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Full text of "Euclid Shore High School - The Port-Hole"

THE 

19 3 2 
PORTHOLE 





EDITORS . 



MARIAN WILSON 
VIRGINIA GENT 



BUSINESS MANAGER 

GERTRUDE WAGNER 



The 
Porthole 

1932 

VOLUME SEVEN 

SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 

EUCLID, OHIO 





DEDICATION 

To George Washington, the 
Father of His Country, upon the 
celebration of the two hundredth 
anniversary of his birth, we, the 
Senior Classes of Shore High School 
do dedicate this book. 



To Washington do we look as 
the one who, overcoming the 
greatest of obstacles, led his country 
to independence. His unwavering 
courage inspired those with whom 
he worked and fought, his whole- 
some common sense, his unselfish 
patriotism, exalted character, and 
patient nature made him a natural 
leader and organizer. 

May we exemplify, in our day, 
these splendid traits! May we 
advance with courage, character 
and patience to some measure of 
service and success ! 





FOREWORD 

Not only to remember us, the 
graduating classes of February and 
June, not only to further endear 
our Alma Matertothe student body, 
but most of all to instill a respect 
in the hearts of the students of 
Shore High School for the com- 
memoration of the Washington 
Bicentennial do we present this 
record of the year's activities to 
our readers. 



PORTHOLE STAFF 



EDITORS 



MARIAN WILSON 
VIRGINIA GENT 



BUSINESS MANAGER 

GERTRUDE WAGNER 

ART EDITOR 

VICTORIA BROWNING 

PHOTOGRAPH EDITOR 

JUNE BABB 

LITERARY EDITORS 

ENTIRE STAFF 

HUMOR EDITORS 

JOHN BINCKLEY 
HANS WINTER 

SPORTS EDITORS 

IVAN GARAPIC 
FLORENCE HERMLE 





CONTENTS OF BOOK 

SCHOOL PAGE 9 

FACULTY PAGE 15 

CLASSES PAGE 21 

ACTIVITIES PAGE 43 

FEATURES PAGE 55 



Washington endeavored to man- 
age his plantation for the greatest 
happiness and good of his family 
and slaves. In like manner, our 
school is directed for the well 
being of its students. 



SCHOOL 





As one looks about in our lobby, a view is afforded which is 
a pleasant mixture of warmth and stateliness. Immediately in 
front of us we see the entrance to our beautiful, new auditorium, 
and to the left and rear are doors leading to the other various sec- 
tions of the building. In truth, the spot is the very nucleus of our 
school's activities. 



[ 11 ] 



oo 




In our modern, indoor sport arena, both boys and girls receive 
the physical training which is so necessary in the building of strong 
healthy bodies. The girls are under the supervision of Miss 
Albrecht while the boys are directed by Mr. Richardson, and Mr. 
Pohto. 



[ 12 ] 




Here in our modern and well-equipped laboratory, the mys- 
teries of the elements are studied and solved. The Chemistry De- 
partment of Shore ranks xcith the finest in the city and features an 
electrical ventilation plant which purifies the air, thus dispelling all 
injurious fumes. 



[ 13 ] 



/A 




The quiet recesses of the library offer a pleasant diversion 
to our students who would read of adventure and mystery, and 
proves invaluable to those conducting research work on subjects 
studied in school Books of all types are found on shelves and 
many periodicals can be found on the tables. 



[ 1* ] 




WILBERT A. FRANKS 
The interesting and capable man at 
the head of the Euclid School system 
is Superintendent Wilbert A. Franks. 
He has efficiently devoted his time to 
the guidance of the destinies of the 
students of our school for twelve vears. 



DANIEL E. METTS 

The principal of Shore High School 
who has been working to bring up-to- 
date equipment and the best of instruc- 
tion to this school is Principal Daniel 
E. Metts. He has been an active power 
in the formation of Shore for fourteen 
vears. 

[ ™ ] 




THE PORTHOLE 






[ 16 ] 




.John F. Beck 

Director of Music 

Graduate — Cincinnati Conservatory of 
Music 

Graduate Work — B a 1 <1 w i n Wallace, 
Conservatory 

Graduate W o r k — Wooster Conserva- 
tory 

Angeline Cockerill 

French ; Latin 

B. A. — Oliio Weslcvan 

M. A.— Middlebury College, Vt. 

.Juanita Boucher 

English 

B. A. — Ohio Wesleyan 

Graduate Work — Western Reserve 



Lucille Aingworth 

English 

B. A. — b'lora Stone Mather 

Graduate Work — Columbia University 



Mabel Crone 

Science 

B. A.— Oberlin 



Hetty E. Rosenberger 

Home Economics 

B. A. — Western Reserve University 

Graduate Work — Columbia 

Graduate Work — Chicago 



Mabel L. Falberg 

English 

B. A.— Illinois 

M. A.— Illinois 



Meryl R. Baumkr 

Public Speaking; Journalism; Business 

English 
B. A. — Wittenberg 
Graduate work — Wisconsin 



THE PORTHOLE 



Mary R. Crampton 

Librarian 

B. A. — University of Michigan 



D. E. Metts 

Principal 

B. A. — Wooster 

M. A.— Columbia 



Barbara Rehburg 
Supervisor of Vocal Music 
B. S. in Education — Miami 
Graduate Work — Cleveland College 
Graduate Work — Western Reserve 



Lola Bevington 

Supervisor of Instrumental Music 

B. A. — Brenau College Conservatory 



Patricia Riddile 

Commercial 

B. S. in Education — Bliss Business 



College 



Louise Dahst 
Commercial 
B. A.— Obcrlin 



Harry C. Richardson 

Boys' Physical Education; Football 
Coach; Baseball Coach; Girls' Bas- 
ketball Coach 

B. S. in Education — Miami 



Elsa L. Albrecht 

Director of Girls' Physical Education 
Diploma — Montana State Normal 
Diploma — Sargent School of Physical 
Education 




Wl A 




s 



& 



THE PORTHOLE 



Pera Campbell 

English 

B. A. — Defiance 

M. A.— Ohio State 

Graduate Work — Wisconsin 



Ford L. Case 

Head of Boys' Athletics 

Head of Manual Training Department 

Ohio University 

Wooster 



J. Calvin Oldt 

Bookkeeping; Commercial Arithmetic 

B. A.— Albright 

M. A. — Albright 

B. Ped.— Ohio 

M. A. — Western Reserve University 



Marian Hoddick 
Home Economics 
B. S — Ohio State 



Leona F. Mitchell 
Social Science 
B. A. — Ohio State 
Graduate Work — Ohio State 

Robert Phillips 
Chemistry; General Science 
A. B.— Wabash 
Graduate Work — Illinois 
Graduate Work — Indiana 
Graduate Work — Michigan 



H. W. Spangler 
Science 

B. A. — Heidelberg 

Graduate Work — Western Reserve Uni- 
versity 



[ 18 ] 



^ 



Norma Vernon 
English; Latin 
B. A. — Ohio University 
M. A. — Ohio State 



THE PORTHOLE 



Stanley L. Whiteside 

Science 

B. A.— Ohio State 

Graduate Work — Ohio State 

Graduate Work — Wisconsin 



Esther E. Russell 

Social Science 

B. S. in Education — Bowling Green 

Graduate Work — Wisconsin 



Jane A. Williams 

Latin 

B. Ph. — Denison 

Graduate Work — Ohio State 



John J. Pohto 

Mechanical Drawing 

B. S.— Ohio State 

B. A. — Ohio State 

B. P. E. — Superior State College 

Graduate Work — Cornell 

Graduate Work — Idaho 



Bart Swindler 
Algehra ; Geometry 
B. S. — Ohio Northern 
Graduate Work — Western Reserve Uni- 
versity 









/ 



[ 19 ] 




wfin 



SHORE HIGH ALMA MATER 
"MY TRUE SHORE HIGH" 

Green is the Springtime, 
White is the snowy shore, 
Colors that I adore, 
Of our Shore High ! 

Springtime may pass away, 
Snow lingers but a day, 
But thee I'll love for aye, 
Our Shore High dear. 

Dear are the mem'ries, 
Golden the days of yore, 
When we acquired lore 
At old Shore High. 

Time may bring vain regret, 
Sorrows may irk and fret, 
Yet thee I'll ne'er forget, 
My true Shore High. 




Washington divided his days into 
various parts in order that he might 
spend his time to best advantage. 
Subjects are likewise divided into 
classes that time may be most profit- 
ably spent. 



1 



I 



CLASSES 



V 



Cv 



THE PORTHOLE 




Senior Officers 






February 

President 

Ruth Nason 



Vice-President 
John Binckley 



Secretary 

Mariorie Sullivan 



June 

President 
Gertrude Wagner 



Vice-President 
Virginia Gent 



Secretary 

Eunice Gilson 



Treasurer 


Treasurer 


Hilda Hartman 


Ivan Garapic 


Student Councilors 


St u de n t Con ncilo rs 


Iris Bundv, Eliza- 


Dick Abbott, Har 


beth Fish, Arlene 


old Kroetz, Her 


Haslin, Grace 


bert Nelson, Dor 


W a c k e r, Marian 


othy Petrie, Ed 


Wilson 


ward Platell 





Class Sponsors 




Jane A. Williams Esther M. Russell 

Stanley L. Whiteside 



[ 22 ] 



THE PORTHOLE 



John Binckley — Orchestra 1. 
2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 3, 
4 ; Operetta 4 ; Cheerleader 4 ; 
Senior Play 4; Class Vice Presi- 
dent 4. Johnny has been one of 
the liveliest boys in the school and 
his cheerleading made us all want 
to cheer our best. 



Mary Burns — Entered from 
Glenville 3; Leader's Club 4; 
Porthole Staff 4. Chosen by the 
Senior High as the prettiest girl 
of her class which is no small 
honor in the presence of so much 
feminine beauty. 



Evelyn Disanto — Leader's 
Club 3, 4; Sec.-Treas. 3; Porthole 
Staff 4. Evelyn is surely a stead- 
fast friend to all. She has been 
thoroughly reliable and conscien- 
tious in all her work. 



Hilda Hartman — Class Vice 
President 2; Class Treasurer 3, 
4; Camera Club 2, 3; Leader's 
Club 3, 4; Porthole Staff 4. Hil- 
da is one of the smallest girls and 
one of the jolliest girls in her 
class. She is always reliable, and 
always a sincere friend. 



Ralph Fioretti — Football 3, 
4; Wrestling 3; Varsity "S" Club 
4. Ralph has showed his athletic 
ability on both our football field 
and on the wrestling mat. 



Ruth Nason — Class President 
1, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Lead- 
er's Club 4; Student Council 2; 
Class Secretary 1 ; Porthole Staff 
3; Camera Club 3; Cheerleader 4. 
A good class president ! A great 
basketball player ! The team will 
miss her greatly. 



Iris Bundy — Entered from 
Collinwood 3; Student Council 4. 
Iris is neither athletic nor musical 
but she has proved efficient in the 
domestic arts. May they prove 
useful to her in the future ! 



Margaret Carney — Camera 
Club 2 ; Leader's Club 3, 4. Mar- 
garet was well known and liked 
by all. She has proved herself a 
very good student in class room 
work. We truly wish we had more 
Margarets. 

Betty Fish — Shore Breezes 3, 
4; Student Council 3, 4; Secre- 
tary 3; President 4; Leader's 
Club 3, 4; Camera Club 3; Port- 
hole Staff 4; National Honor So- 
ciety 4; Salutatorian. Betty is 
one of the most dependable girls 
to be found. Her literary talents 
are numerous, as she has done 
work on the annual, the paper, 
and has written many excellent 
compositions. 

Mary Hartzel — Glee Club 2 ; 
Porthole 4. Ever see Mary when 
she wasn't smiling? Of course 
not. She's that kind of a girl. 



Arlene Haslin — Class Vice 
Pres. 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Operetta 
4; Student Council; Leader's 
Club 4; Porthole Staff 4. Arlene 
has been known and liked 
throughout her school years. She 
made friends easily. We are cer- 
tain she will be especially missed 
bv a certain Junior. 



Edward Kazmarek ■ — Entered 
from Collinwood; Senior Play 4. 
Here's our handsome "Rollo." He 
was good in baseball and proved 
to us that he was an excellent 
actor in his role as Rollo in the 
Senior Play, "Applesauce." 














[ 23 ] 










[ 24 ] 



THE PORTHOLE I 



Caroline Peck — Glee Club 2, 
3, 4; Operetta 3. Caroline helped 
all her teachers and friends. She 
spent much of her spare time 
helping in the library and office. 
We are sure she will make good 
in the business world. Good luck 
Caroline ! 

Mildreo Root — Entered from 
Euclid Central 2; Glee Club 2, 
3, 4; Operetta 2, 3, 4; Leader's 
Club 4. "Milly" is renowned for 
her fantastic roller skating. She 
is always around to greet her 
many friends, especially Jerry. 

Gretchen Sciivvan ■ — Class 
Vice President 1 ; Student Coun- 
cil 3; Secretary 3; Basketball 2, 
3; Porthole Staff 3, 4; Glee Club 
2, 3; National Honor Society 4; 
Senior Play 4; Valedictorian. Ex- 
celling in scholarship, and lead- 
ing in many of our activities, 
Gretchen has also bad time for 
social activities. 

Frances Vojsak — Entered 
from East High 3; Friendship 
Club 3, 4; Leader's Club 4. Fran- 
ces is the little girl with the sunny 
disposition. We can't remember 
a time when she didn't have a 
bright smile for us. 



Marian Yeip — Entered from 
Collinwood High 3. Marian can 
be compared with her sister quite 
easily. We are sure she will do 
well in following her sister's idea 
in becoming a nurse. We have 
much confidence in Marian. 



Fred Flicker — Glee Club 3, 
4; Operetta 3. Fred has provided 
the music for so many of our noon 
dance sessions that there could be 
no one in Shore who has not heard 
his piano playing. His orchestra 
has also provided music for some 
of the Porthole dances. 



William Roeder — Football 
Manager 1; Baseball 2; Senior 
Play 4. Bill is a rather quiet boy 
but he certainly boomed up in the 
Senior play in the role of "Pop." 



Victoria Rupnik — Entered 
from Collinwood 2; Leader's Club 
3; Friendship Club 3. "Vicky" 
is a very congenial girl and has 
won many friends since she came 
to Shore. 

Marjory Sullivan — Class 
Secretary 2, 3; Glee Club 3, 4; 
Operetta 3, 4; Leader's Club 3, 
4; President 4; Camera Club 3; 
Senior Play 4. Marjory was one 
of the most popular girls in her 
class. She aided in bringing her 
class into prominence when she 
appeared as a successful actress 
in the Senior Play in Mid-year. 

Grace Wacker — Student 
Council 4; Shore Breezes 4; Port- 
hole Staff 4; Leaders Club 3, 4. 
Grace should some day make an 
excellent business woman. She 
has shown her abilities in this line 
by her work in the cafeteria and 
on the staffs of the paper and the 
annual. 

Margaret Yeip — Entered 
from Collinwood High 3: Mar- 
garet entered Shore in her Junior 
year. She was retiring and shy, 
but a pleasant person to know. 
Rumor has it that she expects to 
become a nurse. 

Marian Wilson — Entered 
from Collinwood 3; Student 
Council 3, 4; Glee Club 4; Oper- 
etta 4; Shore Breezes 3, 4; Port- 
hole Staff 3, 4; Co-Editor 4; 
Leader's Club 4. Many are her 
accomplishments. They cover the 
fields of art, poetry, and prose. 
Her scholarship has been very 
high while she was at Shore. 



THE PORTHOLE 



Richahd Abbott — Student 
Council 1, 4; President 4; Or- 
chestra 1, 3; Basketball 3, 1; 
Band 2; Baseball 2; Hi-Y 3, 1; 
Secretary 4 ; Varsity "S" Club 3, 
4; Glee Club 4; National Athletic 
Honor Society 3, 1. Dick lias 
proved to be one of the main- 
stays of Shore's basketball team 
for the last two years. He has, 
during - his last semester at Shore, 
ably led the activities of the Stu- 
dent Council. 

Victoria Browning — Porthole 
Staff 2, 3, 4; Art Editor 4; Lead- 
er's Club 3, 4; President 4; Glee 
Club 4; Friendship Club 4. 
"Tory" is one of the most artistic- 
girls in the school. She lends a 
cheerful note to the atmosphere. 

Frank Bucar — Entered from 
Collinwood ; Glee Club 4 ; Wrest- 
ling 4. Frank, who entered Shore 
in his Junior year, has won many 
friends here. He is ever care- 
free and is blessed with a very 
appreciative sense of humor. 

Joe Ckrino — Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 
4; Band 1, 2; Hi-Y 3; Porthole 
3, 4. Joe helped furnish the fun 
for his class, but when it came to 
serious business he excelled with 
his violin. Joe is our concert mas- 
ter. 

Helen Douglas — Glee Club 
2, 3, 4; Operetta 2, 3. Helen al- 
ways seems to have something to 
smile about. She was one of our 
lively cheerleaders. 



Frank Davis — Band 2, 3; Or- 
chestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 3; 
"B" Basketball 4. Frank Davis 
is the fellow who plays the sax 
like "Rudy." He is always ready 
with a smile for evervone. 



Daisy Batch elor — Leader's 
Club 4. A (piiet though thought- 
ful girl is Daisy. Her many 
friends will vouch for her pleas- 
ing disposition. 



Robert Brockman — Entered 
from Shaker Heights 3 ; Glee 
Club 2, 3; Operetta 2, 3; Hi-Y 

2, 3, 4. Boh has always been 
very friendly and has many 
friends. He is known as a very 
easy going and cheerful person. 

Robert Burgert — Band 1, 2, 

3, 4; Orchestra 1 ; Baseball Man- 
ager 2; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 

2, 3, 4; President 4; Operetta 2, 

3, 4. Musical talent is Bob's 
characteristic. He has played 
with the band and orchestra and 
has proved his vocal talent by his. 
splendid performances in the op- 
eretta. 

Elnora Campbell — Leader's 
Club 4. Elnora has often been 
termed a quiet girl because of her 
retiring nature. She has won 
many steadfast friends, who have 
found that her presence is always 
a pleasure. 

Wayne Crozier — Glee Club 2, 
3, 4; Operetta 3, 4; Class Secre- 
tary 2; Class President 3; Foot- 
ball Manager 4; Shore Breezes 4. 
Wayne has been a most efficient 
manager and soon won the liking 
of the whole squad. His interest 
in sports helped his sports writ- 
ing on the Shore Breezes. In 
operettas he has appeared very 
creditablv. 



Marian Doherty — Marian is 
rather unassuming, but can be de- 
pended upon to do her share of 
work in which she has a part. 















■ #-. 



*r*m 




THE PORTHOLE 



William Daw — Class Presi- 
dent 2; Vice-President 3; Port- 
hole Staff :S; Art Editor 3; Var- 
sity "S" Club 3, 4. Bill Daw may 
be small in stature, but he is not 
short of ability along musical and 
artistic lines. In years to come 
we may attend his concerts and 
view his pictures at our best art 
exhibits. 

Marguerite Ettenger — Glee 
Club 2, 3, 4; Music Appreciation 
Team 3; Leader's Club 3, 4. What 
will the orchestra do without 
Marguerite to play the piano for 
them ? 

Stephen Fox — Glee Club 1 ; 
Baseball 2, 3; Basketball 3, 4; 
Football 3, 4; National Athletic 
Honor Society 3, 4. Steve has 
been a very prominent figure in 
athletics at Shore. He has also 
excelled in his studies. 

Albert Henderson — Entered 
from Shaw High 3; Glee Club 3; 
Hi-Y 3, 4 — President 3, 4; Class 
President 4; Shore Breezes 3; 
Porthole Staff 4. Al is well known 
for his ability as a reader and ac- 
tor and has been one of the 
"jokesters" at school. 

Virginia Gent — Entered from 
Cleveland Heights 3; Shore 
Breezes 4; Leader's Club 4; Port- 
hole Staff 4; Co-Editor 4; Class 
Vice President 4; Advertising 
Committee 4. Always hurrying, 
always busy, and always depend- 
able — that's Virginia. 



John Himpleman — Vice 
President of Class 2, 3; Glee Club 
3, 4; Operetta 4. In last year's 
operetta John made an excellent 
"Dick Dead Eye!" He sings 
very well. We hope that he will 
go far along musical lines. 



Doris Ecclestone — Friend- 
ship Club 3, 4. Doris has proved 
to be an excellent student in her 
years at Shore. She is an ex- 
tremely quiet girl. 



Glen Dona hoe — Glee Club 4. 
Although he is such a serious and 
quiet boy, Glen is an expert at 
humorous impersonations. 



Ivan Garapic — Class Treas- 
urer 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; 
"B" Basketball 4; Varsity "S" 3, 
4; Football 4; Porthole 4; Shore 
Breezes 4. The class says that 
one of "Gary's" grins is worth 
two of the renowned smiles of 
others which we must mention. 
Even those outside the class agree 
■ — especially a blond. 

Eunice Gilson — Class Treas- 
urer 1 ; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Op- 
eretta 3, 4; Music Appreciation 
Team 1 ; Class Secretary 3, 4; 
Girls' Basketball Manager 4. 
Eunice is well known as an ex- 
tremely clever dancer. She has 
helped with the dance arrange- 
ments in various productions at 
Shore and has done a great deal 
of solo work. 

Anton Jagodnik — Band 3; 
Orchestra 4; "Tony" Jagodnik is 
one of Shore's accordianists. We 
think he will also make a success 
along the musical line. How he 
can make his fingers fly ! 

Margaret Hawkins — Entered 
from Madison; Student Council 
Member 2, 3; Friendship Club 2, 
3, 4; President 3, 4; Camera Club 
3; Leader's Club 3, 4; Porthole 
Staff 4. "Peg" has been a very 
active member in Friendship 
Club. She is an all-round girl 
with whom fun abounds. 



[ 26 ] 



THE PORTHOLE 



Rose Klein — Entered from 
Shaker Heights 3; Leader's Club 
3, 4. Rose is something we have 
to thank Germany for. Her schol- 
arship is excellent. We wonder 
if Germany has any more such 
girls to give us. 



Harold Kroetz — Hi-Y 4; Stu- 
dent Council 4. One of our think- 
ers is Harold. He says little, but 
knows mueh more than he tells 
about. May we have more school- 
mates like him ! 



William Mason — Orchestra 2, 
3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Shore 
Breezes 4; Porthole 4. We pre- 
dict that "Whitey" Mason will 
be a professional musician. His 
trombone, as well as his pleasing- 
personality, will be greatly missed 
in next years' musical organiza- 
tions. 

Elizabeth McMillan — 
Friendship Club 3, 4; Secretary 
4; Camera Club 3; Porthole Staff 
4; Leaders Club 4. Elizabeth has 
been an honor student and is al- 
ways willing to help out when she 
is able. 



Duane Larick — Class Secre- 
tary 1 ; Advertising Committee 3 ; 
Hi-Y 3, 4. Duane is our only 
redhead and is one of our most 
bashful boys. He is really a 
lively boy when one penetrates 
his bashful modestv. 



Katherine Murray — Domes- 
tic arts were Kathen'ne's spe- 
cialty. She is a quiet, but inter- 
esting girl. 



John Koutiials — Glee Club 2, 

3, 4; Band 3, 4; Megaphone Club 

4. How many times have we seen 
John heating his drum at the 
games? And arc there any of us 
who have not enjoyed his foolish 
pranks ? 



Mary Louise McAuliffe — 
Glee Club 1 ; Leader's Club 4. 
Mary Louise is a girl who has al- 
ways been full of vim and vigor. 
She is known as an accomplished 
tumbler. 



Edward Mason — Ed is a very 
friendly boy and is called "Pinky" 
by many of his friends. He is a 
serious boy, although he may not 
appear to be. 



Clarence Lauderback — Bas- 
ketball 4 ; Baseball 3 ; Football 4 ; 
Hi-Y 4. "Clary" is another ver- 
satile athlete. He has served well 
on all of the teams of which he 
was a member. His team mates 
will miss him greatlv. 



Marian Moffett — Glee Club 
1; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Shore 
Breezes 3, 4; Editor 4; Advertis- 
ing Committee 3. Marian is that 
"stonewall" guard on the girl's 
basketball team. Her work as ed- 
itor of the school paper has been 
very commendable. 



Bernard McCahan — Football 
Manager 1, 2, 3; Track Manager 
1,2; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Track 3. Like 
an airplane, he goes up in the air 
occasionally, but when on the 
ground he is a mighty fine fellow. 





















!? 



[ 27 ] 




THE PORTHOLE 









[ 28 ] 



Donald McDonald — Student 
Council 1; Glee Club 1, 2; Hi-Y 
2, 3; Track 1; Football 2; Var- 
sity "S" Club 2, 3, 4. "Bud" has 
been a good sport while he was 
here and has always had many 
friends. 

A(;nks Palko — Music Appre- 
ciation 2, 3, 4; Girl's B. B. Man- 
ager 3; Friendship Club 3; Cam- 
era Club 3; Shore Breezes Staff 4. 
Agnes is a girl whom everyone 
knows. She was a very popular 
manager of the girls B. B. team 
in her Junior year. 

Herbert Nelson — Band 2, 3, 
4, 1; Student Band Director 4; 
Assistant Orchestra Leader 4; 
Student Council 3, 4; Hi-Y 3; 
Shore Breezes 4; Porthole Staff 
4. "Herby" is the boy who 
swings the baton when Mr. Beck 
is not with the band. He makes 
a hit with the girls with the clari- 
net he plays. 

Edward Platell — Entered 
from Glenville 3; Band 3, 4; Or- 
chestra 3, 4 ; Advertising Com- 
mittee 4 ; Student Council 4. Ed- 
ward has been a clarinet player 
in the orchestra and band. He 
also ranked high in tests which 
were given down at Kent Normal 
School. 

Dorothy Petrie — Entered 
from Shaker Heights 3 ; Glee 
Club 3; Basketball 3, 4; Student 
Council 4; Secretary 4; Porthole 
Staff 4; Advertising Committee 4. 
One of the most likeable girls we 
know is Dorothy. She lias a great 
deal of art ability and is a great 
basketball player. 

Thomas Schwertner — Foot- 
ball 4; Class Treasurer 3. Tom 
was one of our football players 
and has always been a very 
friendly classmate. 



Marguerite: Nelson — Entered 
from Collinwood 4. Marguerite 
is a very pleasant girl and seems 
always ready to laugh with every- 
one. 



George Morris — Class Treas- 
urer 2, 3; Track 3, 4; Manager 
1; Captain 3; Wrestling 3, 4; 
Varsity "S" Club 3, 4; Stage 
Crew 4. George was the main- 
stay of our track squad. Remem- 
ber how he jumped over the hur- 
dles? 



Anoelo Parenti — Basketball 
1,4; Baseball 2, 3; Football 3, 4; 
Track 2, 3, 4; Varsity "S" Club 
3, 4; Stage Crew 4. This boy, 
was one of our best athletes. He 
was first in Baseball, Football, 
and Track. 



Surlene Patterson — Surlene 
has been a very quiet girl but has 
also been friendlv to all. 



Clifford Rudy — Glee Club 3, 
4; Operetta 3, 4. What hasn't 
Clifford done? He has filled us 
with laughter many times at his 
pranks. Perhaps we shall hear 
in later years of a pair of famous 
comedians Rudv and Korthals. 



Ethel Pickering — Entered 
from East High 3; Shore Breezes 
4; Friendship Club 3. Shy and 
quiet, our friend Ethel was tact- 
ful in all that she did. We hope 
that the future will hold much 
happiness for her. 



THE PORTHOLE 



Angela Podosky — Glee Club; 
Band 3; Student Council 2. An- 
gela's nimble fingers have made 
music for us many times. We arc 
sure that the orchestra will miss 
her very much next year. 



Howard Stkin — Football 2, 3, 
4; Student Council 3. Howard is 
a lad with a happy-go-lucky dis- 
position. He has played good 
football for Shore. 



Dudley Stockall ■ — Band 1, 
2; Orchestra 1, 2. "Dud" is the 
drummer in the orchestra around 
Shore. On the drums he can giye 
the effect of everything from a 
train to a bicycle. 



Virginia Stieg — Entered from 
Bellefontainc 3; Leader's Club 4. 
We know of no quieter girl than 
Virginia. We have all heard it 
said that quiet people have worth- 
while thoughts. 



Fred Traub — Porthole Staff 2, 
3, 4; Hi-Y 1; Movie Operator 4. 
Just glance through the Porthole 
and see some of Fred's art work ! 
We hope he will continue in this 
line of work. 



Eleanor Teska — Camera Club 
3; Friendship Club 3; Basketball 
4; Shore Breezes 4: Leader's 
Club 4; Porthole Staff 4. Eleanor 
excelled as typist for the Port- 
hole and Shore Breezes. She 
promises to be successful in the 
business world. 



Mike Siiimrock — Wrestling 2. 
Rather quiet and reserved is our 
"Mike." We are sure that he will 
make good. 



Mary Rei'sch — Entered from 
Reading, Pa. Mary is the girl 
with the pretty red hair. Her 
smile has been appreciated by 
many. 



William Stray ■ — Class Play 
2; Varsity Basketball Manager 4; 
Quiet yet friendly "Bill" has been 
the manager of the boys' basket- 
ball teams. We believe victories 
of the team are due partially to 
"Bill's" successful managing. 

John Strunk — Boy's Glee 
Club 2, 3, 4; Operettas 2, 3, 4; 
Advertising Committee 4. John 
has been one of Mr. Spangler's 
assistants in the work carried on 
by the Advertising Committee. He 
has also done good work in 
Shore's operettas, especially in 
last year's operetta, "Pinafore." 



Marion Thomas — Student 
Council 1; Glee Club 1. Marion 
is a quiet, serene girl. She is an 
example of the saying that an in- 
telligent person doesn't talk a 
great deal. 



George Tiffany — "B" Bas- 
ketball 2, 3, 4; Football Manager 
2. George has won many friends 
because of his friendly nature. He 
excels in dancing as well as in 
various types of athletics. 






—y 









?A 




THE PORTHOLE 



§ 



Lena Thomas — Glee Club 1 ; 
Student Council 2. Our studious 
Lena is sure to succeed. Lena is 
rather reserved, but one ean rely 
upon her to do her share in all 
work which she is called upon to 
do. 



John Wilkomm — Baseball 3, 
4; Varsity S. Club 3, 4; "B" Bas- 
ketball 3, 4. We are certain to 
miss Johnny. He was among our 
good baseball and basketball 
players. 



Hans Winter — Entered from 
East Tech 3; Class Vice Presi- 
dent 4; Porthole Staff 4; Hi-Y 3, 
4. Loves to tell jokes, and loves 
to laugh, but also takes things 
seriously — that's Hans. 

Gertrude Wagner — Class 
Vice-President 1 ; Class President 
2, 4; Porthole Staff 2, 4; Business 
Manager 4; P'riendship Club 4. 
Gertrude has been one of the most 
active members of her class. She 
has served credibly as class presi- 
dent and as the business head of 
the Porthole. 

George Mantel — Dance Or- 
chestra 2, 3, 4. Many times have 
we danced to the strains of 
George and his syncopators who 
donated his services for Porthole 
dances. We hope that some dance 
orchestra is waiting to receive 
George's services upon his gradu- 
ation from Shore High. 



Olive Whittle — Entered 
from Collinwood 4. Olive is one 
of the tiniest girls in school so 
that it will always be easy for her 
to find someone to look up to. 



Eugene Triman — Glee Club 
3; Porthole Staff 4; Movie Op- 
erator 4. Eugene is an energetic 
boy who is always willing to help 
out. He managed spot lights for 
our entertainments and ran the 
noon day movies. 



Adiline Turk — Glee Club 1, 
2, 3, 4; Operetta 3, 4. "Addie" 
has deservedly gained the friend- 
ship of many people. She has a 
sunny disposition. 



Gerard Haven — Porthole 
Staff 4. We can hardly mention 
Jerry without thinking of Milly. 
A very cheerful disposition and a 
friendly disposition mark Jerry. 



Richard LaTour — Baseball 1, 
2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Football 2, 

3, 4; Track 4; Wrestling 3, 4'; 
Senior Play 4; Varsity "S" Club 

4. Dick is one of Shore's most 
versatile athletes. He is also an 
actor, as he played his part in the 
Senior play very well. 

Margaret Weinfurtner — En- 
tered from Collinwood 3; Shore 
Breezes 4; Porthole Staff 4; 
Leader's Club 4. Margaret al- 
ways has a smile for everyone 
and she has the best sense of 
humor. Her work on the Shore 
Breezes has been very commend- 
able. 

Ailene Wruck — Class Treas- 
urer 2 ; Friendship Club 3, 4. A 
reserved and shy blonde is Ailene 
Wruck. Her stock in trade is 
pies and cakes. We wish that we 
could induce her to offer us some 
of her wares. 



THE PORTHOLE 



June Class History 



IN the year 1928 A. D., 85 little Freshmen enrolled in high school. They came 
from Roosevelt, Noble, and Shore and maybe a few came from otber schools. 
I wish you could have seen this timid bunch. They got their share of the "razzing," 
taking it without a word and wondering how the upper classmen knew they were 
"Freshies." 

Had this been a big day for the Freshmen? Well, I should say! They chose 
their class officers and here were the results: 



President — Kenneth Bending 
Vice-President — Gertrude Wagner 
Secretary — Duane Larick 
Treasurer — Eunice Gilson 

Another year had rolled around and tins time the Freshmen were Sophomores. 
Did they feel big? Well, use your imagination. 

Time to elect class officers again, and this time they were: 

President — Gertrude Wagner 
Vice-President — William Daw 
Secretary — Wayne Crozier 
Treasurer — Tom Schwertner 

This year they all had a good time because they felt as though they were part 
of Shore. They were not teased but could tease others. 

Then the Junior year ! They were real honest-to-goodness upper classmen of 
Shore. The class officers for this vear were: 



President — Wayne Crozier 
Vice-President — William Daw 
Secretary — Eunice Gilson 
Treasurer — Ivan Garapic 

This the year of years ! They, together with the other Junior class, were 
financing the Junior-Senior Prom ! There was a lot of whispering going around and 
the Seniors wondered what it all was about, but the Juniors wouldn't tell. The 
prom was held on the stage of the new auditorium and were the Seniors surprised? 
The decorations were very beautiful, and all who came had a great time that unfor- 
gettable night of May 15, 1931. 

It's September 8, 1931. We find the Juniors, are now enrolled as sophisticated 
Seniors. The time has come when they can "squelch" a Freshman with one look 
just as was done to them when they were Freshmen. 

After much tbought and consideration the following class officers were chosen: 



(Continued on Page 70) 



[ 31 ] 



THE PORTHOLE I 



Mid* Year Class Prophecy 

O out and get that interview of Miss Nasoi) and have it ready for the early 
edition." 

As I got my first assignment since my return from China where I had been 
writing as correspondent of the Cleveland Nexcs (1946); I realized that my poten- 
tial subject for interviewing had been a classmate of mine at Shore High, way 
back in '.'$2. 

Although not much interviewing had been done when I ended my visit, I knew 
all the news of what the other members of our class were doing, which was, in short: 

Frances Vojsak had a chain of individual restaurants with the Yeip twins as 
general managers. 

Gretchen Schwan was a talented actress on the New York stage with Iris Bundy 
designing all of her costumes. 

Milly Root and Jerry Haven were happily married. 

Fred Elicker and George Mantel jointly owned and conducted one of the best 
jazz orchestras in the United States. 

Grace Wacker and Marjorie Sullivan were "crack" stenographers in the U. S. 
Senate House. 

Dick Latour was a contestant in the Olympic Games and had won many events 
in the past seven years. 

Bill Roeder was a well-known contractor with Margaret Carney as his assistant, 
doing interior work. 

Evelyn Disanto was Caroline Peck's business partner in a large library. 

Arline Haslin and John Binckley had a popular "song and dance" on the 
R. K. O. circuit. 

Victoria Rupnik and Ed Kazmarek were on the Blue Network in the true 
stories serials. 

Hilda Hartman had a kindergarten home and Marian Wilson, the famous 
artist, was designing the walls of her new nursery. 

Mary Burns' name was appearing in society columns. 

Mary Hartzel was a partner of a very popular dance team, appearing in Europe 
and America. 

Ralph Fioretti was a professional football player. 



Mid- Year Class History 

IN far-away 1929, a group of fifty-nine enthusiastic Freshmen entered Shore. 
How their dignity increased as they realized that they were now "Senior High"! 
Back in the forgotten archives of time reposed their days in Junior High ! 

With eager hands they opened Latin and Algebra books. How wonderful to 
cast aside plain English and go around referring casually to Latin verbs and deal- 
ing with cryptic symbols familiarly called x and y ! Class meetings were held — 

(Continued on Page HO) 






[ 32 ] 



THE PORTHOLE 



Last Will and Testament of the 
Class of 1932 

Wt, trip GJlaBH af 1932, being about to pass out of our extremely morose and 
miserable state of being into tbat baven of everlasting peaee of solid comfort, and 
being of fairly sound mind, in spite of counteracting forces, do hereby make known 
our last will and testament, in tbe name of our insignificant but extremely honored 
underclassmen. 

Section I 

Arttrlf I. Wc will all of our eccentricities and had habits to our successors 
that they might be used to torture their fellow men. (May they follow our example 
as ably as we have performed it!) 

Art. II. We will to our Alma Mater a book, "Dancing Learned in Ten Easy 
Lessons," to be passed around at noon hour in the gym. 

Art. III. We bequeath to those recently elevated but nevertheless insignificant 
Juniors the privileges which we have heretofore exercised to the dismay of all Fresh- 
men, Sophomores, etc. 

Art. IV. To our successors wc leave the condescending air with which we have 
been able to receive the worship of our dear Freshmen. 



Section II 

Arttrlr- I. Ivan leaves his quiet, retiring manner to Beatrice Cameron. 

Art. II. Angelo Parenti bequeaths his stock of toothpicks to Gail Rutlege. 

Art. III. Doris Ecclestone leaves her supply of tardy permits to Zora Stefanac. 

Art. IV. Bill Mason wills about one and one-half feet of his length to Louis 
Benson. 

Art. V. Dick Abbott leaves his alarm clock (for class use only) to Miss Boucher 
to keep his successor awake. 

Art. VI. Edward Mason bequeaths his latest book, "How I Speak French," to 
Miss Cockerill to read to her classes. 

Art. VII. Margaret Weinfurtner wills her giggles to Florence McCloud. 

Art. VIII. George Morris wills his bashfulness to Corliss Bain. 

Art. IX. Frank Davis leaves those moaning blue notes to Frank Miese. 

Art, X. Tom Schwcrtner wills his famous waltz to Kenneth Bending. 

Art. XI. Bill Daw wills that iron jaw to Ruth Cowin (that gum will provide 
plenty of exercise for it). 



Art. XII. 
Art. XIII. 
Art. XIV. 
Art. XV. 
Art. XVI. 

etta hero. 



Bob Brockman bequeaths his golden rod corduroys to Curt Dyer. 
Eugene Triman wills his beautiful marcel to Eugene Harwood. 
Marion Moffet leaves her playful tricks to John Korthals. 
Joe Cerino leaves his bashfulness to Martha Plummer. 
Bob Burgert bequeaths his booming baritone to the next oper- 

(Continued on Page 80) 



► 



[ 33 ] 



THE PORTHOLE 



tt«a«tt 



FORTUNE 

They had traveled that road for many 

a day 
They were joyous at ventures well met. 
They had basked in friendships prized 

by all 
Who prize these friendships yet. 

Their burdens were borne each for the 

other 
Their sorrows were cheered by all ; 
To them life was one golden dream, 
No sadness for them to recall. 

i 
But see — oh sad fate — the road breaks 

apart. 
Each seeks his separate way, 
For they must disperse — this merry lot 
To be led by fortune's ray. 

They are gone — and the road trod by 

many 
Winds forlornly over the lea, 
Soon to be traveled by other steps 
Sturdy, gay, carefree. 

Though their paths may never cross 

again 
And their burdens be not the same. 
Love of life, of truth, of service to man 
None but the road can claim. 

— Marian Wilson. 



[ 34 ] 



THE PORTHOLE 




12B 

President Albert Henderson 

Vice-President Hans Winters 

Secretary Corliss Bain 

Treasurer June Babb 

Student Councilors 

Dorothy McKeon, Martha Plummer, Edward Hartman 



Andrews, Joe 
Babb, June 
Bain, Corliss 
Bending, Kenneth 
Bukovic, Rose 
Cameron, Beatrice 
Cash, James 
Cowin, Ruth 
DaMico, Madeline 
Donohoe, Glenn 
Douglass, Helen 
Frissell, Dorothy 
Gilchrist, Mary 
Habrle, Steve 
Hartman, Edward 
Harwood, Eugene 
Henderson, Albert 
Hribar, Zvonimar 
Jehlicka, Edward 



Korthals, John 
Kratzer, Kathryn 
McDonald, Donald 
McKeon, Dorothy 
Murphy, Lenore 
Nolan, Mary 
Phillips, Jeanne 
Plummer, Martha 
Kutledge, Gail 
Stark, Pearl 
Stewart, Duane 
Sylvester, Jack 
Vidugeris, Elizabeth 
Whittle, Olive 
Wilken, Everett 
Will, Valeria 
Winters, Hans 
Zupancic, Stephania 



[ 35 ] 



VA 



< THE PORTHOLE I 




11A 

President Hubert Marshall 

Vice-President Catherine Bcescher 

Secretary Albert Watt 

Treasurer Jane Sanborn 

Student Councilors Robert Clark 

Betty Helen Fuller, Warren Miller, Francis Wall 



Andrews, George 
Heck, Lawrence 
Bentzen, Loui« 
Hinckley, Hetty Jane 
Boyence, William 
Breyley, June 
Huescher, Catherine 
Centner. Dwight 
Christopher, King 
Clarke, Rohert 



Bandlow, Robert 
Cliffel, Albert 

Cook, Maxine 
Coveney, Howard 
Crampton, Marne 
Davies, Betty 
Davis, Jean 
Douglass, Jane 
Doyle, Charles 
Ely, Arthur 



Fox, William 
Fuller, Betty Helen 
Gracious, Regina 
Herming, John 
Hermle, Florence 
Hicks, Henry 
Judson, Franklin 
King, Milton 
King, Violet 
Koepp, Doris 



Koman, Bernadine 
Koons, Cedric 
Lace, Ruth 
Lucas, Albert 
Mcl.oud, Florence 
Marshall, Hubert 
Maresic, William 
Maxwell. Howard 
Meissner, Donald 
Miller, Warren 



[ 36 ] 



(Continued on peine 79) 



Moberg, Ruth Ellen 
Mocller, Grace 
Montana, Gerard 
Nelson, Maxine 
Noch, Stanley 
(tiler, Kugene 
Owens, Violel 
Pardey, Dorothy 
Poje, Dorothy 
Radulo\ ish, Anna 






IN* 



i THE PORTHOLE > 



^ ** * rt III 




11 B 



President 

Vice-President . . . 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Student Councilors 



Curt Dyer 

Joe Whalen 

Eleanor McMillan 

Richard Young 

Elmer Cameron, Marie Zwierlein 



Amidich, Daniel 
Baldwin, Gordon 

Barlag, I.ila 
Berglutul, LaVerne 
Bluem, August 
Brown, Arthur 
Busch, Robert 
Bynane, William 



Cameron, Elmer 
Covert, Robert 
D'Avirro, Dominic 
Davis, Edith 
Downer, Tommy 
Dyer, Curt 
Fairley. William 
Farley, Catherine 



Farley, Margaret 
Pinan, Richard 
Goryanes, Paul 
Hadyk, Mike 
Hart, Martha 
Hein, Roy 
Himpleman, Margi 
Hrovat, Anna 



Irvin, Lawrence 
Isaacs, Mabel 
Jack, Norman 
Toslin, Ella Mae 
Keller, Bud 
Krampel, Sylvia 
I.aPorte, Marjorie 
McF^lhatten, Mary 



McGarry, \'ecelia 
McMillan, Eleanor 
Malz, Marjorie 
Matko, Rudolph 
Merchant, Mabel 
Merchant, Mildred 
Mioso, Frank 
Meunicr, Esther 



(Continued on page 79) 



[ 37 ] 



THE PORTHOLE 




10 A 

President Harry Davis 

Vice-President Alfred Nason 

Secretary Ellkn Giles 

Treasurer Eleanor Keller 

Student Councilors 

Edward Bozman, Betty Ann Camplejoiin, Lodo Hahrle 



Acker, Betty 
Ahlman, Marcia 
Alford, William 
Anderson, Frances 
Babb, Evelyn 
Baldwin, Russell 
Baker, Walter 
Baranowski, Eugene Cerjan 
Bauer, Frank Cliffel 



Bezdek, Lawrence 
Blake, John 
Bund, Edward 
Bozman, Edward 
Bucar, Louis 
Bukovec, Lillian 
Camplejohn, Betty 
John 

fames 



Clymer, John 

('oghill, (Jeorge 
Conrad, Walter 
Conway, Edward 
Craker, Doris 
Crowther, Elizabeth 
Ann Davis, Harry 
Daw, Robert 
Disanto, Arthur 
(Continual on page 79) 



Dixon, Donald ( 

Dixon, Le Roy C 

Easterling, Marjorie ( 



Feikert, Eugene 
Felker, Florence 
Fowler, Barry 
Franks, Edward 
Fuller, William 
Gerjevich, Frank 



erner, Norman 
iles, Ellen 
lobrkar, Anna 
rove, William 

Haak, Florence 

Hahrle, Lodo 

Henry, Everett 

Hill, Robert 

Eiitzman, Charles 



[ 88 ] 



THE PORTHOLE 




President 

Vice-President . . . 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Student Councilors 



10 B 

Richard Weinschreider 

Helen Lorimer 

Raymond Ernst 

Felix Drenik 

.Mildred Hora, Edward Sutorius 



Andrews, Florence 
Blake, John 
Blase, Barbara 
Bukovec, Joe 
Cherne, Matilda 
Conway, Howard 
Cross, Billie 
Drenik, Felix 
Ernst, Raymond 
Ettinger. Sarah 
Fasnacht, Alvin 
Femec, Mary 
Fowler, Betty 



Frabotto, Benny 
Hoislbauer, Joe 
Houston, Dick 
Ischay. Harold 
Juratovic. Helen 
Klawon, Marian 
Kroetz, Lois 
Lorimer, Helen 
McCormick, Mildred 
Marshall, Russell 
Mellick, Clark 
Mellick, Patricia 
Metzger, Elizabeth 



Mihelich, Rose 
Miller, Merl 
Modica, Lucille 
Moss, Elmer 
Nosee, Stanka 
Passasello, Angelina 
Patrick, Sara 
Peck, William 
Pleadwell, June 
Popek, Frank 
Stanford, Vida 
Steffen, Milton 



Storey, Hazel 
Strakol, Stanley 
Stranahan, Robert 
Sutorius, Edward 
Syracuse, Katherine 
Volpe, Edward 
Weinschreider, Richard 
Wendorff, Beverley 
Wilbur, Robert 
Wilks, Earl 
Zack, Leona 
Zarnik, Alice 



[ 39 ] 



VA 



THE PORTHOLE 







9 A 

President Jack McMillan 

Vice-President Emeuson Hirscii 

Secretary Betty Bandlow 

Treasurer Philip Bailey 

Student Councilors 



Aikenhead, Violet 
Antonacci, Dominic 
Armocida, Robert 

Baehr, Betty 
Bailey, Philip 
Bandlow, Betty 
Barkovich, Angela 
Barr, James 



Raymond Ckitzer, Wilbur Pike, Henry Smith 



Beck, Raymond 
Blackie, Jean 
Bogotay, Edward 
Boseck, Margaret 
Bradac, Genevieve 
Buettner, Mildred 
Burrows, Fred 
Carlson, Burton 

Doyle, 



Hele 



C'arr, Tlielnia 
Carson, Jane 
Cassidy, Jack 
Chrewan, Olga 
Clark, Orval 
Clarke, Billy 
('lenience, Frances 
Clement, Regina 



Cooke, Richard 
Coprich, Mary 
Cowin, Bill 
Critzer, Raymond 
DaMico, John 
Daniels, Clarence 
Davy, Gertrude 
Dezman, Joseph 



[ 40 ] 



4 THE PORTHOLE I 




9 A 



Ecclestone, Grace 
Ely, Evelyn 
Eayen, Mary 
Ferrara, Joseph 
Fleck, Helen 
Fowler, James 
Fox, Helen 
Frey, Ralph 
Frissell, Ruth 
Gebrenya, Louis 
Gessner, Fern 
Gnidovec, Dorothy 
(lonso, Fred 
Gernik, John 
Guarino, Roxie 
Hadyk, Stephen 
Hartman, Elsie 
Harwood, LaV'erne 
Hirsch, Angela 
Hirsch, Emerson 
Hitzman, Jack 



Hoffert, Joe 
Humnger, Alice 
Hopson, Charles 
Howald, Thomas 
Ink, John 

Ivinson, Betty Louii 
Janitz, Helen 
Jehlicka, Dorothy 
Juratovic, William 
Kastelic, Frances 
Kidvvell, Janet 
Kleber, Wilma 
Kunz, Mary 
Kline, Margie 
Knorr, Katherine 
Koren, Dorothy 
Lang, Robert 
Lentz, Gilbert 
Likosar, Louise 
Livermore, William 
Lockard, Joe 



McKay, Isobel 
McKee, Mary 
McMillan, Jack 
Macjen, Joe 
Massena, Jean 
Mesgec, John 
Miller, Jeannette 
Xemec, Emily 
Nicholson, Burton 
Xorho, Elvy 
Nosee, Veda 
Ovsek, Adolph 
Paul, James 
Pavlov ich, Anna 
Pepin, Wallace 
Peters, Donald 
Petric, Arthur 
Pfaff, Ralph 
Pike, Wilbur 
Polimena, Tony 
Potokar, Stanley 



I'rijatel, Vida 
Rankin, Anna 
Rankin, Easton 
Rath, Charles 
Rath, Jean 
Richman, Mildred 
Richter, Marjorie 
Riebe, Willard 
Root, Billy 
Rossodivita, Edmund 
Roth, Marion 
Rudy, Stephen 
Rush. Edward 
Saisall, Marion 
Sawyer, Orrin 
Schmidt, Harold 
Schultz, Raymond 
Seaman, Emma 
Sears, Glenn 
Shaughnessy, Bernard 
Shaughnessy, Raymond 



Shinko, Joe 
Shukaitis, Magdalene 

Siebold, Dorothy 
Skrobot, Catherine 
Smith, Henry 
Smith, Mae 
Spearman, Doris 
Spino, Nick 
Steele, Clyde 
Stick, Robert 
Strunk, Carl 
Sullivan, Dorothy 
Sullivan, Eugene 
Sullivan, Virginia 
Tarantino, Vincent 
Tegel, Albert 
Tench, Betty 
Thomas, Rose 
Trivisonno, Agnes 
Ule, Jennie 
L'rankar, Albin 



(Continued on page 79) 



[ 41 ] 



VA 



THE PORTHOLE 



1/ itu n, 



SCHOOL YELLS 

Shore High had winning teams this 
year and it has been due largely to the 
backing of the student body. 

The following yells have contributed 
much to the school spirit during the 
year. 

THE SKYROCKET 

One big whistle — 
Boom — Ah ! Shore ! 

ZIGGITY BOOM 

Ziggity Boom ! Rah ! Rah ! 
Ziggit'v Boom ! Rah ! Rah ! 
Who rah ? Who rah ? 
Shore High Rah ! Rah ! 

TIGERS GROWL 
Growl — Growl — Fight! Fight! Fight! 
Growl — Growl — Shore! Shore! Shore! 

YEA TEAM 

Yea team ! Yea team ! 
Fight ! Fight ! Fight ! 

FIFTEEN FOR SHORE 
Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! 
Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Shore ! 

COME ON SHORE 
Come on Green! Come on White! 
Come on Shore ! Let's fight ! 

HIT 'EM HIGH 

Hit 'em high! Hit 'em low! 
Come on Shore! Let's go! 

COME ON BLUE 
Come on Blue! Come on Gold! 
Come on Shore ! Knock 'em cold ! 

SHORE LOCOMOTIVE 

Two whistles — two ssssss 
Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! 
Shore High ! Shore High ! 
Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! 
Shore Higli ! Shore High ! 
Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! 
Shore ! 



L '12 ] 



Si 



During his entire life Washington 
was very active. He is noted as 
having held the record for broad 
jumping. Shore provides many 
sports and organizations as diver- 
sion for its students. 







CTIVITIES 



THE PORTHOLE I 




Porthole Staff 



HT 1 



'HE Porthole staff lias attempted to give its readers a faithful account of Shore 
jl and its activities. Each staff member has contributed his effort with the idea 
of pleasing you. 

Faculty Advisors 
Miss Norma Vernon — Literarv Miss Leona Mitchell — Business 



Editors-in-chief 

Marion Wilson 

Virginia Gent 
Assistant Editor s-in-chief 

Gretchen Schwan 

Margaret Hawkins 
Business Manager 

Gertrude Wagner 
Assistants 

Bernadine Koman 

Maxine Cook 

June Brevley 

Frank Struna 

Marion Smith 

Hubert Marshall 

Herbert Nelson 

Dorothy McKeon 

Albert Watt 

Warren Miller 

Steve Habrle 

[ 44 ] 



Margaret Weinfurtner 

Joe Cerino 

Arline Haslin 

Mary Hartzel 
PhotograpJiic Editor 

June Babb 
Assistants 

Marne Crampton 

Corliss Bain 

Helen Douglass 

Martha Plummer 

Elizabeth McMillan 

Hilda Hartman 

Bill Mason 

Eugene Triman 

Sports Editor 
Ivan Garapic 

Assistant 

Florence Hermle 
(Continued on Page 7? ) 



Head Typist 
Grace Wacker 

Assistants 

Angela Podosky 
Eleanor Teska 
Evelyn Disanto 
Caroline Peck 
Marjorie Sullivan 
Hilda Hartman 

Art Editor 

Victoria Browning 

Assistants 

Katherine Beuseher 
Dorothy Pardey 
Fred Traub 
Dorothy Petrie 

Literary Staff 

Beatrice Cameron 
Elizabeth Vidugeris 
Albert Henderson 



THE PORTHOLE 




Shore Breezes 



ALL the news that's fit to print." Shore's mimeographed publication, the Shore 
Breezes, is a favorite feature of Shore students. All the latest news of the 
school, the sports and bits of humor, are to be found in this paper. The staff of the 
Breezes is under the supervision of Miss Boucher. 



Staff, 1931 

Managing Editor Marian Moffet 

Humor Editor Al Henderson 

Sports Editor Joe Whalen 

Art Editor Marian Wilson 

Reporters Betty Ann Cam- 
ple John, W. Crozier, Betty Fish, 
Marnc Crampton, Florence Hermle 

Typists Grace Wacker, Eleanor 

Teska, Agnes Palko, Angela Podosky 
Mimeographer Bill Mason 



Staff, 1932 

Managing Editor Marian Moffet 

Assistant Editor Virginia Gent 

Humor Editor. . Margaret Weinfurtner 

Art Editor Katherine Bueschcr 

Sports Editor Ivan Garapic 

Typists 

.... Eleanor Teska, Angela Podosky 
Business Manager June Breyley 



[ 45 ] 



I THE PORTHOLE I 




Band and Orchestra 



SHORE'S Band, composed entirely of Senior High students, has done outstand- 
ing work during the past year. Attractive marching at the football games was 
appreciated by the students and added much to the spirit of the school. 

The combined bands of the two high schools gave concerts at the five schools 
in Euclid. The band, under the direction of John F. Beck, also participated in the 
Gala Nite Program. 

The excellent work of Miss Lola Bcvington, instrumental supervisor who has 
charge of the Junior Orchestra and instrumental instruction, accounts greatly for 
the increasing numbers in Shore's Band and Orchestra. 



(Continued on Page SO) 



[ *6 ] 



LV 



i THE PORTHOLE I 




Glee Clubs 

A SPIRITED group this year harmonized nicely in four parts. They sang their 
Shore High tribute song at the Installation program. Several of the boys 
sang as soloists in the Christmas Candle Light service. They sang selections from 
the opera "Martha" at the January Commencement and had active parts in the 
annual musical show. Their director is Barbara Rehberg. 

THE girls' glee club, under the direction of Barbara M. Rehberg, has been quite 
active in program work this year, doing three and four part choruses. 
"The Childhood of Hiawatha," a cantata by Ira B. Wilson, was sung by the 






(Continued on Page 09) 



[ 47 ] 



^ 



THE PORTHOLE 




Friendship Club 

"To Find and Give the Best" 

TWO years ago the Friendship Club of Shore High School was organized. 
There were 50 girls in the club that year and Miss Havens, the Junior High 
School Girl Reserve sponsor, resumed the position as sponsor for the Friendship 
Group. 

This year Miss Havens was granted a leave of absence and Miss Campbell 
took her place. 

This school year the Friendship Club has done much to live up to their pledge. 
They have had many social occasions as well as times which were for the purpose 
of giving service to others and have done much to make others happy. 

The Girl Reserve says, "I still find each day too short for all the thoughts I 

want to think, all the walks I want to take, all the books I want to read, and all the 

friends I want to see." 

Betty Acker Maine Cramp ton Marjorie La Porte Martha Plummer 

Marcia Ahlman Elizabeth Crowther Edith Leathers Marjorie Schlick 

Evelyn Babb Marjorie Easterling Eleanor McMillan Amelia Shimrock 

June Babb Doris Ecclestcne Elizabeth McMillan Bernarline Smith 

LaVerne Berglund Florence Felker Easter Meunier Celia Vojsak 

June Breyley Margaret Hawkins Ruth Ellen Moburg Gertrude Wagner 

Victoria Browning Florence Hermlc Alice Neiser Adele Wasel 

Rose Bukovec Jane Hoffman Ann Neurohr Dorothy Weiler 

Betty Ann Camplejohn Anna Hrovat Jeanne Phillips Ailene Wruck 

Beatrice Cameron Louise Kruser Helen Plummer Marie Zwierlein 

OFFICERS 

President Margaret Hawkins 

Vice President Betty Ann Camplejohn 

Secretary Elizabeth McMillan 

Treasurer Marjorie Easterling 



[ *8 ] 



^ 



THE PORTHOLE > 



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Leaders' Club 



UNDER the splendid direction of Miss Albrecht the Leaders' Club has flour- 
ished. It offers many opportunities to girls who are athletically inclined. 
From all gymnasium classes several members of the Leaders' Club are chosen to 
keep the records of attendance, uniform records and shower records. Besides this 
thev aid in the Gymnasium Exhibitions. 



June Babb 
Daisy Batchelor 

June Breyley 

Victoria Browning — President 

Catherine Buescher 

Rose Bukovec 

Beatrice Cameron 

Elnora Campbell 

Betty Davies 

Marguerite Ettinger 

Betty Fish 

Betty Fuller 

Dorothy Frissell 

Virginia Gent 

Mary Gilchrist 

Arline Haslin 

Florence Hermle 

Margaret Hawkins — Secretary. Treasurer 



Hose Klein 

Mary Louise McAuliffe 
Elizabeth McMillan 
Grace Moeller 
Esther Meunier 
Lenore Murphy 
Violet Owens 
Jeanne Phillips 
Mildred Root 
Wilma Stein 
Marion Smith 
Marjorie Sullivan 
Virginia Stieg 
Eleanor Teska 
Grace W acker 
Margaret Weinfurtner 
Virginia Weir 
Marion Wilson 



[ *9 ] 



THE PORTHOLE 







Student Council 

THE Student Council, composed of representatives from each home room, has 
held meetings every second week, at which school matters have heen discussed. 
Some of the achievements of this year's Council have been the forming of a 
social committee to introduce new students to their home rooms, the sponsoring of a 
service point system, the maintaining of order at the noon movies, the collection of 
material for a hand book to aid new students, and the continuation of the Library 
monitor system. In addition, the Council plans to visit and receive Student Council 
members from other schools. 

This organization has done a great deal toward the advancement of student co- 
operation during 1931-1932. 

MEMBERS 

Iris Bundy 12A Martha Plummer 11A Beltv Ann Camplejolin 10B 

Arlene Ilaslin 12A Dorothy McKeon 11 A Dodo Habrle 10B 

(Jrace Wacker 12A Robert' Clark 11B William Peck 9A 

Marion Wilson 12A Warren Miller 11B Edward Sutorius 9A 

Frank Davis 12B Francis Wall 11B Jack Hit/.man 9B 

Herbert Nelson 12B Elmer Cameron 10A Raymond Critzer 9B 

Edward Platel] 12B Marie Zwierlein 10A Wilbur Pike 9B 

Edward Ilartman 11A Edward Bozman 10B Henry Smith 9B 

OFFICERS 

President Betty Fish 

f'ice-Preiiideni Richahd Abbott 

Secretary Dorothy Pktrie 

Treasurer Betty Fuller 

Sponsors Mr. Metts, Miss Falberg 

I 50 ] 



Ford L. Case 
Head of Boys' Athletics 

Harry C. Richardson 

Boys' Physical Education; Football Coach; 

Baseball Coach; Girls' 

Basket Ball Coach 

H. W. Spangler 
Faculty Business Manager 

Bart W. Swindler 
Faculty Business Manager 

John J. Pohto 
Wrestling Coach; Head of Cheer Leading 

Dorothy Gill 
Girls' Basket Ball Advisor 



m? 



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•Jfc 



*> 





ATHLETICS 




THE PORTHOLE 




Advertising Football 



Freshman Football 



Committee 


Stephen Fox 




L. 


Harwood 




Ralph Fioretti 




J. 


Majcen 


Marjorie Easterling 


Tom Schwertner 




E. 


Moss 


Ellen Giles 


Clarence I.audcrhaek 


J. 


McMillan 


Rudolph Matko 


Ivan Garapic 




C. 


Steele 


Anna Neurohr 


William Rynane 




w 


. Peck 


Dorothy Petrie 


Dick Finan 




B. 


Frahatto 


Edward Platell 


Duane Stewart 




J. 


Hitzman 


Buster Stewart 


Frank Struna 

(Continued on 


Pair 62) 


J. 


Ferrara 



[ 52 ] 



THE PORTHOLE I 







^ 



Basketball 

Dick Abbott 
Arthur Brown 
Robert Clark 
Clarence Lauderback 
Joe Whalen 
Charles Wick 
Herbert Wohlgemuth 
Stephen Fox 
Gerard Montana 
Angelo Parenti 



Girls' Basketball Varsity "S" Club 



Marcia Ahlman 
Katharine Buescher 
Betty Cample John 
Marne Crampton 
Virginia Gent 
Florence Hermele 
Eleanor Keller 
Bernadine Roman 
Eleanor McMillan 
Elizabeth McMillan 

(Continued on Page 62) 



Richard Abbott 
Arthur Brown 
Robert Clarke 
Walter Conrad 
Frank Davis 
Harry Davis 
Robert Daw 
William Daw 
Ralph Fioretti 
Stephen Fox 



[ 53 ] 



VA 



THE PORTHOLE 




Megaphone Club 



Betty Acker 
June Babb 
Job n B i nek ley 
Katlierine Buescher 
Helen Douglass 
Jane Douglass 
Curt Dyer 
Florence Felker 
Eleanor Keller 



Bernadine Komen 
Jane Hoffman 
Jobn Kortbals 
Edith Leathers 
Ruth Nason 
Clifford Rudy 
Doris Sears 
Robert Speidel 
Dorothv Weiler 



Virginia Weir 



Wrestling 



William Bynane 
Donald Dixon 
William Fairley 
William Fox 
Frank Gerjevic 
Edward Hartman 
John Henning 
Joe Hohl 
Zvonimar Hribar 



Anton Jagodnik 
George Miller 
Rudolph Nosse 
Frank Struna 
Joseph Whalen 
William Whalen 
John Yoger 
Stanley Noch 
Joe Whalen 

(Continued on Page 6(1) 



[ 5± ] 






Outstanding features of the social 
life at Mt. Vernon were the lavish 
dinners and entertainments in which 
Washington delighted. Shore High 
features many entertainments during 
the year. 







iMSW 



THE PORTHOLE > 




one §olid 

Smile 





a Shepherdess 



1*1 ke bread 

AND BUTTER. 



IJKE IKE ANDlfoKE 
TXEY LOOK ALIKE 






' V/HERETO,PLEASE? 

el- 1 Pi ^ OULDYouBU,E ^* 7 ? & }§? C^ 



HERE ARE 

THE HARTMANS 







AND HERE ARE 

THE MASONS 



JUST TILLING- ALONQ- 

f TILL QOlMq- »YES, 

STRONG "V/E^E SISTERS* 




[ 56 ] 






i THE PORTHOLE I 




[ 57 ] 



i THE PORTHOLE I 




Wr»" 



IR\DE WITH V 
V RIDE WITH M/ 




DIGNIFIED FRCULTY- 

jaembers ENJOYING 

A PICNIC 



I^IKE BUTTER WHO BREAD 



2MMMDBEUE 





^HAT 

diqnity/ 



1 ALL 
! DRESSED 
UP 





AND WERE 
THE 

FACULTY 
BLONDE 




[ 58 ] 



LV 



THE PORTHOLE 



Extracts from a Shore Hi Diary 

Sept. 8 — Back to school ; we like it fine this week. 

Sept. 16 — Big event! Senior B's elect "ossifers" ! What can we expect now? 

Everybody ( ?) subscribes to Shore Breezes. 
Sept. 30 — 12A's crash through with class election. How come? 

Oct. 7 — Epidemic of pennant stickers! Who can remember them now? (March) 

Oct. 14 — Porthole staff chosen ! More work! 

Oct. 24 — Shore swamps Central — 25-0. What a victory ! 

Oct. 30 — What a Hallowe'en ! Special number of Breezes. Many ghosts walk. 

Nov. 11 — We hear about Armistice Day. "Apple Sauce" cast chosen. 

Nov. 18 — Much excitement; Coach Richardson now girls' coach. Many rejoice. 

Porthole campaign launched. 
Nov. 25 — First basketball game announced. We buy season tickets. 

Dec. 9 — Football letters presented. 

Dec. 16 — At last it's here — Christmas vacation — and two weeks of it. 

Well, the Seniors had their dish of Apple Sauce — good play. Shore 
beat Shaker 30-21 ; B's win 25-10. Girls beat Mayfkld 31-6. 

Jan. 6 — School again. 



Feb. 5- 

Feb. 12- 

Feb. 25- 

Mar. 2- 

Mar. 9- 

Mar. 16- 

Mar. 30- 

Apr. 1- 

Apr. 11- 

Apr. 22- 

Apr. 29- 

May 1 8- 

May 31- 



-Breeze subscription drive a big success, as was our Band concert. 
-Whalen wins prize as waltzer. 

Girls lose to Brush. We can't always win. 
-Shore plays last basketball game. But here comes track! 

-Great day; Shore wins three cups. Mr. Phillips burned in Chemistry 

lab. We're sorry. 
-Athletic Banquet, Porthole tag day, Wrestlers beat Central 20-11. 

Faculty game. 
-Operetta a success ! Porthole tag day ! Baseball season ! Joe elected 

wrestling captain; Spring vacation comes the 18th. Miss Boucher 

tours the East. 
-Back again. Gosh! that week went fast! 

-Arbor Day. Another acorn buried. 
-Euclid puts on assembly at Shore. 
-Gala night. 
-Gym exhibition — Girls do their stuff. 

-Senior play. Gee ! it was good. 
-Commencement — Sorry we're leaving. 



June 3 — Vacation is really here. 
[ 60 ] 



LV 



THE PORTHOLE 



Alumni News 



T 



L 

U 



heoda Luikart, '28, is attending Ohio Wesleyan. 

Chuck Schubert, '30, is at Albion, Michigan. 

Philomena Vidugeris, '29, is secretary at Sliorc Higli. 
arold Book, '28, is a Sigma Chi member at Columbia University. He will be 
graduated in June. 

Zora Garapic, has joined the ranks of newlyweds. 

Eleanor Hart, '28, is at Ohio Wesleyan. 
sther Gehring, '31, is a Freshman at Wittenberg. 

Helen Spencer, '29, has been doing post-graduate work at Shore High. 

Lucille Riddell, '31, is employed at the Euclid Road Machinery Company, 
as a stenographer. 

cott Crampton, '31, is President of the Freshman class at American Univer- 
sity in Washington. 

LeRoy Collins, '31, is attending the Cleveland Institute of Music. 

William Winslow, '31, is a Freshman at Reserve. 
elen Larick, '29, is a Sophomore at Miami. 

Dick Redden, '31, is a Freshman at Reserve. 

Jane Witmer, '31, is a Freshman at Carnegie Tech. 
mo University claims Otto Longo, '31, and Ludwig Shally, '29. 

Sheridan Horwitz, '31, is attending Antioch College. 

Russell Aitken, '27, is doing graduate work at Cleveland Art School. 
ichard Proudfoot, '30, is attending Case. 

Freda Pyle, '31, is attending East Cleveland Business School. 

Wilma Gilman, '30, is attending Heidelberg. 
dmund Budnik, '28, is taking a course at Reserve. 

Margaret Clark, '27, is teaching at Noble School. 

Lucy Mathews, '29, is attending Ohio University. 
lice Mathews, '28, is now at Michigan. 

Bernice Carney, '29, and Jean Wilson, '29, will be graduated from Charity 
Hospital in June. 
enora Signoretti. '29, is studying at Miami. 

Marie Riddell, '?, is assistant secretary at Shore High, 
know that Fordyce Luikart, '28, attends Ohio Wesleyan. He is a Sigma Chi 
member. 

Rachel Cameron, '31, is attending Western Reserve School of Nursing 
due to a scholarship awarded her last June. 
ay Pyle, '30, is Shore High Librarian. 

Doris Smith, '31, is employed at the Halle Company. 
Brass Works. 

Prescilla Easterling, '27, is private secretary to Mr. Smith of the Chase 
an Calhoun, '27, is kindergarten teacher at Shore. 

Stuart Miller, '31, is employed at the Halle Company. 
rene Aitken, '22, is now teaching at Central High. 

Virginia Jamieson, '31, is employed at the Addressograph Multigraph Co. 
Congratulations, Alumni! f 61 1 






THE PORTHOLE 



Books Personified 

"Dangerous Days" — just before the close of the semester with you on the ragged 

edge. 
"The Hundredth Chance" — "Honestly, my kid brother tore up my paper." 
"Heart's Desire" — to make the honor roll. 
"The Lookout Man" — trying to prevent teachers from seeing you copy other pupil's 

work. 
"Glory of Youth" — school days. 
"The Lonesome Trail" — crossing the stage alone on graduation night for your 

diploma. 
"Manslaughter" — Football. 
"To Have and to Hold" — Our Diploma. 

"A Gentleman of Courage" — one that has to face Mr. Metts about that low mark. 
"The Valley of Silent Men" — Boys' locker room. 
"Heartbreak" — the boy friend gets sick the night of the "Prom." 
"Over the Hill" — Shore's athletics. 
"Flying High" — Freshman before first report cards. 



Advertising 
Committee 

John Strunk 
Helen Plummer 
June Babb 
Eleanor McMillan 
Dorothy McKeon 
Virginia Gent 



(Continued from Page 52) 

Football 

John Helming 

Angelo Parenti 

William Fox 

Charles Wick 

Robert Covert 

George Morris 

.lames Palko 

Eugene Triman 

Buster Stewart 

Rudolph Matko 

George Andrews 

Alfred Nason 

Albert Cliffel 

Robert Vochim 

Wayne Crozier — Manager 



Freshman 
Football 

A. Petrie 

W. Livermore 

W. Pike 

R. Winters — Manager 

C. Bollenbacher 

B. Nicholson 
H. Smith 

H. Schmidt 

R. Frey 

J. Fowler — Manager 

John S. Pohto — Coach 



Basketball 

Second Team 

George Tiffany 

Rene Tousley 

Elmer Cameron 

Frank Davis 

Ivan Garapic 

Robert Hill 

Cedric Koons 

Albert Lucas 

Alfred Nason 

.lames Palko 

Melvin Riebe 

Richard Weinschreider 

John Wilkomm 

William Stray — Manager 



(Continued from Page 53) 

Girls' Basketball 

Marion Moffett 
Ruth Nason 
Dorothy Petrie 
Grctehen Schwan 
Betty Stein 
Eleanor Teska 
Adeline Turk 
Celia Vojsak 
Margaret Weinfurtner 
Dorothy Weiler 
Marie Zwerlein 
Eunice Gilson — Manager 



\ 62 ] 



Varsity "S" Club 

William Fox 
Ivan Gerapic 
Lodo Ilaberle 
John Henning 
Richard I. a Tour 
Clarence Laudcrback 
Donald McDonald 
(iirard Montana 
(ieorge Morris 
Rudolph Nosse 
Angelo Parenti 
Duane Stewart 
Francis Wall 
Joe Whalen 
William Whalen 
John Wilkomm 
Herbert Wohlgemuth 



l\ 



THE PORTHOLE 



In Parting 

WHEN, at the end of four years in high school, one suddenly faces the day 
of farewell, he finds his emotions conflicting. He has a joyful feeling of 
victory mingled with the sadness of separation. For parting means a loss of long 
loved surroundings and friends. Perhaps not lost forever, but no longer daily asso- 
ciates. We are parted from our companions and teachers, who have been friends 
and advisers to us. Our friendships may live on, but our places may soon be filled 
by new faces. 

But, too, we have a feeling of confidence and independence at reaching the end 
of our high school days. We are about to embark on a new adventure, whether in 
the pursuit of a career as a living or in the advancement of learning. Perhaps our 
trivial cares have seemed great to us in our small scope of life, but we have still to 
meet truly great responsibilities. 

When we leave the institution which has for four long years been the back- 
ground for our scholastic career, we leave many of our care-free happy days behind. 
For after having lightly disregarded the advice of our more wise advisers, that "our 
school days are our happiest days" we suddenly come to the realization that this is 
quite true. 

We have not just gathered mere facts at school, but have learned how to apply 
our knowledge to real life and how to further our education by our reading and con- 
versing. We have been taught to think for ourselves and from now on we must apply 
all of this. 

As Freshmen entering Shore we were considered "green", which we truly were. 
Our graduation seemed a far off goal, which would be reached sometime in the indefi- 
nite future. We had few responsibilities at school and went about our work with 
more or less a feeling of routine. 

As Sophomores we were beginning to acquire a little of the dignity expected of 
a high school student. But still we were mostly onlookers to the parade of activities. 

Then, when we became Juniors, our pride swelled and our interest was increased 
by having more matters of importance placed in our hands. We were now upper 
classmen with some share in the activities and athletics of our school. Our gradua- 
tion was now a nearby goal which we could see close at hand. 

And then as Seniors, having reached the ultimate degree of sophistication, as 
we may have thought, we strove to uphold the standards and traditions that were 
customary. We have held an important part in the affairs of the school, as has each 
preceding class. But soon our successors will be just as ably carrying on this work. 
We will probably be missed at first, and we hope this is true, for to be missed brings 
a feeling of having been of some benefit to our friends. But soon our places will be 
filled and our presence will be but a dim remembrance. 

Now, as we stand at the gates of the future, encouraged by the confidence of 
youth, we say farewell, and we hope that we will fill to our best ability the place in 
the world for which we are best fitted. And may we carry on the ideals and knowl- 
edge which have been instilled in us and apply them to our future lives ! 

[ 63 ] 



VA 



^ 



THE PORTHOLE I 



Football (Continued) 



Angklo Parenti — Necessity shifted Angelo from his fullback position to a 
tackle. At tackle lie played above par. His punts tbrew Shore out of dangerous 
situations time after time. Even though lie was the heaviest man on the squad, 
be was one of the fastest. He will be missed a great deal, as be will be graduated 
in .June. 

Steve Fox — Steve was the lightest but the brainiest of the team. He played 
the quarterback position well. Fox passes often and punted some. Steve was also 
a valuable man as defense as lie was fast and alert. This was his second and last 
year of football and will be missed by the team. 

Clarence Lauderback — Coming out at the beginning of the season with little 
experience but with willingness to co-operate "Claric" made good. He passed well 
above the average and his passes were feared by Shore's opponents. He will also 
be through this season. 

Joe Whalen — Whalen was one of the most versatile men on Shore's team. 
He could run, both plunge and skirt the ends, tackle, block, pass and kick. Joe 
was the main cog in Shore's defense and the punch in its offense. He has another 
season. 

Duane Stewart — He was the most experienced man on the team. Duanc 
played end for his third year on Shore's team. He snagged passes, blocked, tackled, 
and blocked kicks well. On punts Stewart went down fast. His position will be 
hard to fill next season. 

Prank Struna — Struna was the surprise of the season. He came out for foot- 
ball with no experience and made good at end. He tackled hard, clean and received 
long passes. With the experience he received this year, Struna should improve at 
end next season. 

Dick Finan — At the beginning of the grid season Finan played end. He was 
shifted to tackle where his weight and reach helped him. His height enabled him 
to make many unexpected tackles. Dick, being a Junior, still has another crack at 
football with the Varsity. 

Tom Schwertner — Tom played at guard on the team, and be played it above 
the average. On defense Tom played low and bard. On offense Schwertner was 
a help to the backs through his blocking ability. Next season he will not be out 
for football because of graduation. 

William Bynane — Bynane played center. His passes from center were hard 
and true to the spot. After he centered the ball, he always blocked his man. Bill 
has another year for varsity football. 

Ivan Garapic — Ivan was a real fighter and a good sport. He played hard 
and well whether Shore won or lost. Whenever a few yards were needed for a first 
down Ivan made them. He was very good for running interference and did his 
share of hard tackling on defense. He will not be with the team next season, as he 
will be graduated this June. 

Ralph Fioretti — Whenever a play was to be executed be did his bit and did it 
well. This was the second season that "Lard" played with the varsity football 
team. Ralph tackled hard and clean, throwing his one hundred and eighty pounds 
in a grand fashion. His position will be hard to fill next year. 

John Henninc; — "Muscles," as be was called by his teammates was a guard. 
He bad a bull-like charge on defense that enabled him to get through the opponents 
and make ground losing tackles. On offense his flying block was hard and clean. 
Johnning has another year of football with the team. 

[ 64 ] 



kV 



THE PORTHOLE 



Basketball (Continued) 

VARSITY BASKETBALL 



Our varsity won the Championship of the Eastern Conferences for the first 
time that any Shore athletic team has ever been an undisputed champion. 

Coach Case and Assistant Coach Richardson produced a powerful and fast 
organization which played smart basketball all season and rolled up points with 
regularity against all opposition. The defense was varied and cleverly played and 
won many games by being manipulated successfully against certain attacks. 

Dick Abbott and Steve Fox were the captains appointed before games and 
showed a type of leadership and sportsmanship which was a credit to all. Bob 
Clarke, Herb Wohlgemuth, Art Brown, Joe Whalen, Chuck Wick, and Girard Mon- 
tana are lettermen left over for next year. The "B" team leaves such prospects 
as Melvin Riebe, Cedric Koons, Rene Tousley, and Dick Weinschreider as very 
capable performers. 

Individual scoring in E. C. games: Abbott 70, Whalen 50, Brown 39, Fox 38. 
Dick Abbott led the entire league in points scored. 



Shore 23 

Shore 20 

Shore 33 

Shore 30 

Shore 37 

Shore 27 

Shore 27 

Shore 34 

Shore 32 

Shore 17 

Shore 30 

Shore 29 

Shore 30 

Shore Total 283 

Points per game 27 

Won 12 



Granger Centralized 20 

Nash Preps 17 

Central 10 

Shaker 21 

Brush 8 

Bedford 22 

Maple 24 

Central 14 

Shaker 24 

Bedford 20 

Maple 9 

Parma 15 

Holy Name 32 

Opponents' Total 245 

Opponents' Points per Game 17 

Lost 2 



"B" BASKETBALL TEAM WIN TITLE 

AT the beginning of the year Davis, Garapic, Riebe, Koons, Tiffany, Wilkomm, 
Jljl Tousley, Lucas, Hill, Palko and Cameron reported for basketball. Coach 
Richardson drilled them in fundamentals which they soon perfected. They played 
their first game and won it by their teamwork. They then defeated Euclid Central, 
Shaker Heights, Brush, Bedford, and Maple Heights in great fashion. Then they 
began their second leg of the conference and lost but to Maple Heights. They won 
the cup of the Eastern Conference. The lettermen were Riebe, Garapic, Tiffany, 
Wilkomm, Koons, and Davis. Riebe was high point man. 

(Continued on Page 70) 

[ 65 ] 



t/A 



THE PORTHOLE 



Wrestling (Continued) 

SHORE WRESTLERS RATE HIGH 



The Wrestlers ended their most successful season by getting four medals in 
the Greater Cleveland Conference Tournament. Captain Willie Whalen won his 
twenty-third straight victory and was crowned City Champion for his second 
consecutive year, while his brother Joe Whalen became the 155-pound City 
Champion after twelve consecutive victories. Joe Hohl and William Fox were, 
runners-up in their classes and were awarded silver medals, while Don Dixon took 
third place in the 130 pound class. In the regular season Shore piled up 282% 
points to their opponents 1561/2 points. In eleven meets, Shore won six, tied one 
and lost four. The whole team will return to school next year. Below is a sum- 
mary of the meets : 



Shore 9% J. Hav 28% 

" 21 West 26 

" 29 Garfield 9 

" 44% Painesville 1% 

" 26 Mansfield 11 

" 19 West Tech 24 

" 32 Univ. School ....10 

" 9 Marshall 18 

" 42% Harvey 1% 

" 20 Central 11 

" 21 South 21 



The Tournament standing was as follows: 

J. Hay 21 

J. Marshall 19 

Shore 17 

W. Tech 9 

West 7 

U. S 4 

South 4 

Garfield 2 

E. Central 2 



Track 



Track appears as a most presperous sport for Shore. Most of the lettermen 
are back from last year's outfit which lost the runner-up cup by one-fourth of 
a point. They are: Clarke, Daw, Wall, Whalen, Garapic, Conrad, H. Davis, 
Habrle and F. Davis. With these boys back, more experienced and seasoned in 
track, and a few other prospects which include Andrews, Nosse, Tousley and others, 
this coming track season looms as a highlight in this field of activity. This year 
there will be dual meets with Shaw, Shaker, Brush and a triangular meet with Shaw 
and another city school. If all the boys show up better than they did last year 
at the conference meet, Shore will finish higher in the Eastern Conference Annual 
Meet, which will be held at the new Shaker Stadium. 



Baseball 



THIS year H. C. Richardson will begin his baseball club around the nucleus 
of five of last season's letter men, Fox, Whalen, Wohlgemuth, Lauderback, 
and Brown. When Richardson called baseball players to report he received besides 
these lettermen a few able recruits. They will play Brush, Bedford and Euclid 
Central this year. Shaker and Maple Heights have dropped out for this season. 
Of the lettermen Whalen will catch, Fox and Wohlgemuth pitch, Lauderback will 
play the infield and Brown the outfield. 



[ 66 ] 



THE PORTHOLE 



Horoscope 











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[ 67 ] 



THE PORTHOLE 



Last Will of Mid- Year '32 Class 

WE, the third ("good things come in threes") mid-year graduating class of 
this most venerable institution, Shore High School, being sane of mind, 
hereby do ordain and attest this last testament of our wishes before said condition 
deserts us. 

Item I We hereby in these presents, appoint our revered principal, Mr. 
MettSj as chief executor of this document. 

Item II We leave all miscellaneous hooks, test papers, and season tickets to 
fill in the "depression." What depression? Left by us. 
Item III Personal Bequests: 

1 — Dick Latour — his contribution for ten years hence to the Community Fund. 

2 — Hilda Hartman — her "treasuring" ability to Mr. Swindler. 

3 — Marian Yeip — her quietness to Helen Plummer. 

4 — Milly Root — her wise-cracks to the "freshies." 

5 — Frances Vojsak — her winning smile to Mr. Richardson. 

6 — Iris Bundy — her slenderness to Mr. Spangler. 

7 — Ed Kazmarek — his "pink" tic to Mr. Whiteside. 

8 — Mary Burns — her answer to M. B.'s "Isn't that right, Mary?" — to all other 
Marys. 

9 — Marian Wilson — her artistic cartoons to future Shore Breezes cartoonists. 
10 — Fred Flicker — his piano-playing ability to Joe Whalen. 
1 1 — Betty Fish — her yellow blouse to Miss Williams. 
12 — Gretchen Schwan — her ice cream craze to Hans Winters. 
13 — Bill Roeder — his candy and gum supplies to the book room. 
14 — Margaret Yeip — her talkativeness to Lawrence Beck. 
15 — Victoria Rupnik — her weight to June Breyley. 
16 — Ruth Nason — her footsteps in the old gym to Florence Hermlc. 
17 — Jerry Haven — his dog to Miss Boucher. 
18 — Margaret Carney — her friendliness to all friendless. 
19 — Evelyn Disanto — her dark tresses to Eleanor MeMillian. 
20 — Arline Haslin — leaves "Rene" in the office. 
21 — Caroline Peek — her French pronunciation to Mile. Cockerill. 
22 — Mary Hartzell — her long lashes to John Henning. 
23 — John Binkley — his sunny nature to Kenny Bending. 
24 — George Mantel — his orchestra to noonday dancers. 
25 — Grace Wacker — her typing ability to Miss Vernon. 
26 — Marjorie Sullivan — her good nature to future "test takers." 
27 — Ralph Fioretti — his economic knowledge to Miss Mitchell. 

By witness hereto we have firmly and finally set our seal and signature and 
declare it to be official and legal in the presence of witnesses of sane mind and reason, 
this twentieth day of January, D. D. (during depression). 

Eddie Cantor 
Mahatma Gandhi 

[ 68 ] 



THE PORTHOLE 



m 



National Honor Society 

THE National Honor Society has as its purpose the promotion of scholarship, 
leadership, character and service in students of American secondary schools. 
A committee is chosen from the faculty to select fifteen per cent of the 12A 
class for the society. 

Shore High School received its charter from the society on June 16, 1925. 
Since that time the following members have been selected. 



1925 
Irene Aitken 
Carl Brigleb 

1926 
Laura Kinney 
Lillian Mann 

1927 
Russell Aitken 
Kenneth Anderson 
Emily Kovacic 
Harold Book 

1928 
Goldie Kovacic 
Fordyee Luikhart 
Elizabeth Raebum 

1929 
Marian Ahlman 
Helen Larick 
Chester Morris 
Florence Pfeil 
Helen Spencer 
Philomena Vidugeris 

Midyear, 1930 
Beatrice Hirsch 
Wilina Oilman 



June, 1930 
May Pyle 
Violet Tratter 
Lester Riedel 
Edward Krsnik 
Richard Proudfoot 
Robert March 



Midyear, 1931 
Lillyan Stepanovich 
Rachel Cameron 
Scott Crampton 



June, 1931 
Emilia Amidick 
Elizabeth Anderson 
Le Roy Collins 
Sheridan Horwitz 
Esther Gehring 
Ann O'Donnell 
Alvin Triman 
Victoria Tomazie 



Midyear, 1932 
Elizabeth Fish 
Gretchan Schwan 
Marion Wilson 



Glee Clubs (Continued) 



group during the autumn on an attractively set stage, while the Junior High stu- 
dents pantomimed the story. 

As is customary the girls sang at the Student Council Installation program in 
October and again at another traditional candle light service for the Community 
Club at its annual Christmas party. There they did "The Child Jesus," a cantata 
by Clokey. 

They all took part in the spring musical show and sang in combination with the 
boys' club at the January commencement. 






[ 69 ] 



f/A 



THE PORTHOLE 



Athletics {Continued) 

GIRLS TIE FOR CHAMPIONSHIP 

The Shore Girls' Basketball team had a very successful season this year, having 
tied for championship with Brush. 

There were six letter girls back this year who did their best, with the help of 
the other girls on the squad, to make the season a great success, by winning all but 
one game. 

SCHEDULE 



Shore 32 

Shore 30 

Shore 25 

Shore 30 

Shore 21 

Shore 27 

Shore 22 

Shore 19 



E. Central 19 

Mayfield 6 

Brush 16 

M. Heights 8 

E. Central 17 

Mayfield 15 

Brush 25 

M. Heights 3 



206 109 

Individual scores — Hermle 74, Nason 61, Keller 30, Crampton 26, Teska 15. 

June Class History (Continued) 

President — Gertrude Wagner 
Vice-President — Virginia Gent 
Secretary — Eunice Gilson 
Treasurer — Ivan Garapic 

The class introduced a standard school ring, which everyone thought was a 
good idea. 

The gay and grand time of getting one's picture taken for graduation ! The 
Senior Play ! Everyone excited ! 

The Senior Banquet ! That's the last gathering of the class until after grad- 
uation when they become Alumni. 

A lovely June night and it's graduation time ! The girls all dressed in white 
with their lovely bouquets of flowers ; the boys in their new suits ! The Valedic- 
torian and the Salutatorian must have been proud to have been able to give speeches 
on graduation night. 

The four happy years are over. Each one goes his own way, either to success 
or otherwise. All of them will look back in later years and remember the happy 
times they had together. 



[ 70 ] 




OUR 
DVERTISERS . 



Three cheers for our advertisers! 

To them our praise is due; 
No ads would mean no annual, 

A thing we a " would rue. 

So readers, you owe a lot to them, 
And here's how you can pay, 

Acquaint yourself with each one's ad, 
And call on them someday. 



WORK IN THIS ANNUAL 

PORTRAITS «<?■> GROUPS 

MADE BY 

THE NEWMAN STUDIO 

1750 Euclid Avenue Cleveland 



[ 72 ] 



Compliments 


of 


SHORE COMMUNITY CLUB 



FLOYD B. STEIN, Inc. 

Paving and Sidewalk 
Contractor 

STEAM and DOMESTIC GOAL 
of all Kinds 

Yard and Office: 
Babbit Rd. and Nickel Plate R. R. 

We Have a Coal For Every Need 
Let Us Take Care of You 





QUALITY FIRST 


DR 


. G. 


T. DOWNER 




413 


Smythe Building 
Huron Road 


Specialist 


on Rims and Lenses 






Oculist 



Compliments 

of 

Mrs. and Mr. Edwin Schwan 



[ 73 ] 



PATRONS' DIRECTORY 


WHO 


WHAT 


WHERE 


H. E. Arnold Hardware 


Hardware 


22030 Lake Shore Blvd. 


A. J. MacAdams 


Haberdashers 


Euclid Avenue 


Beachland Beauty Shoppe 


Beauty Specialist 


603 E. 185th Street 


Plezall 


Cookies 


6809 Superior Avenue 


Oakmont Printing Go. 


Printing 


7914 Carnegie Avenue 


Bluem 


The Boulevard Florist 


22630 Lake Shore Blvd. 



King, Cleveland, and American 
Standard Band Instruments 

Made by 

THE H. N. WHITE CO. 

5225-33 Superior Avenue 
ENdicott 5187 Cleveland, Ohio 

Repairing on all makes of instruments 



Compliments 

of 

G. R. ELY 



Milk for Health 
LINNERT DAIRY 

Patronize Home Industries 
KEn. 0222 589 E. 118th St. 



Drs. Williams & Baker 

OPTOMETRISTS 
H. D. Williams, O. D. B. C. Baker, O. D. 

37 Colonial Arcade 
CLEVELAND, OHIO 



[ 74 ] 



More than Ice Cream — 

A CLEVELAND 
INSTITUTION 

TELLING'S ICE CREAM, rich, delicious, pure ... has been the favorite 
dessert in Cleveland for 34 years. Today — most families, when they 
think of ice cream, think of 

TELLING'S 
ICE CREAM 

A Product of National Dairy 



The Penn Sanitary 
Laundry Co. 

840 E. 93rd Street 



EDdy 

7547-8-9 



WIcklifFe 
84-W-4 



u 



RECOGNIZED 
FOR QUALITY 



Dependable . . . 

That's Wright 

SHOES, FURNISHINGS AND 
DRY GOODS 

WRIGHT 
DEPARTMENT STORE 

18 in Greater Cleveland 

Bring You More For Less 



LA SALLE THEATRE 



Sound Pictures of Quality 



[ 75 ] 



HERFF-JONES GO. 

(Incorporated) 

Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers 

1411-1419 North Capitol Avenue 
INDIANAPOLIS 



B. D. Lehman 



FOR YOUR 
COMMENCEMENT 



Diplomas 
Announcements 
Engraved Cards 



Programs 

Certificates 

Dance Programs 



Invitations 

A complete line of supplies that please for 

Commencement and all through the 

school year 



THE HARTER 
PUBLISHING COMPANY 

2046 East 71st Street 
Cleveland, Ohio 



HARDWARE STORE 

PAINTS, VARNISHES, GLASS 
and HARDWARE 

Two Stores 

620 E. 185th St. 729 E. 185th St. 

KEn 0678 KEn. 0451 



Compliments 
of the 

McDonald Ice & Fuel Go. 

LIGHT MOVING 

24350 Lake Shore Blvd. KEn. 2141 



[ 76 ] 



GLenville 3234 



FOX BROS. 

Moving and Storage 

Incorporated 



724 East 105th Street 



Cleveland, Ohio 



Al: "Sav! What do vou intend to 
be?" 

Bob: "A sculptor !" 

Al: "Yeah, I thought so. Just an- 
other chiseler." 



Hans: "Do you know that a man's 
thoughts are worth millions?" 

Barry: "Yes that's so, but try to 
sell your thoughts." 



John Binkley: "Do you know any 
jokes for the Porthole?" 

Clever Student: "You're the big- 
gest joke I know." 



Spencerian has "IT." 
Every month between two and three hun- 
dred firms ask for "IT." 
Drop us a line, or telephone for "IT." 

SPENCERIAN SCHOOL 

Commerce — Accounts — Finance 

PRospect 4500 

3201 Euclid Avenue Cleveland, Ohio 



Porthole Staff 

(Continued from Page 44) 

Betty Fish 
Grace Moeller 
Lawrence Beck 
Mary Burns 

Humor Editors 
John Binckley 
Hans Winters 



WHY? 

Are we interested in YOUR school — ? 

Because we have students from Shore High. 
We know them as high type students and 
splendid workers. 

WHY? 

Should you be interested in OUR school — ? 

Because we can give you that necessary 
business training that leads to a position. 

Our school appeals to the discriminating 
student. 



DYKE SCHOOL 
OF COMMERCE 

1001 Huron Road 



J. R. HOLGOMB & GO. 

School Supplies 

1518 St. Glair Avenue 
CLEVELAND, OHIO 



DOES 


YOUR CLUB 




NEED 


MONEY? 




Hundreds 


of school and church 


organiza- 


tions have successfully used our 


plan. For 


full parti 


culars — See 




The Wheatcrisp Company 


2104 Superior Ave. Cleve 


land, Ohio 


CANDY 


SPECIALTIES 


NUTS 



[ 77 ] 



m m 




ngravmgs 

furnished by 



• • • 



Pontiac 

Engraving and 
Electrotype Company 



812-822 West Van Buren Street 

(Chieftain Building) Chicago, Illinois 



[ 78 ] 




Thousands and Thousands of Square Feet 

DEVOTED to HIGH-GRADE PRINTING and BOOK-MAKING 

• Composition • Plates • Printing and Binding • Under One Big Roof 

THE EVANGELICAL PRESS 

1900 SUPERIOR AVE. CLEVELAND PHONE PRospect 7700 



(Continued from Page 36) 



Koeder, Charles 
Roth, Rohert 
Russell, Walter 
Sanborn, Jane 
Schepley, George 
Sellers, LaYerne 
Sifleet, Inez 
Smith, Marion 
Sokach, Peter 
Stick, Earl 
Stine, Wilma 



Struna, Frank 
Taylor, Alex 
Vesel, Edward 
Wall, Francis 
Wardell, Richard 
Watt, Albert 
Weiler, Dorothy 
Weir, Virginia 
Werle, Ralph 
Will, Walter 
Zoller, Ruth 



(Continued from Page 37) 



Neurehr, Anne 
Norris, Xorma 
Noveske, Angeline 
Ocvirak, Olga 
O'Donnell, Dick 
Olson, Harold 
Payne, Alice 
Plummer, Helen 
Potokar, Anton 
Rankin, John 
Rider, Alfred 
Schmidt, Isabel 



Shimrock, Amelia 
Stefanac, Zora 
Stewart, Buster 
Tousley, Rene 
Whalen, Joe 
Wick, Charles 
Wohlgemuth, Herbert 
Wolfe, Mil ton 
Yochim, Robert 
Young, Richard 
Zwierlein, Marie 



Hocevar, Albert 
Hoffman, Jane 
Hohl, Joseph 
Howard, Dorothy 
Hranilovich, Martha 
Ischay, Harry 
Jehlicka, Mae 
Juratovic, Helen 
Keller, Eleanor 
Kenny, Marshall 
Koons, Allen 
Kruser, Louise 
Krznarick, Rudolph 
Larick, Ernest 
Launch, Anton 
Leathers, Edith 
McKone, June 
Marcus, Anna 
Marshall, Mildred 
Merchant, Walter 
Miller, Dorothy 
Miller, George 
Miller, Roy 
Miller, Ruth 
Mower, Louise 
Mueller, Phyllis 
Xason, Alfred 



(Continued from Page 3S) 

Neiser, Alice 
Nolan, Helen 
Nosse, Rudolph 
Overacre, Jack 
Palko, James 
Parenti, Lucy 
Pepin, Everett 
Pergler, Edward 
Polimene, Angelina 
Richardson, Harriet 
Riebe, Melvin 
Rothrock, Margaret 
Saile, William 
Sava, Angela 
Schlick, Marjorie 
Sears, Doris 
Setina, Amelia 
Smith, Bernadine 
Smith, Louise 
Sonntag, Johanna 
Speidel, Robert 
Stein, Betty 
Stray, Pearl 
Stray, Richard 
Swenson, Bertil 
Tait, Robert 
Tekavic, Joe 



Thomas, Victor 
Ulepic, Josephine 
Vogelsang, Dorothy 
Vojsak, Celia 
Wachtell, Dorothy 
Wall, Robert 
Wasel, Adele 
Waterwash, Joe 
Wendorff, Carl 
Whalen, William 
Willkomm, Mildred 
Witt, Fred 
Yagello, John 
Yeip, Fred 
Yogar, John 
Zivich, John 

(Continued from Page 41) 

Walters, Richard 
Waterwash, Mary 
Webster, Marjorie 
Weir, Doris 
Weybrecht, Reinald 
Wohlgemuth, Walter 
Zaccheo, Felix 
Zook, Marie 



Son in college was applying pressure 
for money from home. "I cannot un- 
derstand why you call yourself a kind 
father," he wrote, "when you haven't 
sent me a check in three weeks. What 
kind of kindness do you call that?" 

The father replied: "Dear son — 
That's unremitting kindness." 



A golf professional, hired by a big 
department store to give golf lessons, 
was approached by two women. "Do 
you wish to learn to play golf, ma- 
dam?" he asked one. 

"Oh, no," she said, "it's my friend 
who wants to learn. I learned yester- 
day." 



[ 79 ] 



THE PORTHOLE 



Mid- Year Class History (Continued) 

Miss Williams was chosen sponsor. Gradually, members of the class entered vari- 
ous school activities. 

Second year came. With it came the reign of masculine class officers. Not a 
girl was elected to office. Nobody knows why. 

Junior year saw members of the class entering all fields of activity around the 
school. In basketball were Captain Ruth Nason and Gretehen Schwan. In foot- 
ball were Dick LaTour and Ralph Fioretti. As cheer leader came the gallant .John 
Binckley. Glee Club Girls were Marjorie Sullivan, Caroline Peck, Arline Haslin, 
Mary Hartzel, Gretehen Schwan, and Mildred Root. The Boys' Glee Club num- 
bered Fred Elicker and John Binckley among its members. Artists included Marian 
Wilson who was also Porthole Editor. Betty Fish was the president of the Student 
Council and a member of the Shore Breezes Staff. Other members contributed to 
Shore Life along various lines. Miss Williams' advice and energy as a Senior 
sponsor were greatly appreciated. 

The Mid- Year Class of 1932 hopes to carry Shore's spirit and tradition into 
its life after graduation days have long since passed. 

Class Will of 1932 Class (Continued) 

Art. XVII. Duane Larick leaves his gentle nature to Barry Fowler. 
Art. XVIII. Ed Plattell leaves his dainty stride to June Babb. 
Art- XIX. Bernard McCahan leaves some of his wise cracks to Wilma Stine. 
Art. XX. Cifford Rudy wills some of his playful antics to Elizabeth Vidugeris. 
Art. XXI. Virginia Gent leaves her locker mirror to Lila Barlag. 
Art. XXII. Wayne Crozier bequeaths his basket-ball prowess to Bob Clark. 
Art. XXIII. Rose Klein wills some of her grey matter to Dorothy McKeon. 
In witness whereof we do hitherto set our hand in Euclid this rare day of June. 

Walter Winchell, Testator 

Signed and acknowledged for the said class, for their Last Will and Testament 
in our presence and by us subscribed as attesting witnesses in their presence. 

Herbert Hoover 
Ray T. Miller 



Orchestra (Continued) 



THE Orchestra at Shore this year is the largest in the history of Shore school. 
It has played all kinds of music from the popular to the classics. Mr. Beck, 
the conductor, feels very proud of it and thinks the school should be happy to have 
such an organization. 

The instrumentation of the orchestra is: fifteen violins, cello, piano, four clari- 
nets, oboe, flute, four saxophones, two trumpets, alto horn, trombone, baritone 
and tuba. 

[ 80 ]