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I;he ^Porthole 


'Published by 

Shore 'High School 

Euclid - Ohio 

Oolume V 

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liable of Contents 

Seniors . 









e are about to take you on a short flight in our 
sturdy craft ""Ghe 'Porthole," that you may be able to 
obtain a bird's eye view of our achievements and activi- 
ties during the past year at Shore. 

If we can carry to you, through this volume of 
our annual, the beauty and spirit of this "wings of the 
air," we will feel that we have been truly rewarded. 

U)e trust that a measure of the pleasure and joy 

that we have received in compiling these pages will be 

transferred to you. 

Dorothy Strauss 

"Beatrice ^Hirsch 


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i> JLn happy remembrance of our parents who have so un- 

!§ ceasin^ly guided and encouraged us across the stepping -!- 

stones of life, and whose many unselfish sacrifices have 
<S always provided for our welfare, we, the members of the 

T classes of Tebruaru and June, 1930, do dedicate this 

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^ 'Porthole, our last achievement in dear old Shore 'jHiqh ± 

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Y School. Wc also dedicate our annual to the advertisers 

whose co-operation has made possible this publication. 



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Mr. Wilbert A. Franks has been chief executive of Euclid's Public 
Schools since 1920. Since his appointment, each year has been filled with 
the expansion of school programs and buildings, and under his guidance 
musical organizations and physical education work have been especially 
encouraged and improved. He is a man who is keenly interested in the 
advancement of educational conditions and has spent much time in the 
planning and development of Euclid's schools. 


Mr. D. E. Metts became principal of Shore in 1918, at which time 
the Senior High was composed of 22 pupils. Today, Shore, under the 
steady guidance of Mr. Metts, is the proud owner of five new additions 
and possesses an enrollment of 447 Senior High pupils. In 1918, Mr. 
Metts served as principal, teacher, coach and director of various enter- 
tainments, but since the school has grown so extensively, he has devoted 
his time solely to the duties of principal. Under his able direction Shore 
has progressed rapidly into one of the finest schools in Euclid. 

Page four 


N the spring of 1796 surveyors and laborers were sent out by The 
Connecticut Land Company to survey the Western Reserve. By an 
agreement between General Cleaveland, the agent of the company, and 
the surveyors, township eight in the eleventh range was assigned to the 
employees at one dollar per acre. As the education of the principal sur- 
veyors had been chiefly mathematical, they agreed to call their township 
by the name of the great mathematics teacher, Euclid. The name has 
ever since been retained, first being applied to the survey township, and 
then to the civil township covering the same territory. 

The Western and Southwestern parts have since been taken off to 
form part of East Cleveland; leaving Euclid an irregular tract with an 
eastern boundary nearly nine miles long, a southern one less than three 
miles long, and a northwestern one — on the lake shore — about six miles 

By the contract between General Cleaveland and the surveyors the 
latter were to settle eleven families in this township in 179 7, eighteen 
more in 1798 and twelve more in 1799; all with houses and with clear- 
ings of specified amounts, otherwise the land was to revert to the com- 
pany. One of this number was named Nathaniel Doan, who became a 
resident of "Doan's Corners" now included in Cleveland. 

The northern portion was divided into small sections and the south- 
ern part was divided into larger tracts so that each man could have a large 
tract and also a small one along the lake. 

The first permanent settler in Euclid was Joseph Burke, a native of 
Vermont and a drummer in the Revolutionary War. He was not one of 
the 40 employees who made the contract with General Cleaveland. He 
settled in 1 798 on the east line, north of a tract built up by Morse. 

Burke's cabin was on the main road which had been opened from 
Cleveland to the Pennsylvania line at the foot of the ridge. Mr. Burke 
soon obtained a little whisky and opened a sort of tavern — not only the 
first in the township but the first between Conneaut and Cleveland. He 
remained here about ten years when he removed to Columbia in the pres- 
ent county of Lorain. He afterwards volunteered in the War of 1812 
and died in the service. 

The next settler in the present township of Euclid of whom we have 
any account was David Dille, a native of New Jersey, who came from 
western Pennsylvania in 1798 and located on the main road half a mile 
southwest of Euclid Creek. Mr. Dille had been actively engaged in the 
border wars with the Indians during the revolution, and was in the ex- 
pedition of Colonel Crawford, who was defeated, captured, and burned 
at the stake near Upper Sandusky. He had five sons who were grown 
when he came to Euclid. He had also fourteen younger children, mostly 

(Continued on page b) 

Page five 


History of Euclid ( Continued) 

natives of Euclid. Dille lived the remainder of his long life in Euclid 
and died there, a soldier, pioneer and parent. 

Shortly afterward, five young men came from Washington County, 
Pennsylvania, to look for land. Four made selections along the main 
road; namely: Shaw. Mcllrath, Ruple, and William Coleman. In the 
fall of 1804 these men began work, cleared the land, built log cabins, and 
brought their families to their new homes. Jacob Coleman, an uncle of 
William, settled along Nine Mile Creek in 1805. 

The forest of gigantic trees was well supplied with deer and bears, 
while an occasional panther added a flavor of danger to the chase. Coon 
hunting occupied a great deal of time because it provided not only food 
but because coonskins brought a good price at Cleveland and Newburg 
and could be traded for things of necessity. The particular pet of Euclid 
seems to have been the rattlesnake. John Ruple at one time killed thirty- 
eight and Luther Dille killed forty-three. It was a great sport for boys 
to go out and kill these reptiles. 

The people of Euclid brought with them their reverence for religion 
and the first church in Cuyahoga County was organized in Euclid in 1 807. 

In 1808 John Adams settled on the main road on Euclid Creek 
where he remained 10 years and then sold out to John Wilcox. In 1809 
Abraham Bishop of New York settled on the ridge. He was wealthy, 
and brought with him a large assortment of plow-irons, chains, etc., all 
of which found ready sale among the settlers. The next year he built a 
saw mill on the East branch of Euclid Creek. This was the first mill of 
any type in the township. 

In the forepart of 1810 the civil township of Euclid was organized, 
which also included unoccupied territory along the Chagrin River. The 
first town meeting was held on the 22nd day of April, 1810, at the dwell- 
ing of Walter Strong. The offices were: trustees, overseers of the poor, 
fence viewers, appraisers, a lister, a treasurer, constable, and a supervisor 
of highways. 

When the War of 1812 broke out the people of Euclid felt them- 
selves to be in a particularly dangerous position, exposed to assaults from 
British armed vessels on the lakes, and facing possible raids from Indians 
by land. When they heard the report that the British and Indians were 
making murderous progress down the lake they hitched up their oxen and 
whoie families moved east where they were stopped by the swollen con- 
dition of the Chagrin River. William Coleman rode to Cleveland for 
news and found out that the British had surrendered. The Euclidites 
moved back to their homes and stationed troops at the mouth of Euclid 
reek. Perry's battle then ended all the alarms of the people. 

(Continued on page 86) 

Page six 


Lord, thou'st made the world 
too beautiful this year. 

— Edna St. Vincent Millay. 

OVERNIGHT the world has be- 
come enchanted. Some impish 
fay who calls the Aurora Borealis 
"home" has thrust us into a maze of 
beauty. This morning when I insin 
uated my head out of the window, I 
realized that I had been transported. 

On my trek to school, I watched 
the sun rise red out of a blue dusk 
and turn all the world into a spark- 
ling wilderness of rubies. What fun 
to live in a world of glass! All the 
fields are dancing with sparks of 
light. Every grass blade and weed 
is sheathed in ice. The trees look 
like table-decoration crystal trees, 
and the forest is a vast center-piece. In the east, where the dawn light 
brightens, there are deep purple shadows in the snow, and the red light 
streaming through the branches stains the drifts like light through ca- 
thedral windows. 

When the wind stirs the boughs, they ring like Chinese wind 
chimes, with a fragile tinkle, until I hold my breath lest the whole glass 
world shatter into a glittering heap. 

At night, the ground looks like a jeweler's window display of cold 
blue diamonds. The trees are great webs of silver against the moon, 
and in the frozen stillness nothing is heard but the elfin tune the wind 
plays. The world is sprinkled for a few magic hours with shining star 
dust. E. A. '31. 


Lord, give me two wide-open, childlike eyes j 
That I may see 

The wonders of the world in glad surprise 
And thankful be 

That I should be allowed to share Thy earth. 
Roam on it free 

Have all its beauteous, mystic folds unfurled 
By Thee, for me. 

May Pyle '30. 


e seven 


Page eight 



Western Reserve College for Women, 
A. B. ; Post-graduate study at Columbia 


Ohio University, B. S. in Education. 


Graduate Cincinnati Conservatory of 
Music; Studied at Baldwin-Wallace and 
Wooster Conservatories. 


Brenau College Conservatory, Gainesville, 
Ga., B. M. 


Ohio Wesleyan, A. B. 


Defiance College, B, A. ; University of 
Wisconsin; Now working for M. A. at Ohio 


West Kentucky State Teachers' College. 
Bowling Green. 


Ohio Wesleyan University. B. A. ; Middle- 
bury College, Vermont, M. A. 

University of Michigan, A. B. 

Oberlin, B. A. 

Oberlin. A. B. 




Ohio State University, B. S. in Home Eco- 


Ohio University, B. S. in Education. 

Page nine 


Coe College. A. B. ; Iowa State College; 
Western Reserve University. 



For all your days prepare, 

And meet them ever alike: 
When you are the anvil, bear — 

When you are the hammer, strike. 

Edwin Markham. 

Page ten 




Bethany College. A. B. : Ohio State 
University Graduate School. 


Ohio State University, B. S., B. A.; 
Cornell; College of Idaho; Superior State 
College, B. P. E. 


Graduate in Public School Music. Miami 


Ohio Wesleyan. B. A. 


College for Women. W. R. U.. B. S. ; 
Columbia University, University of Chicago. 


Bowling Green State College, B. S. in 
Education; University of Wisconsin. 


Heidelberg College, A. B. ; Graduate work, 
W. R. U. 


Cleveland School of Art; Berkshire Sum- 
mer School of Art. 


Dennison University. B. P. : Studied dur- 
ing summer at Ohio State. 


. Ohio State University, B. A. 


Ohio University: Wooster College. 


Ohio State, B. S. in Education; Graduate 
work, Ohio State. 

Page eleven 

Taylor. R. N. 

Reynolds Memorial Hospital, Glendale, 
W. Va. 



Page twelve 


ANY folks that have been graduated from Shore have been active 
in all kinds of work. This column is for the purpose of showing 
just "what is what" and "who is who" among the Alumni. 

Margaret Clark '27, Delta Gamma, Theoda Luikart '28, Eleanor 
Hart '28, Marie Riddell '28, Delta Zeta, Fordyce Luikart '28, Sigma Chi, 
Bradford Abbott '28, Delta Alpha Pi, Kester Dissette '28, are attending 
Ohio Wesleyan. 

Robert Miller '29 is president of the Freshman Class at Hanover 

Marian Ahlman '29, Alpha Omicron Pi, Lenora Signoretti, Jennie 
Mertek '29, and Nick Pilla '27, are studying at Miami. 

Russell Aitken '27, graduate of Cleveland Art School, is now writ- 
ing and illustrating for stories. 

Harold Book '28, Sigma Chi, is active in work at Columbia Uni- 

Betty Schubert '27, Theta Alpha Epsilon, is taking a librarian course 
at Western Reserve. 

Phyllis Brown '26, Ben Test '26, and Walter Kremm '29, are at 
Ohio University. 

Florence Pfeil '29 is studying music at Oberlin College. 

Alice Mathews '28 is attending Michigan. 

Edmund Budnick '28 is taking a law course at Western Reserve. 

Bill Poese '26 attends Kenyon. 

Janet Petrosky '29 is studying at Wooster. 

Hugh Miller '29 is studying art at Cincinnati Art School. 

Rose Pilla '25, graduated from Miami in '29, is now doing social 
service work in St. Louis. 

Irene Aitken '22, graduated from Western Reserve in '26, is now 
teaching at Central High School in Cleveland. 

Margaret Klauminzer '26 will be graduated from the Huron Road 
Hospital in 1930. 

Alice Smith '27 is secretary to the Manager of the Smythe Bldg. 

Albert Nenaman '23, graduate of Cleveland Art School, is at pres- 
ent teaching at Hudson, Ohio, and at the Art School. 

Kay Dowd — and Charles Dowd — are employed at the Cleveland 
Tractor Company. 

Philomena Vidugeris '29 is the secretary at Roosevelt School in 

Nan Calquhoun '27 is teaching at Roosevelt School. 

Helen Spencer, Mildred Stein, and Johnny Pearson '29 are work- 
ing in banks in Cleveland. 

Claire Cowin '28, Dorothy Getler, and Jeanette Cowin '29 are 
attending the East Cleveland School of Business. 

(Continued on page 14) 

Page thirteen 


Jean Wilson and Bernice Carney '29 are in training at Charity 

Betty Hauschild '29 is at Western Reserve. 

John Luikart '26 is working and always giving a welcome hand in 
Euclid activities. 

Alda Mortimer '27 is doing office work at the White Motor Car Co. 

Clara Schmidt '28 makes out payrolls for the Columbia Axle Com- 

Doris Eden '28 is working at Nela Park. 

Elizabeth Moffet '27 is employed in the office of the Electric Il- 
luminating Company. 

Elsie Taylor '29 is working at the credit desk in the Higbee Com- 

Rachel Clements '29 is employed by W. E. Miller, Ford Dealer. 

Philip Wichern '28 is taking a ministry course at Wheaton Uni- 

Eleanor Gill — assistant in Geology at Western Reserve. 

Grace Brooks and Margaret Gill '26, Home Economics at Western 

Stanley Kirshner '25 is at Purdue Engineering College. 

Lucille Riddell '31. 


"Les Miserables" Pupils 

"To Have and to Hold'' School Books 

"Lost Endeavor" Homework 

"The Turmoil" Lunchroom 

"Echoes of the War" Beginning of Study Period 

"Great Possessions" Admit Slips 

"Famous Leaders of Character" Teachers 

"Little Boy Lost" Freshman 

"Inn of Tranquillity" Study Hall 

"The Golden Age" School Age 

"Life's Minor Collisions" Football Team 

"Little Women" Bernice Armacida and Margaret Clines 

"Heroines of Modern Progress" Flappers 

"A Twig of Thorn" Oral Topic 

"Up from Slavery" • Graduation 

D. S. '30. 

How to be sophisticated at Shore: 

1. Talk in French and Latin. 

2. Look studious. 

3. Wear evening clothes. 

4. Eat your meals at the corner restaurant. 

5. Drive your car to school. 

6. Order your lunch in French. 

7. Carry a portable typewriter with you. 

8. Wear a mustache. 

9. Carry books with you and pretend to read them. 
10. Ride a pony to Latin Class. 

Parje fourteen 


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I call her my basketball girl- 
She always has plenty of action. 

Page sij-trrn 



3n Mtmavwm 

Ellsworth Householder 

"To live as gently as I can, 
To live, no matter where, a man; 
To do my best and let that stand, 
The record of my brain and hand." 
Ellsworth understood the true meaning of life and service. To him life 
was a sacred and joyous reality, and he continually radiated the spirit of help- 
fulness and good cheer. 

A young man of high and noble purposes, pure and worthy ambition. 
He loved his home, his Church, his school, and demonstrated his manly Chris- 
tian character in daily life. 

A devoted son, an ardent student, a good sportsman, a true friend, and 
a noble Christian, has graduated from the School of Life into the higher 
School of Eternal Values. 

Rev. Sidney C. Vernon. 

Page seventeen 


History of Our School 

NE of Shore's first principals was Miss Roglin, now Mrs. Morris. 
In 1915 Shore graduated but two, Olive Frizzell and Gladys 
Smith. Shore and Euclid therefore combined their graduations. 

The same year the two schools decided they wanted a Senior play. 
The combined classes could not furnish enough material for the entire 
cast so the Juniors were asked to help out. 

The gym, a small affair compared to our present gym, could boast 
no stage. Mr. Stray succeeded in providing one building, an impromptu 
affair from wooden horses and planks. The girls made the back-ground 
and curtain of cambric. The proceeds bought Shore's first gift, a picture. 

The following year Shore attempted its first musical show, "In a 
Japanese Garden." Two of the teachers sang the solos. There was no 
boys' Glee Club and girls from Junior High furnished the material for 
the chorus. 

Miss Roglin organized a girls' basketball team. It is interesting to 
know that she was but two years older than her Senior girls. She often 
found it necessary to play with them and for lack of competition often 
arranged games with the boys. 

During the same year, Mr. L. L. Marshall, a member of the School 
Board, taught civics, algebra and geometry in the afternoon, attending 
Eaw School in the morning. 

By the school year 1916-1917 Shore's Senior High could boast a 
total enrollment of 30. 

In 1918 what a splendid fall, Mr. Metts first entered our ranks as did 
Miss Aingworth. At this time there was no basketball league but Miss 
Aingworth coached a girls' team and developed some fine cagers. And 
imagine this if you can, none other than Mr. Metts coached the boys' 
athletic team. 

Believe it or not, these moderns danced every day during the lunch 
hour in the gym. The cafeteria just didn't exist, and each shared his box 
lunch with his neighbor while the teachers dropped their crumbs on the 
office floor. 

This year, "The Country Doctor," directed by Mr. Metts, was pre- 
sented as the Senior play. Ted Bonnema and Geraldine Devoe played 
the leads. The Senior classes of Euclid and Shore held their Senior ban- 
quet at Euclid High School. 

Shore's first football team was organized in the fall of 1919. Joe 
Meyers, manual training teacher, coached the squad. Don't we all re- 
member those heroes he produced, Neil Smith, Jerry Gleitz, Homer Wat- 
kins, Ray Smith, Bill Gill and Johnny Christopher? 

The girls' basketball team was combined with Euclid's and our 
girls traveled back and forth over dirty, dusty roads to hold practice in 
the Euclid gym. 

In the spring of 1920, our old gym being enlarged to its present 

(Continued on page 78) 

Page eighteen 



Beatrice Hirsch ..President 

Margaret Merchant Vice-President 


Werner Crozier Treasurer 

Miss Esther Russeli Sponsor 

Page nineteen 


Class Treasurer II, IV. Football III. 
IV. Track III, IV. 

Werner Crozier, retiring and shy, 
But nevertheless he's a popular guy. 

Class President I. IV. Porthole Staff 
IV; Editor IV- 1st Semester. Glee Club 

II. III. IV: Leader IV-lst Semester. 
Operetta II. III. IV. Basketball. IV. 
Leaders' Club III. Shore Breezes IV. 
Camera Club III, IV. Student Council 

III. IV: Secretary III. IV. National 
Honor Society. Salutatorian. 

A scholar of the best is she, 
And in basketball it's "nine for 

Class Vice-President IV. 

Margaret so demure and shy 
Has graduated from high school to 

Football I. II. Ill; Captain III. Class 
President II. III. Track III. IV. Glee 
Club III; Operetta III. Baseball Man- 
ager IV. Hi-y Club IV; President IV- 
lst Semester. National Athletic Honor 
Society II. 

"Yea. Chuck." the crowd roared. 

Again Schubie had scored. 


Student Council II. IV; President IV. 
Class Vice-President I. Leaders' Club 
III, IV. National Honor Society. Vale- 

A lovable, dignified and pleasant 

Who. in grades, ted her graduation 



Class Secretary IV. Shore Breezes III. 
IV. Class Treasurer II. Camera Club 

Lucille Kisthardt, nice and neat, 
And as a typist, she can't be beat. 

Student Council III. Class Vice-Presi- 
dent III. Glee Club III. IV; Operetta 

Dark brown eye and curly hair, 
Charles is a gent to ladies fair. 


Entered from Glenville High. Student 
Council IV. 

Well kept hair and sparkling eyes, 
Mark this senior as being Wise. 

Page txccntij 



Entered from Collinwood High. 
Student Council IV. 

Geraldme's a girl that's nice and 

You'll never find her in a riot. 

Entered from Collinwood High. Hi-y 
Club IV; Vice-President IV. Basket- 
ball IV. Wrestling IV. 

Lurry Hollenbeck of wrestling fame, 
Has won himself a cherished name. 


Sing me a song, oh please. 

Of ships tossing on the high sea, 

And funny Eskimos at tea, 

Of mountains of snow so cold. 

And the Siberian Desert so old. 

Tell me of the many things 

O'er which a poet dreams and sings, 

Of the wonders happening in the North 

While I sit at my own warm hearth. 

Of the snapping polar bears, 

And the scampering frightened little hares. 

Tell me of your travels wide, 

Over many a wild country side. 

North Wind, North Wind, 

Sing me a song, oh please. 

Florence Zonga. 

*Member of June 1930 Class. 

Page ttventy-one 



The day is not quite happy, 
And yet it is not sad, 
You are not treated very well. 
And yet, not treated bad. 

Nothing seems to be quite right, 
And yet it's not all wrong, 
Time may not pass for you just right, 
And yet the day's not long. 

What makes each moment like a snail.'' 
What makes the day so blue? 
What makes all of your prospects fail ? 
Well it may be — just you. 
F. Z. '31. 


XJTE is of medium height, thin, serious-minded, and an excellent judge 
of human nature. By some he is thought to be pre-occupied, stern, 
and quick-tempered. When one first looks at his hair it appears gray, as 
if from much worry, but at closer inspection one finds that it is a natural 
silver — an odd combination with his rather tan complexion. Tan from 
the sun? No, — and yes. 

He is not the type to don golf knickers and go out to his favorite club 
for a round of golf. Perhaps it came from early-morning strolls in the 
country, in rock-beds from much searching for objects of research — 
layers of rock, queer fossil formations, etc. 

He is a follower of sciences, a physicist, a chemist, a student of 
natural history. 

Yet, he is extremely human. He is married and has a lovely, com- 
fortable home. This home is his palace. Once his daily work is com- 
pleted he does not hesitate, but clambers into the old "Chevi" and tells 
her "to get along home now, Eliza!" 

It is men of this type that make the world a bigger, better, and more 
congenial place for "just ordinary" pupils in which to live. 

Dorothea Martens, '30. 

Page ticenty-tico 



Robert March President 

LESTER RlEDEI -Vice-President 

Violet Trattar Secretary 

Margaret Lucas Treasurer 

Miss Olive G. Murphy Sponsor 

Page twenty-three 


Porthole Staff III. IV. Hi-y Club IV. 
Student Council II. Shore Breezes II, 
III. IV. Glee Club I. II. III. IV; Oper- 
etta II. III. IV. 

In the glee club you could hear his 

And of many maidens he was the 


Hi-y Club IV: President IV-2nd 
Semester. Basketball III. IV. Class 
President I. Football II. Scribblers' 
Club IV. National Athletic Scholarship 
Society II. 

Dick Borgsteadl is a basketball 


We'll miss him when he says good 


Porthole Staff IV. Basketball II. Ill, 
IV: Captain IV. Leaders' Club III. 
Shore Breezes IV. Camera Club IV. 
Parties, dances, basketball, 
"Nita Christi" loves 'em all. 

Entered from California. Porthole 
Staff IV. 

Cornne Bell of California fame, 
Mr. Whiteside in history never 
misses her name 

Class Sergeant-at-Arms IV. Porthole 
Staff III. IV. Basketball III, IV. Stage 
Manager II. III. Baseball II, III, IV. 
Shore Breezes III, IV. 

Frank Bricel, a master of all trades, 
In horse races and blonds his fortune 
is made. 

Glee Club IV: Operetta IV. 

Leslie Devor with the blond curly 

Never turned down a dare. 

Entered from Glenville High. Porthole 
Staff IV. Basketball IV. Camera Club 

Well built and tall is this athlete. 
She is one girl who'll not be beat. 


Class Secretary III. Glee Club II. Ill: 
Operetta II, III. 

Hank's a boy fair and tall. 

Who's always making fun for all. 

Page twenty-four 


Glee Club IV: Operetta IV. Music Ap- 
preciation Team IV. 

James Goodwin a Scotch lad from 

Caledonia came. 
In French 11 A he made a name. 

Porthole Staff IV: Photograph Editor 
IV. Glee Club II. III. IV: Operetta II, 
III, IV. Shore Breezes IV. Camera 
Club I, II. Ill, IV: President IV. 
Leaders' Club II, IV. Music Apprecia- 
tion Team I, II. 

Voices are given but to few, 
Marjone, we have high hopes for 

Porthole Staff IV. Basketball III. IV. 
Advertising Committee II, III, IV. 
Joe, our good basketball star. 
Shore never found her below par. 

Porthole Staff III, IV. Glee Club II, 
III, IV: Treasurer III: Librarian IV: 
Leader IV- 2nd Semester. Operetta II, 
III, IV. Student Council I. Class 
Treasurer II. Leaders' Club III. Camera 
Club III. IV. Scribblers' Club IV. 
Music Appreciation Team I, II. 

The prettiest girl with the sweetest 

All bubbling with laughter — yes! 
that's May. 


Student Council IV. Porthole Staff IV. 
Class Vice-President I. 

G is for Green as well as for gum, 
But in his studies Walter does hum. 


Entered from Shaw High. Porthole 
Staff IV. Camera Club IV. Shore 
Breezes IV. 

This Shore High student is a dear, 
She wears a smile from ear to ear. 


Entered from Brecksville High. 
Leaders' Club IV. Camera Club IV. 

Jeannette. who's quiet and sweet, 
In her dress is very neat. 


Student Council IV. Porthole Staff IV 
Music Appreciation Team II, III. 

Sciences envolve him. 

Chemistry enthralls him. 

Page twenty-five 


Leaders' Club III. IV. 

A maid who tramps Bliss Road each 

For her labor, she'll be repaid. 


Porthole Staff IV. Basketball Man- 
ager IV. Shore Breezes IV. Leaders' 
Club III. Camera Club IV. 

Marabell Lusher, popular, brunette, 

and debonaire, 
On the dance floor she is more than 


Porthole Staff IV. Leaders' Club IV. 
Camera Club IV. 

You look not once, but always 

At Sarah cause she is so nice. 


Porthole Staff III. IV; Assistant Edi- 
tor IV. Student Council II. Ill; 
Treasurer III. Glee Club II. Ill, IV; 
Operetta II. Ill, IV. Shore Breezes III. 
Leaders' Club III. Camera Club I, II. 
Ill, IV. Scribblers' Club IV. Music 
Appreciation Team I, II. 

A concert pianist some day she'll be. 

In classics or jazz she plays a mean 


Class Treasurer I. Ill, IV. Orchestra 
Librarian IV. Class Secretary II. Music 
Appreciation Team III. 

Peggy's a pianist of great renown, 
But to talk to her we must look 

ruth Mcdonald 

Camera Club II. Leaders' Club III. 

Ruth McDonald, with skin so fair, 
Tall and slim, with lovely blond 


Class President IV. Porthole Staff IV; 
Assistant Editor IV. Student Council 
II, III. Music Appreciation Team II. 

Robert of the bushy hair, 
You'd be surprised what's under 


Porthole Staff IV; Editor IV. (1929 
Annual). Football II. III. Glee Club 
II, IV; Operetta II, IV. Shore Breezes 

Ralph Meyers has literary taste. 
He's always there — but never in 

Page tzcenty-six 



Porthole Staff IV. Basketball IV. Glee 
Club II, III. IV; Operetta II, III, 
IV. Advertising Committee IV. 
Leaders' Club III, IV; President IV. 
Camera Club IV. Music Appreciation 
Team I, III. IV. 

Stella Noch is thin and tail. 

At work she'll never stall. 

Student Council II, III, IV. Porthole 
Staff III. IV. Shore Breezes II. Leaders' 
Club IV. Orchestra and Band Librarian 
I. II. 

This sweet little girl from dear of 

England came, 
And a scholarship to Oberlin has 
brought her fame. 

Student Council IV; President IV. 
Porthole Staff IV; Assistant Editor IV. 
Class President III. Class Vice-Presi- 
dent II. 

He carries himself with poise and 

Dignified, just enough to please. 

Porthole Staff IV. Class President II. 
Hy-Y Club IV. Glee Club II; Operet- 
ta II. Student Council III. 

Geo. Scheerer, a handsome boy in 

his teens, 
Likes all the pretty senior queens. 

Leaders' Club III. IV. Advertising 
Committee IV. Camera Club IV. 
Music Appreciation Team I, II. III. 

Very timid is this maid. 

Helen Ogihvie, sweet and staid. 


Porthole Staff IV: Literary Editor IV. 
Glee Club IV: Operetta IV. Advertis- 
ing Committee IV. Camera Club IV. 
Scribblers' Club IV. Music Apprecia- 
tion Team I. III. Leaders' Club IV. 

Honor roll to her is "pie." 
Because her marks are always high. 


Class Vice-President IV. Porthole Staff 
IV: Business Manager IV. Projection- 
ist II. III. 

Lester, who is staunch and true, 
Is always around when there's work 
to do. 


Entered from Glenville High. Porthole 
Staff IV; Associate Editor. 1st Semes- 
ter; Editor 2nd Semester. Shore Breezes 
IV. French Club III. Scribblers' Club 
IV. Camera Club IV. School Book- 
keeper IV. 

Clever, witty — very pretty. 

And of a Journalistic frame of 

Page twenty-seven 


> 1 


Orchestra III. IV. Band III. IV. Music 

Appreciation Team IV. 

Orves Stevens is never alone, 

For company he has his saxophone. 


Porthole Staff IV; Art Editor IV. 

Class Secretary III. Leaders' Club III. 

Dorothy Turk, the artist of the 

Longingly aspires to make art her 


Student Council IV. Football III. IV. 
Glee Club III. IV: Leader IV. Oper- 
etta III. IV. Class Vice-President III. 
National Athletic Scholarship Society 

On the floor with Tony it's glide, 
But in the class room he does him- 
self with pride. 

Shore Breezes IV. Leaders' Club IV. 
Viola's one of the working type, 
Her boss need only smoke his pipe. 

Football III, IV. Shore Breezes IV. 
Wrestling IV. 

A football hero of great glory. 

When he goes we'll all be sorry. 

Class Secretary IV. Porthole Staff IV. 
Camera Club III, IV. Leaders' Club 
III, IV; Sec'y-Treasurer IV. Shore 
Breezes IV. Music Appreciation Team 

Violet Trattar, timid and shy, 
In typing makes her fingers fly. 

Shore Breezes IV. Glee Club IV; Oper- 
etta IV. Music Appreciation Team IV. 
Ken in his mouth a toothpick does 

We wonder if his brand is maple or 

Leaders' Club III. Glee Club III; Oper- 
etta III. Music Appreciation Team III. 

To Marie — life without a dancing 

Is worth nothing at all. 

Page twenty-eight 




So L o i £ F)S 7 



I call her my basketball girl — 
She is always forward. 

Page thirty 



SCOTT CrAMPTON ^President 

ADELE HlCKS -Vice President 

LUCILLE RlDDELL _ ^Secretary 


Stuart Miller ] 

CARL WICHERN [ Studen[ Q d{ 

Rachel Cameron f 

James Macey J 

Miss Aingworth . .^Sponsor 

Class Colors Blue and White 

Rachel Cameron 
Scott Crampton 
Arthur Gezann 
Jack Gill 
Adele Hicks 
Pauline Hunter 
Edwin Judkins 
Otto Longo 
Robert Lowder 
Selma Lipman 

James Macey 
Stanley Marshaus 
Myron Merkel 
Stuart Miller 
Harold Musser 
Lucille Riddell 
Lilyan Stepanovich 
Doris Smith 
Antoinette Waterwasb 
Carl Wichern 

Olga Zetterlof 

A class in numbers very small 
The Senior B's did claim. 

Yet — fun and happiness for all, 
This was their big aim! 

Page thirty-one 



FRED BROCKMAN Vice President 

Carl Testa . Secretary 


Elizabeth Anderson ] 

Leroy Collins } . ...Student Council 

Charles Bukovec J 

Miss Campbell / c 

Miss Cockerill } -Sponsors 

Class Colors Blue and Grey 

Emilia Amidick 
Elizabeth Anderson 
Charles Andrews 
Bernice Armacida 
Mary Boyence 
John Brigleb 
Fred Brockman 
Charles Bukovec 
Reed Camplcjohn 
Edna Carlson 
Jane Carlson 
Bernice Centner 
Margaret Clines 
William Clymcr 

Leroy Collins 
Coletta Coughlin 
Mary Cowin 
Willard Duff 
Genevieve Felkcr 
Eli Fox 
Esther Gehring 
Alice Grill 
Esther Hill 
Sheridan Horwitz 
Virginia Jamison 
Evadna Johnson 
Kathryn Kruser 
Dick Latour 
Edgar Laudcrback 

Page thirty-two 


George Mantel 
Irma Mortimer 
Gertrude Murphy 
Victoria Tomazic 
Ann O'Donnell 
Catherine Overacre 
John Palko 
Robert Parks 
Lucy Pilla 
Freda Pyle 
Virginia Reid 
Richard Redden 
Charles Rose 

Ethyl Stenger 
Carl Testa 
Hilda Testa 
Lawrence Traub 
Alvin Triman 
Virginia Wegman 
Edward Wilms 
William Winslow 
Jane Witmcr 
Ruth Witt 
John Zook 
Florence Zonga 

Patronizing Juniors 

1 1 A's they are 

This active group of workers 

Is heard of near and far. 

Page thirty-three 


iff Iff * t ft t f 

■«!?• * 



JOHN HiMPLEMAN Vice President 


George Morris Treasurer 

SANFORD TlCHNER Student Council Member 

MlSS MlTCHELI Sponsor 

Blue and Gray Class Colors 

John Binckley 
Wesley Bonncma 
Robert Brockman 
Iris Bundy 
Robert Burgert 
Lennart Carlson 
Margaret Carney 
Evelyn Disanto 
Fred Elicker 
Ralph Fioretti 
Elizabeth Fish 
Hilda Hartman 
Mary Hartzel 
Arlinc Haslin 
Gerard Haven 
John Himpleman 
Harry Ischay 
George Morris 
Alice Mouck 
Katherinc Murray 
Ruth Nason 

Lcnore Neely 
Angclo Parenti 
Caroline Peck 
Margaret Pellerin 
Ethel Pickering 
Stonko Poje 
William Roeder 
Mildred Root 
Victoria Rupnick 
Gretchen Schwan 
La Verne Spencer 
Betty Strauss 
Marjorie Sullivan 
Sanford Tichner 
Ralph Thomas 
Frances Vojsack 
Grace Wackcr 
Frances Wagner 
John Willkomm 
Marian Wilson 

1 1 B's are Juniors haughty 
Walking proudly up and down. 
On the side a little naughty, 
Nobody minds — Shoritcs don't 

Page thirty-four 


■^^^^^^^^v^^^^^^^^^^^■L^^^^w.^^^^^^^^^^^^ a ■^^^^■ l 


I call her my basketball girl — 

She has good form and plenty of speed. 

Page thirty-six 


Gertrude Wagner President 

William Daw Vice President 



Mr. Whiteside Sponsor 

Class Colors Black and Gold 

Marian Moffet Chairman 

Mr. Knox Sponsor 

Glen Donahoe Chairman 

Miss Russell Sponsor 

Richard Abbott 
Corliss Bain 
Daisy Batchelor 
Kenneth Bending 
Helen Bixler 
Alma Bluhm 
Mary Bonnema 
Victoria Browning 
Elnore Campbell 
Joe Cerino 
Ruth Cowin 
Wayne Crozier 
Frank Davis 
William Daw 

Marion Doherty 
Glenn Donahoe 
Helen Douglas 
Doris Ecclestone 
Milton Egger 
Marguerite Ettenger 
Stephen Fox 
Ivan Garapic 
Eunice Gilson 
Melvin Green 
Jack Hart 
Eugene Harwood 
Margaret Hawkins 
Jack Howard 

Anton Jagodnik 
Edith Janik 
Mary Jarc 
Anton Kinkopf 
John Korthals 
Harold Kroetz 
Duaine Larick 
Clarence Lauderbach 
Bernard McCahan 
Mary Louise McAuliffe 
Elizabeth McMillan 
William Mason 
Marion Moffett 
Melvin Musser 

Page thirty-seven 

Sophistication in the class-room, 
sophistication in the hall, 

Sophistication on the stair, sophisti- 
cation in the air. 


Earnest Mullen 
Alvar Nelson 
Herbert Nelson 
Lillian Neurohr 
Anna Nosse 
John Nosse 
Agnes Palko 
Surlenc Patterson 
Mat hew Podnar 
Angela Podosky 
Helen Rankin 
Clifford Rudy 
Evelyn Malz 

10 A (Continued} 

Ella May Saunders 
Helen Schwertner 
Tom Schwertner 
Mike Shimrock 
Iris Siddall 
Ruth Spearman 
Howard Stein 
Doris Stewart 
Dudley Stocka-11 
William Stray 
John Strunk 
Anton Sturm 
Jack Sylvester 

Eleanor Teska 
George Tiffany 
John Tippen 
Lena Thomas 
Marion Thomas 
Eugene Triman 
Fred Traub 
Adeline Turk 
Gertrude Wagner 
Valeria Will 
Irene Williams 
Ilene Wruck 

Page thirty-eight 



Josephine Gerjevick President 



Elizabeth Viduguris Treasurer 

Miss Williams ..Sponsor 

Class Colors Blue and Gray 

Dominic Antonacci 
June Babb 
Robert Bandlow 
Frank Baresei 
Rose Bukovic 
Beatrice Cameron 
Maryl Charles 
Helen Drenik 
William Fairley 
Dorothy Frissell 
Ruth Gemlich 
Josephine Gerjevic 
Mary Gilchrist 
Steve Habrle 
Edward Hartman 
Albert Henderson 
Lena Hitchcock 
Zvonimar Hribar 
John Hoprich 
William Janitz 

Helen Kuckenmeister 
Lucille Lasch 
Donald McDonald 
Donald Meissner 
Frank Metzger 
Annie Miskerich 
Lenore Murphy 
Mary Nolan 
Dorothy Pardey 
Catherine Parisi 
Jean Phillips 
Martha Plummer 
Duane Stewart 
Rene Tousley 
Anna Urankar 
Elizabeth Vidugeris 
Albert Weiss 
William Winston 
LaVonne Yancer 
Stephania Zupanvic 

Sophistication here, sophistication 

Sophistication almost everywhere. 

Page thirty-nine 







V£A-/> sh#I^E 

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Pagre /or/// 

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/■^^^^^^^^^^s^^^ B -^^ ,, -■ ^ l■.^^^^^.%■■^ a ■ a ■ ,, ■■ B ■ ^ ■■ B - D D ■ E ■■■■ , ^l^^^^^%^^^^^^-: 


I call her my basketball girl — 
She never calls a foul for holding. 

Page forty-two 



Bud Keller President 

ROGER Vernick Vice President 

Jane Sanborn Treasurer 

Eleanor Dixon ' Secretary 

Miss Crone Sponsor 

Hubert Marshall Chairman 

King Christopher Class Chairman 

Miss Boucher Sponsor 

VIOLET OWENS - Class Chairman 


Marian Smith Class Chairman 

Miss Cart Sponsor 

Daniel Amidick 
Frank Baressi 
Gordon Baldwin 
Lawrence Beck 
Louis Bentzen 
Betty Jane Binckley 
Betty Blanton 
Annie Boich 
William Boyence 
Josephine Bradac 
June Breyley 
John Calderwood 
Mildred Carr 

Dwight Centner 
Angela Cerino 
King Christopher 
Laura Clark 
Robert Clarke 
Maxine Cook 
Howard Coveney 
Robert Covert 
William Covert 
Marne Crampton 
Jean Davis 
Betty Davies 
Frank Debevec 

Mary Debevec 
Eleanor Dixon 
Jane Douglas 
Tommy Douner 
Charles Doyle 
Geneva Ellis 
Mary Ercul 
Arthur Ely 
William Fox 
Betty Helen Fuller 
Rcgina Gracious 
John Henning 
Florence Hermle 

Page forty-three 



H ft ill 



Henry Hicks 
Bud Keller 
Violet King 
Doris Koepp 
Cedric Koons 
Agnes Koren 
Bernadine Koman 
Ruth Lace 
Albert Lucas 
William Maresic 
Hubert Marshall 
Howard Maxwell 

Florence McCloud 
Ludwig Medved 
Esther Meunier 
Anna Mikovich 
John Miller 
Warren Miller 
Grace Moeller 
William Monreal 
Gerard Montana 
Kathryn Morris 
Molly Nemec 
Stanley Noch 

Isabella Nosin 
Olga Ocvirak 
Violet Owen 
Alice Payne 
Katherine Pavlovic 
Doris Peckmann 
Louis Peckmann 
Janet Pfeil 
Jack Popek 
Dorothy Poje 
Adolph Proster 
Pauline Prijatel 
James Quiggle 

Page forty-four 



B '••<■% ft 4 •is '{ 

# X. 

f T t" 1 tiff i 

i r# t» . ft ** 4? • 


L / 

: 1 ; : • 

Anna Radulovich 
Michael Rocewicky 
Charles Rocdcr 
Joe Rose 
Jane Sanbern 
George Schepley 
Isabelle Schmidt 
Laverne Sellers 
Rudolph Skufca 
Marian Smith 
Peter Sokach 
Stanley Speidel 
Zora Stcfanic 

Earl Stick 
Frank Struna 
Alex Taylor 
John Trattar 
Josephine Vincoli 
Erma Volpe 
Harold Wachtell 
Francis Wall 
Mildred Walters 
Dorothy Weiler 
Walter Will 
Anna Yuhas 

Innocent and young these freshies 

With Knowledge (they thought) 
so bold, 

However, afterwards they weren't . 
the same, 

For they had found out they 
weren't so old! 

9A's getting acclimated — 
They're not freshies any more 
All of them with pride are sated 
Glad they're part of good ol' Shore. 

Page forty-five 


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Pa<?r forty-six 

WWSS%^A\\%%%%VUVVWiV- , VWVAV/ l .VV.VV\VV.V.V.V.".V-V^^^^. 

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I call her my basketball girl- 
She likes to get in a huddle. 

Page forty-eight 


Mr. Case (Coach), Carl Testa, Stephen Fox, Frank Davis, Charles Rose, 
George Morris, Gerard Montana, Donald McDonald, William Clymer (Man- 
ager) . 

Anthony Vidrick, Duaine Stewart, Scott Crampton, Myron Merkel, Har- 
old Musser, Clifton Alger, Eli Fox, Mr. Barfoot (Assistant Coach). 

Werner Crozier, Edgar Lauderbach, Dick Latour, Walter Test (Captain) , 
Robert Lowder, Charles Schubert, John Palko. 


Sept. 17 Shore 44 Orange 

Oct. 4 Shore Brush 6 

Oct. 11 Shore 20 Maple Heights _ .19 

Oct. 16 Shore 14 Alumni 

Oct. 18 Shore Shaker Heights 21 

Oct. 24 Shore 13 Euclid Central .13 

Nov. 1 Shore 7 John Hay 6 

Nov. 15 Shore John Marshall 39 

Total, Shore 

98 Opponents . 

Won 4; Tied 1 ; Lost 3 


Page forty-nine 


Our dashing heroes came marching in, 
Upon the field with might, 

They played their games with pep 
and vim, 
For the dear ol' Green and White! 


r * %% . ♦* * ** jr 

_.--»» *"-. T, an© ^ ■ ..X- TT " -,Tb. 




Frank Davis, Wesley Bonnema, Frank Struna, Robert Clark, Richard 
Borgsteadt, Mathew Podnar, Clarence Lauderbach, John Tippen. 

Mr. Barfoot (Asst. Coach), Richard Abbott, Edward Wilms, Werner 
Crozier, Kenneth Bending, Frank Metzger, Rene Tousley, Robert Lowder, 
Gerard Montana, Mr. Case (Coach). 

Henry Getler, Angelo Parenti, Walter Test, Scott Crampton (Capt.), 
Richard Latour, Stephen Fox, Carl Testa. 


Shore ._30 

Shore 16 

Shore . ._3 1 

Shore 3 2 

Shore 6 

Shore 19 

Shore —19 

Shore __34 

Shore __ 9 

Shore 28 

Shore . 25 

Shore 13 

Maple Heights 16 

Shaker 18 

Bedford —38 
Euclid 22 

Brush . 22 

Brush . 14 

Euclid 20 

Bedford 29 

Shaker _ 22 

Maple Heights 16 

Alumni 20 

Lorain 4 1 

On the spot and full of pep 
Basketball is good, by heck! 
Boys all fight right to the end 
Games like this we all attend. 

Page fifty 


Captain "Babe" Test '30 
End— 138 lbs. 

"Babe," captain of the Shore 
eleven, proved himself one of the 
best leaders of the last few sea- 
sons. Test did the hurling on a 
good many of Shore's successful 
passes. "Babe's" quick thinking 
saved the day for the Green and 
White at Maple Heights and be- 
cause of his all around good play- 
ing, he was one of the few who re- 
ceived a berth on the All Confer- 
ence second team. 

"Chuck" Schubert '30 
Halfback— 132 lbs. 
"Schuby" was one of the best 
broken field runners ever de- 
veloped at Shore, and is one of 
the few men who has made four 
letters in football. "Chuck" 
gained a good share of the ground 
for Shore by his wide end runs. 
His experience was another thing 
that marked him among the Shore 
squad. His shoes will be hard to 
fill in years to come. 

Dick Latour '31 
Fullback— 158 lbs. 
Dick Latour, one of the best 
fullbacks in the Conference, was 
one of the mainstays of Shore's 
grid machine. He was known 
not only for his punting, but his 
line plunging which accounted for 
a great deal of yardage and several 
touchdowns. He will long be re- 
membered for the game he played 
against John Marshall, and since 
Dick has one more year to play, 
he should cause considerable worry 
for his opponents. 

Bob Lowder '31 
Quarterback — 135 lbs. 
"Garby," one of Shore's backs 
who gained recognition on the 
Conference's mythical second team 
for the second time, could be de- 
pended on to play as good a game 
in the line as in the backfield. Bob 
was playing his best whether the 
team was winning or losing and 
kept the idea of good sportsman- 
ship throughout the gam?. He 
still has another year to play and 
we can expect a lot from him next 

Scott Crampton '31 
Center — 165 lbs. 
Scott, one of the best centers de- 
veloped in recent years at Shore, 
gained a position on the All Con- 
ference Second Eleven. With 
three seasons of experience behind 
him and still one to go he should 
be feared by all opposition next 
year. Scott was a dependable 
passing center. He generally 
played guard on defense, and was 
a sure, hard tackier. 

Harold Musser '30 
Tackle— 154 lbs. 
Musser, an exceptionally good 
tackle, was one of the reasons that 
Shore's football team showed such 
improvement. He was in every 
play, on defense he was always 
through the opponent's line and 
on offense came out in the inter- 
ference. This being Harold's last 
season, his loss will be keenly felt 
by the squad next year. He played 
a great game against Euclid 

Page fifty-one 

Football (Continued) 


Duane Stewart '33 
End— 143 lbs. 

Duane was one of the new men 
this year. He has three more years 
to play and should star for Shore 
if he continues to improve as he 
did this season. He received sev- 
eral passes that helped the Shore 
cause considerably and was always 
down on punts. He is fast, ag- 
gressive, and can be depended on 
when the going gets tough. 

Ludwig Shally '30 
Guard — 167 lbs. 

"Lud" was a good man on both 
offense and defense. He played a 
blocking position on our offense 
which enabled the men on either 
side of him to run interference. 
Shally played a consistently good 
game and could always be de- 
pended upon to make a hole or 
block one up as was needed. 

Edgar Lauderback '31 
Halfback— 142 lbs. 

"Snooky" was a big cog in the 
Shore passing attack. He was 
usually on the receiving end and 
there weren't many times that the 
"old pigskin" didn't land in his 
arms. "Ed" took his game seri- 
ously and always injected the "old 
punch" whenever it was necessary. 

Myron Merkel '30 
Tackle— 190 lbs. 
Myron was Colorado's big con- 
tribution to the Shore team. He 
was by far the biggest man in the 
Conference and could always be 
depended upon to make a hole for 
the Shore back or to tackle anyone 
trying to come through his terri- 
tory. Merkel had played quite a 
bit before, therefore, it was not 
hard for Coach Case to fit him in 
the Shore machine. 

Tony Vidrick '30 
End— 152 lbs. 
Tony, a letter man of last sea- 
son, was outstanding on the de- 
fense because of his previous ex- 
perience. Vidrick was not only a 
very good end, but also a conscien- 
tious worker. Tony's ability to 
get down under punts was his out- 
standing trait while his roll block- 
ing and charging greatly helped 
the offense. 

Eli Fox '32 
Guard— 129 lbs. 
Eli Fox. Yes, Eli is as "foxy" 
as his name implies; although Eli 
is small of stature, he makes up 
for that with a quickness of eye 
and mind. He seems to have that 
queer sense that is known to foot- 
ball players as "football instinct." 
Eli played guard and was substi- 
tute center. 

Halfback— 142 lbs. 

Palko was one of the hardest 
and fastest backs that Shore had. 
Johnny's pet hobby was skirting 
the ends which usually netted him 
five or ten yards. It was Palko 
who intercepted a John Hay pass 

to save the game for Shore when 
John Hay was threatening in the 
last quarter. He will be back next 
year and should make quite a name 
for himself. 

Page fifty-two 





Marabelle Lusher (Manager), Angela Padowsky, Marion Moffett, Sarah 
Ferguson, Stella Noch, Josephine Kinkoph, Florence Hermle, Beatrice Hirsch, 
Miss Russel (Coach). 

Ruth Nason, Juanita Christopher (Captain) , Gretchen Schwan. 

Schedule Shore Opponents 

Dec. 13 Maple Heights — here 14 3 5 

Jan. 10 Rocky River — there . .32 18 

Jan. 17 Euclid Central — here 3 9 31 

Jan. 24 Brush — there 30 8 

Jan. 31 Brush — here 36 13 

Feb. 7 Euclid Central — here 44 14 

Feb. 14 Andrews Institute — there 21 5 

Feb. 21 Orange — there 51 15 

Feb. 28 Maple Heights — there 19 23 

Mar. 8 Wapakoneta — here 27 18 

Total points in season — Shore 313; Opponents 180. 

Individual Points: Sally — 125. Nita — 99, Ruth — 87. Florence — 2. Total — 313. 

Lively, peppy, one and all. 
Be her short or be her tall 
Each contributes a spirit bold. 
And the way they play — need you 
be told? 

Page fifty-three 


/~2j IRLS' BASKETBALL was a great success this year. For the first 
^^ time in the history of Shore, a girls' conference was formed. They 
did not win the loving cup, but they took second place. 

The victory over Wapakoneta raised the team's prestige considerably. 
"Wapak" had lost only one game this season. Last year they triumphed 
over our girls by two points. 

Miss Russell's able coaching, coupled with good basketball material, 
has given the girls a record of which Shore can be proud. 

E. G. '31. 

(pAPTAIN SCOTT CRAMPTON has played three years on the 
^- / Shore varsity. In a tight game Scott is always cool and does not lose 
his head. At the beginning of the season he played the center position, 
but changed to a guard position later on. Scott is to be complimented on 
his fine leadership throughout the season. 

Due to ineligibility, the first semester Dick Borgsteadt was not able 
to play until the beginning of the second semester. However, when the 
new semester found Dick on the team, his support was noticed by both the 
team and the spectators. "Borgie" played the center position. It was 
Dick to whom the crowd looked for points. 

"Matsy" Podnar was our small but fast forward. Like Borgie, he 
too was ineligible until the second semester. Although Pooh played against 
a great number of tall fellows, many of Shore's baskets were made by 
him. "Matsy" has another year to play. 

A terrific yell comes from the crowd watching the game, the cause 
of it was Dick Latour, who has just sunk another basket. Throughout 
the season Dick was the cause of many thrills. His long shots, so to 
speak, were "a caution." Many of these shots were the ones that won the 
game. Dick is now a Junior. 

Larry Hollenbeck was the third member of the squad that was inel- 
igible until the second semester. Larry played the back guard position. 
When an opponent broke away from the play and began to dribble down 
the floor it was usually the long arm of Larry that stopped his opponent's 
advance. This is Larry's last year. 

Babe Test was one of the fastest guards we have had on the "Shore 
Five" for some years. The thrills furnished by Babe were frequent with 
a capital F. With the second semester Babe graduated. His place was 
filled by Dick Borgsteadt. 

Carl Testa, "Ping Pong" is the other, so called, midget of the team. 
At the guard position he played, many passes were broken up by him. 
Carl is still a Junior and will probably be in the lineup next year. 

C. A. '30. 

Page fifty-fain 


Page fifty-five 


T \>TR. BARFOOT, Shore's new assistant coach, was directly responsible 
^■V"- for the introduction of westling in the school athletic activities. 
It is evident that the squad has made a fine showing against teams having 
much more experience. 

Squad Members Wght. Points 

Ludwig Shally 160-170 31 

Dick Latour 150-160 10 

Larry Hollenbeck 140-150 26 

Eli Fox 130-140 24 

Bud Keller 120-130 10 

Jack Gill 110-120 36 

William Fox 100-110 18 


Squad Pts. Squad Pts. 

Shore 11 University 15 

Shore 6 John Marshall 26 

Shore 18 John Hay . 13 

Shore 18 Euclid Central 8 

Shore 33 Shaker Heights 5 

Shore 16 West High 15 

Shore 10 Mansfield 21 

Shore 21 Parma 10 

'HE letter men reporting for track this spring are: Jack Gill, Capt., 
Dick Redden, and Bob Lowder. Shore's track team scored 6|4 points 

in the C. A. C. track meet this year. The men competing in that meet 


Bob Lowder Dick Borgsteadt 

Jack Gill John Palko 

George Morris Dick Redden 

William Daw Donald McDonald 

HE following letter men have reported for baseball this season: Art 
Gezann, Eli Fox, John Brigleb, Ed Wilms, and Angelo Parenti. At 
the time this was written Shore had played only one game, with Euclid 
Central, which Euclid won 7 to 1. The following are other boys out 
for baseball this year: 

Stephen Fox Dick Abbott 

Clarence Lowderback Lawrence Traub 

Gerard Montana Duane Stewart 

John Palko Stanley Marshaus 

John Wilkomm Charles Andrews 


Wrestling! A group of boys, minus the gout, 
Recent at Shore you see, without a doubt, 

But like all the rest, With fleetness of foot it seemed 

Each strives his best, They jumped and ran and hurdled 
To see where, in a few years, we can about 

be. For 'twas they that made Shore's 

Track Team. 

Page fifty-six 

L*LA J 3 - ■_■ . e a ti i g n m n o u □ bbibi m ei y DBRu&unaDHHBieBaaiHBH 



'3/) ofe -K^h /sfco« •3?/«*- / 

I call her my basketball girl — 
It is easy for her to pass. 

Page fifty-eight 


HPHREE years ago, the orchestra started an ensemble. This year under 
-*- the able leadership of Mr. John F. Beck, and the aid of Miss Beving- 
ton, the orchestra has become an organization of thirty pieces. 

John F. Beck Director 

First Violin 
Leroy Collins 
Joe Cerino 
John Tippen 

Second Violin 

Gordon Baldwin 

First Clarinet 
Charles Bukovec 
Faurence Beck 


John Binckley 
Frank Davis 
Orves Stevens 

First Trumpet 
Carl Wichern 

Second Trumpet 
Cedric Koons 


William Mason 


Dudley Stockall 


Margaret Fucas 
Margaret Ettenger 

Singing violins, booming helicons, 
Jingling tambourines, drums carry 

Trombones resounding, oboes sing 

Cellos croon softly, Horns leave their 

Piano tinkling, baritone humming, 
Saxophones blaring, banjos strum- 
That is our orchestra, better or worse, 
Beck is director — There goes the 

Page fifty-nine 


John F. Beck Director 

1st Trumpets — 
Bob Burgert 
Cedric Koons 
Carl Wichern 
Betty Blanton 

2nd Trumpets — 
Wilbur Pike 
Orval Clark 

1st Clarinets — 
Charles Bukovec 
Lawrence Beck 
Herbert Nelson 

2nd Clarinets — 
Alex Taylor 
King Christopher 

Tuba — 

Mildred McCormick 

Saxophones — 
John Binckley 
Orves Stephens 
Frank Davis 
Fred Brockman 
Emerson Hirsch 
Arthur Disanto 
Ann O'Donnell 

Horns — 

Leroy Collins 
John Tippin 
Richard Abbott 

Trombone — 
William Mason 

Drums — 

Dudley Stockall (Snares) 

Joe Cireno (Bass) 

Angela Padosky (Cymbals) 

Marching, pompous, colorful, gay, 
Playing with all their might, 
Trying to penetrate, enthuse and 

The hearts of the Green and White. 

Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track, 
Always encouraging, playing a song, 
Spurring our athletes a vict'ry to 

Who is it we always take along? 
The Band! 

Green and White 

In the midst of the fight; 

It was presumed — 

That Shore was doomed — 

The band was heard — 

The game preserved! 

Page sixty 



BEATRICE HlRSCH 1st Semester Leader 

May KRESSIN 2nd Semester Leader 

LUCILLE RlDDELL Secretary-Treasurer 

May KRESSIN ^Librarian 

Regina Gracious Accompanist 

UNDER the leadership of a new director, Miss Barbara Rehberg, 
Shore's Girls' Glee Club has had a very successful year. For the 
first time since this organization has been formed, Freshmen have been 
admitted into the club. There are forty-nine girls in the club this year. 
The girls' first appearance was in October when they sang several 
Indian Love Songs before an assembly. Later in October they sang at 
a Kiwanis dinner. At Christmas-time carols and yuletide songs were 
sung at the usual P. T. A. party given for the lower grades. At the Feb- 
ruary Commencement Exercises the club sang five numbers, three of which 
were combined with the Boys' Club and Orchestra. A very lovely num- 
ber, "Rain," was given at the Athletic Festival in March. The girls 
will also sing for the June Commencement, program to be selected. 

Elizabeth Anderson Eunice Gilson Dorothea Martens Jane Sanborn 

June Breyley Regina Gracious Kathryn Morris Isobel Schmidt 

Meryl Charles Alice Grill Stella Noch Gretchen Schwan 

Laura Clark Arline Haslin Isabel Nosin LaVcrne Sellers 

Margaret Clines Marjorie Herman Alice Payne Ethyl Stenger 

Mary Cowin Adele Hicks Caroline Peck Lilyan Stepanovich 

Marne Crampton Virginia Jamieson Janet Pfeil Zora Stefanic 

Eleanor Dixon Violet King Lucy Pilla Marjorie Sullivan 

Helen Douglass Bernadine Roman Garnett Plantz Victoria Tomazic 

Jane Douglass May Kressin Virginia Reid Adeline Turk 

Genevieve Felker Katherine Kruser Lucille Riddell Virginia Wegman 

Esther Gehring Florence McCloud Mildred Root Jane Witmer 

Page sixty-otic 


t t t w*f t 1 

' t 

V <<£> <%> V ^ * ^ ^ 

Anthony Vidrick -Leader 

JACK GlLL Librarian 

Dorothea Martens _ ^Accompanist 

ALTHOUGH the Boys' Glee Club have not had a bounty of material 
this year, they have passed a very plausible season. Under the super- 
vision of Miss Rehberg, they have worked up an excellent club, although 
they number only nineteen. 

"Friendliness'' and "Lassie O'Mine" were the numbers they sang 
for their first assembly program in October. At a special meeting of the 
East Shore Community Club in January, they sang "All Through the 
Night" and "Ah I Marie." They appeared before the assembly again in 
January with a rhythm skit, "Common Clay." This was one of the most 
amusing plays of the year. In combination with the Girls' Glee Club 
and Orchestra, they sang five numbers for the February Graduation. 
They sang several numbers for the Athletic Festival and will sing in the 
June Commencement Exercises. 

Four boys, all bass and one tenor, will graduate in June. Among 
these is the leader, Anthony Vidrick. 

Clifton Alger Tommy Douner Gerard Montana 

Robert Brockman Jack Gill James Quigglc 

Robert Burgert James Goodwin LeVerne Spencer 

Robert Covert Sheridan Horwitz John Strunk 

Scott Crampton John Korthals Anton Vidrick 

Wayne Crozier Otto Longo Kenneth Williams 

Leslie Devor Howard Maxwell 

Small in number, we can't deny, 

But nevertheless our aim is high: 

To be held in the highest esteem. 

As we sing for the "White and Green." 

Page sixty -two 


Student Council 

HH HE STUDENT COUNCIL is an organization composed of students 
■*■ elected by their respective classes, for the purpose of introducing new 
ideas to the school, and promoting cooperation between faculty and 

This year the Student Council sponsored the Annual Installation 
of class officers and a novel type of Armistice Day Program. Members 
of the council also assisted in the taking of pictures for the Annual. 

This year's project is the formation of a "Points System," to be used 
to indicate the individual pupil's accomplishments in any phase of activity. 

Elizabeth Anderson 
Charles Bukovec 
Rachael Cameron 
Leroy Collins 
Marne Crampton 
Melvin Green 
Walter Green 
Cedrie Koons 
Edward Krsnik 
Donald McDonald 
Eleanor McMillan 
James Maccy 

Stuart Miller 
Isabel Nosin 
Angela Podosky 
Dick Proudfoot 
May Pyle 
Ella May Saunders 
Zora Stcfanic 
Lena Thomas 
Sanford Tichner 
Anton Vidrick 
Carl Wichern 
Edward Wilms 

Aiding the Students, 
Guiding their ways — 
Making the most 
Of their High School Days. 

Helping the Principal 
With Education 
Issuing orders for 

Page sixty-three 


A LL activities sponsored by Shore High are advertised by a small group 
-£*■ of students. These students, ten in all, constitute the Advertising 
Committee. They are always on hand at games and entertainments to 
sell and collect tickets. All advertising material is distributed to various 
business places throughout the community. Members of the committee 
thus become acquainted with our business men, a training that may mean 
much to them in the future. Five members of the committee are leaving 
this year, and probably the committee will be larger next year, thus leav- 
ing many vacancies. 

Mr. SPANGLER Sponsor 

Reed Camplejobn 

Anton Kinkoph 

Josephine Kinkoph. Chairman 

Irma Mortimer 

Stella Noch 

Helen Ogilivie 
Garnet Plantz 
LaVerne Spencer 
Bettye Strauss 
Alvin Triman 

Diligent and competent in all their 

From their duties they never shirk. 
Shows and football, basketball and 

In advertising these they never lack. 

Page sixty-four 




SHORE BREEZES, Shore's four-page mimeographed newspaper, is 
published weekly by members of the journalism class sponsored by 
Miss Boucher. The paper, when first organized in 1923, was published 
by members of various English Classes. In 1929, Miss Swartz, a former 
member of the faculty, systematized the journalism work. Diligent co- 
operation of the Journalism Class has aided extensively in raising the 
standard of the paper. On special occasions, such as holidays and birth- 
days of famous men, a twelve page edition is issued. 

Shore Breezes, a charter member of the National Press Association, 
received an All-American Honor Rating in the Ninth National news- 
paper contest held in 1929. 

Clifton Alger 
John Brigleb 
Scott Crampton 
Willard Duff 


Adele Hicks 
Lawrence Hollenbeck 
Gordon Long 
Freda Pyle 
Lucille Riddell 

Virginia Reid 
Ludwig Shally 
Dorothy Strauss 
Kenneth Williams 


Juanita Christopher Lucille Kisthardt 

Beatrice Hirsch Marabelle Lusher 

Constance Johnson Violet Trattar 

Viola Wissman 

Hustling, bustling typists 
Working over stencils. 
Mimeographcrs sweating. 
Reporters sharpening pencils 

Page sixty-five 


BEATRICE HlRSCH . First Semester Editor 

Dorothy Strauss .. Second Semester Editor 

LESTER RlEDEL Business Manager 

Marjorie Herman _ Photograph Editor 

Garnet Plantz Literary Editor 

Dorothy Turk Art Editor 

Constance Johnson Humor Editor 

Assistant Editors — 
Robert March 
Dorothea Martens 
Richard Proudfoot 

Assistant Business Munagers- 
Reed Camplejohn 
Scott Crampton 
Walter Green 
Alice Grill 
Esther Hill 
Sheridan Horwitz 
May Kressin 
Edward Krsnik 
Stella Noch 
George Scheerer 
Lawrence Traub 

Assistant Humor Editors- 
Clifton Alger 
Juanita Christopher 
Marabell Lusher 
Kenneth Williams 

Assistant Art Editors — 
Willard Duff 
Josephine Kinkoph 
Dorothy Pardy 
Fred Traub 
Frances Wagner 
Gertrude Wagner 
Olga Zctterlof 

Assistant Photograph Editors- 
Corrine Bell 
Frank Bricel 
Collette Coughlin 
Sally Ferguson 
Esther Gehring 
Irma Mortimer 

Assistant Literary Editors — 
Emclia Amidic 
Rachel Cameron 
Leroy Collins 
May Pyle 
Lucille Riddell 
Jane Witmer 
Florence Zonga 

Typists — 

Marabell Lusher 
Sally Manzelman 
Stella Noch 
Garnet Plantz 
Violet Trattar 

The hours we spent with thee, dear book, 

Have not been used in vain. 
As o'er your leaves the readers look, 

Mcm'ries dear come back again. 

Page sixty-six 


XD create and maintain a high standard of Christian Character through- 
out the school and community is the aim of the Hi-Y. The Shore 
chapter, although as yet in its infancy, has taken an active part in trying 
to live up to this slogan. Any boy in the upper three classes in high school 
is eligible to enter this club. 

At Christmas time a basket for the needy was filled by the club. A 
Big Time St. Patrick's Day dance was given by the club with much suc- 
cess. The club boasts of a membership of twenty-one. Considering the 
length of time the club has been organized this is a good showing. 

The meetings are held every other Tuesday after school, the meetings 
in between are supper meetings which are held at Smitty's barbecue. 

We expect much to be added to the spirit of Shore by the members 
of the Hi-Y Club. 

Alger. Clifton 
Borgsteadt. Richard 
Brockman, Fred 
Brockman, Robert 
Burgert. Robert 
Camplejohn, Reed 
Clymer, William 

Collins. Leroy 
Crampton, Scott 
Crozier, Werner 
Grubb, Walter ( Leader ) 
Hollcnbcck, Larry 
Horwitz. Sheridan 
Long. Gordon 
Lowder. Robert 

McCahn. Bcrny 
McDonald. Donald 
Miller. Stewart 
Scheerer. George 
Schubert. Chuck 
Testa, Carl 
Trau b. Lawrence 

Twenty-one bappy-go-lucky fellows 
All will be men some day. 
Honorable, trustworthy, clean-moraled men 
Trained by the Y. M. C. A. 

ige sixty-seven 


NEW type of course in Music Appreciation has been offered to the 

high school folks this year, under the direction of Miss Barbara Reh- 
berg and supervision of Mr. Beck. 

The first semester instruction included the history of music, lives of 
famous composers, and a study to recognize the tones of instruments. 

The second semester was spent preparing for entrance in the Cleve- 
land Music Memory Contest which was held in April. The goal was to 
memorize twenty pieces, recognize the tones of various hidden instru- 
ments, and bring home the first prize in the contest. 

This year there were three classes a week and one-half credit was 
given for the course; whereas last year it was a one-day, one-fourth credit 

STAFF meetings were especially enthusiastic and efficient this year. As 
the staff was considerably larger than ever before, special days were 
designated for the meetings of the different branches. On each Tuesday 
the Business Staff met with Lester Reidel, business manager; on Thursday 
the Literary Staff worked with the editors-in-chief; the Art and Photo- 
graph Staffs convened on Friday with the much-appreciated help of Miss 
Grace Henry, art instructor of Euclid Village Schools. 

The Porthole was entirely under new direction as Miss Olive G. 
Murphy, new to Shore this year, and Miss Leona Mitchell, who has re- 
turned after a one year leave-of-absence. 

The success of our book is due only to the complete cooperation of 
every member of each branch staff. 

Dorothea Martens. 

N Annual can truly be called a "treasure of memories." What is 
more appealing to the human mind than that which reflects veritable 
memories of bygone days; memories which particularly portray the many 
pleasurable days spent at school? Our Annual represents a treasure which, 
as the years roll speedily by, increases in value, not in terms of money but 
material value. Each page relates a different story; each picture drama- 
tizes still another version in the collection of delightful remembrances. 

Dorothy Strauss, '30 

Page sixty-eight 



By Dodge , . 
Directed by Miss Barbara Rehberg and Mr. John Beck 

Cherry Blossom ADELE HlCKS 

Brought up as the daughter of Kokemo, in reality Evelyn Barnes of 
New York. 

A proprietor of a Tea Garden in Tokyo. 
John Henry Smith OTTO LONGO 

A New Yorker on a visit to Japan as a guest of Mr. Worthington. 
Henry Foster Jones CLIFTON ALGER 

Jack's pal — in love with Jessica. 
Horace Worthington Scott CRAMPTON 

A New York stockbroker who is entertaining a party with a trip to 
Japan on his yacht. 

Worthington's private secretary. 
Jessica Vanderpool MARJORY HERMAN 

Worthington's niece. 
Togo Robert Burgert 

A Japanese politician of high rank. 


Geisha Girls in Kokemo' s Tea Garden. 

American Girls and Men, guests of Mr. Worthington, visiting Japan on 
his private yacht. 


'ISS EVELYN BARNES, an American girl, born in Japan, and 
whose parents died of fever, is brought up as a Japanese maiden. 
Her father's secretary uses her property for his own ends. When Evelyn, 
who is known as Cherryblossom, is about eighteen, Worthington (the sec- 
retary) returns to Japan on his yacht with a party of American friends. 
One of them, John Henry Smith, falls in love with Cherry and wishes to 
marry her, but Kokemo, who has brought her up as his own daughter, 
wants her to marry Togo, a rich politician. The action of the piece cen- 
ters around Jack's efforts to outwit Togo and Kokemo. Eventually 
Cherry learns her true identity, comes into her own property, marries 
Jack, and all ends happily. 

Miss Rheberg: "Are you acquaint- Why is Sheridan Horwitz like a 

ed with the Barber of Seville? period? 

James: "No, I'm not — but then Because he comes in at the end of 

I usually shave myself." everything. (Sheridan coming in) 

I get the point all right. 

je sixty-nine 


STELLA NOCH . President 

Violet Trattar Sec. and Treas. 

Miss Humble . Sponsor 

| EADERS' CLUB was organized in 1928 by Mary Walker. The 
"~* club is open only to junior and senior girls. A new constitution is 
made up each year by the old members. These laws are strictly adhered 
to because of the money punishment clause. 

The purpose of the club is to create a greater interest in gym work. 
Certain members in each class are appointed to check on the number of 
showers taken, on the appearance of outfits, and on attendance. On 
some days the class program is taken over by two or three of the Leaders, 
and on these days Miss Humble, our present gym instructor, enjoys watch- 
ing the class for they seem to like to have a leader as head once in a while. 

This year's membership is the largest in the history of the club. 
The Leaders' Club is quite exclusive since a unanimous vote is required for 
every new member. 

There are three outstanding social events in the year. The first is 
the initiation for new members. At this party every one is allowed to let 
off as much steam as possible, with the result that it is always a big suc- 
cess. The other two events are the parties that are given by the Euclid 
Leaders for Shore Leaders, and by the Shore Leaders for Euclid Leaders. 
At these, each club tries to outdo the other in hospitality. 

S. N. '30. 


Sitting at our staff desks, 
We ponder for a lead. 
Interest cannot slacken. 
The Breezes must succeed. 

News and bits of humor, 
All that one can ask. 
Is Journalism easy? 
Oh, no, it's quite a task. 

D. M. 


Page seventy 



HPO become a member of the National Honor Society one must excel in 
•*■ scholarship, leadership, service, and character. Only fifteen per cent 
of each graduating class is eligible for membership in this society. 

Aitken, Irene '25 
Bngleb. Carl '25 
Kinney. Laura '26 
Mann, Lillian '26 
Aitken, Russell '27 
Anderson, Kenneth '2 7 
Kovacic. Emily ' 27 
Schubert. Betty '17 
Book, Harold '28 

Shore Members 

Kovacic. Goldie '28 
I.uikart, Fordyce '28 
Raeburn, Elizabeth '28 
Ahlman. Marian '29 
Larick, Helen '29 
Morris. Chester '29 
Pfeil, Florence '29 
Spencer, Helen '29 


Vidugeris. Philomena '29 
Gilman, Wilma Midyear 
Hirsch. Beatrice. Midyear 
Pyle, May '30 
Trattar, Violet '30 
Riedel. Lester '30 
Krsnik, Edward '30 
Proudfoot. Richard '30 
March, Robert '30 

R. M. 



HIS society is made up of boys who have received at least one letter in 
athletics and are above the school average in scholarship. It is com- 
posed of the following boys from Shore High School: 

Eugene Fryan "27 
Harold Book '28 
Warren Borgsteadt '28 
Edmund Budnick '28 
Elmer Kurrle '28 
Frederic Watkins '28 

Victor Zelle 28 
Ralph Bonnema '29 
Walter Kremm '29 
Chester Morris '29 
Charles Schubert '30 
Robert Yeomans '30 

Anton Vidrick 
Scott Crampton 
William Clymer 
Robert Lowder 
EH Fox '3 1 
Harry Ishay ' 3 2 


R. M. '30 


"The Whole Town's Talking," a three act farce written by Anita Loos and John 
Emerson, was dramatized by students chosen from the June graduation class under the direc- 
tion of Miss Juanita Boucher. 

The following is the cast of characters: 

Henry Simmons, a manufacturer CLIFTON ALGER 

Harriet Simmons, his wife STELLA NOCH 

Ethel Simmons, their daughter DOROTHY STRAUSS 

Chester Bmney. Simmons' partner ANTHONY VIDRICK 

Letly Lythe. a motion picture star MAY PYLE 

Donald Swift, a motion picture director ROBERT MARCH 

Roger Shields, a young Chicago blood LESLIE DEVOR 


Sally Otis Mae Kressin 

Annie, a maid MARABELL LUSHER 


Taxi-driver WALTER GREEN 

Mrs. Jackson and girls. 

Mr. Simmons, senior partner in a paint business, has a marriageable daughter. For busi- 
ness reasons, he wants her to marry the junior partner, Mr. Binney. But the junior partner is 
the kind of bachelor no woman likes. "He is such a blank" — as the daughter puts it — "that 
every time he comes in, it seems that someone has gone out." The senior partner has the idea 
that every woman would like to get that man whom every other wants. Hence he conceives 
the idea of inventing a few love affairs for his partner. But with whom? He selects at random 
from the book shop some photographs of beautiful women, which afterward unfortunately prove 
to be those of the Queen of Rumania, Mona Lisa, and a moving picture star. But the star is 
decided on as the junior partner's latest flame, and at the proper time the story is allowed to leak 
out. Soon "The Whole Town's Talking." All the girls, old and young, fall in love with him. 
and especially the daughter. But in the midst of his glory, the picture star, on a personal tour, 
with one of her pictures, suddenly appears in town, accompanied by her husband, who happens 
to be a prize fighter. From this point onward there is a series of complications which work up 
to a climax of whirlwind hilarity. 

Page seventy-one 


Come with me o'er the road of life 
Over the bumps of joy and strife 
Together you and I will scan 
The future life of each Human 

Who leaves Shore High in June. 
First we'll see Bob our President 
Of Euclid he's a resident 
He flies the sky with skill and speed 
It's Colonel Lindy he'll succeed 

He leaves Shore High in June. 
4.000 strong, our army's slick 
It has the leadership of Dick 
Whose West Point training served him well 
And now he says that "War is Hell!" 

He leaves Shore High in June. 
Sally was to be a nurse 
Only she got married first 

She leaves Shore High in June. 
Tony Vidrick is a whiz 
He's gone in the dancing "biz" 

He leaves Shore High in June. 
Jeannette Knight is making armor 
In two new steel companies 
Garnett Plantz is making money 
With a hive of honey-bees 

They leave Shore High in June. 
Dick Borgsteadt is an advocate 
For peace he'll always legislate 

He leaves Shore High in June. 
A debutante is brunette Sally 
The blushing bride of Ludwig Shally 

They leave Shore High in June. 
May Kressin is a movie "boid" 
She's playing now with Harold Lloyd 

She leaves Shore High in June. 
Larry "Holly" owns the town 
For he has won the lightweight crown 

He leaves Shore High in June. 
Now we come to our Juanita 
Light of weight as a mosquito 
Marabell and she are jollies 
Working now in Ziegfield's follies 

They leave Shore High in June. 
Jimmie Goodwin is a Scot 
In his life he's learned a lot 
Harry Lauder is his double 
Always getting into trouble. 

He leaves Shore High in June. 
Dorothy Strauss our Editor 
Has no close competitor 
On the Staff at Cleveland Press 
"Dot" is up and up. I guess 

She leaves Shore High in June. 
Kenneth Williams is a jack 
In Canadian lumber lands 
Les Devore "ain't comin' back" 
He's down on Florida's sunny sands 

They leave Shore High in June. 
To California she's returned 
She loves the sun and ocean's swell 
I'm sure we'll all remember her 
Our loving blondy — Corrine Bell 
She leaves Shore High in June. 

Frank Bricel is a derby racer 

A millionaire they call him now 

Bud Myers is his partner tal! 

They have the desired Kick — and how! 

They leave Shore High in June. 
Joe Kinkoph is a dairy maid 
She's working hard — getting paid 
What life she's living with "her man" 
Since she has jumped the marriage span 

She leaves Shore High in June. 
Walter Green is going West 
Way out there where men are men 
Lester Reidel's experimenting much 
Down South in his science den 

They leave Shore High in June. 
Clif Alger is an opera singer 
Orves is a Wall-Street stringer 
Joe Longo has those "taking ways" 
The gold-digger wins is what she says 

They leave Shore High in June. 
Marie Z. has gone to Europe 
On the good ship Belgcnland 
Stella Noch is "standing by" 
Always there to lend a hand. 

They leave Shore High in June. 
Henry Getler bought a horse 
Found him very speedy 
Suddenly he killed his horse 
Made glue for the needy. 

He leaves Shore High in June. 
Dorothy Turk's an artist famed 
Georgie still remains untamed 
Ruth McDonald peddles ice 
To the men she thinks are nice. 

They leave Shore High in June. 
Connie Johnson teaches school 
Makes the kids obey the rule 
May Pyle now is selling bonnets 
In her spare time she writes sonnets. 
They leave Shore High in June. 
Marj. Herman is taking pictures 
For Ed. Krsnik — Mayor now 
For to hang in the Rogue's gall'ry 
After every police row. 

They leave Shore High in June. 
Viola and Violet 
Are making dresses for coquettes 
Peggy Lucas strums her keys 
Never mixing F's and G's 

They leave Shore High in June. 
I'm just a struggling Journalist 
An assignment on my hands 
My name will some day be in print 
At home and foreign lands 

I leave Shore High in June. 
Now that you have seen our class 
Focussed ten years hence or more 
Don't you think that you would profit 
If you send your "kids" to Shore? 

Dorothea Martens. '30. 

Page seventy-two 

S\VV. , .V, , AV.VV/. , AVAW/AVVW.'A\W.W,Wi , W/ 1 , /W 1 


I call her my basketball girl- 
She gave me a good tip-oft. 

Page seventy-four 



The once loved Porthole is covered with dust- 
In the attic among old books — it stands. 
Age turned its leaves the color of rust, 
And it's worn at the edges, from hands. 

Time was when the once loved Porthole was new, 
And was cherished by the young and fair, 
And pictures of Shorites — loyal and true — 
With their sweethearts, were often found there. 

About Shore's activities, much had been said. 
Pep meetings were chuck-full of noise — 
And athletic scores were carefully read — 
Both by the girls and the boys. 

And while we are reading, a Glee Club song 

Comes to our memory clear — 

Ah! the years are many- — 

The years are long — 

But the Porthole News is dear. 

Aye! faithful to old Shore High we stared 
Each in our same old place. 

And cherish that once loved Porthole so grand— 
As we gaze at each friendly face. 

Jane Witmer, '31. 


1 . Can we write on both sides of the paper? 

2. Please repeat the question. 

3. May I hand this in tomorrow ? 

4. I forgot my homework. 

5. What did you say? 

6. How do you pronounce this word? 

7. Somebody stole my books. 

8. When are our notebooks due? 

9. Must this be written in ink? 

10. I couldn't prepare my lessons because the lights went out. 

Page seventy-five 



Boots Edna Carlson 

Ferdy Clifton Alger 

Jim Snooky Lauderback 

Pete Tony Vidrick 

Buck Rogers Kenneth Snetzinger 

Wash Tubbs Fred Brockman 

Salesman Sam John Zook 

Freckles Wayne Larick 

Maggie Adele Hicks 

Jiggs Charles Schubert 

Tubby Art Gezann 

Slim Henry Getler 

Curly Leslie Devor 

Mutt and Jeff Frank Bricel and Wayne Crozier 

D. S. '30. 


1. Adele "Hicks" will Pauline "Hunter"? 

2. Betty "And-er-son" go to the "Hills" will they "Fish"? 

3. Lucille's a "Riddell" will George "Scheerer"? 

4. Walter's "Green" can he "Redden"? 

5. "Shrimp" bites will Ethel "Stenger"? 

6. Richard has a "Proudfoot" will Robert "March"? 

7. Janet "Pfeils" will Grace "Moeller"? 

8. Dorothy's a "Turk" will Bud "Keller"? 

9. Robert "Parks" is he a "Hart-man"? 

10. Bill would "Clymer" would Leslie "Devor" her? 

11. You hear a "Bell" do you still "Stick"? 

12. If Marjorie gets "Herman" will Virginia "Reid"? 

13. May has a choice will she "Pyle" up some "Silver"? 

14. Put on the "Test" would Arthur "Brown"? 

15. Ralph got into a rut would he be in the "Meyer"? 

16. A girl is "Gracious" is she "Humble"? 

17. If Violet's a "Trattar" does Stella "Noch"? 


My garden lay in quietude 
Save for a thrush's song 
The sun was low upon the hills 
His golden rays were long. 

He sank, and dusk closed softly round 
The mavis ceased its trill, 
And, in the springtime evening's hush, 
Was born — a daffodil. 

May Pyle '30. 

Page seventy-six 




I gazed in silent wonder 

Upon a strangely altered view, 

My reason lacked its certainty 
I knew not what to do. 

For, a massive structure, 

Of fifty stories high, 
Confronted me so coldly 

I slowly sauntered by. 

A thousand doubts besieged me, 
Could this be Euclid Shore, 

That soulful home of friendship 
Where were fondled books of lore? 

Oh no, I reasoned sharply, 
The subject of my search, 

Has vanished like unto the mist 
And left me in a lurch. 

And suddenly, I saw these words 
Inscribed above the door, 

As welling tears dispelled my fears 
In reading "Euclid Shore." 

My heart bore pangs of sorrow 
— The years had altered this 

Dear living memoir of the days 
That knew unblemished bliss. 

But inwardly I lauded 

The progress Shore had made, 
In rearing countless others 

Felt happily thus repaid. 

Alice Grill, '31. 


I heard your voice come singing down 
A narrow dark and crooked street, 
Cradled in a gypsy's arm, 
Caressed by gypsy fingers fleet. 

You sang a mad tune, a gay tune, 
A lilting trill like a shower of sparks; 
Larking, glinting, sparkling, drifting — 
A flood of melody in the dark. 

Rising louder, higher, higher, 

A slender thread of living fire 

A trembling note which hangs suspended, 

Fluttering, down cascading, ended. 

What were you doing in that place, 
And why were you singing fair? 
And who was listening behind those bars 
In the dark window there. 

Emilia Amidick, '31, 


That 12A feeling. 




Football Games. 

Mr. Metts' speeches in Assembly. 






Homework Assignments 

Report Cards 

Ninth Periods 

History Maps 

Original Themes 

Class Dues 


Oral Recitations 


"Flunkers" Roll 


Page seventy-seven 


History of Our School {Continued) 

capacity, the Seniors for lack of a gym held a Spring Festival in place of 
the usual Senior play. 

In the school year 1921-1922. Mr. W. A. Franks came to Euclid 
from the West to become our Superintendent. 

In the mid-year term the original building was expanded to the 
size of the school minus the Babbitt and Bliss road annexations. Imagine 
with what joy these young folks hailed their new gym and twelve new 
classrooms which we now call the old building and the old gym. Nearly 
as enthusiastic as we are over our new classrooms and beautiful audi- 

The same year struggling young journalists printed "Shore High 
Hits," predecessor of the "Breezes." 

And Shorites. take notice, during the 1921 season the combined 
Euclid and Shore basketeers won the County Basketball Championship! 

The Girls' Glee Club presented the operetta, "In India," while Mr. 
Metts directed, "The Strenuous Life," as the Senior Play, a comedy of 

Two competitive literary societies, including each pupil in school 
their membership, were organized in the fall of '21. Kay Hamilton, cap- 
tained the Shoronians, sponsored by Miss Aingworth while the Delphics 
were captained by Eva Smith, sponsored by Miss Carter. The Delphics 
won the loving cup the first year. 

Albert Neneman designed our school seal, depicting a light-house 
built on a solid rock foundation, overlooking a body of water. 

Miss Crone came to us in the mid-term of '22 teaching five subjects. 

"The American Girl," the operetta, a huge success, still lacked ma- 
terial. Eva Smith and Irene Waters had the leads. 

In the school year 1921-1922 Coaches Joe Meyers and Al Rader of 
Shore and Euclid respectively, produced a combined football team, which 
in the last game of the season lost the County Championship to Rocky 

Miss Aingworth at the same time produced a Girls' Championship 
team, their pictures appearing twice in the Cleveland News. 

The boys' basketball team ended up with a percentage third highest 
of the thirteen teams of their class. In the tournament, Shore made the 
semi-finals, but met defeat. 

Mr. Metts' increasing duties made it impossible for him to sponsor 
the Senior play. Two teachers therefore directed "Nothing but the 
Truth." Eva Smith and Al Neneman played the leading parts. 

The two Senior High Schools published an annual, the "Euclid- 
Shore Radiogram." 

Shore's present speaks for her; and for her future we are hopeful — 
Our Alma Mater — on the Shores of Lake Erie dedicated to the youth of 
the city, etc. Rachel Cameron, '31 

Page seventy-eight 



Romance of $hakespeare*s Titles 

THE "Merchant of Venice" inhabited the quaint little town of "Ham 
let" with his two children, "Romeo and Juliet." The two were as 
disagreeable as could possibly be and were constantly quarrelling with 
each other. The father was perpetually agitated by their offensive man- 
ners and he therefore adopted a plan by which he could be rid of their 
constant disputes by marrying them off. He invited "Antony and Cleo- 
patra" to his home and enticed them in the respective company of his 
daughter and son. On the "Twelfth Night" of their visit they consented 
to marriage. Like a "Midsummer's Night Dream" the wedding was 
graphically portrayed and the double ceremony was performed, "Measure 
for Measure" by "Julius Caesar." Among those present were "The Two 
Gentlemen from Verona," and "The Merry Wives of Windsor." 

After the marriage Cleopatra discovered that Romeo was just like 
"The Tempest," constantly growling and finding "Much Ado About 
Nothing." One day she said to him "Romeo, I am going to divorce you; 
our marriage has been a 'Comedy of Errors,' just 'Love's Labor Lost'." 
Romeo curtly replied: "My Dear Cleopatra, 'As You Like It,' you may 
divorce me on grounds of cruelty, 'All's Well that Ends Well.' 

D. S., '30 
Galloping, prancing stallions Again they slap with fury 

Foam-flicked, grey and white On the shoreline sands of time 

Off to war the rocky shore And soak the cliff walls shoulders 

On the crest of their sea highway. In heavy shrouds of slime. 

Shoals, their bitter enemy 
They joust at heavy odds 
They pound and slash and shatter 
The rocks for many rods. 

They beat the weakest crevice 
They storm the strongest slope 
These horses do not weaken 
While there's one faint ray of hope. 

Repulsed at all times in defeat 
(The cliffs are stronger far) 
They race to sea as though to hold 
Consultation of war. 

Be like these wild sea horses 
Don't go down in defeat 
Oppose your many troubles 
And you will not be beat. 

D. M. '30 

The lighthouse, a thing of beauty and strength, 
Is a guide for you and me 

And when we embark on life's journey at length 
And are out on the open sea 
By its bright beacon light, 
We will set our courses aright 
And sail for our port of dreams. 
Some slight this light, 

And soon are adrift on this boundless, treacherous sea. 
Many are the pitfalls for them 
Who neglect this guiding light 
And try as they might 
Their ships will never go right 
'Til the pilots follow this beacon light. 

Marie M. Zivkovic '30. 

Page seventy-nine 


11"! 7E, the class of May, 1930, being about to pass out of misery into 
^^ peaceful blissfulness and with minds well trained by knowledge ac- 
quired through our most honorable teachers, do make and publish this, 
our last will and testament, hereby making void all former wills made at a 
time when "we knew not what we did." 

We do dispose of our large, vast, enormous, exorbitant estate as 

Item I 

We bequeath to our dearly beloved principal and faculty many 
nights full of sweet dreams. No longer need they lie awake worrying 
whether Johnny will cut classes tomorrow or Mary will hand her home- 
work in. Our dear teachers have done their duty, and now they shall be 
truly rewarded — in their eagerness to rid themselves of us. 

Item II 

We give and bequeath to the leading paper of the century "Shore 
Breezes," our past, present and future life and events, hair-breadth es- 
capades in cutting classes, startling information which we have written 
on our test papers; anything, in fact, which the editor deems necessary 
to make up the brilliant news which features the paper's columns. 

Item III 

We give and bequeath to all freshmen, sophomores and juniors our 
brains (to be used, not just carried to fill up space in the upper story) also 
our dignified conduct to serve as an inspiration to these young children 
who so naturally look to us for examples. (Ahem!) 

Item IV 

We give and bequeath to our enemies any little stubs of pencils, 
scraps of paper, broken erasers which we may have left behind in our 
haste to gather our little treasures for the last time. We give these afore- 
mentioned articles to them in the hopes that our great knowledge may be 
transmitted to those lowly creatures. 

Item V (Personal) 

1. Bud Myers leaves autographed pictures to his English teachers 
and his love of reading to those who need book report material. 

2. George Scheerer leaves his memoirs to Esther Gehring. 

3. Connie Johnson leaves her typing ability to Melvin Musser. 

4. Leslie Devore leaves his femininity to Scott Crampton. 

5. Dot Strauss leaves her journalistic ability to Bob Lowder. 

6. Edward Krsnick leaves his report card to be framed and hung 
in the main hallway. 

7. Sally Manzelman leaves her slang expressions to Irene Wil- 

8. Helen Ogilvie leaves her Scotch to Willard Duff. 

Page eighty 


9. Walter Green leaves 150 packages of gum to Dick Latour. 
10. Garnett Plantz leaves her debating ability to Bernice Centner. 
1 1. Dick Proudfoot leaves his dignity to Otto Longo. 

12. Lester Riedel leaves his friendly manners to next year's seniors. 

13. Margaret Lucas leaves her tiny feet to Art Gezann. 

14. May Kressin leaves her giggles to Rachel Cameron. 

15. Dorothea Martens leaves her poetic talents to Stewart Miller. 

16. Orves Stevens donates his saxophone to Mr. Beck. 

1 7. Robert March leaves his bushy hair to Mr. Spangler. 

18. Clifton Algers leaves his "cuteness" to Carl Wichern. 

19. Josephine Longo leaves to her admirers, the many pairs of 
shoes she has worn out while trudging down Bliss road each day to school. 

20. Juanita Christopher leaves her basketball ability to Emilia 

21. Sally Ferguson leaves her slimness to Ella May Saunders. 

22. Stella Noch leaves her height to Lena Hitchcock. 

23. Marjory Herman leaves her singing voice to Agnes Palko. 

24. Henry Getler leaves his deviltry to members of the faculty. 

25. Kenneth Williams donates his collection of homework papers 
to the lower classmen. 

26. Josephine Kinkoph leaves her fighting spirit to next year's 
basketball team. 

27. Dick Borgsteadt leaves his personality to all incoming classes. 

28. Ruth McDonald and Corrine Bell leave their blonde hair to 
Bettye Strauss and Irma Mortimer. 

29. Marabell Lusher leaves her dancing feet to Antoinette Water- 

30. Frank Bricel leaves his grades to Freda Pyle. 

31. Ludwig Shally leaves his complexion to the Senior B boys. 

32. Larry Hollenbeck leaves his athletic ability to Tommy 

3 3. Jeannette Knight leaves her plumpness to Adele Hicks. 

34. Violet Trattar leaves her quiet manners to Lucille Riddell. 

35. May Pyle leaves her English accent to Myron Merkel. 

36. Tony Vidrick leaves his taste for girls to Ralph Thomas. 

3 7. James Goodwin leaves his gum chewing habit to Lennart 

38. Dorothy Turk leaves her smile to her admirers. 

39. Viola Wissman leaves her businesslike manners to Jane Wit- 

40. Marie Zivkovs leaves her dark hair to Edna Carlson. 

We, the graduating class of May. 19 30, do state that this is our last 
will and testament. 


Jake and Lena 

R. Ripley (Believe it or not 

Pagr eight y-one 


TTHE MID-YEAR CLASS of 1930 of Shore High School, being about 
-** ready to die, also of unsound mind, and feeble memory, do hereby 
make, ordain, declare, and publish this as our last will and testament, 
hereby declaring null and void all previous wills and testaments hereto- 
fore made by us. 

First — We direct all Porthole debts to be paid by January 1st, 2000 
A. D. 

Second — That all members who have not paid their class dues be 
sent to Atlanta Prison for a life term. 

Third — We hereby nominate and appoint Mayor Ely as executor 
of this our last will and testament. 

Fourth — We bequeath all of our possessions, real, personal, and 
imaginative, to our successors, to have and to hold by them and their heirs 

We leave: 

1 . To Miss Cockerill an enlarged photo of Charles Naso, in memory of 

2. To Miss Russell our hearty co-operation during Class Meetings. 

3. To Miss Mitchell the undivided attention of the 12A English Class 
to English authors. 

4. Beatrice Hirsch leaves her basketball ability to the boys' second team. 

5. Margaret Merchant leaves her artistic ability to Antoinette Water- 

6. Marie Silver leaves her popularity to the incoming "Freshies" 
(they'll appreciate it). 

7. Lucille Kisthardt leaves her personal notebooks to Helen Eggert, 
school secretary, for interesting reading. 

8. Geraldine Taylor leaves her weight to June Breyley. 

9. Wilma Gillman leaves her good grades to Ralph Thomas and Wil- 
lard Duff. 

10. Werner Crozier leaves one of his teeth to future gym classes. 
1 1 . Charles Schubert leaves his great height to Myron Merkle. 
In witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hand and seal this 1 7th 
day of January, 1930 A. D. 

Signed, sealed, and declared as and for their last will and testament, 
by the above named testators, in our presence, at their request, and in their 
presence, and the presence of each other. 

Ex-City Manager Hopkins 
Siamese Twins 
John Coolidge 

Page eighty-two 

; : \\".%S".V.-.S B .%%V.V B V^A"/'.V.-AW , A\VA"A".V^^AV."-"-V-".V^ 

'^v^^^^^^^^^v.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^■.^^^^^^^^^ a B^ a ■^^^■ B ■o^■ a ^ o .v. 



Page eigh ty-fou r 

KEnmore 0718 


The Universal Car 
Authorized Dealer 


20941 Euclid Avenue 

Compliments of 



Compliments of 

Gretchen Elizabeth Schwan 

Henry George Schwan 

KEn. 1050 

KEn. 1051 

The Brooks 
Coal and Supply Company 


920 East 200th Street 

(Thru Subway from St. Clair Ave.) 

Porthole Expenditures 

Unlisted Expenses of Staff . __$278.86 

New Ford for the Editor _ . 525.00 

Refreshments for 4th period 22.00 

Tips for typists (2 pks. of gum) .10 
Easy chair for fac. Adv. (sec. 

hand) __ __ 2.50 

Total $826.46 

Porthole Receipts 

Advertisements $ 76.23 

Subscriptions 125.03 

Rag Pickers (left over paper) __ 25 0.00 

Antique tin types of old grads __ .25 

Bribes for front page publicity _ 3 00.00 
Bribes to Miss Darst for use of 

type 75.00 

Total „$826.51 

Balance .05 

to be donated to our sponsors for their gen- 
:rous help during the year. 

Scott Crampton: School isn't 
what it used to be. 

Willard Duff: I'll say not — high 
school isn't what it used to be six 
years ago. 

Jane Winner's idea of the ideal 
ending for a novel is "the characters 
should all be happily taken care of by 
marriage, death or otherwise." 

Page eighty-five 


Daring the war Dr. Havilla Farnsworth, who had practiced in 
Rhode Island, settled on what is known now as the Friday farm — being 
the first physician in the township. 

Notwithstanding the war, emigrants came in steadily. Where Not- 
tingham now is there was only a path designated by marked trees. Most 
of the settlers were on the main road down near the lake shore. 

About 1 820 William Gray built works for making stone ware, jugs, 
jars, etc. He brought the clay from Springfield, Ohio. He kept 6 men 
employed night and day. 

A Mr. Randall built a framed Baptist Church, a framed schoolhouse, 
and a blockhouse on Euclid Creek in 1823. It was not until 1828, how- 
ever, that the trustees divided the township into school districts. 

A stage route had been established along the main route between 
Cleveland and Buffalo along which went two-horse and four-horse teams 
every day and both ways. Streams of emigrants poured in this way. 

About 1840 Ruel House, Charles Moses, and Captain William Trist 
opened a ship yard at the mouth of Euclid Creek, which was maintained 
for 10 years. At first they built canal-boats, then schooners, the last and 
largest having a measurement of 300 tons. 

The township was thickly settled in the southern part towards War- 
rensville. Stone quarries had recently been opened up near the present 
sites. In 1847 the western part of Euclid was annexed to the newly 
formed township of East Cleveland, reducing the former to its present 

In 1852 the opening of the Cleveland, Painesville, and Ashtabula 
Railroad extending 5' ? miles through Euclid gave it the appearance of 
an old settled country. 

But treason and slavery were to assail the country. Euclid like all 
the rest sent forth her gallant sons to help the Union. 

Since the war, Euclid has changed more than any other township in 
the State. Grape culture has become very important. It is the best place 
for Delaware grapes in Ohio. There were about 220 acres of vineyards 
in the township. 

Thomas McFarland opened a quarry on Euclid Creek in 1867. In 
1875 he sold out to Forest City Stone Co., and then built a mill across 
the stream to cut stone into slabs. Euclid was incorporated in 1877 un- 
der the laws of Ohio. The corporate existence of Euclid was very brief 
for in 1878 they reverted to the rural conditions again. 

Euclid is fast becoming the haven for Clevelanders who dislike the 
crowded city. Through the building of several large factories employ- 
ment can be furnished to all who come. Euclid will become a city in the 
930 census. 

Page eighty-six 



East Shore Community Club 


Page eighty-seven 

Engravings in this Annual by 




Page eighty-eight 

Appointed Photographer 

For the Graduating Glass of 1930 


1632 Euclid Avenue 

MAin 2230 

Cleveland, Ohio 

La Salle Theatre 

'Sound Pictures of Quality" 



21939 Lake Shore Blvd. 


KEnmore 0935 




Wright Department Stores 

18 in Greater Cleveland 
Bring You More For Less 

r. ' > 


— ^ 




Lady Assistant 

Invalid Car 

First Class Service 

Reasonably Priced 

18915 Nottingham Road 

L . . - — 


Page eighty-nine 

Bank Books 

Are used from Kindergarten to College, and then on 
through LIFE 


If you have not secured one of our savings books, 
do it NOW 




524 E. 200th St. 

KEn. 0897 

Res. Phone KEnmore 0632 

Compliments of 


18816 Nottingham Rd. 
KEnmore 0225 Cleveland, Ohio 

Traffic Officer: Hey, what's the 
matter with you? 

Miss Aingworth: I'm well, 
thanks: but my engine's dead. 

Wayne Crozier ascending the stairs 
behind Mr. Pohto exclaimed: "A 
Theorem a day keeps the doctor 
away." (Over-heard by Miss Mit- 

Mr. Metts: "The teachers report 
you unruly" ? 

Bob Brockman: "That's all right 
Mr. Metts. I know you're too in- 
telligent to be influenced by what 
they say." 

Cliff A.: "Cheer up, Lucille. 
Things aren't as bad as they seem to 

Lucille Riddell: "No, but they 
seem to be." 

Compliments of 

Guenther's Art Galleries 

J. R. Holcomb & Go. 

Carl R. Dietsch Robt. H. Adams 


1518 St. Clair Avenue 
MAin 3732 Cleveland, Ohio 

Page ninety 




Specialists 26598 Lake Shore Blvd. 

"Dependable Drug Store Service" 

KEnmore 3607 

V? : 

KEnmore 4137 KEnmore 3908 

, v 


"Oil Is Cheaper Than Steel" 





The road show was playing a poor 

"We are alone?" hissed the villain. 

"Almost" rejoined his partner, 
looking sadly at the rows of empty 





Six Stores in 





Get It At Hoffman's 

Miss Crone: (Looking at Dick 
L.'s homework). "I don't see how 
it's possible for a single person to 
make so many mistakes." 

Dick Latour: (proudly) "It 
wasn't a single person, Miss Crone, 
my Dad did it." 



DYKE SCHOOL has maintained highest standards in commercial edu- 
cation and is advancing its standards to meet the new conditions of busi- 
ness today. 

PERSONAL COUNSELOR of broad experience is directing the guid- 
ance and placement of our Graduates. Dyke graduates are sought for 
worth while positions every day. 

STENOTYPE is the name of the good-looking little machine for taking 
dictation. It makes machine shorthand possible with its unlimited speed 
and its accuracy. 

COURSES: Stenotypy Bookkeeping 

Stenography Typing and Filing 

Pri. Sec. (Girls) Exec. Sec. (Boys) 




CHerry 6508 

1001 Huron Road 

CHerry 6509 

Page ninety-one 

ft rf- 



C. R. ELY 



The Wickliffe Lumber Go. 

\\ tSs 




Justice of the Peace 



Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Henn 

SJ/ VJ. 

Page ninety-two 

r. — i 









EDdv 6092-W 

KEnmore 1156 

IV. . 



Mrs. C. G. Petrie 

Teacher of Piano 

Theory and Ensemble Playing 
Pupil of Carl Riemenschneider 

Pupil and Teacher of Catherine E. Collins 

Piano Studio Student Recitals 

GLen. 9621 


of the 

Euclid Kiwanis Glub 

Res. 100 E. 219th St. KEnmore 0789-M 

Schwarz Electric Go. 


Wiring and Supplies 

High Grade Line of Fixtures 
Cor. East 222nd Street and Lake Shore Blvd. 
G. E. Schwarz Cleveland, Ohio 

r, , .;s 

Wigkliffe Floral Go. 







905 Euclid Ave. 

Phone Service 


Wick. 113 

1 V 



MAin 5011 
KEn. 1643 


58 East 219th St. 

Compliments of 


Euclid Gash Markets 

Choice Meats and Poultry 

16502 Euclid Ave. 66 East 185th St. 

15522 Euclid Ave. Stop 10. Euclid 

20068 Lake Shore Blvd. 

22102 Lake Shore Blvd. 

Page ninety-three 



Herff-Jones Company 

Manufacturing Jewelers 
and Stationers 

Compliments of 


10406 Euclid Ave. CEdar 2703 


Beauty Salon 

22050 Lake Shore Blvd. 
Gertrude Maeueen, Prop. 

Office Hours 

9 to 6 or by appointment 

KEn. 3468 Res. KEn. 0759-.I 

Compliments of 


Complete Line of Hardware 

15617 Waterloo Road 

KEnmore 1264-J 

Compliments of 

Fairmount Hospital 

18920 Nottingham Road 
KEn. 0133 

•& ^ 


Lumber Specialties 

KEnmore 0592-0593 
Cor. Nottingham Rd. and Nickel Plate R. R. 

Page ninety-four 

*1 fe 

Real Hardware Store 

Wall Paper, Paints, Varnishes 
Glass and Builders' Hardware 

Two Stores 

620 E. 185th St. 

KEn. 0678 

729 E. 185th St. 

KEn. 0451 

St. Glair 

Goal & Supply Go. 


20300 St. Clair Ave. 
KEn. 2933 KEn. 2934 



Steam and Domestic Coals of 
All Kinds 

Yard and Office: 
Babbitt Road and Nickel Plate R. R. 

We Have a Coal for Every Need 

Let Us Take Care of You 


17NOWLEDGE in business 
-*■*■ means money — to learn means 
to succeed. Earning power is meas- 
ured in terms of knowing what to 
do, when, where and how to do it. 
No other business school in Ohio 
can offer you the long experience of 


of Commerce, Accounts and Finance 
3201 Euclid Avenue 3200 Chester Avenue 

Compliments of 

Consilio Barber Shop 


Anna Eisner's Beauty Shoppe 
675 E. 185th St. 

KEnmore 3708 



First Class Shoe Repairing 
22250 Ivan Ave. 

Page ninety-five 

Oakmont Printing Go. 

18909 Nottingham Road 



Northeast Press 

'Euclid's Own Newspaper" 



22030 Lake Shore Blvd. 

KEnmore 1499 

This Courtesy Extended By 



We Do Hemstitching 

694 E. 200th St. cor. Pawnee 
KEnmore 3463-J 

Caniield Quality Products 

Complete Lubrication 

Courteous Service 


685 East 185th Street 


KEn. 0515 

' — "fi 



Pure Milk and Cream 

Louis S~ 


516 East 200th St. 

Euclid, Ohio 


Milk For Health 


KEn. 0222 331 East 185th St. 

A 1 

t, • ^ 


928 East 222nd St. 


The Store of Satisfactory Service 

... We Sell . . . 

J v 

The New McCall Pattern — "It's Printed" 

^ v 

Page ninety-six