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SENIOR CLASS OF
SHORE HIGH SCHOOL
19 3 4
- .'«. - '*"*«"- "^i^i.^* .C"". rV"'*. -7"**. ■
OTANDING out from simple but appropriate surroundings,
Shore represents a symbol of modern youth and education.
New wings have been added to the building from year to
year. The school has developed from a small village school
to one of city rank since the enrollment has increased from
a few hundred to over one thousand in only a short spacz
A Shore student can well speak with pride of his school.
Quoting from an inscription in the auditorium, what can be
more significant than to say that our school is dedicated to
"the youth of this city for the development of mind and
body." What more can be said?
SUPERINTENDENT W. A. Franks, in his fourteen years of
connection with Euclid Public Schools, has worked un-
ceasingly for their advancement. In cooperation with him,
Mr. D. E. Metts, durins his sixteen years as our principal,
has maintained the reputation of being a true friend to all
who have needed his advice. Shore owes much to Mr.
Franks and Mr. Metts.
Philomena Vidugeris is in charge of stenographic work,
Mrs. Crampton is in charge of school records, and Marian
Moffett assists in miscellaneous routine.
D. E. Metts Principal
B. A. -Wooster/ M. A— Columbja
Mabel L. Falberg . / ^y. / ^.^B-^Jfc^t<itnglish
B. A. — Illinois, M. A.— Illinois/
Lucille Aing worth English
B. A. — -Flora Stone Mather/ Graduate
work — Columbia
Juanita Boucher English
B. A— Ohio Wesleyan, M. A.~
Angel ine Cockerill French
B. A .— Ohio Wesleyan, M. A -
Middlebury College/ Vt.
Mabel Crone Science-Math
B. S— Oberlin
Hetty E. Rosenberger Home Economics
B. A. — Western Reserve, Graduate Work
—Columbia/ Graduate Work — Chicago
J. Calvin Oldt Commercial
B. A. -Albright, M. A —Albright/ B.
Ped. Ohio/ M. A —Western Reserve
Leona F. Mitchell Social Science
B. A.— Ohio State/ Graduate Work-
Ohio State/ Western Reserve
Robert Phillips Chemistry
A. B. — Wabash, Graduate Work — Illinois
Graduate Work — Indiana, Graduate
Work — Michigan
H. W. Spangler Science
B. A.- --Heidelberg, Graduate Work-
Norma Vernon English
A. B. -Ohio University, M. A.— Ohio
c i i w/l-i j - (Science and
btanley L Whiteside A .^* ... jr • i c •
Ohio otate, Oraduate Work-
Ohio State, Graduate Work — Wisconsin
Meryl R. Baumer Dramatics
B. A. — Wittenberg, Graduate Work-
Lola Bevington Music
B. A. — Brenau College Conservatory
Patricia Riddile Commercial
B. S. in Education — Bliss Business College
Louise Darst Commercial
B. A— Oberlin, Graduate Work-
Western Reserve, N. Y. University
Dorothy L. Seigling Social Science
A. B— Hiram, M. A— Ohio State
Dorothy Gill Physical Education
A. B — Ohio State
Pera Campbell English
B. A— Defiance, M. A.^Ohio State,
Graduate Work — Wisconsin f ? M % * //
r i i r (Manual Training
rord L. Lase \™ . i T . .
(Physical I raining
Ohio University, Wooster
Esther M. Russell Social Science
B. S. in Education — Bowling Green,
Graduate Work — Wisconsin
H. B. Bullard Social Science
B. S— Ohio State, M. A.— Ohio State
Jane A. Williams Latin
B. Ph. — Denison, Graduate Work — Ohio
University, Graduate Work — Chicago
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 Math
B. S. — Ohio Northern/ Graduate Work
— Western Reserve
John F. Beck Music
Graduate — Cincinnati Conservatory of
Music in Public School Music/ Graduate
Work — Baldwin Wallace Conservatory
of Music, Graduate Work — Wooster
Conservatory of Music.
THE Student Council throughout this year has sponsored the
hall-guard system, monitor duty in the cafeteria, noon-hour
dancing in the gym, and the selling of tickets for a number of the
It has also become a member of the Inter-School Council
which meets every two weeks downtown. Shore has sent repre-
sentatives regularly to those meetings.
Gradually the Student Council is getting more responsibili-
ties placed on its shoulders. It gains in importance every year.
Arthur Brown — I' resident
Lodo Habrle — 1st V.-Pres., first
semester ; President, second sem-
Alfred Nason — 2nd V.-Pres., first
semester ; 1st V.-Pres., second
Theda Thorne — Secretary
Mid -Year Class Officers
President Robert Yochim
Vice President Ella Mae Joslin
Treasurer Rudolph Matko
Secretary LaVerne Berglund
Sponsor Miss Aingworth
Members of National Athletic Honor Society
Arthur Brown Buster Stewart
Rudolph Matko Charles Wick
June Class Officers
President John Yoger
Vice President Celia Vojsack
Treasurer Jean Perry
Secretary Betty Stein
Sponsors Mr. Phillips, Miss Mitchell
Members of National "Athletic Honor Society"
[ 7 1
Football 2, 3; Baseball 2,
3 : Senior Play 4; Class
Friendship Club l. 2. .*.
4; Program Chairman 2:
Ring Group Chairman 3;
Student Council 1. 4; Ad-
vertising Committee 1. 2.
.?. 4; Basketball 1. 2. 3;
Leaders' Club 4; Class
Secretary 3; Business
Stall of Senior Book 4;
National Honor Societj 4.
Friendship 2, 3, 4; Coun-
cil representatives; Trias
urer 4: Glee Club 2. 3, 4;
Secretary 3; Vice-Presi-
dent 4; Operetta 3, 4; Ad-
vertising Committee .'. 4;
French Club 4: President
4: Student Council 2, 4;
Basketball 2. 3; Leaders'
Club 3, 4: Senior Book
Staff 4; Shore Breeze 4;
National Honor Society 4:
Senior Play 4; Chairman
Hall Guards 4; American
Legion Popularit) Contest
4; School Ring Committee
Friendship Club 1. 2. 3,
4; (dee Club 4; Class Sec-
Football 2, 3, 4: Track 3,
4; Varsity "S" 2, 3, 4;
[ 8 ]
Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4; Foot-
ball 2. 3, 4; Baseball 1;
(lass Secretary 1. 2, 3;
(dee Club 4; Shore Breeze
Staff 4: Varsity "S" 2. 3,
4; Advertising Committee
1, 2; National Athletic
Honor Society 3.
Library 1, 2, 3, 4; Sen-
ior Year Hook 4; Scrib-
blers Club 4; French Club
4; Friendship Club 2, 3,
4; National Honor So-
ciety 4 ; Senior Year Book
ELLA MAE JOSLIN
Leaders Club 3, 4; Vice
President 4; Senior Play;
Friendship Club .5. 4.
Advertising Committee 1,
2, 3; Homeroom President
] ; Class Vice President
1 ■ Baseball 3. 4; Football
4; Basketball 3; Boys'
(dee Club 4, Secretary 4;
Class Treasurer 4; Stu-
dent Council 3. 4; Var-
,i.v S ' 4 Mini, Cc-
eralor 3. 4; National Ath-
letic Society 4; .National
Honor Society 4.
Entered from California
,i ; Senior Play 4.
Class President 1. 2;
Homeroom President 1 :
Varsity "S" Clul) 3. 4;
Vice-President of Varsity
"S" 4; Advertising Com-
mittee 2. 3; Student Coun-
cil 3, 4; Baseball 4; Foot-
ball 3, 4; National Ath-
letic Honor Society 3.
Glee Club 3, 4; Operetta
3, 4; Senior Play 4; Stu
dent Council 4; Book
keeper (School) 2. 3. 4
Shore Breeze 3, 4; Na
tional Honor Society
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4
French Club 4; Yaledic
torian; Student Council 3
French Club 4 ; Glee Club
3. 4; Operetta 3. 4.
Rand and Orchestra 1. 2,
Student Council 4; Senior
Plav; President of Class
1; Football 2. 3; Wres-
tling 1. 2; Debating 1, 2,
3, 4; Track 1, 2; Varsity
"S" 1, 2, 3. 4.
Wrestling 4; Football 2.
Entered from Collinwood
Glee Club 3, 4.
Entered from Mentor 2
President of Class 3; Stu-
dent Council President 4;
Varsity "S" Club 1, 2,
3. 4 (President 4); Glee
Club, Vice Pres. 4; Base-
ball 1, 2, 3. 4; Basketball
1. 2, 3. 4; Football 3, 4.
Hi V Club 2, 3; Senior
Play 4; Senior Year Book
[ 9 ]
Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball
1, 2, 3; Glee Club 2. 3;
Operetta 3; Varsity "S"
(bib 2, 3; Vice-President
Glee Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Op-
eretta 1, 2, 3, 4.
Student Council 3, 4:
Glee Club 4; Football
Mgr. 4; Movie Operator
Student Council 1, 2, 3,
4; Vice President 3, 4;
Basketball 4; Library 1.
2. 3, 4; Senior Play.
Entered from Berea Higb
Friendship 2. 3; Senior
Book Staff 4; Leaders
Entered from Berea High
School 2; Leaders Club 4.
Glee Club 4.
LI LA BARLAG
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Operetta 1. 2, 3. 4; Senior
Student Council 3; Photo-
graph Staff 4; Class Presi-
dent 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4;
Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Foot-
ball 4; Athletic Associa-
tion 4; Varsity "S" Club
2, 3, 4; National Athletic
Honor Society 4.
Friendship Club 2. 3, 4.
(Pres. 4); Glee Club 1,
2, 3. 4, Leads 2, 3; Lead-
ers Club 4; Senior Play.
Entered from Girard High
School 1; Hi Y 2; Wrest-
ling 2, 3, 4.
Entered from West High
School. Columbus, O., 4;
Friendship Club 4; Glee
Cluh (Sec. 4); Leaders
Club 4; Senior Play.
Hand 1, 2, 3, 4; Orches-
tra 1, 2, 3, 4.
Class President 1 ; Class
Vice President 2; Student
Council 4; Student Coun-
cil Vice President 4; Var-
sity Football 2, 3, 4; Var-
sity Basketball 3, 4; Var-
sity "S" Club 3. 4; Na-
tional Athletic Honor So-
ciety 4; Senior Play.
Friendship Club 1. 2. 3.
4 (Sec. 1. 4); Glee Club
2. 3, 4; Leaders Club 3.
S^l : /£jfci r 'Wers Club
4 ; y^atfenaTTF o r e n s i c
League 4/ /
Friendship Club 1, 2, 3,
4; French Club 4; Senior
Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orches-
Leaders Club 3, 4;
ketball 1 ; Business
of Senior Book 4.
[ 11 I
(Ilet Club 1; Year Book-
Photograph Staff 4.
Friendship Club 1. 3. 4;
Glee Club 4; Year Book
Staff 4; Operetta 4;
French Club 4; Senior
Student Council 3; Wrest-
ling 1, 2, 3, 4; Foot ha'
4: National Athletic Hon
Entered from Glenville
High School 3; Glee Club
3. 4; Debating 3 J French
Club (Sec. 4); Operetta
4; Senior Play.
GEORGE R. COGHII.I.
.Movie Operator 3, 4.
Senior Book ( Photograph
Staff 4); Orchestra 1,2;
Hoys' Glee Club 3, 4;
Basketball .1; Wrestling 4.
Basketball Varsity 1. 2;
Class Secretary 2; Friend-
ship Club 1, 3, 4; Shore
Breeze 3, 4; Leaders Club
Student Council 1. 2.
Basketball 1. 2; Friend-
ship Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Glee
Club 1, 4; Leaders Club
4; Operetta 1, 4; Prom
Basketball 1. 2. .?, 4;
Baseball 3, 4; Track Mgr.
Friendship Club 1, 2. 3,
4; Business Staff 4; Class
Vice Pies. 4; Operetta 1;
Leaders Club 3. 4 (Vice
Pres. 4); Basketball Sipiad
I 12 |
Entered from Glcnbard
High School 3; Glee Club
4; Operetta 4.
MILDRED MARSHALL FRED VEII
Friendship Club 3; (dee
3, 4; Operetta 2,
Leaders' Club 1, 2.
Entered from Collinwood
Hi';h School 4; Year Book
Staff (Business Staff) 4;
Glee Club 4; Operetta
(Lead) 4; Wrestling 4;
Varsity "S" Club 4.
Entered from Shaw High
School 3 ; Cheerleader 3 ;
Operetta 3. 4; Leaders
Club 3; Glee Club 3, 4.
Friendship Club 1.
Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Student
Council 3; Advertising
Committee 3, 4.
Art Club 1; Glee Club
1; Operetta 1; Scribblers
Club 4; French Club 4;
Leaders Club 4.
Band 1, 2. 3, 4; Senior
Entered from Shaw High
School .5: Treasurer of
Class 4; Friendship Club
("lass Vice-Pits. .? ; Class
Secretary 4; Senior Boole
(Business staff) 4; Bas-
ketball 1. 2.
Entered from Lansing
Central 2; Friendship
Club 2. 3; Clee Club 3,
4; French Club 4 (Pies.
Baseball 2, 3, 4; National
Athletic Honor Society.
Friendship Club 3, 4.
Scribblers Club 4:
arv Staff 4.
Shore Breezes 1 ; Port
Hole Art Staff 1, 2; Op-
eretta 4; Glee Club 1, 4.
Entered jroif Cleveland
Heights libjn 2; Senior
Year Wool) (Business
S tudent Council 1 ;
Friendship Club 3 ; Lead-
ers Club 3, 4.
Student Council 4; Vice
President 1; Wrestling 2.
3, 4 (Captain 4); Shore
Breezes 4; Sports Editor
Annual 4; Varsity "S."
1. 2, 3.
Friendship Club Sec. 1,
Vice Pres. 3, Treas. 4;
Student Council 1 ; Class
Secretary - Treasurer 3;
Shore Breezes 2, 3, 4;
News Editor 3; Editor 4;
Year Book Staff 4; Bas-
ketball Varsity 1, 2; Ora-
tion Medal on Bicenten-
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band
3, 4; Debating I; Baseball
Entered from Collinwood
3; Student Council 4; Sec-
retary 4; Leader's Club 4.
Wrestling Mgr. 1 : Wrest-
ling and Baseball 2. 3;
Student Council 4.
Leaders Club 3, 4.
Glee Club 4; Operetta 4.
ftiJlfeJta Of? fa
ROIiEVr BAXDLOW BERN1CE
Advertising Committee 2;
Hi V 2; Student Council
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4;
Vice President 4; Glee
Club 3, 4; Operetta 3, 4;
Shore Breeze 4.
Entered from Collinwood
4: Glee Club 4; Wres-
tling 4; Operetta 4; De-
bating 4; Senior Play.
Entered from Austin, Chi-
cago, Illinois; Friendship
Club 4; Glee Club 4; Art
Editor (Shore Breeze) 4;
Leaders Club 4; French
Club 4; Operetta 4.
French Club 4.
Shore Breeze Staff 4; Glee
Club 3, 4; Operetta 4;
French Club 4.
[ 15 1
*Z*i 7Z<- *\
'*»*■ >HKT» <-
Track 2, 3, 4.
Operetta 1, 2; Friendship
Club 1, 2, (Treas. 2);
Orchestra 1,2; Adv. Com.
2. 3, 4; French Chili 4;
Library 1, 2.
EI. LEX GILES
Glee Club Accompanist 1,
2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4;
Adv. Com. 2, 3, 4; Op-
eretta 1, 2, 3, 4; Year
Hook Staff 4; Class Treas-
urer 2; Prom Committee
Glee Ciub 1. 2. V 4; Sec-
retary J?; OpeiVta 2. 3;
Student Council 1 ; French
Club 4; Shore Hreezes 2;
Scho'ol Rmg Committee 2;
An\erican Legion Essay
Cftirtest 4; National For"
. ci^ic League 4; Preside:
f/L Debating 4; Track
\ationnl Speech Tourn
J ment 3; Senior Play.
Senior Hook Staff (4) ;
Headers. Club f PrW. ) 4
2, /I 4; Glee Flub 4;
Freshman Track 1 ; Bas-
betball 2, 3; Wrestling 4;
Friendship Club 3, 4.
Glee Club 4.
Advertising Committee 3,
4; Student Council 1, 2,
3, 4 (Treas. 3, V. Pres.
4, President 4); Track 1,
2, 3, 4; Ring Committee
2; Varsity "S" Club 1,
2, 3, 4; Shore Breezes 2;
National Athletic Honor
Society; American Legion
ISETTV ACKER HARRY DAVIS
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Meg-
aphone Club 1. 2, 3; Op-
eretta 1, 3, 4; Debate
team 1 ; Prom Committee
3; Year Rook Staff 4;
Friendship Club 1, 2. 3.
Hi-Y 1 ; Operetta lead 3,
4: Student Council 4;
Track 3, 4.
Track 1 .
LEE ROY DIXON
Class Secretary 1 ; Wres-
Friendship Club 4.
Football 3. 4: Glee Club
4; Leader 4.
MARY E. HOENE
Entered from Ridgefield
Park High School 4;
Leaders Club 4.
f 17 J
Boys' Glee Club
With Mis-, Bevington as director,
Shore's boy's and girl's Glee Clubs
have increased to the approximate
number of one hundred and thirty.
They sang at the commencements and
at Gala Kite. Then, of course, the
girls participated in the candlelight
ceremony at Christmas. However, the
feature of the year was the delight-
ful operetta, "Pickles" or "In Old
Vienna." The three seniors who had
leads were :
Henry Picozzi . . . ..Tigo, a Hungarian
Dorothy Pardey..Lady Vivian Delan-
cey, a charming English widow.
Helen Horwitz A gypsy woman
Girls' Glee Club
*\ * ^
While our school enrollment has
been increasing, the orchestra, under
the direction of Mr. Beck, has added
many new members. It has played
selections at Gala Nite, Commence-
ment exercises, Senior plays, and it
has accompanied the operetta.
Orchestra and Band
The Shore Breeze, a student publi-
cation which is issued weekly by the
staff members, has kept up to the
minute on school news and activities.
Under the able direction of Mr.
Baumer, the new sponsor, the staff has
worked together to keep the paper out
of the red and has succeeded ad-
Because several new positions have
been added to the staff the journalism
students have been given more oppor-
tunities and experience in reporting.
Shore Breeze Staff
"A friend in need is a friend in-
deed." This statement symbolizes the
Friendship Club of Shore.
Throughout the hard winter, they
have helped others in numerous ways.
The giving of Thanksgiving and
Christmas baskets heads the list of
their good deeds.
One can never be happy if he has
no friends. The Friendship Club is
trying to make everyone happy.
Through it the girls become ac-
quainted, and are very happy here at
Under the direction of Miss Gill.
the Leader's Club has progressed
smoothly. The club is composed of
twenty-five members who are Juniors
Their special enterprise this year
has been the supervision of the girls'
intra-mural basketball games. For
each game certain girls are appointed
to take charge of the scoring and
i 9 1
UNDER the expert guidance of Coach Ford L. Case, the Shore baskethall
team captured its second Eastern Conference championship in three years.
Defeating team after team by overwhelming scores, the varsity won the coveted
title, losing but one conference game which was the game with Maple Heights.
Seeking new laurels. Shore journeyed to Akron to compete in the Northern
Ohio Tournament, against the best teams of this district. Here they were finally
defeated but not until they had secured recognition by beating two of the strongest
teams and gaining the semi-finals.
Shore started the season with a veteran quintet composed of Riebe and Brown,
forwards, Palko and Wick, guards, and Weinschreider, center. Captain Wick and
Brown were lost to the team at midyear by graduation, but their places were filled
by two capable men, Al Nason and Willard Riebe. Jim Palko was chosen to suc-
ceed Wick as captain.
No player can be given special mention without including the rest of his
Art Brown was the spark plug of the team. Whenever a player became tired
or discouraged. Art was always ready with a word of encouragement to put him
back on his feet.
Chuck Wick directed the team. Always cool and confident. Chuck was the
Melvin Riebe proved that size is no handicap to a basketball player. His ac-
curate shooting was one of the main reasons for the team's successful season. Mel-
vin compiled 140 points in 15 games for a new school record of individual scoring.
Richard Weinschreider was a silent but important cog in Shore's machine.
Dick will be back next year.
Melvin Riebe and Dick Weinschreider were chosen on the All-Conference
team by the Bedford-News-Register.
Jim I'alko took his basketball seriously. Always eager to play, Shore will be
indeed lucky to find another player like Jim who seemed to play best in the toughest
Al Nason played his first year on the varsity. For clean, hard playing Al will
be hard to equal.
Willard Riebe still has another year of basketball. Although he played but
half a year, Willard scored fifty-four points for Shore.
Jim Mattie proved valuable all year with bis ability to play either guard posi-
[ 20 ]
Shore's Football Team of "33
SHORE'S 1933 football team had one of the most successful seasons in the
history of the school. Playing a hard schedule of nine games, the Admirals
won 7, tied 1, and lost 1. Shaker was the only team that outpointed Shore. Mr.
Case started the season with only six lettermen on his squad. He took the inex-
perienced boys and made a team that was hard to beat.
This is the first time that Mr. Case has had full charge of the football team,
and he deserves a lot of credit for the fine showing that his boys made.
Shore loses ten players from the first team due to graduation this year. The
boys who are going to graduate are :
Arthur Brown, 5'7" tall, weighs 150 pounds and played halfback. Played
for two years on the varsity and was co-captain in his senior year.
Robert Covert was 5' 10" tall and weighed 184 pounds. Bob was a varsity
man for two years as a tackle and he was co-captain in his last year.
Dick Finan weighed 190 pounds and was 6'1" tall. He played tackle on the
varsity for three years.
Rudolph Matko played guard on the first team for one year. He weighed
160 pounds and was 5'7" tall.
Albert Nason was an end on the first team for two years. Al was 6' tall and
he tipped the scales at 170 pounds.
Rudolph Xosse was 5 '8" tall and weighed 140 pounds. Rudy played guard
for one year.
James Palko played the fullback position for two years. He weighed 170
pounds and he was 5'10" tall.
Claude (Buster to you) Stewart called signals from the quarterback position
for two years. "Bus" was 5'9" tall and weighed 154 pounds.
Charles Wick was a one-year man who played end. He was 5'11" tall and
weighed 185 pounds.
John Yoger was the smallest and fastest man on the team. He weighed 135
pounds and he was 5'7" tall.
Mr. Case is going to find it pretty hard to fill the ten pairs of shoes that these
boys leave unoccupied, but he is used to hard jobs and every one is sure that next
year's team will be as good as this year's was.
[ 21 ]
WRESTLING is a comparatively new sport at Shore. Four years ago
Shore's first mat team met with indifferent success. Fast year our wrestlers
tied for the league championship, while this year they were high point winners at
the Eastern Conference Championship meet.
Four lettermen reported for practice at the beginning of the season, Joe Hohl
115, John Yoger 122, Rudy Nosse 135, and Captain Don Dixon 140. The first
meet at University School was a critical test, as six men were wrestling their first
match for Shore. The result was a tie, but Coach Pohto, by making a few im-
portant changes, was able to present a more formidable team for the next match
with Garfield Heights. The able coaching of Mr. Pohto was shown when two
of the new men came through with falls to give Shore their margin of victory.
(Continued on page 23)
FOLLOWING a successful basketball campaign, the track team started inten-
sive practice for the many meets in its schedule. Coach Case plans to take
the more promising stars to such notable contests as are annually held in Mans-
field and Athens — and to the one at Columbus if any of his "thinly clads" place
in the district meet.
[ 22 ]
The team developed rapidly for the Conference meet, losing but one match,
to John Hay, Shore's last year co-champions. Fighting hard to retain their hold
on the title, Shore surprised their opponents by capturing the championship with
twenty points. Four wrestlers won their matches and qualified for the city finals,
Joe Hohl 105, Jimmy Fowler 115, Don Dixon 135, and Earl Bbllenbocher 165.
Although Shore failed to win the city championship, they made an excellent show-
ing against the stronger schools with which they were competing. Joe Hohl won
the city championship in his division and was awarded a gold medal. Captain
Don Dixon was runner up in his class, receiving a silver medal, while Earl Bol-
lenbocher won a ribbon for taking third place in the 165-lb. class.
Seven lettermen will be lost by graduation, all of whom deserve special men-
tion for their good work.
Joe Hohl finished his third year of wrestling by becoming the third city
champion from Shore. Two years ago Joe won the Silver Medal in his class.
He was also high point man at Shore for three years. He had earned 105 3/2 points
in that time.
John Yoger was a versatile athlete. His prowess on the mat was equalled in
all his other activities.
Bob Daw won his first letter in wrestling this year. Bob wrestled his best
in every match and usually came out on top.
Rudy Xosse was the only four-year man on the team. Injuries kept Rudy
from winning the medal which he deserved.
Capt. Don Dixon won the City Ribbon two years ago and finished his wrestling
career by winning the silver medal this year.
Henry Picozzi wrestled his first year for Shore. His record is proof of his
George Miller was the strong man of the team. His record time of 37 sec-
onds will set an example for next year's team.
Jimmy Fowler, Earl Bollenbacher, and Benson Blackie are lettermen who will
return next year. With wrestlers like these. Shore is sure to be represented by a
Senior Year Book Staff
THE Year Book has been compiled under the competent di-
rection of Miss Michell, the business, art, and photographic
director, and Miss Vernon, the literal')' adviser.
Literary Staff Business Staff Photographic Staff
Amelia Shimrock Betty Acker Everett Pepin
Marie Zwierlein Helen Horwitz John Yoger
Betty Ann Camplejohn Jane Hoffman Joe Waterwasb
Ellen Giles Henry Picozzi
Sport Staff Eleanor McMillan
Dick Finan Betty Stein
Donald Dixon Pearl Stray
Typists Celia Voj sack-
Marshall Kenny Josephine White
t 23 ]
Around and About
t 24 ]
When You and I
I 25 J
June Class Will
We, the Senior class of 1 ( >34. do hope to convince the public that our class is
sane in mind and body.
We bequeath our talent and ability to whosoever may benefit from them.
1. Hetty Acker leaves her sophisticated mannerisms to "Midge" flora.
2. Daniel Amidich leaves his scientific experiments to next year's chemistry
3. Marcia Ahlman leaves her piano playing ability to Mr. Spangler.
4. Frances Anderson wills her history book to the second hand book shop.
5. Walter Baker leaves his track letter to any sweet young thing who
6. Gordon and Russell Baldwin leave their true brotherly love to the
7. Bob Bandlow leaves his brilliancy to his sister, Betty.
8. Frank Baner leaves his red hair and freckles to Janet Nason.
9. Bernice Berner leaves her position as art editor of the school paper to
10. Edward Bozman leaves a completely Idled notebook of absence slips
to Bill Dill, hoping they can be of use.
11. Louis Bucar leaves those engrossing novels to Miss Falberg.
12. Lillian Bukovec leaves with the rest of the Alpha-Z's.
13. Betty Ann Camplejohn leaves her editorship to Margaret Ray. (Who
will be the Business Manager?)
14. John Cerjan leaves the feminine element at Shore weeping.
1 5. Marian Chapman — her petiteness to Dorothy Moffett.
16. James Cliffel leaves his size 12 to Millard Downs.
17. George Coghill leaves his blond complexion to Alvira Patti.
18. John Clymer leaves his shyness to Clyde Steele.
19. Walter Conrad leaves his track ability to Vincent Gracious.
20. Harry Davis leaves his morning walk to Mr. Philips.
21. Donald Dixon leaves Betty Pleis, but not for long.
22. Le Roy Dixon leaves his model T. Ford to Mr. Whiteside.
23. Marjorie Easterling leaves her long tresses to Doris Brown.
24. Betty Eugene leaves her gift of gab to John Warren.
25. Edward Franks leaves his red hair to the admiring freshmen females.
26. Frank Gerjevic leaves all his class notes in one of the desks in 241.
27. Ellen Giles leaves her neat appearance to Dick Lynch.
28. Paul Goryanes leaves his reserved attitude to Bob Lang.
29. Robert Wall leaves his singing ability to Floyd Overacre.
30. Lodo Habrle leaves his well-slicked hair to Bill Webster.
31. Robert Hill leaves his acting ability to Melvin Andree.
32. Mary Hoene leaves her sister to the wiles of Shore boys.
33. Jane Hoffman leaves her car to Lucille Jermain for future basketball
34. Joe Hohl leaves his stature to Dick Weinschreider.
35. Helen Horwitz leaves her infectious giggle to Mr. Bullard.
36. Mae Jehlicka leaves her figure to Betty Loranger.
37. Eleanor Keller leaves her lively personality to Mr. Phillips.
38. Marshall Kenny reluctantly leaves his ability as an actor to future
Shorites interested in plays. (Continued on page 30)
[ 26 ]
June Class Prophecy
Reading the latest best seller "Famous Fables of 1850," by Betty Acker, J sat
in the lounging chair aboard a round-the-world Krznarich Air Liner. Television,
rudely interrupting, revealed Lodo Habrle, the president of the largest coal com-
pany in the world, lie was advertising synthetic coal developed by Ed 1'ergler,
Harry Davis, and Daniel Amidich.
After glancing through a review of Josephine White and Bertil Swenson,
the famous dancing partners, I went to lunch in the rear of the liner. Imagine
my surprise when I saw Elizabeth Woodward as hostess and Walter Baker as
chief steward. Well, anything can happen. Elizabeth, who had just received
a letter from Frances Anderson and Marjorie Easterling, said they were in
Pueblo trying to teach French to the Mexican children. 1 was also surprised
to hear that Helen Horwitz, the "It" girl of the Screen, had just arrived in Reno
to get a divorce from John Clymer (on the grounds of usurping her pet slang).
When I was almost through lunch, Ed Sutorius, accompanied by Alice
Neiser, entered the diner. Just in case you haven't heard, Alice is writing the
weekly speeches of President Picozzi. U. S., while Ed is delivering them. We
discussed the present Palko Communistic Movement in Russia, as well as the
breach in the Democratic party, the one faction being led by Joe Hohl, the
other by George Miller.
Then Ed told me an amusing incident of Mrs. Palko (nee E. Keller) who
had a sprained wrist from spanking the children for trying to play basket ball
in the house. The next item of interest and surprise was that Bernice Berner,
who was painting oil portraits for her Rogues Gallery, had a picture of Lenore
Oberst, Mary Floene, Alfred Nason, Betty Eugene. June Whitcomb, and Everett
Pepin. Quite a collection, eh? Joe Waterwash and John Yoger, President and
Vice President of the Metropolitan Opera Company, had been trying to get
Dorthy Pardey and Marcia Ahlman to sign contracts.
Next I decided to go into the recreation room where I heard the sweet strains
of Ed Frank's violin, and heard Frank Gerjevic, comedian, advertising Dixon and
Dixon's Coffee. Then I saw a slow Motion Picture of Melvin Reibe playing basket-
ball, and one of Joe Tekavic and John Zivich playing baseball. The news reel
showed Betty Ann Cample John in England trying to get an interview with James
Cliffel, winner of the Rhodes Scholarships, and with George Coghill, U. S. Ambas-
sador to England.
Edith Leathers, Dean of an advanced Business School, was teaching Theda
Thorne how to study. Margaret Ketchion and Louise Kruser, who came through
the recreation room, were modeling clothes designed by Amelia Setina and Pearl
Stray. Not far away, Ed Bozman, a member of the Ohio Board of Movie Censors,
sat dreamily watching the Follies Girls impersonated by Mary McElhattan, Marian
Chapman, and Lillian Bukovic.
As our plane arrived at its destination, Euclid Air Port, Louis Bucar, selling
the "Ritts Reporter", came aboard crying, "Miss Wasel sues the wife (Celia
Yojsak) of Judge Kenny." Then I noticed Dorothy Vogelsang, the traveling com-
panion of the wealthy Lucy Parenti, boarding a private airplane.
While I was leaving the grounds, I was confronted by John Cerjan, the mayor
under the military escort of Bill Grove and Frank Bauer. I walked with them as
far as Moss Point where I saw Paul Goryanes, the druggist, who said jane Hoffman
and Walter Conrad were vying with each other for swimming chamionship. I
passed Baldwin Brothers "Dine and Dance" where Anton Launch was the cook.
Across the street Bob Bandlow, the tonsorial artist, was working on Bob Hill.
(Continued on page 29)
[ 27 ]
Mid-Year Class Prophecy
Extracts from my diary :
January 15, 1955
Up at sunrise to attend an Orthodox Protestant Church, where, much to my
surprise, I found Elmer Cameron in the pulpit.
January 16, 1955
Decided to visit the city jail to gather information for a newspaper article.
All needed information was granted me by the notorious gang leader Rudolph
February 1, 1955
Following the advice of a friend, I went to see a doctor about a mental ex-
amination. At the office I was greeted kindly by an old classmate, Miss Ella
Mae Joslin. Don't misunderstand me — she was not the doctor but a doctor had
conquered her fear so completely that she was no longer "Miss" hut Mrs. Milton
February 15, 1955
Received a letter from Miss Eleanor McMillan who was in Africa serving as
missionary. I might add that Bud Keller was in Africa too.
March 3, 1955
Visited an old-maids home where I was conducted by Ruth Lace, the man-
ager, to the reception room. The group presented a pathetic sight. Among
them I sighted Misses Verna Peterson and Li la Barlag. They had settled down
to a state of single hlessedness and. as each had a pet cat, I concluded they had
lost all hopes.
April 7, 1955
Taking an afternoon walk I was startled by the high-pitched voices of two
women. Turning, I recognized Maxine Nelson and Angeline Novesky, two
neighbors, having a few words with each other. As I understood it, Maxine Jr.
had taken little Angeline's doll and then the feud began.
April 30, 1955
Went to see the new movie starring Mabel Isaacs who, after the decline of
Zasu Pitts, met success. Homeward bound I stopped into the meat market of
Stewart & Stewart. The store presented an atmosphere of "before and behind"
— that is Duane was before the register and Buster was behind the meat counter.
May 19, 1955
About 12 M. the mailman, Harold Olson, handed me three letters. One was
from Bob Yochim, who was in Alaska vacationing with the better half of the
family — that is La Verne Berglund. The second was from Norman Jack, who
is engineering in Russia. He writes that he will soon be returning with a
muscular Russian lass. The third letter was from the Farley girls, who were in
Ireland on the outlook for two pairs of "smiling Irish eyes."
June 4, 1955
Decided to visit the old high school. Saw Miss Aingworth teaching the twin
daughters of a former Shore Valedictorian — Ann Hrovat.
July 21, 1955
Visited the home of a widow, the former Virginia Pearson but found that I
was not wanted since Dick Finan, the funeral director, was there.
(Continued on page 32)
[ 28 |
Mid-Year Class Will
We, the class of 1934, in 34 individual and distinct parts, being about to pass
(nit of this sphere of education in lull possession oi a crammed mind, do make
and publish this last will and testament.
Those things which it has pleased hate and our own hands to win for us, we
do dispose of as follows :
The class as a whole — our whole-hearted appreciation to our beloved sponsor,
Miss Aing worth.
Lila Barlag — her walk to Marian Chapman
La Verne Berglund — her sedate air to Ray Shaughnessey.
Betty Binklev — her sophistication to Midge Hora
Art Brown — his pleasing personality to Betty Bandlow
Elmer Cameron — his refusal to part with his June Rose
Margaret & Catherine Farley — their ability to get names mixed up by everyone,
to Jean & Bud Rath
Dick Finan — his height to Margaret Ray
Mike Hadyk — his ability to blush to Bob Covert
Roy Hein — his list of absence excuses to whosoever gets to him first
Anna Hrovat — her book-keeping ability to Mildred Richman.
Mabel Isaacs — her talkativeness to Edward Sutorius
Norman Jack — his dancing ability to Edward Pergler
Ella Mae Joslin — her long black locks to Bob Bandlow
Bud Keller — his manly form to Margie Webster
Sylvia Krampel — her "Hillbilly Boys" to Louise Kruser
Ruth Lace — her demureness to Eleanor Keller
Frank Miese — his saxophone to Marcia Ahlman
Esther Meunier — her artistic ability to James Palko
Rudolph Matko — his brilliance to Theda Thorne
Eleanor McMillan — her combination of beauty and brains to Jack Stewart
Maxine Nelson — her quietness to Clyde Steele.
Angeline Noveske — all her homework to the faculty
Harold Olson — his managership of the football team to whoever can run the
fastest with a bucket of water
Yerna Peterson — her childishness and giggles to Mr. Pohto
Amelia Shimrock — her ability to plan programs to the members of the next senior
Buster Stewart — his way with the women to Art Disanto.
Duane Stewart — his athletic ability to Dorothy Pardey
Earl Stick — his place on the wrestling team to Betty Ann Camplejohn
Milton Wolfe — his stuttering to Mr. Whiteside
Bob Yochim — his fetching grin to Russell Baldwin
(Continued from page 27)
Being rather tired after my long trip, I inquired where there was a good hotel.
I was informed that the Nosse Tavern had a very good reputation. I hailed a taxi
driven by Betty Stein. Jean Perry, the treasurer, asked me to pay my bill in
advance. Then she summoned Ruth Miller, the bell girl, to escort me to my room
where I spent a delightful evening reminiscing.
[ 29 ]
39. Margaret Ketchion leaves her mischievous manner to Doris Weir.
40. Louise Krnser leaves a book on "School Dress and Manners" to the
41. Rudolph Krznarich leaves that tongue twisting name of his to John Ink.
42. Anton Laurich leaves his height to Betty Cochran.
43. Edith Leathers leaves her typing table fnllv supplied with gum for her
44. Mary McElhattan leaves her quietness to John Buerkel and Earl Bollen-
backer. They may fight over this to their heart's content.
45. Mildred Marshall leaves Dick Weinschreider — alone.
46. George Miller leaves his deep voice to Florence Felker.
47. Ruth Miller wills her quietness to Joe Hoislbauer.
48. Al Nason, after much thought, leaves his athletic prowess to George
49. Alice Neiser wills her elocutionary powers to Grace Gehring.
50. Rudolph Nosse says he has nothing much to leave, but if there is any-
thing, George Weber can have it.
51. Lenore Oberst — her social duties to Barbara Blase.
52. Jack Overacre leaves his saxophone to Mr. Whiteside for a physics
53. Jim Palko — a framed picture to Miss Cockerill for her memory book.
54. Lucy Parenti wills her basketball ability to Mary McKee.
55. Dorothy Pardey wills her smile and nimble feet to Clyde Steele.
56. Everett Pepin leaves his school books to Mr. Stray to start the furnace.
57. Edward Pergler leaves his owl-like wisdom to Ray Shaughnessy.
58. Jean Perry leaves her treasurer book to Miss Darst to straighten out.
59. Henry Picozzi — his wrestling ability to Dale Winslow.
60. Harriet Richardson leaves the school to get along as best they can.
61. Melvin Reibe leaves his basketball suit to anyone it will fit.
62. Ralph Ritts — his good nature to the teachers on Monday morning.
63. Amelia Setina — her art of vamping to Betty Fowler.
64. Betty Stein leaves her love for Latin to Marie Winch.
65. Pearl Stray wills her woman's intuition to Mr. Pohto.
66. Edward Sutorius leaves his speaking ability to anyone who needs it.
67. Bertil Swenson wills his blue eyes and blonde hair to those dissatisfied
68. Joe Tekavic wills his history average to any future seniors in need of it.
69. Theda Thorne wills her slenderness to Betty Stewart.
70. Dorothy Vogelsang — her bashfulness to Jean Rath.
71. Celia Vojsak leaves her English themes to Miss Vernon for her enter-
tainment and intense appreciation.
72. Adele Wasel leaves her singing talent to Ralph Moeller.
73. Joe Waterwash wills his grin to Miriam Dreher.
74. June Whitcomb wills her taking ways to the freshmen. Let's hope they
75. Josephine White leaves her southern drawl to Mr. Baumer.
76. Elizabeth Woodard leaves her scholastic record to Flelen Doyle.
77. Fred Yeip gladly leaves his twin brothers still in school.
78. John Voger and John Zivich will their fund of knowledge to astound the
best of the Shore Students.
Witnessed and signed
J. Wellington Wimpy
[ 30 ]
THE EVANGELICAL PRESS
Printers • Publishers • Bookbinders
Special Editions • House Organs
Prospect 7700 1900 Superior Avenue
ENGRAVING & ELECTROTYPE CO.
Through Service and
Quality Since 1906
It was our privilege to co-operate with this annual board
E. J. FREER
July 31, 1955
Walking down town this morning I bumped into Mike Hadyk and Frank
Miese, both of whom turned out to be successful business men but stayed out
late and dined at the club.
August 5, 1955
Visited the Cathedral when I met Marie Zwierlien, who, disappointed in a
love affair, became a nun.
This P. M. I attended a Women's Rights Association in a large hall where
Miss Esther Meunier presided. Among the members I recognized Sylvia
Krampel. The discussion was — "Shall men be allowed to vote?"
August 10, 1955
Was invited to the home of Earl Stick for dinner. My dinner was served
me by Chuck Wick, a faithful employee. Earl was now one of the great money
kings of the world.
September 16, 1955
Roy was the last member of the class of 1934 that 1 saw. The others —
nevermore. AMELIA Siiimrock.
[ 32 ]
Euclid's Business Stimulator
Advance Printing Co.
548 East 200th Street
School of Business
14242 Euclid Avenue
All Business Branches
Day and Night Sessions
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. P. Scully
The Fisher Bros.
Cleveland 's Leading
Storage - Moving
A. W. NEAL
Neal Storage Company
Nite and Holidays
31 East 202nd St.
11607 Euclid Ave.
1706 Euclid Ave.
I 35 ]
B L U E M
The Boulevard Florist
Our Flowers Are Freshest
Our Prices Are Lowest
Funeral Work — Wedding Flowers
22630 Lake Shore Blvd.,
KEnmore 0615 We Deliver
THE BROOKS GOAL &
920 East 200th Street
E. 185th and Lake Shore Blvd.
22054 Lake Shore Blvd.
Music and Dancing
532 E. 185 St.
For Special Parties Gall KEn. 0369
Bread and Cakes
Furniture Finishers KEn. 5065
R. H. STEVENSON
General Painting Contractors
225 East 248 Street
OFFICES AND APARTMENTS TAKEN CARE OF
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
DAWSON & FINAN
1276 W. 3rd St. 701 Marion Bldg.
CHerry 5380 Cleveland, Ohio
KEnmore 3992 Gulf Products
HOWARD J. MARXEN
711 Babbitt Road Euclid, Ohio
(t. E. Refrigerators
LA SALLE RADIO
635 East 185th Street
17630 Lake Shore Blvd.
Fire Chief Gasoline
KEN. SNETSINGER, Mgr.
[ 38 ]
THE LOTUS GARDEN
Cleveland's Newest and Largest
Dine and Dance Restaurant
Euclid Avenue at Eighteenth St.
Two-Trouser Suits for Graduation
Save — Use Bond's Saving Card
Use — Our Popular Ten-Payment Plan
419 Euclid Avenue
Leading Dieticians Know the Value and Advantage
of Serving Only the Best of Foods
THAT IS WHY
so many of them buy from
The William Bauer Company
The Complete Foods Supply House for
Hotels, Clubs, Restaurants and Institutions
Their Products Served in This School
THE WILLIAM BAUER COMPANY
600 Bolivar Rd.
[ 39 ]
High School Shop
SHOWING a complete assortment
of correct wearables for High
School chaps ... at truly moderate
See Bill Olson— 3rd Floor
Euclid at Ninth
688 E. 185 St.
Best Quality Merchandise for
M. GORDON, Prop.
"// Pays to Look Well"
First Class Service
Hair Cuts by Master Barbers
22052 Lake Shore Blvd.
SIMENS DRY GOODS
(Ladies', Men's and Children's Wear)
WE DO HEMSTITCHING
694 E. 200 St. Cor. Pawnee Ave.
Tel. KEnmore 0412-W
"Our Goods is the Best of Qualities"
I 40 ]
STEVENSON OIL & CHEMICAL CO.
Petroleum Products Cleveland, Ohio
There is hardly anything in the world that some man cannot
make a little worse and sell a little cheaper, and the people
who consider price only, are this man's lawful prey. — Ruskin.
"Oil Is Cheaper Than Steel"
Auto Parts and Accessories
936-38 East 152nd Street
20 Years at Corner of Euclid and Ghardon
HILL'S OF EUCLID
Hoffman's Ice Cream
SCHOOL SUPPLIES NOTIONS
All Makes Repaired
Warm Air Heating Systems
Tin and Sheet Metal Work
F. W. Oberst
557 E. 140 St.
10523 Carnegie Avenue
Home Studios at
Lloyd Road and Euclid
Phone WIckliff 39-J
[ 42 ]
Compliments of . . .
FLOYD B. STEIN, Inc.
Babbitt Road and Nickel Plate Ry.
WHITE OAK GOAL
'Less than a bushel of ash to a ton"
Do Not Accept Substitutes
A successful position awaits you.
HP HIS is a message to graduates. Follow through! Take up special
-*■ business training here, day or evening, and prepare for a well-paying
position. We train you for business. We help you place yourself. We offer
terms on tuition if desired. Call, telephone or write today.
3201 Euclid Ave. HEnderson 3200
[ 43 ]
Euclid Gash Market
20973 Euclid Avenue
at Ghardon Road
Meats - Poultry - Fish
22076 Lake Shore Blvd.
21050 Euclid Ave.
We Aim to Please with
AL BLEWETT, Agt.
Babbitt Road and St. Clair
Dependable . . .
SHOES, FURNISHINGS and
18 in Greater Cleveland
Bring You More for Less
I 44 ]
E. 185th and Lake Shore Blvd.
EDWARD A. STANTON, INC.
20941 Euclid Ave.
Hearty C ongratulations
SENIOR GLASS OF 1934
High Quality — Low Price
r 45 j
Does Your Club
Hundreds of school and church organizations
have successfully used our plan. For full
THE WHEATGRISP COMPANY
2104 Superior Avenue Cleveland, O.
CANDY SPECIALTIES NUTS
NEW LOW PRICES
All Wool Graduation Two-Trouser Suits
A Complete Line of Men's Furnishings
Cor. St. Clair and E. 152nd St.
[ 46 ]
OVERCOATS - SUITS
Direct from Factory to You — No Middleman's Profit
Three Cleveland Stores
746 EUCLID AVENUE
PROSPECT & ONTARIO
KEnmore 0222 : : EUCLID, OHIO
of Beauty Culture
20920 Euclid Avenue
[ 47 ]
Epicure Boegam Barbecue — 22281 Lake Shore Boulevard
Moss Drug Store— 21939 Lake Shore Boulevard
Kenneth J. Sims — Attorney and Counselor at Law, 814 Hippodrome Bldg.
H. E. Arnold, Hardware — 22030 Lake Shore Boulevard
Rosecliff Grocery & Meat Store— 542 E. 185th St., Cleveland, Ohio
J. C. Mitchell & Son, Fancy Livestock — Linworth, Ohio
Lipsky Delicatessen Store — 21932 Lake Shore Boulevard
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Shafner wish you all good luck.
Compliments of Dr. C. E. Bost — 21937 Lake Shore Boulevard
Compliments of Blum's Meat Market
Trudy's Beauty Salon— 22090 Lake Shore Blvd., KEn. 3648
Joe Modic, United Food Store — Cleveland, Ohio
P. E. Dietrich & Sons, Music Store— 781 East 152nd St.
Compliments of St. Clair Coal & Supply Co. — 20300 St. Clair Ave.
Leonard S. Sutorius, Vice Pres. Rauch Nut & Mfg. — 1513 Aspinwall Ave.
Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Hoffman, No. 1 E. 219 St., Euclid, Ohio
Gorden Fruits and Vegetables — Euclid City Fruit Market
Moss Point Cleaner— 22064 Lake Shore Blvd.
East Shore Cleaning Co., Pressing and Repairing — 21944 Lake Shore Blvd.
Compliments of Miss Aingworth
Compliments of Mr. Charles Doyle— 134 E. 212 St.
Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Neiser
Neil E. Smith, Grocer— 1040 Babbitt Road
Willoughby Theatre, "Famous For Fine Sound," Willoughby, Ohio
Compliments of Charles Schepis — 21443 Ball Ave.
John Mavsar, Fancy Groceries and Meats — 23751 St. Clair Ave.
Joseph Setina, Fresh Meats and Poultry— 608 E. 185 St.
Compliments of Real Hardware— 620 E. 185 St., Tel. KEn. 0687
Frank Poje, Custom Tailor, Cleaning-Pressing-Repairing — 631 E. 185 St.
Compliments of J. R. Holcomb Co. — 1518 St. Clair Ave.
L. M. Sprague Radio & Electrical Sales— 10 East 219 St.
Beachland Beauty Shop— 628 E. 185 St., KEnmore 0630
Peg Wilson's Garage and Service— 18816 Nottingham Rd., KEn. 2212
Mandel's Hardware— 15704 Waterloo Rd.
Compliments of Dr. F. E. Miller
Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Orr
The Florence Shoppe — 644 East 185 St., KEnmore 4332
Frank Bricel Garage— 24465 St. Clair Ave., KEnmore 1087-R
Uppole's Garage— 711 Babbitt Rd., KEnmore 3992
Central Institute — 5200 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, Ohio
Mr. Morhard, Quality Meats— 21951 Lake Shore Blvd.
Compliments of The Auto Electric Service Co.
I 48 ]
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