta, 3. 
Delphic 
Radio Club, 3. 



SAM DISANTIS 

"He has an athletic turn of mind. 
Varsity Football, 4. 
Varsity Basketball, 4. 
Track, 4; Wrestling, 4. 
Glee Club. 
Shoronian. 






[2 



SENIOR ISSUE 



FLORENCE EDMONDS 

"And her modest ways and graceful air 
Show her wise and good as she is fair." 
Rooters' Club, 4. 
Glee Club. 
Shoronian. 



JERRY GROSSMAN 

"Knightliest of the knightly race 
Since the days of old." 
Varsity Football, 2, 3, 4; Captain, 3, 4. 
Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4. 
Tennis, 2, 3. 
Athletic Committee, 3. 
Student Council, 4. 
Glee Club; Leader, 2, 3. 
Senior Play, 3, 4. 
Delphic; Cheer Leader, 2, 3; 
Vice President, 4. 



RUTH HERMLE 

"Her ways are ways of pleasantness 
And all her paths are peace." 
Literary Editor, Magazine, 3. 
Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Varsity, 3, 4. 
Glee Club. 
French Club, 3, 4. 
Kamera Klub, 3, 4; Secretary, 4. 
Delphic. 



GLENN HERRICK 

"Music can soften pain to ease, 
And make despair and madness please. 
Basketball, 3, 4. 
Glee Club. 
Delphic. 
Senior Play 




[3] 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 




SHELDON CARNEY 

"I never saw so young a body 
On so old a head." 
Class Secretary-Treasurer, 3, 4. 
Business Manager Shore Breezes, 4. 
Athletic Committee, 3. 
Distinguished Roll, 3. 
Kamera Klub, 3, 4; Vice President, 3, 4. 
Shoronian. 
French Club, 4. 
Basketball, Senior Team, 4. 



CARL BRIGLEB 

"But more advanced, behold, with strange 
surprise 
New distant scenes of endless science rise." 
Editor Shore Breezes, 3, 4. 
Sports Editor, Magazine, 3, 4. 
Basketball, 3, 4; Manager, 4. 
Kamera Klub, 3, 4. 
Student Council, 4. 
Delphic. 
Senior Play 



ELEANOR HOWARD 

"Pleasures arc ever in our hands or eyes. 

Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Manager, 3. 

Orchestra, 4. 

Glee Club. 

Delphic. 



LETCHER HUTCHINS 

"Great wits sometimes may gloriously offend, 
And rise to faults true critics dare not mend." 

Associate Editor, Magazine, 3, 4. 

Advertising Committee, 3. 

Basketball, 3. 

Rooters' Club, 4. 

French Club, 3, 4. 

Kamera Klub, 3, 4. 

Shoronian. 

Contest winner in dramatics, 4. 

Senior Play 



[4] 






SENIOR ISSUE 



STANLEY KIRCHNER 

"Oh, young Lochinvar is come out of the west, 
When he makes love he is at his best." 
Varsity Football, 2, 3, 4. 
Glee Club. 
Shoronian. 
Senior Play 



CLIFFORD LATOUR 

"True wit is nature to advantage dressed: 
Rooters' Club, 4. 
Glee Club. 

Basketball, Junior Team. 
Delphic. 
Senior Play 



MARGUERITE LA VOIE 

"Oh, fairest of the rural maids, 
Thy birth was in the forest glades." 
Class Secretary, 3. 
Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Varsity, 3. 
Rooters' Club, 4. 
Glee Club. 
Kamera Klub, 4. 
Delphic. 



ETHEL MEHLBERG 

"A nice little girl 
With a quiet little way. 
Basketball, 2, 3, 4. 
Rooters' Club, 4. 
Glee Club. 
French Club, 3. 
Delphic. 





[5] 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 




ROSE MONTANA 

"And keener lightnings quicken in her eyes. 
Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 4. 
Glee Club. 
French Club, 3, 4. 
Shoronian. 



LA VERNE OLSON 

"She is a maid of faultless grace, 
Gentle of form and fair of face." 
Glee Club; President, 4. 
Leading parts in operettas, 2, 3, 4. 
Contest winner in dramatics, 3; read- 
ing, 4. 
French Club, 3, 4. 
Delphic; Secretary-Treasurer, 4. 
Senior Play 



ROSE PILLA 

"Her eyes as stars of twilight fair; 
Like twilight's, too, her dusky hair.' 
Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 4. 
Glee Club. 
French Club, 3, 4. 
Shoronian. 



EVELYN STOCKALL 

"So modest simplicity 
Sets off sprightly wit." 

Clee Club, 3, 4. 

Orchestra, 3, 4; Secretary, Librarian, 4. 
Delphic. 



[6] 






SENIOR ISSUE 



GEORGIA THRONE 

"She's pretty to walk with 
And witty to talk with." 
Class President, 2; Vice-President, 3. 
Associate Editor, Magazine, 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager, 4. 
Glee Club. 

French Club, 3, 4; Secretary, 4. 
Kamera Klub, 3, 4; President 4. 
Shoronian. 



GLADYS WILMS 

"Maiden, with meek brown eyes, 
In whose orbs a shadow lies." 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Glee Club. 
Rooters' Club, 4. 
French Club, 3, 4. 
Shoronian. 
Senior Play 



HOMER WATKINS 

"His heart is like a street car, 
Ever full, but always room for one more. 
Varsity Football, 2, 3, 4. 
Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 4. 
Glee Club. 

Kamera Klub, 3, 4; President 3. 
Assistant Stage Manager, 3, 4. 
Delphic. 
Senior Play 




Autographs 



[7 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 




EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief 
Irene Aitken 



Associate Editors 



Georgia Throne 
Ada Cornwall 

Carl Brigleb 
Dick Timms 



Margaret Clark 
Betty Schubert 

Letcher Hutchins 
William Poese 



Business Managers 

Arthur Keck 

Cartoonist 

Olive Root 

Typist 

Evelyn Stockall 

Advisor 

Miss Clare Swartz 

Behind every project there is someone who bears the responsibility of its success. 
So, in the making of this magazine, there has been such a sponsor to advise, direct, and 
inspire us, the members of the staff. That person is Miss Clare E. Swartz of the faculty. 
It was she who urged us to be ambitious, made us face facts when we were too enter- 
prising, and inspired us to a high level of excellence. 

A graduate of Wellesley College, Miss Swartz has also spent a year at the University 
of Chicago. She has taught in high school and college in the South, has traveled widely 
in the West, in Europe, and the Orient. From the varied background of her training and 
experience she has given to us generously. We are fully aware of the help she has 
rendered us in the making of this magazine and take this occasion to thank her. 

If these lines appear in the magazine, it is only because they have escaped her 
modest eye. _ The Sta ff, 

[8] 






SENIOR ISSUE 



FOOTBALL, 1924 



The football year in 1924 was very successful for Shore. The first year in 
the Greater Cleveland Conference brought new glory and honor, and put Shore 
in the limelight more than in any other year. 

Before the season began Shore was doped to win last place, or sixth at the 
most. The critics knew little of us. A green team and a new coach usually are 
not very favorable to a team's prospects. However, Coach "Ma" George Burkett 
and the boys of his squad set out to show the critics and the fans of Cleveland 
that there was such a place as Shore, and that it was an important place. And they 
did it! 

A hard working team and a hard working coach brought Shore up to an enviable 
position in the conference. Good clean playing, hard fighting, and fine team work 
gained respect and honor beyond all that Shore had seen before. 

First and foremost among the players was Captain Jerry Gleitz. Playing his 
last year for Shore, he was one of the outstanding stars of the conference. His all 
around pass-work, his running, and his kicking were known and feared all over the 
circuit. All opposing teams tried to stop him, but couldn't. He scored in every 
game but the one with John Marshall, and was the second highest point scorer of 
the conference. Needless to say, Jerry will be sadly missed next year. 

Other seniors on the team were "Stan" Kirchner, Joe Kremm, "Monk" Watkins, 
and Sam Disantis. The first three mentioned were playing their second or third 
year for Shore, and made their last one the best. All were regulars, and were 
noted for their aggressive spirit and clean sportsmanship. Sammy, tho a new- 
comer, soon won his way into the hearts of all loyal Shorites, and demonstrated his 
right to a place on the team. His work in the Marshall and Shaker games secures 
him an everlasting place in Shore's Hall of Fame. 

Other players who won the green "S" are Dick Timms, John Bestgen, Hack 
McGrath, "Curly" Jackson, Tony Skubic, John Kleifield, and Hubert Watkins. All 
showed sterling qualities, and we can rest assured that with these men to carry 
on the cause of Shore and win new fame and glory, the future of Shore football 
is very bright. Among the substitutes, Bill Gill, Roxy Montana, and Tony Yurglic 
deserve mention as promising men next year. Some praise should also be given 
to John Luikart, the manager. He was always on the field, rain or shine, and his 
assistance to the coach and to the team was invaluable. 



OUR COACH 

Last fall we received a noteworthy addition to our teaching staff when George 
"Ma" Burkett came here from Ohio University to be our new coach. He got to 
work as soon as school started, and soon showed the football squad that he knew 
his business. He made a good, almost a championship team, out of a squad of 
green rookies and a few veterans. 

But it was in basketball that "Coach" starred. With even less letter men than 
in football, he succeeded in putting together a real winning combination, and then 
gave them the fighting spirit and confidence in themselves that carried them thru 
to a well-deserved championship, even tho it was a tie. 

A large part of our teams' success was due to "Ma", with his fighting spirit, 
his tireless energy, and his knowledge of sports. Three cheers for Coach Burkett, 
and may he be with us long! 

[9] 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 




FOOTBALL SQUAD, 1924 

Luikart, Watkins, Mclver, Skubic, Timms, Gill, Kirchner, Jackson, Coach 
Yurglic, Montana, McGrath, Grossman. Watkins, Bestgen, Kleifeld, Disantis. 



SHORE HIGH SCORES, 1924 



Shore 20 

Shore 6 

Shore 

Shore 

Shore 6 

Shore 14 

Shore 13 



Longwood 6 

W. Commerce 

John Marshall .... 

Willoughby 3 

Rocky River 13 

Shaker Heights ... 6 

Euclid 7 



[10] 



SENIOR ISSUE 

BASKETBALL, 1925 

Shore's basketball season, like the football season, was a success, only more 
so. The boys knew that hard work was necessary to make a good showing, so 
when the call for basketball players went out, a large squad reported to Coach 
Burkett. This squad was soon cut to about 20 players and then the real work began. 
After the fundamentals came some new plays, and team-work was stressed as being 
very important. By the time the season opened the first string men were in good 
condition, and arearin' to go. West Commerce, Longwood, Euclid (non-conference), 
Rocky River, and Euclid again were met and defeated in rapid succession. Then 
we were upset by John Marshall. By defeating Shaker Heights the following week 
we finished in a tie for the championship of the Greater Cleveland Conference. 

Hard work, the desire to win, good support by loyal Shorites and the dandy 
new suits combined to make a very successful season. Shore has every reason to 
be proud of her record this year, and can look forward to a very successful year next 
year, as only one regular, Sammy Disantis, and one sub, Homer Watkins, leave us. 
Sammy was a star all year, was high point scorer in conference for Shore, and was 
picked on the all-conference team. Monk was unfortunate in having serious illness 
keep him out of basketball practice early in the season and this was probably what 
kept him on the bench most of the time. 

Dick Timms, our captain, was another star, and was also picked on the all- 
conference team. Dick is an all-round man but his responsibilities as captain 
seemed to interfere with his work on the team this year, and his playing suffered. 

Hack McGrath, Tony Skubic, and Edward Osborne complete the list of Shore's 
stars. All were good players, and all should improve in the years to come. Shore 
is lucky in having such men to count on in the future. Oh, yes, there are two 
substitutes, Johnny Kleifield and "Stub" Bob Jennings. Both showed up well when 
they got a chance to play. We might also mention that shortly after the season 
began Carl Brigleb was elected manager and Kenneth Vogel assistant manager. 
Kenneth will be the full-fledged manager next year. 

OUR SECOND TEAM 

At the beginning of the season the conference officials decided to schedule 
second team games with the first teams. Accordingly our second team also played 
before us. They made a poor start, but finished in a blaze of glory, defeating 
Euclid, John Marshall, and Shaker Heights. The second team contained the follow- 
ing players: Hubert Watkins, Jim Brazee, Kenneth Waterbury, Roxy Montana, Bill 
Haw, John Luikart, Tony Yurglic, and Bill Gill. All should be real stars next year. 

^Autographs 



[in 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 




McGrath, Watkins, Brigleb, Osborne, Jennings. 
Metts, Disantis, Timms, Skubic, Kleifeld, Coach. 



FIRST TEAM SCORES, 1925 



Shore 24 

Shore 24 

Shore 25 

Shore 31 

Shore 20 

Shore 8 

Shore 17 



West Commerce . . 10 

Longwood 22 

Euclid 17 

Rocky. River 26 

Euclid 12 

John Marshall .... 13 

Shaker Heights ... 15 



TOURNAMENT 

Shore 12 Euclid 11 

Shore 16 Y Prep 20 



112] 



SENIOR ISSUE 




Georgia Throne, Mgr., Peggy Clymer, Rosy Pilla, Ruth Hermle, Eleanor Howard. 

Mr. Burkett, Coach, Elizabeth Moffet, Rose Montana, Winifred Myers, Capt., Alice Smith, 

Nan Calhoun, Miss Aingworth, Mr. Metts. 



GIRLS' BASKETBALL 

The girls' basketball season this year was not as bright as it might have been, 
not because the girls didn't try hard, but because the quality of the opposing teams 
was too high. Every time the Shore girls met a team in their own class, it was 
a massacre, and the Shore squaws didn't get the worst of it. Mayfield was one 
team that met this sad fate. Spencerian was another. A tie game with Chagrin 
Falls was well-earned, and should have resulted in a Shore victory. Outside of 
these three games Shore met defeat at every turn. 

Captain Win Meyers played a fine game all year, as did forwards Eleanor Howard 
and Alice Smith. Their greatest trouble seemed to be in locating the basket. Red 
Clymer made a good jumping center, and Ruth Hermle and Rose Montana were 
very capable guards, but had lapses of ineffectiveness. Substitutes Nan Colquhoun, 
Rosy Pilla, Marguerite LaVoie, Elizabeth Moffet, and one or two others were 
always ready to go in and play their heads off when they got the chance. Nan 
seems to be the most promising one of the bunch. Win Myers, Eleanor Howard, 
Ruth Hermle, Rose Montana, and Rosy Pilla leave us this year. 



[13] 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 



CROSS BABIES 




DESCRIPTIONS 

1 Unbobbed; independent 

2 Sisterly affection personified 

3 Her features are her fortunes 

4 Jerry's vision 

5 One of a pair of turtle doves 

6 Jazz specialist 

7 Sweetest flower that blows 

8 Hermit of Shore 

9 Inspiration of the title Girl Shy 
10 One who wants to be loved 



14 



SENIOR ISSUE 



LITERARY SOCIETIES 




Contest Winners, 1925 
permanent awarding of silver cup this year after 

THREE YEARS OF CONTESTING 

Three years ago our literary societies, the Delphics and the Shoronians, planned to 
compete for a silver cup to be awarded after three annual contests. The name of the 
winning society and the names of the individual winners were to be engraved each year 
on the cup. 

In the spring of 1923 the first contest was held. At that time Mary Tryon was 
president of the Delphics, and Kathleen Hamilton president of the Shoronians. The 
Delphics were the first victors. The following persons were individual winners of that 
contest : 

Mary Brazee S. Raymond Smith S. 

Katherine Curtis D. Mary Tryon D. 

Ruby Lorden S. Emmett Weihs D. 

The next year an innovation was introduced in the form of preliminary contests 
during the year. The society winning the most points was to be awarded one point 
toward the final contest. Ruby Lorden was elected president of the Shoronians, and 
Caesar Strasbourger, president of the Delphics. The Shoronians successful in the pre- 



liminaries, won the second final contest. 

Mary Brazee S. 

Ruby Lorden S. 

Dorothy Lovejoy S. 



The individual winners were the following: 

La Verne Olsen D. 

William Poese S. 

Louis Tankard D. 



This last year Irene Aitken was elected president of the Delphics and Winifred Myers 
president of the Shoronians. Preliminary contests were held throughout the year, the 
Shoronians being victorious and thus earning one point toward the final contest. On March 
27 of this year the final and deciding contest was held. Plenty of excitement attended it. 
The Shoronians came out ahead and being victors twice out of the three years, were 
awarded permanent ownership of the cup. The individual winners were the following: 



Irene Aitken D. 

Letcher Hutchins S. 

Goldie Kovacic S. 



La Verne Olsen D. 

Louis Tankard D. 



Two members of the faculty have been largely responsible for the splendid work 
of the literary societies. They are Miss Mitchell who sponsored the Delphics, and Miss 
Doutt who sponsored the Shoronians. 



[IS] 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 





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[16 



SENIOR ISSUE 




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[17] 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 




[18] 



SENIOR ISSUE 




. ". .". " -- ■ ' • ' " : . ~' ; " : '> '*'" 

OUR JUNIOR CLASS 

President Louis Tankard 

Vice-President Katherine Dowd 

Secretary Marie Guenther 

Student Councilors Ada Cornwall, John Luikart 

Colors Crimson and Silver 

Sponsor Mr. Burkett 

THERE ARE GAINS FOR ALL OUR LOSSES 

"There are gains for all our losses, 

There are balms for all our pains: 
But when youth, the dream, departs, 
It takes something from our hearts, 
And it never comes again." 

— Richard Henry Stoddard. 

We, the Junior Class, are grateful to our sponsor, 
Mr. Burkett, for his guiding hand. 

(^Autographs 



[19 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 




OUR SOPHOMORE CLASS 

President Elizabeth Moffet 

Vice-President Tony Yurglic 

Secretary Alice Smith 

Student Council Member Russell Aitken 

Sponsor Miss Mitchell 

Class Colors Cherry and White 

Class Flower Carnation 

When we sophomores entered Senior High at Shore, our virtues were recognized 
by no one. But the upper classmen set us a good example to follow and our kind and 
understanding teachers led us into the right paths of learning. 

Our class then became organized with the help of Miss Swartz, our class advisor. 

Soon came football and basketball to claim our wandering interest and we were the 
witnesses of many victorious games. Some of us became more than spectators and found 
our way to the sub's bench or to the second teams. 

Our freshman year ended with a feeling of independence that was fairly won. 

In our sophomore year we lost no time in finding our places in the organizations and 
activities of the school. We were not only interested in the winnings of sport champion- 
ships but also in the Glee Clubs, the Orchestra and Literary Societies. Miss Mitchell 
was elected sponsor. 

We are still contesting for the 1 highest place in our studies. We hope that our class 
will increase in wisdom, spirit, enthusiasm and loyalty, so that after we have finished 
school we shall be proud to say that we were members of the class of 1927. 



(^Autographs 



[20] 



SENIOR ISSUE 







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■';•- ■ ' ■ ■■■■ >~" '■■■-.. 



THE FRESHMAN CLASS 

President Harold Book 

Vice-President Eleanor Hart 

Secretary Theoda Luikart 

Student Councilor Fordyce Luikart 

Colors Maroon and Gold 

Motto Aim High for Shore High 

Sponsor Miss Swartz 

The freshman class is full of pep. 

With Shore High School they're right in step. 

On the ladder of fame 

They will play the game, 

And continue to climb, you bet. 

Autographs 



[21] 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 

JUNIOR HIGH 




Class S-A 






Class 8-B 
[22] 



SENIOR ISSUE 



JUNIOR HIGH 




■:■: . ■, .- 



Class 7-A 





Class 7-B 
[23] 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 




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SENIOR ISSUE 














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[25] 



Senior Robbies 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 



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[26] 



SENIOR ISSUE 



Senior Robbies 



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[27] 



Senior ^Hobbies 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 



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[28] 



SENIOR ISSUE 



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FRENCH - 




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[29] 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 




[30] 



SENIOR ISSUE 




[31] 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 




[32] 



SENIOR ISSUE 




ORCHESTRA 




[ 33 ] 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 





VALEDICTORIAN 



-ROOTERS' CUUB 




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[34 



SENIOR ISSUE 




[35] 



SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 



OUR FRESHMAN DICTIONARY 

adore something to pass thru 

ajar a container for jam 

admirable a high official in the navy 

cowboy a young bull 

ducking a young duck 

engine a savage race 

of red people commonly called injuns 

furbish refuse 

Ford an automobile 

G. Cleve. Conference a peace treaty 

harpoon 

a series of animals who live in trees 

hyperbole a dog disease 

high school a playground 

hydrophobia 

a chemical substance, usually in acid form 

idol a senior on the "Honor Roll" 

"Jane" no longer 

a proper noun, but a common one 

Ku Klux Klan a brother 

order of the Knights of Columbus 

lasso Scotch for lady or girl 

lock Scotch for lake 

tangerine an 

instrument used by Spanish dancers 
taximeter 

one who stuffs birds and animals 

Xenia a skin disease 

zebra a sport model donkey 



SIGNS SEEN ON FORDS 

1. Darling, I am growing older. 

2. 4 wheels, 4 brakes, 4 more install- 
ments. 

3. So I took the 50,000 and bought 
this. 

4. True love never runs smoothly. 

5. Sister, you'd look tough without 
paint, too. 

6. Laugh, but I paid cash for mine. 

7. There's beauty in every jar. 

8. Sound value. Can't you hear it? 



FAMOUS AD'S AT SHORE 
Widely Imitated — never Duplicated 

"Jerry" 

His Master's Voice Mr. Metts 

Say It With Flowers Letcher 

Fifty-Seven Varieties Glee Club 

See America First Kamera Club 

Quality Not Quantity Beatrice A. 

Clear as a Bell Ada 

Time to Retire Wm. Gill 



Maid — Mum, there's a revenue officer 
waiting at the door. 

Mrs. Jones — Well, tell him we don't 
need any just now. 



She — What a beautiful mouth you have. 
It ought to be on a girl. 

He — It is, as much as possible. 



Customer (on the telephone) — Have you 
any flesh-colored stockings? 

Hosiery Clerk — Yes; whadda ya want, 
pink, yellow, or black? 



LUCKY DOG! 
It was 2 A. M. He didn't take off his 
shoes. He didn't creep stealthily up the 
stairs. She wasn't waiting for him with 
a forbidding countenance and a porten- 
tous poker. She didn't ask him if he knew 
what time it was. He was a bachelor. 



English Teacher — What is the opposite 
of "woe"? 

Smart Frosh — Giddap, madam. 



Customer (in barber shop) — Cut all 
three short. 

Barber— What three? 

Customer — The beard, the hair and the 
conversation. 



ESSAY ON MAN 
At ten a child, at twenty wild, 
At thirty tame, if ever; 
At forty wise, at fifty rich, 
At sixty, good or never. 



Cat — Shucks! I'm not afraid of danger 
— I've got nine lives! 

Frog — That's nothing — I croak every 
night. 



[36] 



•SeHtL^ 




7/ieMEN'S STORE of Cleveland 



Styles Like College Men J s 
In Long Trouser or Knicker Suits 

This season the style 
in two knicker suits 
which have vests is the 
loose fitting English idea 
so much worn by college 
men. 

Prices * I S or more 

Long trouser (2 pair) 
suits are wide shoulder- 
ed, and narrow-hipped. 
Back of coat plain. 

Colors— fawn, slate, 
blue and fancies. 

Prices 

$27.50 - $32.50 

and up 

Pictured style has a pair golf knickers as well as pair 
of long trousers, a new idea entirely at $27.50, $32.50 

TrEWB DAVIS CO 

327-35 EVCLID JWE 




[37 



FRANK and TONY BRIGANT, Prop's. 
"Hair Bobbing a Specialty " 

LA ROMA BARBER 8HO! 



646 E. 185th St. 



Stop 127 



Cleveland, Ohio 



{Beauty 'Parlor 



Scalp Treatment 



Compliments 
of a 



Friend 



Unusual and Home-Like Inn 



i I 

( i 

i i 

i ) 

Corner 185th Street and Canterbury Road 



I 



ROSSMORE INN j 






I 



Kenmore 61 



Stop 127% Shore Line j 



I Chicken Dinners Afternoon Tea 
j | Permanent Guests for the Summer 



\ 



Whenever you wish expert work I j 

Beachland Dry Cleaners 



DRY CLEANING— PRESSING-REMODELING j 
DYING — REPAIRING — RELINING 

644 E. 185th St. 



John Klaus 



Delicatessen and Confectionery 
641 E. 185th St. Ken. 34W 



Ken. 10 \ ! 

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Mcdonald 
ice delivery 

ICE, COAL, and CARTAGE 

Eddy 9745 
Ken. 942 



■"'♦** »> H 



Kenmore 757 j { 

BEACHLAND SERVICE GARAGE j | 

.4// Work Guaranteed 

18601 Abby Ave. Cleveland, 0. 

SHORE ECONOMY GARAGE 

Complete Overhauling ' 
Body & Fender Work | 



Expert Repairing - 
Oiling - Greasing 



Estimates Given 

A. H. Anderson, Prop. 
Stop 133 Shore Line 



[38] 



Complimentary 



I THE EAST SHORE 

| SAVINGS & LOAN 

| ASSOCIATION 

Authorized Capitalization $1,000,000.00 

f 

| 664 East 185th St. Kenmore 596 

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Officers 

Gen. Chas. X. Zimmerman, Pres. fm. R. Parmele, Vice Pres. 

John F. Dowd, Vice Pres. Chas. H. Cross, Secretary 

i Board of Directors 
Gen. Chas. X. Zimmerman Mayor Euclid Village 

| R. C. Bunch Real Estate 

Edw. J. Cherny Attorney at Law 

Fred E. Pfeiffer Attorney at Law 

Benj. H. Whittaker General Contractor 

I John F. Dowd Cashier, E. S. S. & L. Ass'n 

I Geo. R. Hamilton Asst. Cashier, E. S. S. & L. Ass'n 

I fm. R. Parmele Pres. Knickerbocker Land Co. 

R. N. Smith Sec. Knickerbocker Land Co. 

Chas H. Cross Pres. East Lake Realty & Invest. Co. 

Albert C. Buschman Builder 



Depository — Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers' Batik 
Counsel, Fred E. Pfeiffer. 



[39] 



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Compliments of 




1 


LUNA 


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PA 


RK 


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WkA' 

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fm 






The 

Largest 

Amusement 

Resort in Ohio 





40 ] 



j Pamirs BfflPb#f Step 



STOP 127 



675 E. 185th 



HAIR BOBBING 
OUR SPECIALTY 

First Class Sanitary Shop 

\ GIVE US A TRIAL 

j YOU WILL BE PLEASED 



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Bickse's Drug Store j 

638 E. 185th St., Corner Landseer 



DRUGS 
CANDY 



SODA 
CIGARS 



Prescriptions Carefully Compounded | 

j 



Beachland Pharmacy 

670 East 185th Street 

Kenmore 63 I Kenmore 990 

Ed. Rauchfleisch 

DRUGS - PRESCRIPTIONS 

CANDIES 
CIGARS - CIGARETTES 



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For First Class j 

Floral Work 



See 



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! Bluem the Boulevard Florist 
( 



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Plants and Cut Flowers 

Stop 134 Shore Line 
Phone Ken. 615 



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TRAIN FOR BUSINESS SUPREMACY AT 

WILCOX 

COMMERCIAL 

SCHOOL 

! 

10014 Euclid Avenue Ulmer Bldg., Public Square 

Garfield 9572 Main 2426 



[41] 




COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



THE EAST SHORE 

COMMUNITY 

CLUB 




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• _ _ .— _. ■ * .*.. 

..^ 

Quality - Service 

Nottingham Drug Co. I j 

j EXPERT PRESCRIPTION SERVICE 
f 

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E. 187th and St. Clair Ave. 
Ken. 66 



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Compliments 

of 

Floyd B. Stein 



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J. B. Clark 

Mason and Contractor 

Noble Beach 
Euclid, Ohio 



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j 



Cleveland's Oldest Bank 

is a 

National Bank 

It's big enough to be STRONG 

but not big enough to be STRANGE 
Keep Your Account Where 
You Can Keep Your Identity 



I The National City Bank 



of Cleveland 

established 1845 

lid at S 



t h 




Phone, Randolph 3289 
Res. Phone, Ken more 238-M 

Estimates Furnished 

A. J. BUDNICK 
& COMPANY 

Plumbing 

and 

Heating 

CONTRACTORS 

Jobbing 

976 E. 250th St. 



The Euclid Fuel 
and Supply Co. 

Dealers in Quality Coals 

Yard and Office 

Babbitt Road & N. Y. C. R. R. 
Noble Rd. 

PHONE— Kenmore 721 

L. E. Stevens, Mgr. 



Spencerian Graduates 



are prepared to serve as bookkeepers, stenographers, secretaries, 
accountants, teachers, attorneys, salesmen and executives. 

WRITE FOR BULLETINS 

Spencerian School 

3201 Euclid Avenue Cleveland 

FOUNDED 1848 

[43] 



Out of the Old 

Into the New 

The third floor of the beautiful new building 
at iooi Huron Road has become the home of 

DYKE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 

In this central location with modern, well-lighted 
departments and increased facilities we are able to meet the 
needs of our students even better than heretofore. 

High School Graduates who have ability and ambition 
will find in this newly equipped school the specialized training 
necessary to meet the opportunities in the great field of 
business. 

The summer months are valuable - - Make the best use of them 
Enter immediately after graduation -- Investigate now 



\ The J. L. BRAZEE Co. 

BUILDERS 



1750 East 55th Street 
Cleveland, Ohio 



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Compliments of 

THE FAIRPLAY CO. 

1730 Easft 9th Street 

Quality Sporting Goods 



4 



LYON 




SUITS 

TOPCOATS 

TUXEDOS 



27 



50 

ONE 
PRICE 
ONLY 



UNION 
MADE 



1930 E. 9th St. 



3 Stores 
845 Prospect 

[44 1 



5622 Broadway 



EAST LAKE REALTY AND 
INVESTMENT COMPANY 

AUTHORIZED CAPITALIZATION $10,000.00 

664 EAST 185th ST. KENMORE 596 

Chas. H. Cross, Pres. John F. Down, Sec. 



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HOME MADE PORK SAUSAGE | j 

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The Bliss Road 
Cash Market 

Lake Shore and Bliss Road 

MEATS of QUALITY 



At your service always 
Wm W. Klein, Mgr. 



KOONS' 
KOFFEE 
KITCHEN 



THE NORTHLAND STUDIO 

Official 'Photographers Class 1925 




SLOAN BUILDING, 823 PROSPECT AVENUE 



[45] 



Fountain Pens 
Wahl Eversharp Pencils 



We carry the complete Wahl line 
in fountain pens, pencils and sets 



Bring in your old pen 

no matter the condition 

it will help pay for 

a new one 



We do our own repairing 



BARKER'S 

729 PROSPECT AVENUE 



[46] 



&kfi$kt(3ww; 




676 East 185th Street at Windward 

Stoves and Ranges — Plumbing and Heating 
— Paints, Oils and Varnishes — 

Guenther's 

cArt Galleries 

1725 Euclid cA venue 

Leading 'Print Sellers and Frame ^CaJ^ers 

We have the largest line of school pictures in the country 
and give liberal discounts to the schools 



One of America's Greatest Stores 

for 
Boys' and Young Men's Clothing 



The WICKLIFFE LUMBER j 

COMPANY 
LUMBER, SASH and DOORS 

MULE HIDE ROOFING 

Not a kick in a million feet 

[47] 



V^e Euclid Civic Association 



extends to all 

Societies, Frats, Clubs, Private 
Associations and Individuals the 
use of the Club Room in con- 
nection with the Dining Room 
for their banquets, dinners 
or suppers 

The directors will be pleased to 
discuss your problems with you 



& 



How about that summer 
picnic at Euclid Park ? 

Euclid Park opens this year 

on Memorial Day, 

May 30th 



<lA re You 



Member? 



[48]