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

v. 






PRESENTING 




19 3 8 

LOG BOOK 



OF 



S. S. SHORE 



In appreciation of our advisers, Miss Aingworth and 



Mr. Schwegler, whose genial personality and splendid co- 



operation have been our guiding light through the voy- 



age of our senior year, we, the class of 1938, sincerely 



and gratefully dedicate "The Log." 



SHIP AHOY... 





" w * 



Anchor's Aweigh .... ropes are cut— —the ship is free! We set sail in Septem- 
ber on a voyage which will eventually take us to "Memory Isle". We were fortun- 
ate in having an excellent group of well trained officers and a "hale and hearty" 
crew to take us safely on our cruise. 

Here, in the Log-book, have been recorded the joys, struggles, storms and calms 
through which we have passed. In years to come may it recall many pleasant mem- 
ories for you. With this we say "Bon Voyage". 



^ige Three 




po#s 

* ADMINISTRATION 

PRINCIPAL 
A5SOTANT.P* //Vc 

B0AROor. CD0CAr ^ 

SUPERINTEND °* 
FACULTY 

C U/V55E5 

SENIORS 
JUNIORS 
SOPHOMORES 
fRZSHMZN 



LOG 



ATHLETICS 

FOOTBALL 

BASKETBALL 
HOCKEY 

WRESTLING 

MU51C 

BAND 

ORCHESTRA 
CHORUS 

ACTIVITIES 

STUDENT, cs 

AOVERTI5lN G .r;° C 
Hl-Y ^£ 

FRIENDSHIP. c L(J 

LOG 






o6 



\ 




&/' 




OLJ 




INTRODUCING 



// 



ADMIRAL 
GROVER" 



Graduating Class 
Shore High School 
Euclid, Ohio 

Congratulations and good luck. Car- 
ry banner of Shore with you. Take pride 
in iv. Hold it high and never be un- 
worthy of it. Let it always remind you 
of throe things: to be courteous, kind 
and understanding as a gentleman; to 
continue the social growth through good 
literature, drama, and group activities; 
and to dignify whatever labor or work 
you are doing for a living. Through 
these three, develop a significant, rich, 
and spiritual life. With best wishes. 

E. C. GROVER, 
Superintendent. 





4^ 


•"' 




r , 






LL- 


















AND THE "EXECUTIVE STAFF 



// 



You young people whom we have tried to nurture in the best traditions of Ameri- 
can life are now passing from our control to confront the real problems of living in a 
troubled world. Do not be discouraged — the world has passed through many trou- 
bles. Do not shrink from the fight. Only the brave really achieve. Do not com- 
promise on principles. For ethics and morals are the final yard sticks of men's 
opinion. 

Cultivate friendliness and tolerance towards all with whom you meet. Judge 
others gently. Judge yourself harshly. Do not waste time — for time is the raw 
material of our lives. 

Take God with you in the faith that all things are possible to you through His 
beneficence and grace. 

THE BOARD OF EDUCATION. 




Patjc Six 



WITH OUR CAPTAIN 




Dear Graduates, 

Your life voyage now carries you 
farther into a truly great world. As 
you map your own course may it be 
in the direction of that which is good 
and noble. May life be brighter and 
civilization better because of your in- 
fluence. Then you will have served 
well the obligations of a grand heri 
tage. 

LEONARD E. LOOS. 



AND HIS "FIRST MATE 



// 



May this Year Book always be a re- 
minder of fine friendships and asso- 
ciations of your high-school days. 
Treasure them well for passing years 
will prove them among the most joy- 
ous of your lives, and we trust that 
they will be the basis for a long and 
useful life for each member of the 
class. 

STANLEY L. WHITESIDE. 




I'aije Seven 



AND THE REST 




Miss Gill . . . "Did you hear the whistle, girls?" . . . 
Mr. Oldt . . . "Our illustrative oldster" . . . Miss Crone 
"We must sell all the bars today" . . . Mr. Dotson . . . 
"And a hush fell over the audience" . . . Mr. Schwegler . . . 
"It really doesn't make any difference to me, but" . . . 
Mr. Raish . . . "Orchestra will start promptly at eight 
o'clock" . . . Mr. Redmcn . . . "We'll have a little review 
today" . . . Mr. Schmidt . . . "Gee, it's only third period 
and I'm hungry already" . . . Mrs. Wilson . . . "Surely, 

help you" . . . Mr. Case . . . "Well, you can go take 
your showers for the Prom now, boy-y-s." 



OF THE SHIP'S OFFICERS 




Mr. Angene . . . "Seriously now," . . . Miss Peters 

. "You're not putting anything over on me." . . . 
;s Meyers . . . "Easy, isn't it?" . . . Mr. Spangler . . . 

you illustrious seniors don't stop talking — " Mr. Vac- 
iello . . . "Introducing — the man about school." . . . 
;s Davis . . . "Do I look like I'm reading?" . . . Mr. 
jghn . . . "What's your solution to this problem?" 

. Mr. Pohto "Exhibit A" . . . Mr. Baumer . . . "Isn't 
t book upside down, Mr. Baumer?" . . . Miss Sugar . . . 
/Quid you like to have me help you find something?" 



WHO HAVE GUIDED 




Mr. Hinch . . . "Smile for the man now!" . . . Miss 
Darst . . . "I'll show you how it's done." Mr. Swackham- 
mer . . . "We won't go till you stop talking." . . . Miss 
Pierson . . . "Is that a fact?" Miss Aingworth . . . "No 
time to stop." . . . Miss Woodworth . . . "Willing to ac- 
commodate." . . . Miss Lemon . . . "So this is for the 
Annual!' "... Miss Chandler . . . "Boys! Stay away 
from the windows." . . . Mr. Philips . . . "Well, what do 
you think?" . . . Miss Bricke-- . . . "Oh, Dear!" 



OUR SHIP TO PORT 




Miss Vernon . . . "Now is the assignment clearrr?" 
Miss Henderson . . . "What is the name of your year- 
book?" . . . Mr. Whiteside . . . "Well, now, i : te 
you!" . . . Miss Campbe 

time?" Miss Williams . . . "It's her magnetic person- 
ality." . . . Mr. Fusselman . . . "It's the artist in him." 
. . . Miss Rosenberger "It's cleanliness that counts." 
. . . Mr. Seybold . . . "Our master craftsman." . . . Miss 
Theller . . . "Two days overdue, that'll cost you" . . . 




LIGHTS ... CAMERA ... ACTION! 



The master and his work . . . Reserved? . . . Don't 
'Siray" away . . . It's his bet the "Indians" win today 
. . . "How j'a like to love me?" . . . The thinker . . . An 
other "Milan" he'll be all in . . . window-shopping . . . 
Rippling Rhythm . . . They "lab" it up in Physics . . . 




AH! THE CREW! 




DON ROTH 



JANUARY CLASS 

President D. Rorh 

Vice-President M. Krupitzer 

Secretary B. Moore 

Treasurer F. Barina 



Seniors . . . heads up ... a picture of solemnity and gracious dignity — well 
sometimes . . . What a busy year, there was so much activity, senior pictures, an- 
nual, rings, prom, play, graduation services and banquets . . . What a vivid part they 
played in our lives as Seniors. You know, we feel that the experiences in high school 
have been worth all the work and study . . . We planned on graduation, but, now 
that it's actually time to go, we, well, rather regret leaving . . . It's a gay and yet 
melancholy farewell we bid Shore, with that ever present thought, "Tonight we 
launch, where shall we anchor?'' 



JUNE CLASS 

President A. Roosma 

Vice-President W. Bockel 

Secretary M. J. Coogan 

Treasurer J. Stevenson 




Page Fourteen 



JANUARY CLASS 



FRANK BARINA 

. . . always first class like a Rolls- 
Royce . . . 
Student Council 3, 4; Football Man- 
ager 4; Class Treasurer 4; Dance Club 
3, 4; National Honor Society. 



WAYNE BLACK 

... as nice as spice . . . 
Transferred from East Tech 3 - Cho- 
rus 3; Dancing Club 4. 



CHARLES BOWLES 

... an athlete no one can beat . . . 
Hi-Y 4; Football I, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 
I, 2, 3, 4. 



FRANK CROCKETT 

... as a fullback he's a cracker- 
jack . . . 
Football I, 2, 3. 4; Track I, 3, 4; Bas- 
ketball I, 2; Wrestling 3; Hockey 4; 
Student Council I, 2, 3; Band I, 2. 3: 
Prom Committee 3; Annual Staff 4- 
Breeze Staff 4; President of Hi-Y 4. 



DORINDA ERB 



shine 



as astonishing as she's admon- 



Operetta I, 2; Glee Club 1,2; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 3: Social Dancing 4. 



RICHARD FOWLER 

. . . it's the truth he's so smooth 
Cheerleader I, 2. 



JACK GRANEY 

... as game as a flame . . . 
Transferred from Cathedral Latin 4; 
Foo+ball 4. 



WALTER BARLAG 

... no strife in his life . . . 
Glee Club 2; Operetta 2; Dance Club 
2; Hi-Y 4; Senior Play 4; Fencing 
Club 3 



ALBERT BOLON 

. . . he's quite, quite all right . . 
Band I, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3; Footbali 2. 



JOHN CHASE 

. . . when he acts, the house he 

packs . . . 
Basketbaii I, 2; Baseball 3, 4; Senic 
Play 4; Golf Team 4; Hi-Y 4. 



KENNETH CROZIER 

... as dashy as he's flashy . . . 
Glee Club 2; Operetta 2; A Capella 
Choir 3; Chorus 4; Dramatics Club 4 



FLORENCE FABER 

. . . she's demure and mature . . . 
Friendship Club 2, 3; Dancing Club 4 



JANE FRANTZ 

. . . with the pride of a bride . . . 
Ad Committee 2, 3, 4; President 4; 
Operetta I, 2; Glee Club I, 2; Friend- 
ship Club 2: Shore Breeze 2; Annual 
Staff 4. 



MARGARET GNIDOVEC 

. . . with grace like lace . . . 
Friendship Club 2 3; Dancing Club 4. 





















GEORGE HERKNER 

... as knobby as a bobby 
Dancing Club 4. 



GEORGE KINNAMON 

. . . everyone hints he's a prince . . 
Hi-Y 4; Class Treasurer I, 3; Band 2, 
3; Annual Staff 4; Freshman Foot- 
ball I. 



MARION KRUPITZER 

... as a vamp, she's a champ . . . 
Ad Committee 2, 3, 4; Class Secre- 
tary I; Class Vice Pres. 2, 3; Student 
Council 4; Senior Piay 4; Dancing 
Club 4; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Chorus 3; 
Friendship Club 2, 3; Annual Staff 4; 
Shore Breeze 3. 



ED LORD 

... as illustrious, as industrious . . . 

Glee Club I, 2, 3; Chorus 4; Robed 
Choir 4. 



ROSE MESGEE 

. . . not to tarry, but marry . . . 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Knitting Club 
3; Dancing Club 4; Student Council 
3, 4; President 4: Annual Staff 4; 
Prom Committee 3; Shore Breeze 2; 
National Honor Society 



MARTHA MUHVIC 

. . . her fingers on the keys never 

fail to please . . . 
Glee Club 2, 3; Orchestra 3, 4; Danc- 
ing Club 3, 4. 



GERALDINE NORRIS 

... as true as blue . . . 
Chorus 3: Auto Drivers Club 4. 



THELMA HERMAN 

. . . her appeal is so real . . . 
Prom Committee 3; Designing Club 



LILLIAN KOMAN 

. . ■. the height of delight . . . 
Friendship Club 2, 3; Glee Club I, 2, 
3, 4; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Operetta 2, 3; 
Dancing Club 4: Class Secretary 2. 



MARIE LIPOVEC 

... as jolly as a dolly . . . 
Student Council I, 4; Shore Breeze 4; 
Dancing Club 4; National Honor So- 
ciety; Prom Committee 3. 



ROBERT MACDOUGALL 

... the elite are at his feet 
Dancing Club 4. 



BETTY MOORE 

. . it's not deniable, she's relia- 
ble .. . 
Student Council 4; Glee Club I, 2, 3, 
4; Operetta 2, 3; A Capella Choir I, 

2, 3; Prom Committee 3; G.A.C. 2, 

3, 4: Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Dancing 
Club 4; Class Vice-President I; Class 
Secretary 3, 4; Senior Play 4; Na- 
tional Honor Society. 



MARGARET NOCH 

. . . one can't defiie her style . . . 
Dancing Club 4; G.A.C. 2. 



LENA PASSERALLO 

. . . one can depend on such a 

friend . . . 
Glee Club I: Friendship Club 2.3 -1 
G.A.C. 2, 4; Shore Breeze 4. 



ETHEL PECK 

... as pretty as she's witty , 
Student Council I ; G.A.C. 3, 4; 

Committee 3. 



Prom 



RAY RAPP 

... as scientific as he's terrific . . . 
Football 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Wrestling 
3; Fencing Club 4; Annual Staff 4; 
V. Pres. of Aeronautical Club 4. 



GEORGE ROCEWICKY 

. . . he's a dandy, just like candy . . 
Student Council 4; Dancing Club 3, 
4; Basketball I, 3. 



MIKE ROTH 

... as dancy as he's prancy . . . 
Track I, 2, 3, 4; Stage Manager 4; 
Dancing Club 4. 



JUANITA SCHULTZ 

. . . it's tragical she's so magical . . . 
Friendship Club 2, 3; Glee Club 2, 3, 
4; G.A.C. 2, 4- Operetta 2: Dancing 
Club 4- Senior Play 4. 



JOHN SPEIDEL 

... as much fun as a pun . . . 
Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Hi-Y 3, 
4; Senior Play 4: Football 4; Baseball 
4; Student Council 3. 



MARY STRNAD 

... as satisfying as she's gratify- 
ing . . . 

Student Council 3, 4: National Honor 
Society Friendship Club 4; Dancing 
Club 4: Salutatorian 4. 



GUY PILLA 

... his heart's set on art . . . 
Golf Team 3; Football I; Track I, 4; 
President of Art Club 3; V. Pres. En- 
gineers' Club 4; Ad Committee 4; 
Glee Club 2, 3. 



JACK RAY 

. . . always dressy, never messy . . 
Hi-Y 3, 4; Hockey 4; Student Counci 
3, 4; Class Treasurer 3, 4. 



DON ROTH 

... as wise as his eyes . . . 
Student Council I ; Class President 2, 
4; Debating Team I, 2; Senior Play 4; 
National Honor Society; Valedicto- 
rian 4; Annual Staff 4; Camera Club 
4. 



ELWOOD SAWITKE 

... as suave as mauve . . . 
Band 3; Orches+ra 2, 3, 4; HI-Y 4; 
Fencing Club 3; Dancing Club 3; 
Dance Band 4. 



JACK SELEPAK 

. . . he's the prime of the sublime . . 



EVELYN STIGERS 

. . . her wishes are delicious . . 
Friendship Club 2, 3; Ad Committee 
3, 4- Dancing Club 4; A Capella 
Choir 2; Glee Club I, 2, 3: Cho r us 
3, 4; Operetta I, 2. 



VIRGINIA WASEL 

. . . colossal is the word for . 

Wasel .. 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Dancing Club 
4; Chorus 3, 4; Annual Staff 4: Shore 
Breeze 4. 








ft*m 














TOM WATERWASH 

. . . when it comes to speed, he 

takes the lead . . . 
Basketball I, 2. 3, 4- Golf 4: Hi-Y 4. 



MARY WIGHTMAN 

. . . with the sign of auld lang 

syne . . . 
Friendship Club 4. 



JEAN WEINERT 

... as fascinating as she's capti- 
vating . . . 

Friendship Club 3, 4; G.A.C. 4; Glee 
Club 4; Chorus 3; Dancing Club 4. 



FRED ZELLE 

... a mystery like history . . . 
Basketball 2, 3; Manager 3; Football 
4; Dancing Club 3, 4. 





Page Eighteen 



JUNE CLASS 



JACK BLUEM 



spend 



. . . among his flowers, he' 

hours . . . 
Orchestra I, 2; Chorus 3, 4; Robed 
Choir 4; Prom Committee 3; Hi-Y 
3, 4; Popular Orchestra 3. 



MARJORIE BOLZ 

. . . it's incomprehensible that she's 

so sensible . . . 
Junior Knitting Club 3: Friendship 
Club 4; Business Etiquette Club 4. 



ROBERT BUTLER 

. . . with his n }tes he gets our 

votes . . . 
Band 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; 
Royal Hinchmen 3, 4; Camera Ciub 
4. 



BETTY CARSON 

. . . with rhymes at all times . . . 
Glee Club I, 2, 3; Friendship Club 2; 
Camera Club 4; Ad Committee 3. 



MARY JO COOGAN 



it's alarming, she's so char 



ing 



Entered from Watertown, Wisconsin 
3; Art Club 3; Glee Club 3. 4; Friend- 
ship Club 4; Prom Committee 3: An- 
nual Staff 4; Student Council 4; Class 
Secretary 4; Senior Play 4. 



CLIFFORD COTTAM 

. . . with quips like whips . . . 
Student Council 2; Wrestling 4; Sen- 
ior Play 4; Cheerleader I, 2, 4; Cho- 
rus 3; Annual Photographer 4; Pres. 
Photography Club 4: Band I, 2, 4: 
Orchestra 4. 



ALICE CROFT 

... as petite as a sweet . . . 
Friendship Club 2, 4; Ad Committee 
3; Dancing Club 3; Fencing Club 3: 
Shore Breeze I . 



BILL BOCKEL 

. . . he's on the spot on the dot . . . 
Transferred from Collinwood I : Stu- 
dent Council 2, 3, 4; Vice President 
4; Class Vice President 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; 
Secretary 3, 4; Ushers' Committee 4; 
Prom Committee 3; Football 4; Bas- 
ketball 3, 4. 



NATALIE BRENNAN 

. . . with learning she's burning . . . 
Entered from South Side High, Fort 
Wayne, Indiana 4; Friendship Club 4; 



Class Assistant 
Club 4. 



Treasurer 4; Glee 



EMIOIO CARLOZZI 

. . . with power of a tower . . . 
Football 4; Wrestling 2; Hi-Y 4; Bas- 
ketball Manager 3. 



MARTHA CHARETTE 

... as French as a trench . . . 
Chorus 4; Knitting Club 3; Junior 
Chamber Commerce 3; Dancing Club 
4; Business Etiauette 4. 



BETTY COOK 

. . . like the moon o'er a lagoon . . . 
President Radio Club 3; A Capella 
Choir 3; Friendship Club 4; Business 
Etiquette 4. 



ADELBERT COWHARD 

... he plays with sticks and always 

clicks . . . 
Band I, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4: 
Basketball 2, 3; Class Treasurer 2; 
Royal Hinchmen 3, 4; Camera Club 
4; Drum Major 2, 3, 4. 



GRAHAM CUFFE 

. . . profession is his obsession . . . 
Glee Club 2; Fencing Club 3; Cam- 
era Club 4; Annual Photograoher 4; 
Hockey Manager 4; 16 mm. Operator 
3; Intramural Basketball 3. 












EILEEN DALTON 

... as catching as she's fetching . . 
Chorus 3; Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; 
Shore Breeze 4; News Editor 4. 



RALPH DARBY 

. . . he's a douzy with his "Suzy" . . 
Class President I; Fencing Club 3; 
Student Council 3; Treasurer 3; Band 
I, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4; A Ca- 
pella Choir I ; Photography Club 4; 
Debating Team 3: National Forensic 
League 3. 



BILL DEMPSEY 

... in our town he's a clown . . . 
Football 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; HI-Y 
4; Tennis 4. 



ANN DRAGOZET 

... as cute as a baby's boot . . . 
Chorus 4; G.A.C. 4; Glee Club 3, 4; 
Knitting Club 3; Jr. Chamber Com- 
merce 3; Auto Club 4; Business Eti- 
quette 4. 



PHRANIA DA MICO 

... as quick as St. Nick . . . 
Glee Club I, 2, 3. 4; Chorus 3, 4; Or- 
chestra I; Operetta I, 2; Senior Play 
4; Dramatics Club 3, 4; Robed Choir 
4; Friendship Club 2; Ad Commit- 
tee 4. 



MARY DAUGHERTY 

. . . her gushes are luscious . . . 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4: G.A.C. 2, 3. 
4; Chorus 4; Dancing Club 4. 



EDITH DONKIN 

. . . she spun the sun . . . 
Student Council I, 4; Friendship Club 
2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 3; Ad Com- 
mittee 4; Annual Staff 4; Prom Queen 
4. 



DONALD EUGENE 

... his technique is unique . . . 
Track 2; Fencing 3; Football 3, 4; 
Hockey 4. 



JULIA FEMEC 

. . . she's on hand on any stand . . 
Glee Club I, 2; Operetta I, 2; Cho- 
rus 3; Jr. Chamber Commerce 3; 
Dancing Club 4; Business Success 
Club 4. 



ROSEMARY FUERST 

... as rosy as a posy . . . 
Jr. Chamber Commerce 3; Auto Di 
ers Club 4; Friendship Club 4. 



ALLENE FULTON 








as a writer you can't slight 

3: G.A.C. 4; Friendship Club 
Ad Committee 3, 4; Annual Staff 
Breeze I, 2, 3, 4; Editor of Breeze 
Operetta I, 2; Glee Club I, 2. 3: 



her 
Kent 



4 
4 
4 
Chorus 3. 



GWENDOLYN GESSNER 

... as gay as a jay . . . 
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 2; 
Glee Club I, 2: Prom Committee 3; 
Operetta 2: Chorus 3: Pres. Autc 
Drivers Club 4. 



ELDON GEDDES 

... he couldn't be keener . . . 
Hockey 4; Hi-Y 4; Royal Hinchmen 
3, 4; Dancing 4; Intramural Basket- 
ball 3, 4. 



CARL GIESSE 

... a spark in the dark . . . 
Hi-Y 4: Baseball 4; Camera Club 3. 



BETTY GRIEF 

... as graceful in poses as a vase- 

Jul of roses . . . 
Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; Robed Choir 4; Op- 
eretta I, 2: Debate Team 3, 4; Na- 
tional Forensic League 3; Dramatic 
Club 3, 4; Senior Play 4. 



ROSEMARY HABLUETZEL 

. . . her health is her wealth . . . 
Glee Club I, 2; Operetta I, 2; A Ca- 
pella Choir 2, 3. 



MARILYN HARPER 



like a jewel in a pool 



LAMBERT HAWKS 

. . . fame unfurled o'er all the 

world . . . 
Football 4; Prom Committee 3; Ush- 
ers' Committee 4; Hi-Y 4; Vice-Pres- 
ident 4; Student Council 4; President 
4; Sports Editor of Annual 4; Track 4: 
Tennis 4; Valedic+orian. 



DONALD HEUBER 

... as mellow as a cello . . . 
Entered from Cathedral Latin I; Hi-Y 
3, 4; Debating 4; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 
4; Royal Hinchmen 2; National Foren- 
sic League 4. 



WILMA ISCHAY 

. . . her whim is vim . . . 
Pres. Dramatics Club 3, 4; Dancing 
Instructor 4; Glee Club 4. 



DOROTHY JANES 

... as chic as a trick . . . 
Transferred from Collinwood 4; G. A. 
C. 2. 4: Glee Club 2. 4; Friendship 
Club 2, 4. 



LAVERNE HABERACKER 

. . . the theme of a dream . . . 
Entered from James Ford Rhodes 4; 
Friendship Club 4; Art Club 4. 



MARY HANNAFORD 

... as superb as that word . . . 
Entered from Painesville 3: Ad Com- 
mittee 3, 4; Friendship Club 4. 



EVERETT HARVEY 

... as new as a clue . . . 
Entered from Central Senior High 
School, Fort Wayne, lnd„ 3; Hi-Y 4; 
Archery Club 4. 



BETTY HENN 

. . . it's lucky she's ducky . . . 
Class Vice-President I ; Shore Breeze 
I; Friendship Club 2, 3; Ad Commit- 
tee 2, 3; Fencing Club 3; G.A.C. 2, 
3; Transferred to Oak Park 3; Re-en- 
tered at Shore 4. 



MARIE IAFELICE 

. . . quiet and shy — but she'll aet 
by . . . 
Chorus 3, 4; G.A.C. 3, 4; Friendship 
Club 3, 4. 



JOSEPHINE JAMNIK 

... at 100 words a minute with her 

pen she's the limit . . . 
G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 4; Knitting 
Club 3; Recreation Club 4; Gym 
Leaders Club 3. 



THELMA JENKINS 

... as peppy as she's steppy . . . 
Friendship Club 2; Dramatic Club 3. 






P|ift* s *^' 








"^ 










m*» l »** 




MARY JEVEC 

. . . she works wonders; never plun- 
ders . . . 
Auto Drivers Club 4. 



ZORA KARLOVIC 

. . . her thoughts so extensive make 

her pensive . . . 
G.A.C. 3, 4; Chorus 4; Friendship 
Club 4; Knitting Club 3; Shore Breeze 
4; Glee Club 4. 



NORENE KEMP 

. . . she's as fair as she's square . . . 
Friendship Club 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 
3, 4. 



ROSE KALIOPE 

. . . the mirage of a corsage . . . 
Jr. Chamber Commerce 4; Business 
Etiquette Club 4; Auto Drivers Club 
4; Chorus 4; Glee Club 4. 



DONALD KAY 

. . . he's elegant and he's intel 
gent . . . 

Basketball I, 3; Fencing Club 3. 



JANE KING 

... as merry as a fairy . . . 
Transferred to Willoughby 3; Re-en- 
tered at Shore 4; Friendship Club 4; 
G.A.C. 4; Dancing Club 4. 



EDMUND KRENC 



he is known with his tr 








bone 



Band 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Royal 
Hinchmen 3; Photography Club 4; 
Secretary 4; Scale and Triangle Club 
4; President 4; Senior Play 4. 



NORBERT KULKE 

... his strength equals his length . . 
Football I, 2, 3, 4; Track 3; Band 2, 
3, 4; Wrestling I, 2; Orchestra I, 2, 
3; Prom Committee 3. 



JOSEPH LESCOVEC 

... at first base, he's an ace . . . 
Baseball 3, 4; Intramural Sports 3, 4. 



JOYCE McANDREWS 

. . . the effect is select . . . 
Friendship Club 3; Dancing Club 4. 



ROBERT KREYSSIG 

... no dodging missiles when he 

whistles . . . 
Chorus I, 2; Hi-Y 3, 4. 



BETTY LANGAN 

... as pleasant as a peasant . . . 
jr. Chamber of Commerce 3; Book- 
keeper of Shore High School 3, 4; 
Business Etiquette Club 4; Business 
Success Club 4. 



ALICE LOTZ 

... as good in dating as creat- 
ing . . . 
Glee Club 3; G.A.C. 2, 3, 4; Friend- 
ship Club 4; Dancing Club 4. 



JUNE McCOY 

. . . she knows the clues to get the 

news . . . 
Glee Club I, 2. 3; G.A.C. 2, 4; 
Friendship Club 2, 4; Shore Breeze 
I, 2, 3, 4; Assistant Editor 3; Editor 
4; Student Council I ; Ad Committee 
3, 4; Operetta I, 2; Annual Staff 4. 



ROBERT McKEE 

... a star from afar . 
Hi-Y 4; Wrestling 3, 4. 



MILAN MATKO 

... as blustering as filibustering . . 
Movie Operator 1,2, 3, 4; Glee Club 
I, 2; Debating I; Basketball I; Hi-Y 
3, 4: President Hi-Y 4; Student Coun- 
cil I; Baseball 2, 3; Wrestling 2; 
Football 3, 4; Prom Committee 3; As- 
sistant Breeze Editor 4. 



LOIS MOFFET 



as idealistic as she's realistic 



PAUL MURPHY 

... on the green he's supreme . . . 
Auto Drivers' Club 4; Golf Team 3, 4; 
Hockey 4; Wrestling 4; Baseball 4; 
Noonday Movie Operator 2; 16 mm. 
Operator 3. 



INA BELLE NEWMAN 

... as darling as a starling . . . 
Treasurer of Knitting Club 3; Hiking 
Club President 2; Auto Drivers' Club 
Sec. 4. 



BERNARD O'NEILL 

... his ideal gleams through his 

dreams . . . 
Baseball 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4: Speech Ciub 
3; Debating Team I, 2, 3. 



JOSEPH OTTERS 

. . . here's enough brain for twain . . 
Gas Model Club 4; Gasoline Power 

Planes 4. 



MARYLEE MARKS 

... a spoonful, quite tuneful . . . 
Shore Breeze I, 2, 4; Chorus 4; Robed 
Choir 4; Friendship Club 4; Trans- 
ferred to Collinwood 3; Re-entered 
Shore 4. 



ROSE MEDVED 

. . . her allure is sure . . . 
G.A.C. 2; Chorus 4; Glee Club 4; Jr. 
Chamber of Commerce 3; Auto Driv- 
ers' Club 4; Business Etiquette Club 
4; Knitting Club 3. 



ETHEL MOORE 

. . . there isn't a rhyme for one so 

fine . . . 
Jr. Chamber of Commerce 3; Shore 
Breeze 3; Dancing Club 4. 



MARY NEMEC 

... to be great is her fate . 
Dancing Cfub 3, 4; G.A.C. 2, 3. 



FRANK OILER 

... so happy and snappy . . . 
Basketball 3; Hockey 4; Chorus 3, 4; 
Cheerleader I, 2; Robed Choir 4; 
Chorus Secretary 4; Leaders' Club 3; 
A Capella Choir 4; Dancing Club 4; 
16 mrn. Operator 3. 



JACK OTTERS 

... his personality equals his men- 
tality . . . 

Technical Aviation Club 4. 



JOSEPH PARISI 

... as doggie as a froggie . . . 
Basketball Mgr. I; Football Mgr. 3; 
Hi-Y 4. 




















y{ 





i. 




ALICE PEPIN 

. . . with eyes of laughter — tears 
are after . . . 

G.A.C. I; G.L.C. 3; Girls' Recrea- 
tion Club 4. 



RUTH PRIMOSH 

. . . her wit makes a hit . . . 
Friendship Club 4; Ad Committee 
3. 4; Shore Breeze 2, 3, 4; G.A.C. 4; 
Advertising Manager of Annual 4; 
Fencing Club 3. 



CLARABETH REEVES 

... as fleet as she's sweet . . . 
Entered from John Hay 2; Shore 
Breeze 4; Production Manager 4. 



BETH ROBINSON 

. . . the quality of royalty . . . 

Entered from Collinwood I ; Friend- 
ship Club 2, 4; Ad Committee 3, 4: 
Prom Committee 3; Annual Staff 4; 
G.A.C. 2, 3, 4. 



GENE SAVAGE 

. . . always glad — never sad 
Ad Committee 2. 3. 4; Hi-Y 4. 



WINIFRED PELCAR 

... so few have her I.Q. . . . 

G.A.C. 3. 4; G.L.C. 3; Rocreotion 
Club 4. 



WILLiAM RANKIN 

... a camera snaps — he never 
naps . . . 

Camera Club 3, 4; Automobile Cub 
3. 



RALPH RICHARDSON 

. . . with but a twist of his wrist . . . 
Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4, 
Student Council 2; Prom Committee 
3; Class Vice President 3; Hi-Y Club 
4; Art Club 3. 



ALICE ROOSMA 

. . . with a smile all the while . . . 
Transferred from Canfield High 
School 2; Operetta 2; Friendship 
Club 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Presi- 
dent 3; Interclub Councilor of Friend- 
ship Club 3; President of Friendship 
Club 4; Chorus 4; President 4; G. A. 
C. 2, 3, 4; Robed Choir 4; Prom 
Chairman 3; Class President 3, 4; 
American Legion Award 3; Kent 2, 3; 
Editor of Annual 4; Salutatorian. 



ROBERT SCHLIEKER 

. . . he's grand in the band . . . 
Orchestra I. 2. 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4; 
Photography Club 3, 4; Advertising 
Committee 4; Annual Staff 4. 




tf* 




GRETCHEN SCHOEN 

. . . another refrain that ends with 
"schoen" . . . 

Entered from John Hay I ; Cheer- 
leader 3, 4; Ad Committee 3, 4; Cho- 
rus 3, 4; Shore Breeze 3, 4; Dramjtir. 
Club 4; Dancing Club 4. 



MARY SHUKAITiS 

. . . her spirits — truly, unruly . . . 
Friendship Club 2, 4; G.A.C. I: Glee 
Club I, 2. 



EDITH SEAMAN 

. . . it's deplorable, she's so ador- 
able . . . 
Entered from Collinwood 2; Junior 
Chamber of Commerce 3; Secretary 
of Auto Driver's Club 4; Business 
Success Club 4. 



SULLIVAN SPINO 

... as bold as men of old . . . 
Football 2, 3, 4: Intramural Sports 2, 
3, 4; Letterman 3, 4: Track 3, 4; Hi-Y 
Cub 4; Dancing Club 4. 



LORRAINE STERKEL 

... a treat as an athlete . . . 
Glee Club I ; A Capella Choir I ; Or- 
chestra 2, 3. 4; Band 3, 4; G.A.C. 2, 
3. 4: President 4; Leaders' Club 3, 4; 
President 4; Camp Fire Girl I, 2, 3, 
4: President 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; 
Sports Editor 4. 



JAMES STOECKEL 

... as bright as a light . . . 
Entered from Cleveland Heights; Hi 

r ciub 4. 



DOROTHY STRAY 

. . . she's the loom of perfume . . . 
A Capella Choir I, 2, 3; Secretary 2; 
Glee Club I, 2- Knitting Club 4; Busi- 
ness Etiquette 4: President 4; Oper- 
etta I, 2. 



VIRGINIA THOMAS 

... as stimulating as she's scintil- 
lating . . . 
Friendship Club 2, 4; Ad Committee 
3, 4; Prom Committee 3; G.A.C. 2, 
3, 4; Glee Club 4; Secretary 4; Cho- 
rus 3; Fencing Club 3; Senior Play 4. 



ALFRED WALLACE 

... to admire in the choir . . . 
Football I, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; 
Wrestling 2. 3: Chorus 4; Robed 
Choir 4; Class Treasurer 3; Intramural 
Sports 2, 3. 



ELMER WEINSCHREIDER 

... as good at ball as he is tall . . . 
Basketball I. 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 3. 4; 
Hi-Y Club 4. 



NANCY WINCH 

... as joke popper — a topper . . . 
G.A.C. 4; Friendship Club 2, 4; Fenc- 
ing Club 3; Ad Committee 3: Glee 
Club 4. 



JEANNE STEVENSON 

... as pert as a flirt . . . 
Glee Club I, 2; Operetta I, 2; Friend- 
ship Club 2 4; Art Club 3; Treasurer 
4; Prom Committee 3; Annual Staff 4. 



BARBARA STRAIN 

... as attractive as she s active . . . 
Shore Breeze 2, 3, 4; Friendship Club 
7, 4; Chorus 3; Ad Committee 3, 4; 
Annual Staff 4: Prom Committee 3. 



TOM TAYLOR 

. . . it's a topic he's hypnotic . . . 
Student Council 3; Fencing Club 3' 
Chairman of Lost and Found 3; Hi-Y 
3, 4; Advanced Auto Drivers 4. 



MARIE VON HOF 

... as in love as a dove . . . 
Entered from Villa Angela 3; Friend- 
ship Club 4; Dancing Club 3; Glee 
Club 3; Chorus 3. 



MARY WEATHERHEAD 

. . . it's intoxicating she's so devas- 
tating . . . 

Entered from Lakewood 3; G.A.C. 3 
4: Friendship Club 3, 4; Student 
Council 4; Prom Committee 3' Pro- 
gram Chairman of Friendship Club 4; 
Shore Breeze 4. 



DOROTHY WEYBRECHT 

. . . it's teasing she's so pleasing . . . 
Friendship Club 3; Chorus 4; Robed 
Choir 4; Pianist for Beginners 4; Danc- 
ing Club 4. 



KEITH WILHELM 

... at speech he s a peach . . . 
Band I, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4 
Debating 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3 
Basketball 2, 3; Photography Club 4 
Royal Hinchmen 3: Leaders Club 3 
National Forensic League 4; Senio 
Play 4. 













HENRIETTA ZEIDEL 

. . . with the trill of a rill . . . 
Glee Club I, 2; Chorus 3, 4: Robed 
Choir 4; Operetta 2; Friendship Club 
2; Dramatic Club 3, 4: Secretary 3- 
Treasure 1- of Chorus 3: Senior Play 4 



WALTER ZUBER 

. . . with an agency for emergency . 
Hockey 4; Ad Committee I, 2, 3, 4; 
President 3; Class Secretary I; Movie 
Booth I, 2, 3, 4; Chief Operator 3, 4; 
Glee Club I ; Shore Breeze Assistant 
Editor 4; Aeronautic Club 3; Hi-Y 
Club 4; Sports Announcer 4; Annual 
Business Manager 4; Debating I, 2; 
Prom Committee 3; 16 mm. Movie 
Operator I, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Bas- 
ketball I, 2, 3; Student Council 4; 
Senior Flay 4. 



JOSEPH ZIVICH 

. . . for one who is so quiet, he s a 
riot . . . 
Baseball 3, 4: Football 3, 4. 



Seniors Not Having Pictures 



FLORENCE URBAN 

. . . our choice for a perfect voice . 
Junior Chamber of Commerce 3, 
Friendship Club 3, 4; Senior Play 4. 



NORMA vVATTINGER 

... as glamorous as she's amorous . 
Entered from Shaw High School 4; 
Assistant Director of Senior Fiay 4; 
Dramatic Club 4. 



EDGAR LEMMON 

. . . this boy is full of joy . . . 
Bano I. 2, 3. 4; Orchestra I. 2, 3, 4; 
Track I, 2. 



CHARLES BRONAKA 

. . . like a full course dinner, he's a 

winner . . . 
Track 4: Camera Club 4. 



Page Twenty-tit 



k, 3 , 









MATKO, CAMPBELL, DOW 



JANUARY '39 

President Jack Dow 

Vice-President Milan Matko 

Secretary Mary Lou Campbell 

Treasurer Alfred Wallace 



Juniors . . . that's what we are, the elite upperclassmen, don't let us hear any- 
one call us kids. We're definitely out of that stage. We're preparing ourselves for 
next year, because it won't be long 'till we're "EXALTED SENIORS. 1 ' Ecstasy — ah 
me! Say, but wasn't that Prom wonderful? It was a busy year . . . Prom arrange- 
ments, committees, dues and parties. We'll never forget that evening! Flowers, 
gorgeous dresses, music, lights, sailors, food, thrill! thrill! Next year we'll be the 
guests at the Prom, not to mention banquets, and the like . . . We wouldn't like to 
have skipped the junior year for anything. IT WAS FUN! 




JUNE 39 

President Joe Dempsey 

Vice-President Bill Moore 

Secretary Betty Jo Patton 

Treasurer. . . . Robert Jason 



Fayc Twenty-eight 



"JOLLY, JOYOUS JUNIORS 



// 




JUNIOR A CLASS 



FIRST ROW (Left to right)— D. Selepak, L. Frederick, B. Gommel, Mr. Oldt, Mr. Phillips, E. Baclc- 

winkel, E. Weir, J. Vijande. 
SECOND ROW— M. L. Campbell, C. Narveleit, D. O'Neill, M. Ohl, M. Ditrich, M. Harper, P. Harris, 

R. Busher. 
THIRD ROW— J. Rose, B. Clarice, J. Dow, J. Ragborg, R. Fisher, E. Podnar, D. Borger, F. Klavon. 
FOURTH ROW— W. Hehr, F. Montana, J. Grossman. 
NOT PICTURED— E. Harper, J. Flammang. 



Page Twenty-nine 



MORE JOKING, JESTING 




JUNIOR B CLASS 



HRST ROW (Left to right)— M. Shimko, B. Fier, M. Case, J. Fulton, P. Slife, A. Geiger, M. Good- 
head, R. Andrews. 

SECOND ROW— H. Savchak, W. Witt, E. Rillie, J. Tench. A. Kocman. J. Kavocich, S. Sugarman, V. 
Gole, V. Ohl. 

THIRD ROW— Mr, Vaughn, G. Sulzer, D. Row, E. Rohrer, D. Smith, M. Campbell, B. Patton, B. Mc- 
Coy, B. Crockett, A. Gregorin, B. Christensen, Miss Vernon. 

FOURTH ROW— R. Stocker, H. Bezdek. S. Rearick, J. Dempsey, B, Brandt, J. Christopher, D. John- 
ston, K. Wilson, J. Wolf, B. Moffet, B. Simmonds. 

f-IFTH ROW — G. Ettenger, R. Schafer, L. Douglass, R. Carrie, J. Lipovec, G. Greve, B. Moore, E. 
Heglaw. P. George, H. Royer. 



I'aye Th tty 



JOVIAL JUNIORS! 



FIRST ROW (Left to right)— A. Nosse, D. Berner, L. Berglund, M. Davis, M. Carlgren, M. Davis, 
J. Cam, B. Cowin. 

SECOND ROW— B. Heiss, D. Kemter, F. Kardos, L. Semple, P. Camplejohn, C. Schlobach, B. Ander- 
son, M. Graney, B. Helphrey. 

THIRD ROW— E. Rapp, A. Roosma, J. Grossman, G. Skrobat, J. Ward, Miss Williams, R. Jason, H. 
Reeves, R. Carrie, A. O'Breza, B. Ray. 

FOURTH ROW— M. Plutt, E. Pengal, S. Rearick, J. Moulton, M. Kimball, E. Marshall. 

FIFTH ROW— R. Vojsack, A. Phillips, G. Whittles, W. Wade, J. Schlaeger, R. Huston. 

NOT PICTURED— J. Blattau, R. Harper, C. Kuchenbacher, R. McCloud, M. McKeon, R. Schlund, T. 
Shimrock, L. Wachtell. 



JUNIOR B CLASS 



Hft# i & 




i'oijc Thirty-cue 



// 



HOLD IT PLIZ 



// 



The eighth dwarf . . . "Peg-o-My Heart" . . . Pros- 
pect've Seniors H'mm! . . . Camera shy . . . Enticing 
The man at the wheel . . . "Meet me at my Locker" 
. . . "How did we get on the Junior page?" ... it 
"auto" go . . . Any Junior's Waterloo . . . 





CLASS OFFICERS 

JANUARY '40 

First row — George Weining, Helen 
Mazich, Robert Rhoades. 

Second row — Alan Bockel, William 
Giesse. 



Well, here we are, embarking on our second year after successfully surviving 
the Freshman stage . . . This senior-high life is beginning to lose its glamour and 
color . . . funny, — doing homework has become rather dull and boring, "oh well, — 
only two more years after this and we'll be out." On second thought, we're begin- 
ning to like the idea of class parties, there'll be more of them next year . . . Gee, 
that's a long time to wait. We had a great deal of fun chasing through the halls 
and snubbing those Freshmen . . . next year we'll be Juniors, and then . . . 



CLASS OFFICERS 
JUNE '40 

Jetty Buell William Janes 

Anthony Papouschek 




Pac/e Thirty-font 



SAUCY SOPHOMORES! 




SOPHOMORE A CLASS 

FIRST ROW— E. Oravetz, A. Baraga, L. J. Ailender, B. Stroup, B. Daniels D. Daniel, B. Rhoades, E. 

Gibson, R. Rause, N. Perovich, C. Davirro, A. Wolf, L. Coughlin. 
SECOND ROW— K. Harper, M. Barresi, E. Brezec, V. Sole, M. Vickerman, B. Channell, J. Zupancic, 

A. Lo Re, B. Finnerty, G. Kaliope, E. Savchak, B. Grossman, W. Tannehill, R. Dickson, B. Giesse. 
THIRD ROW— A. Loncar, L. Gnidovec, M. Bezdek, G. Sampson, V. Whitcomb, H. Hawley, B. Gomic, 

B. Gronda, H. Mazich, V. Zust, R. Budnik, T. Calabrese, A. Marcum, G. Fuller, A. Bockel, A. 
Bronaka. 

FOURTH ROW— B. Killeen, A. Wilson, D. Fox, J. Dale, C. Kuchenbacher, W. Grover, G. Weining, W. 
Johnston, R. Fanta, H. Riebe, J. Smith, W. Egbert, B. Snodgrass. 

FIFTH ROW— J. Smith, W. Zwierlein, O. McKeon B. Ostrander, P. Soleske, B. Beutler, B. Wilk, T. 
Shimrock, F. Senol. 

NOT PICTURED— R. Andrews, R. Brandt, B. Giampoli, B. Grove, F. Calabrese, C. Campitelli, J. Car- 
rie, N. Harvey, R. Hayes, F. Janitz, R. Jeffs, M. Draganic, R. Mathews, E. Mayo, J. Ramona, 
E. Rohrer, R. Slife, D. Swech, R. Vojsack, K. Wilson. 



I'aue Thirty-five 



// 



SNAPPY" SOPHOMORES 



FIRST ROW— M. A. Cox, E. Dreer, D. Johnston, M. Zgonc, E. Claywell, F. Perme, J. Kirchner, H. 
Moon, B. J. Bohatka, E. Popovic, F. Grubb, D. Smith, J. Loranqer, M. Waltermire J Kelly 
J. Fields. 

SECOND ROW— N. Matteo, J. Zivoder, V. Vulpe, I. Grann, D. Smaltz, R. Cimperman, A. Barresi, I. 

Telich, M. Vandervoort, B. Tieber, M. Golmar, M. A. Intihar, M. Whitcomb, L. Sawitke, H. 

Craig, P. Ashley, J. Kodger, A. Barth, J. Morris, C. Wentling. 
THIRD ROW— J. Christopher, D. Zdara, S. Metz, J. M. Wolfford, D. Hueber, M. Witt, J. Wilson, 

H. Gole, I. Borlick, R. Cipriano. L. Antonacci, F. Calabrese, D. Wurster, J. Presley, V. 

Radomalaric, M. Flynn, C. Simpson, H. Hug, B. Buell, W. Murphy, G. Widing. 
FOURTH ROW— J. Davidson, C. Malz, L. Bullard, C. Armocida, J. Jagodnic, M. Elliott, E. Saisall, M. 

Horn, M. E. McKeon, D. Somrak, L. Siers, M. Coulson, V. Knezevick, M. Draganec, M. Wen- 

ning, M, W. Luikart, R. Miller, E. Fox, F. Gole, E. McKimmy. 
FIFTH ROW— J. Blew, J. Roberts, J. Curto, W. Ditrich, W. Janes, A. Papouschek, R. Grove, D. F. 

Ewell, A. Campitelli, J. Maldovan, G. Rose, J. Siebold, V. Long, D. McKimmy, R. Wellington. 
SIXTH ROW— E. Ostrander, E. Walters, R. Schramm, W. WasseU, C. Tieber, C. Lape, R. Brennan, A. 

Brachlow, D. Novinc. 

SEVENTH ROW— W. McDougall, G. Swartz, R. Wismer, J. Flynn, C. Gurner, B. Girdley. 

NOT PICTURED— E. Holly, B. Beck, R. Bogetay, L. Palko, E. Schrieber, C. Legan, D. Claywell, 

J. Dailey, J. Smith, J. Smith, J. Trivisonno, R. Wachtell, J. Muhvic, M. Nemec, W. Grover, W. 

Ditrich, I. Fitzpatrick, B. Wismer, E. Wachtell. 




I'tlt/C Thirty-si.} 




CLASS OFFICERS 
JANUARY '41 



Jean Coupe 

James Town 



M. Matheke 
R. Felker 






Fresh recruits!!! We, the traditional "Frosh" arrive, green from the junior-high 
ranks, to rove and race through the senior-high corridors, to glory in our new sights, 
to ponder over schedules and the selecting of subjects. Absent-mindedly we barge 
into classrooms, only to discover that we are on the wrong floor, — we walk proudly 
beside upperclassmen with our heads up, letting them know that we are now in the 
senior high . . . And oh, — those lockers, what pleasure it was to own them and go 
to them after every period . . . We certainly were stunned by that first introduction 
to the business like senior-high routine, but we enjoyed it, and we're looking for- 
ward to three more years of fun . . . even though the upperclassmen snorted "Freshie" 
at us. 




JUNE '41 

FIRST ROW— J. Kirchner, R. Moore, J. Nelson, 
S. Wallette, Y. Alexander, B. Miller. 

SECOND ROW— T. Shimrock, A. Bolon, H. Lo- 
ranger, D. Tinker, J. Kappela, R. Roosma. 

THIRD ROW— G. Donkin, W. Murray, E. Dek- 
ker. 



Patjc Thirty-eighi 



FOOLISH FRESHMEN 




FRESHMEN A CLASS 

FIRST ROW (Left to right)— J. Weir, D. Carr, M. Dempsey, J. Davies, M. Queen, C. Rand, J. Coupe, 

E. Follis, R. Conrad, E. Matheke, D. Srsa, E. Fier, E. Miese, E. Starina. 
SECOND ROW— J. Lawrence, H. Von Hof, W. Hodakievic, E. Farley, B. Homovec, M. Yuska, R. Clare 

B. Kirchner, G. Garrett, H. Lustig, E. Skoff, R. Wright, J. Pardey. 

THIRD ROW— H. Kovacich, J. Waterwash, B. Bantel, J. Nebe, J. Ashley, B. Felker, J. Town, W. Larick, 

C. O'Neill, W. Palko, J. lacobacci, F. Syracuse, W. Beutler. 

FOURTH ROW— J. Arco, D. Burns, E. Lamb, W. Clemens, S. Parisi, N. Deluga, W. Keir, L. Blase, 
R. Berry, F. McNamara, R. Schroeder, R. Weybrecht, G. Templin, A. Blasko. 

NOT PICTURED— J. Christopher, M. Elliott, F. Grubb, W. Jackshaw, J. Kodger, C. Lape, 
W. Lebet, D. McKimmy, C. Malz, G. Massitt, N. Matteo, R. Meloy, W. Murphy, D. Novinc, 
K. O'Branovic, R. Patrick, E. Popovic, E. Shaughnessy. C. Simpson, D. Smaltz, F. Syracuse, K. 
Tieber. 



/ 'age 'I luity nine 



FROLICSOME «» FRIENDLY 




FRESHMEN B CLASS 

FIRST ROW (Left to right) — R. Appecello, R. Roosma, L. Anderson, A. Lamacchia, F. Lipovec, J. 

Roberts, D. Metts, R. Stranahan, J. Wertz, M. Lamacchia. 
SECOND ROW— J. Lo Re, D. Lioce, S. Newell, R. Smith, V. Soules, C. Hranilovich, E. Kordic, E. 

Mlachak, M. Mulligan, R. Long, L. Kratzer, K. Kekik, J. Montana. 
THIRD ROW— R. Patton, B. Campbell, J. Beck, N. McDougall, M. Mazick, D. Moeller, J. Cox, C. 

Maddox, B. Brown, L. Baker, P. Cowin, G. Massitt, E. Curry. 
FOURTH ROW— J. Sokach, S. Parrott, B. Murray, G. Donkin, L. Cardinal, P. Rosa, J. Shimrock, B. 

Blackie, D. Carlone, R. Ketcham, A. Brockway. 
FIFTH ROW— P. Twohig, E. Dekker, N. Peterson, B. Finnerty, T. Parziale, J. Hannaford, F. Knaus, B. 

Martin, J. Kulke, J. Lebet. 
NOT PICTURED— D. August, B. Bantel, H. King, F. Dabe.druk, N. Deluga, G. Garrett, H. Harper, 

C. O'Neill, A. Pate, H. Straka, L. Ziegler. 



Page Porty 



FRIVOLOUS FRESHMEN 



FIRST ROW (Left to right)— J. Stopar, M. Stopar, G. Shulcaitis, G. Horen, E. Oliver, K. Richardson, 
H. Hanks, R. Gill, W. Vance, H. Loranger, R. Moore, W. Zelman, M. Brigleb. 

SECOND ROW— V. Fuderer, B. Kay, J. Kirchner, S. Wallette, P. Dickson, N. Grossman, H. Yuska, E. 
Grdina, M. Bolz, T. McWilliams, G. Berner, M. Andrews, M. Driver, N. Blackwell, B. Cox. 

THIRD ROW— J. Hadyk, F. Arko, M. Inda, R. Lotz, B. Maurer, M. Gates, C. Van Deusen, A. Brace, 
M. Turner, J. Miller, H. Weybrecht, A. Pengall, L. Phillips, L. Arant. 

FOURTH ROW — A. Waight, N. Gorg, L. Zimmerman, F. Yerman, L. Proznovsky, M. Zgonc, R. Bauer, 
M. Gole, M. Malone, M. Roser, J. Nelson, J. Doughty, I. Jasbeck, P. Newport. 

FIFTH ROW— L. Craft, E. Kimball, D. Buerkel, R. Steffenhagen, L. Janezic, R. Odell, T. Weather- 
head, J. Robinson, D. Sullivan, T. Baker. J. Updegraff. 

FRESHMEN B CLASS 




Page Forty-one 



THERE'S THAT MAN AGAIN 



A "close" shot . . . An angle worm . . . Strike up the 
Band . . . It's a "Case" of ' Struttin' Her Stuff" . . . 
Way back when ... I Winch" I knew how Thomas does 
it . . . "Oiler" up and swing it . . . Enough said . . . 
Watching her like a "Hawk" . . . H'mm-well . . . Enjoy- 
ing the music, gals? . . . "Taylor" what's so funny? . . . 
Co-eds . . . Lunch hour . . . Another Muscle-Man . . . 
"Slim" . . . "Tug-o-war." 








/**? 




o> — 



// 



PIGSKIN PUSHERS" OF S. S. SHORE 




Kicking, blocking, passing and tackling . . . practice opened the 
football season for about thirty-five ambitious Admirals. In blue and 
gold satin, the boys were failed first with a Cleveland Senate power, 
St. Ignatius. Shore looked to be on the losing end at the half but 
some snappy laterals and quick passing climaxed the great day for 
Shore fans and players. 

After a victory, Shore hilariously traveled miles and miles to Niles 
— the steel town. The Admirals hit their impenetrable line again and 
again, with no success. Mill fans had nothing but praise for the de- 
feated Blue and Gold saying that Miles never had been hit so hard 
before. 



COACH SCHWEGLER 



With all the boys in fine shape 
physically, and mentally looking 
forward to the Conference Cup, 
Bedford loomed next with the 
nappy thought of revenge. In 
the first two minutes of play, a 
blocked punt put Shore in the 
lead — the substitutes finished the 
game. University pulled a fast 
one the next week by pinching 
one point — all on account of a 
fumble that rolled over Shore's 
goal. 




CAPTAIN MONTANA 



A torrential downpour greeted Shore at Mayfield. Swimming in 
mud, the Blue and Gold pushed Mayfield around — no score, but 
the opponents' enthusiasm carried them to victory. 

Shore did itself proud with Crockett's vicious line plunger, Bez- 
dek's end runs and Curto's passes at Maple Heights by lazily dis- 
posing of the leader of the conference. 

The battle of the year appeared next and Shore took Euclid Cen- 
tral on the run with a fine running score. 



Never before have two more 
evenly matched teams met on 
Shore's gridiron than Garfield and 
Shore. Shore's line proved its 
superiority and several times Gar- 
field's backs got loose, but no 
score. There Bezdek faded back 
and threw the most perfect pass 
ever thrown on Shore field into 
the outstretched arms of Bill 
Dempsey who stumbled over the 
goal line for a "Frank Merriwell" 
finish. 



i 

1 


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ASST. COACH SCHMIDT 



Page Porty-foui 



THE SQUAD 




FIRST ROW— W. Bockel, C. Boiz, F. Crockett, J. Dempsey, S. Spino, M. Matko, F. Montana, W. Sim- 

monds, L. Palko, H. Bezdek, G. Greve, W. Dempsey, A. Bockel. 
SECOND ROW— Coach Schmidt, A. Brachlow, E. Bronaka, W. Moore, J. Maldovan, L. Hawks, E. 

Heqlaw, J. Rose, N. Kulke, F. Zelle, W. Wade, W. Zwierlein, R. Schafer, P. George, R. Hayes, 

G. Rose. 



(Continued from page 44) 

Brush was battered to defeat by tripping to pass and lateral. Shore got the last 
laugh by catching almost all of them. 

Thus ended one of the finest of Shore's football seasons. 



SEASON'S SCORES 

Ignatius 6 Shore 

Niles 13 Shore 

Bedford Shore 

University 8 Shore 

Garfield Shore 

Mayfield 13 Shore 

Maple Heights Shore 

Central Shore 

Brush Shore 



24 



18 

7 

6 



18 

47 

28 



/'•!(/<• Forty-five 



F 



G H T 



N G. . 




PERSONALS 

rrank Montana ... A versatile, modest captain, and a good sportsman who 
made the right decision, and who was unanimously chosen for the Greater Cleveland 
Honor Team. 

Frank Crockett . . .the dread of an opponent. He was chosen by many sports 
writers as the best of fullbacks. 

Milan Matko ... a guard who stopped so many drives that he was selected as 
the "toughest" on Shore's sguad. 

Bill Dempsey . . . could boot the pigskin with surprising accuracy and intelligence. 

Charles Bowles . . . The backfield will be lost without "Touchdown Charlie." 

Fred Zelle . . . always got his man. 

Lambert Hawks . . . On the end, with a talent for quick laterals. 

Hal Bezdek . . . Brilliant, fleet, there's not enough praise for his technique in the 
backfield. 



Pane Forty-sir 



PLUNGING 



PASSING 




PERSONALS (continued) 

Norbert Kulke . . . Huskey, courageous and when he tackled, he made the point. 

Sullivan Spino . . . His temper got up and he worked twice as hard. 

Emidio Carlozzi . . . Bad luck was his fate, but he made up for it after he 
got well. 

Lenny Palko ... In the backfield, he's a whiz. He throws a mean pass that goes 
exactly where he sends it. 

Joe Curto . . . He may fumble, but after that he always recovers. 

Allyn Brachlow and Joe Dempsey . . . Here's a couple of youngsters who can't 
wait until next fall for their big chance. 

George Greve and Bill Bockel . . . They did their best and helped to hold up 
Shore spirits. 



Paijc Forty-seven 



"BATTLING BASKETEERS" OF S. S. SHORE 




COACH CASE 



REGULAR SEASON 

A promising Shore quintet, playing host to Ashtabula, started 
rather slowly when they dropped a close decision to this snapshoot- 
ing five. However, the following week they proved their merit by 
trouncing a powerful Cleveland Senate team on the home court. In 
the Conference opener, an impressive Mapel Heights' team held down 
the Admirals scoring threats while Harlie Petty ran wild to lead his 
team to a well fought victory. The next night the hoopsters came 
back strong when they whipped Shaw, a highly favored Lake Erie 
League contender. 



The following week the Ad- 
mirals encountered little opposi- 
tion when they took Euclid Cen- 
tral and Fairport Harbor in stride. 
Shore then journeyed to Brush 
where they dropped a decision to 
a smooth functioning Brush ma- 
chine. Brush led off with a ter- 
rific bombardment of fancy ball 




handling and shooting and main- 
tained the lead until the visitors 
seriously threatened in the final 
quarter but the rally fell short. 
Shore then hit a breather in their 
schedule when they met and de- 
feated Mentor, Bedford, Dan- 
ville, and Garfield Heights in 
rapid succession. 



CAPTAIN HAWKS 



On February 12 Shore lost a hard fought battle to Berea who, 
trailing until the final five minutes, rallied to defeat the locals by 
three points. Shore wound up the regular season by soundly trouncing 
the Mayfield cagers on the home court. 




ASSISTANT COACH SCHMIDT 

Page Forty-eight 



// 



CRAFTY CAGEMEN. 



// 




FIRST ROW— B. Clarke, J. Dempsey, L. Hawks, F. Montana, H. Riebe, 
SECOND ROW — G. Fuller, B. Bockel, B. Dempsey, E. Weinschreider, J. Curto J. Maldovan, Coach Case. 



TOURNAMENT 

On March third, nine leading teams of Greater Cleveland met at the Shore 
gym for the annual Class A Sectional Tournament. In the first round Shore led all 
the way in trouncing the Bedford five, 45-19. This victory made Shore eligible to 
meet Cleveland Heights, a team strongly favored to go to Akron, the following 
day. Although Shore was granted a slight chance to win, the walloping that was 
handed to Cleveland Heights by the fast moving Shore squad was entirely un- 
looked for. With the Admiral's big guns blasting the hoop from all directions and 
playing a tight defense, the game was all Shore from the start. 

The local squad, along with many loyal supporters, journeyed the following 
week to compete in the District Tournament annually held at Akron. In the first 



i' :/,<• Forty-nine 



"* 



// 



SHOOTING 



// 



THEIR 




round Shore, paced by Harvey Reibe, nailed a close decision to the tune of 20 1 9 
over a strong Akron Garfield five. Because of this victory Shore moved into the 
finals where they met Akron East. East, adopting a holding strategy, grabbed an 
early lead which they never relinquished. Shore had short rallies but nothing that 
ever resulted in a threat and the final score was 20-12 in favor of the opponents. 
The game ended Shores season. 



REGULAR SCHEDULE 



Ashtabula 34 

Glenville 32 

Maple Hts. 28 

Shaw 34 

E. Central . 12 

Fairport 12 



Brush 

Mentor 

Bedford 

Danville 

Garfic-ld Hts. 



33 
I I 
I I 
29 
20 



Shore . 
Shore 
Shore . 
Shore . 
Shore 
Shore . 
Shore 
Shore 
Shore . 
Shore . 
Shore 



.31 

41 
25 
36 
46 
39 
25 
31 
39 
40 
.49 



Bcrea 23 Shore .... 

Mayfield 29 Shore. . . . 

TOURNAMENT SCHEDULES 
Sectional — 

Bedford 19 Shore 

Cleveland Hts. . 28 Shore . . . 



District- 
Akron Garfield 
Akron East 



19 Shore. 

20 Shore. 



20 
40 



45 
.52 



20 

12 



Page Fifty 






WAY TO AKRON 




PERSONALS 

Lambert Hawks . . . Captain of the squad, whose fine, unheralded defensive 
play helped the Admirals through many a tough spot. 

Frank Montana . . . Euclid Shore was especially honored by having this member 
of its basketball team selected as a guard on the News Greater Cleveland All-Schol- 
astic team. Montana's season total was 126 points, second only to Reibe. 

Harvey Reibe . . . This fine forward was the Admirals' leading scorer with a 
total of 165 points, his highest being 17 at the Garfield game. Reibe also gained 
recognition by being placed on the all Suburban Class A team. 

Joe Dempsey ... A fine forward and a steady player, probably Shore's most 
colorful eager. 

Bill Dempsey ... A splendid -•ream player who had an almost continuous injury 
jinx. 

Elmer Weinschreider . . . Our tall center who did a fine job under the basket. 

Bruce Clarke . . . Our husky all-position player who will be one of the mainstays 
of next year's squad. 

Tow Waterwash ... A sharpshooting midget who was graduated in midyear. 

Bill Bockel ... A fine player who captained the reserves and lent support to 
the varsity. 

John Maldovan, Joe Curto . . . Two sophomores who will surely develop into 
flashy players in the next two years. 



Page Fifty-one 



"PLUCKY PUCKSTERS" OF S. S. SHORE 



KWVi I 







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FIRST ROW — P. Murphy, A. Trudeou, Mr. E. Hansen, Mr. Phillips, J. Blew, W. Moore. 
SECOND ROW— W. Zuber, J. Smith, E. Heglaw, J. Ray, F. Crockett, J. Ragborg, L. Palko. 



A blue light flashes! ... the initial play-off of the gliding season begins . . . 
thrills and spills ... a whirling, swirling puck ... the result— an unassisted pass 
straight to the net ... a goal . . . horrors!!! . . . another and another ... the score- 
board records a menacing nine ... a meaningless nothing . . . Shakers Tigers reign 
victorious . . . Shore's green lads ... not only in color but also experience . . . suffer 
new defeat. 

A pleasant surprise ... The powerful and speedy University Sextet is with- 
held ... o I I tie .. . East Tech encounters Shore in a bitter battle for supremacy 



Page Fifty-two 



ON THEIR SILVER BLADES 




(Continued from page 52) 

. . . Palko, Murphy, and Heglaw, the green and white high point men, expertly lift 
the puck . . . fake and feint . . . and succeed in placing two markers . . . but the 
game ends with the score of 5- 1 ... East Tech's favor. The next encounter is with 
Cathedral Latin, Shore is helpless ... the final tally is 5-0. 

Body checks and side board knocks are prevalent . . . defense man Jim Smith 
is knocked unconscious in a collision with his West Tech opponent . . . West Tech 
carries away a 2-1 score . . . Again a deadlock , . . Coaches Phillips and Hansen 
are really initiating the boys to the techniques of the game . . . Shore holds West 
High to a l-l tie. Then Captain Murphy leads his men to the first undisputed 
victory . . . Shore manages to pile up a score of 3-1 against Shaw . . . Goalie Hal 
Bezdek holds the mighty Cleveland Heights squadron to a mere 3 points . . . 
Shore, however, gets only one . . . Then Shore's line works beautifully . . . Lincoln 
succumbs to a 4-0 score . . . Shore's favor. The next battle shows East High's experi- 
enced players carrying Shore to a 7-1 defeat . . . Victory for the Shorites in the 
final stanza of the season . . . John Adams bows to a 3-0 total . . . Shore finishes 
eighth in the suburban league of hockey, a new, exciting sport. 



/'<[,/<■ Fifty-three 



// 



MUSCLE MEN" OF S. S. SHORE 




FIRST ROW— B. Schlicker, L. Kraft, B. Hayos, J. Dow, G. Burns. 
SECOND ROW— L. Bollard, A. Roosma, R. Richardson, J. Smith, C. Cottam. 
THIRD ROW— A. Brachlow B. Wade, B. McKee, B. Schafer, Coach Swackhammer. 



Suddenly he was on his back! Hurrah! Richardson had pinned his man again 
. . . Central was strong but Shore had won . . . 17-27 in the first mat meet . . . 
Garfield ... a tough match . . . the Blue and Gold took their defeat smiling . . . 
30-2 score . . . Then Euclid Central . . . her red was turned to green in a 19-2 
victory . . . Parma . . . powerful . . . Shore . . . shaky ... a glimmer of hope . . . 
then defeat . . . 22-19 is close . . . Booming Lincoln ... a tough tussle . . . complete 
submission . . . Shore tailed 7 . . . Lincoln cleaned 25 . . . Lakewood . . . the machine 
was running smoothly . . . Shore was driving . . . Something happened . . . University 
school took Shore ... all on account of 1 7'/2 to 9 1/2 . . . Richardson . . . Cottam 
gather in points . . . respectively . . . 32 . . . 10 . . . Richardson captured City Tour- 
nament title in third place . . . Hurrah for the musclemen! 



Page Fifty-four 



ON "WINGS OF MERCURY"... 



Speed . . . Speed . . . and more speed . . . was the cry of the Shore tracksters 
as they courageously advanced into the annual cinder session for a successful season. 
High jumps . . . hurdles . . . relays . . . discus . . . shot puts . . . miles . . . and 
pole vaults . . . were all a part of the brilliant array of events as the Shorites jour- 
neyed to Willoughby to meet their initial defeat at 69-49. 

"Flash" Bezdek redeemed Shore's pride in the next combat with Mayfield Heights 
when he led his team mates to the overwhelming victory of 104-14 . . . Johnny Mald- 
ovan whizzed through the 100 and 220 yard dashes . . . Joe Curto displayed his 
ability at the shot put and discus . . . Sullivan Spino ... as usual . . . exhibited his 
prowess at the pole vault . . . and nimble Frank Oiler really showed them in the 
880 relay. 

The Seamen repeated the performance of the previous clash when they swamped 
the Kirtlanders in a push-over match . . . Shore managed to run away with the ma- 
jority of the first positions to secure a wide margin score. 

Bedford's Braves proved to be more insisting and capable than Shore's past op- 
ponents when they succeeded in holding the home men to a meager 64-54 victory. 

At the annual Mentor Relays . . . Shore's string just didn't have their usual spirit 
and swiftness . . . for they returned with a mere fifth place rating. 

Again Shore had to 
struggle to subdue 
their combatants in a 
close and bitter battle 
against the Brown and 
Gold Brushmen . . . 
Shorites gained a 
scarce score of 64-54 
after a fierce and furi- 
ous competitive per- 
formance. 

Maple Heights stun- 
ned the Shore Masters 
with the blow of 72-46 
. . . when they intro- 
duced the second and 
last defeat of the year 
to close a prosperous 
and vivid season. 




N THE SPRING 



Tennis . . . golf . . . ping pong . . . archery . . . baseball . . . horseshoes . . . 
tumbling ... All were innovations ... all were enthusiastically received . . . Intramurals 
. . . there were lots of them . . . homerooms . . . classes . . . boys and girls . . . every- 
one, had a chance to show his ability. There was track . . . wrestling . . . baseball 
. . . basketball . . . golf . . . and volleyball. 

Mr. Phillips supervised the courts . . . and tennis tournaments were in progress 
at the first signs of Spring weather . . . Bill Dempsey . . . Ace raqueteer . . . Singles 
. . . fast and furious games ... a successful season . . . lots of victories . . . Club 
swing . . . Mr. Vaccariello heads . . . Paul Murphy . . . Par is his meat . . . Willoughby 
is the field . . . Eldon Geddes . . . Ping Pong champ . . . Mr. Swackhammer showed 
him how. Archery . . . horseshoes . . . tumbling ... all accomplishments of all sports 
clubs . . . workouts every night. Young ladies put their fingers in the pie ... all 
sports for them. Lorraine Sterkel . . . starred as ping pong winner . . . Marilyn Case, 
and her scrappy rooters are tops as far as basketball teams go . . . The G.A.C. and 
the G.L.C. supplied lots of athletes ... all in all Shore is an extraordinary school 
when it comes to sport leadership. 

Batting Bambinos . . . Kings of Swat . . . tops in the Conference . . . Coach 
Pohto and his plucky crew, sinking all opposition . . . Joe Curto's pitching a one hit 
game with seventeen strikeouts against Central, 7 to I ... Our towering first sacker, 
Weinschreider, slamming a homer in the ninth frame with Reibe on base, to save 
the Benedictine game, 6 to 4 . . . Shore gains honors by being the only Eastern 
Conference team to play in the Ohio State Elimination Tournament . . . We congratu- 
late you, Batting Admirals . . . 



I'mic 1'ifly-six 



ANGELS WE HAVE HEARD ON HIGH 



i>j 



if t t> r% 



FIRST ROW — D. Weybrecht, A. Roosma, M. E. Luikart, R. Steffenhagen, J. Bluem, F. Oiler, W. Moore, 

J. Dow. 
SECOND ROW— J. Tench, A. Wallace, R. Wismer, E. L. Holly, R. Darby, W. Keir, D. Borger, W. 

Channell, Mr. J. Raish. 
THIRD ROW— I. Jasbeck, J. Stevenson, I. Fitzpatrick, P. Da Mice M. Marks, J. Kovacich, J. Coupe. 

E. Fier, H. Zeidel, B. Grief. 



Folded hands against angelic robes suggesting an etherial atmosphere . . . Ce- 
lestial voices lifted in joyous anthem . . . now rising exultantly . . . now hushed and 
whispered . . . now dying away in silence, every murmur controlled by the magic 
movement of a director's wand. But look again . . . Are they angels? Do you not 
recognize the shining faces of our Shore students? Perhaps you have not been ac- 
quainted with the dignified Robed Choir which made its debut this year. 

Behind the few minutes of each song presented in public are whole periods of 
faithful preparation under the guidance and direction of Mr. Raish. These thirty boys 
and girls have added distinction and dignity to commencement exercises, school per- 
formances, and church services during the past year. 



Payc Pifly-ciglil 






ON "WINGS OF MUSIC 



/ / 



Twinkling eyes . . . merry faces . . . happy boys and girls . . . They are the 
members of the Glee Club and Chorus. Despite the mischievous looks you'll have to 
admit that they certainly did some wonderful work during the past year. Remember 
the Christmas Pageant? Can't you still hear the audience's closely knit webs of 
"oh's" and "ah's" as they sat enchanted and watched the dimly outlined figures pro- 
ceed down the aisles, while the glorious and sweetly blended words of "Adeste 
Fidel ts ' floated over the auditorium. Remember the mingled feeling of awe and 
bewilderment that settled over the audience as the faint, soft hues blended away into 
silence . . . like candles snuffed out in farewell. 

That was only one program. All of the other appearances of the Chorus and 

the Glee Club were equally thrilling. We all enjoyed the all too rare occasions 

when assembly speakers abdicated in favor of the luring strains of "Water Boy" and 

"With Hearts of Hope." Thanks Mr. Raish, we appreciate the hours of practice 

and preparation put forth by the Chorus and Glee Club. 



FIRST ROW— G. Schoen, B. Grief, J. Doughty, D. M. Lioce, J. Lo Re, G. Massif, J. Kelly, P. Da Mico, 

M. J. Coogan, H. Ziedel, M. Brigleb, R. Bauer. 
SECOND ROW— R. Medved, M. Charetfe, M. lafelice, Z. Karlovec, I. Jasbec, J. Coupe, E. Fier, D. 

Srsa, J. Davies, J. Carr, E. Skoff, W. Zelman, R. Moore. 
THIRD ROW— A. Dragozet, J. Franfz, L. Sawitke, M. Dempsey, D. Carr, V. Soules, R. Smith, B. Foliis, 

B. Heiss, D. Daniel, A. Wilson, D. Weybrecht, B. Ray, J. Jamnik, J. Nelson. 
FOURTH ROW— J. Lawrence, W. Keir, V. Ohl, B. Moore, L. Koman, J. Weinert, J. Schultz, J. Pardy, 

B. McCoy, B. Crockett, B. Campbell, C. Amato, B. Christensen, M. E. Luikart, I. Claywell, M. 

Flynn, B. Channel. 
FIFTH ROW— A. Brace, E. Stigers, V. Wasei, I. Fitzpatrick, J. Kovacich, A. Roosma, M. Yuska, M. Ohl, 

M. Marks, V. Thomas, N. Winch, J. Tench, R. Conrad. 
SIXTH ROW— J. Dow, B. Moore, J. Kulke, E. Lord, F. Oiler, J. Bluem, E. Gibson, B. Simmonds, R. Stef- 

fenhagen, A. Wallace, R. Roosma, C. Campitelli. 




Page Fifty-nine 



MUSIC HATH CHARMS. 







FIRST ROW— R. Barry, A. Lo Re, A. Phillips, D. Buerkel, W. Kerr, M. Wenning, E. Backwinkel, J. 

Coupe, T. Billiard, R. Row, K. Harper, E. Sawitke, A, Cowhard. 
SECOND ROW— L. Bullard H. Hawley, R. Wismer, B. Clarke, M. Horn, M. Case, N. Peterson, R. 

Schlicker, R, Stocker, F. Senol. 
THIRD ROW— W. Winters, P. Darby, L. Sterkei, M. Muhvic, B. Fier, R. Butler, C. Kuchenbacker, F. 

Syracuse, K. Wilhelm. 
FOURTH ROW— R. Darby, D. Hueber, C. Cortam, D. Metts, J. Seybold R, Rhodes, W. Martin, E. 

Krenc. 



It is almost eight o'clock . . . Shadowy figures carrying unwieldy cases appear from 
behind the curtains . . . chairs scrape . . . piercing notes echo throughout the audi- 
torium as clarinets, violins, trumpets, tubas and oboes are tuned up . . . the lights are 
dimmed . . . two white hands appear in the darkness . . . violin bows are set in place . . . 
majestically the music starts, and we find ourselves enchanted by the soft, luring 
strains of the Shore High orchestra . . . 

Yes . . . this is the group that supplied the finishing touches for many school acrivi- 
ties during the past year . . . assembly . . . concert . . . Senior Play . . . Pageant . . . 
Gym Exhibition . . . and last of all Commencement . . And the peaceful strains of our 
Alma Mater fade away in the distance . . . 



Pane Sixty 



MARCHING ALONG TOGETHER . . 



Blistered feet, frozen ears, tired fingers, but they're still in step, marching for the 
glory of dear old Shore. Faces to the right of them . . . faces to the left of them . . . 
but victory in front of them. Those dashing students in the bright blue uniforms are 
marching on, unaware of the admiring eyes, the cheering crowd . . . they are under the 
spell of their drum major, Adelbert Cowhard . . . the whistle blows, the "S" is formed, 
and the bandsmen strike up the notes of their beloved "Alma Mater." 

Signs of spring . . . and anticipated concerts, rehearsals, solos, quartets, marches, 
practice and more practice. April 29, finds the Shore auditorium filled with enthusi- 
astic music lovers . . . The combined Euclid Central-Shore Band gives an impressive 
concert . . . Then came the day, May 7 . . . our band received a third rating in the 
Greater Cleveland Contest . . . Congratulations! 



FIRST ROW— A. Lo Re, F. Oiler, A. Cowhand, R. Patton, J. Knific, G. Ettenger, M. Blase, M. Wen- 

ning, M. Case, M. Horn, C. Cottam, W. Egbert, R. Rhoades, D. Metts, R. Beutler, R. Barrry, 

J. Bergem. 
SECOND ROW— W. Winters, P. Darby, H. Hawley, R. Wismer, B. Clarke, K. Wiihelm, L. Sterkel, 

W. Beutler. 
THIRD ROW— F. Syracuse, C. Kuchenbacher, R. Stocker, W. Martin, R. Schleicker, R. Butier, E. 

Sawitke. 
FOURTH ROW— R. Darby. 




Page Sixty-one 



"WE, THE LEGISLATIVE BODY 



// 




FIRST ROW— W. Javnikar, B. Daniels, M. Krupitzer, M. Strnad, R. Mezgec, M. J. Coogan, B. Moore, 

B. Christensen, T. Bui la rd. 
SECOND ROW— A. Papouschek, V. Zust, J. Passeralio, M. Lipovec, M. Weatherhead, M. Dempsey, D. 

Zdara, Miss Aingworth. 
THIRD ROW— W. Moore, F. Montana, F. Barina, J. Dow, L. Hawks, W. Bockel, B. Clarke, P. George, 

S. Rocewicky. 



Two-thirty, Tuesday afternoon ... a steady stream of boys and girls are heading 
for the great open spaces . . . School's over for the day, no more classes, no more wor- 
ries . . . But wait!!! 

What's going on in Room I 17? Shall we look in? . . . 

The sound of voices, heated discussions, a new plan presented . . . committees 
appointed . . . Yes — the noble twenty-five councilors are hard at work settling school 
problems . . . Within the close confines of Room I 17, dances were planned, discipline 
discussed, proposition after proposition was weighed, and gradually decisions were 
made . . . Stormy sessions, lengthy committee meetings, cabinet conferences, investiga- 
tions — What was the result? Nine times the old gym floor shone from sliding feet . . . 
noon periods became more fascinating after dancing and game rooms had been made 
available . . . Christmas baskets were distributed, and the cafeteria became more en- 
joyable . . . Thanks to the councilors. 

They generously relieved the office of such tasks as the compiling of the Honor 
Roll and the handling of the lost and found . . . Yes — with the help of their adviser, 
Miss Aingworth, those versatile students settled many of the weightier problems of 
Shore. 



Paye Sixty-two 



BUSINESS BEFORE PLEASURE 



Doors close . . . feet shuffle . . . chairs scrape . . . the sound of the gavel . . . 
silence. The Advertising committee once more sets to work and dreams for a year's 
activities are born. 

Long business sessions, business by the carloads, tickets, posters, programs, more 
business and more programs, intensive campaigns, tournaments . . . worry, worry, 
tickets to be distributed, doors to be guarded, money to be counted . . . These are 
but a few of the tasks that confront the "Ad" Committee. It was all work and little 
credit, (but they enjoyed every precious minute of it). Vigorous, versatile students, 
you deserve praise. We take this opportunity to pay tribute to you and Mr. Spangler 
for the unique management of the business side of Shore's public activities. We ap- 
preciate your efforts. 



FIRST ROW— Mr. Spangler, W. Zuber, J. Moulton, W. Hehr, M. Krupi+zer, B. Heiss. 

SECOND ROW— B. Robinson, C. Schlobach, B. Christensen, A. Roosma, V. Thomas, R. Weining, R. 
Schafer. 

THIRD ROW— V. Whitcomb, E. Dcnkin, P. Da Mico, E. Savage, B. Strain, B. Ray, S. Schoen. 




I' age Sixty-three 



/ / 



FRIEND-SHIP 



/ / 




FIRST ROW— M. J. Coogan, L. Backwinkel, J. Stevenson, V. Whitcomb, M. Weatherhead, B. Gom- 
mel, Miss Campbell, A. Roosma, C. Narveleit, M. Ohl, P. Camplejohn, D. O'Neill, J. Loranger. 

SECOND ROW— E. Rillie, G. Sampson, B. J. Patton, A. Gregorin, E. Donkin, B. Strain, M. L. Camp- 
bell, J. McCoy, R. Primosh, L. Berglund, M. Davis, M. Carlgren, M. Davis, E. Dalton, J. Morris. 

THIRD ROW— C. Schloback, B. Christenen, L. Semple, B. Ray, F. Kardos, B. Killeen, A. Wilson, D. 
Smith, L. Haberacker, N. Brennan, R, Andrews, V. Ohl, M. Weightman, B. Buell, B. Daniels, 

FOURTH ROW— G. Gessner, D. Kemter, B. Crockett, C. Kuchanbacher, R. Robinson, V. Thomas, N. 
Winch, M. E. McKeon, B. Anderson, M. Case. 



Anchors a-weigh. my friends! September — and a jolly group of Friendship girls 

again set sail for a year of adventurous cruising about Shore. 

While on board ship they recognized new members with an impressive candle-light 
service . . . gave a formal tea . . . had an elegant style show . . . enjoyed a luscious 
splash party . . . planned a dynamic Charity Festival! In December they docked long 
enough to join the Hi-Y and the Girl Reserves in putting over the greatest festival 
Shore has ever seen. 

(Continued on page 65) 



Page Sixty-four 



SETS SAIL 




FIRST ROW— A. Croft, F. Perme, M. Hannaford, D. Daniel, F. Grubb, D. Berner, B. Heiss, M. lafelice, 

B. Cook, M. Harper, M. Bolz. 
SECOND ROW— R. Budnik, A. Geiger, M. Goodhead, B. Tieber, B. Giampoli, H. Mazick, P. Ashley, 

L. Sawitke, M. Di+rich, D. Janes, J. Fran+z, M. Shukaitis. 
THIRD ROW— Z. Karlovec, F. Urban, L. Fredrick, H. Moon, E. Dreer, J. Wolfford, M. Horn, M. Von 

Hof, E. Saisall, M. Whitcomb, M. Witt. 
FOURTH ROW — M. Waltermire, E. Popovic, J. Carr, S. Sugarman J. Field, J. Vyande, I. Gramm, 

E. Rapp. 



The Hi-Y boys came on board ship to attend a semi-formal Christmas dance in 
the beautiful salon. 

In May they lowered the gang-plank and welcomed their mothers to come aboard 
and join them in a jolly and carefree "Mother-Daughter" Banquet. 

In all their activities the shipmates aimed to maintain a high standard of friendli- 
ness among themselves and their associates. Needless to say, they achieved their goal 
under the guidance of a capable sponsor- — Miss Campbell. 



Page Sixty-five 



IT'S ALWAYS FAIR WEATHER . 




WHEN GOOD FELLOWS GET TOGETHER 



FIRST ROW— J. Speidel, M. McKeon, J. Chase, B. Moore, G. Whittles, Mr. Schmidt, Walt Schwegler, 
M. Matko, T. Waterwash, S. Rearick, E. Savage, H. Riebe, J. Grossman. 

SECOND ROW— C. Bowles, J. Ray, F. Crockett, E. Carlozzi, J. Blattau, B. O'Neill, J. Parisi, E. Pod- 
nar, E. Sawitke, H. Bezdek, W. Barlag, G. Greve, R. Beutler. 

THIRD ROW— E. Harvey, W. Wade, F. Montana, D. Hueber, T. Shimrock, E. Heglaw, J. Dempsey, 
R, Richardson, G. Kinnamon, P. George, S. Spino. 

FOURTH ROW— R. Kreyssig, W. Simmonds, E. Weinschreider, J. Rose, J. Bluem, B. Bockel, B. Demp- 
sey, L. Hawks, B. Clarke. 



All aboard ... all aboard! That's the call the Shore High boys heard as the 
beckoning decks of the great ship "Hi-Y" lay open in the early fall. The ticket for 
admission was the simple promise that one would live up to the motto, "clean speech, 
clean sports, clean scholarship, clean living". 

Fifty boys responded to the call and they are much the happier for it. Weren't 
you just a wee bit envious as you heard the intoxicating laughter and the excited voices 
of the boys as they good-naturedly boasted about the swimming party, hot dogs, pie 
. . . mmm . . . hikes, rallies, carnival and oh, yes, the Christmas dance and the basket- 
ball tournament. 

Every ship has a captain and so, of course, did the good ship "Hi-Y". May we 
join with them in toasting a gentleman and a sport . . . Captain Walt Schwegler! 



Page Sixty-stA 



GONE TO PRESS 




FIRST ROW— G. Cuffe, C. Cottam, A. Fulron, B. Strain, L. Sterkel, Mr. Redmon. 
SECOND ROW— W. Zuber, E. Donkin, J. Stevenson, B. Robinson, L. Hawks. 
THIRD ROW— R. Primosh, J. McCoy, R. Richardson, Mr. Angene. 
FOURTH ROW— K. Wiihelm, R. Darbv, A. Roosma. 

NOT PICTURED— D. Roth, M. J. Coogan, R. Rapp, R. Mesgec. F. Crockett, J. Frantz, M. Krupitzer 
G. Kinnamon, V. Wassel, W. Bockel, B. Henn. 



A burst of enthusiasm . . . ambitious students set about making an annual. Meet- 
ings, conferences, dummies, budgets, campaigns, worries . . . money problems, adver- 
tising, subscriptions, copies, pictures, all in the same nightmare . . . the voice of the 
editor seems to be always repeating the same guestions . . . "When are those pictures 
going to be taken? . . . Who's going to raise the money? . . . Haven't you finished 
your copy? . . . Where are the drawings?" . . . Back in our feverish minds resounds that 
horrible echo . . . "All material must be in by Friday" ... A frantic rush, last minute 
details, hurried write-ups . . . Then, a sigh of relief . . . Ah, "The Log" has gone to print. 
These intricate mazes of controversy didn't baffle the staff members, they stuck to their 
job . . . and they did finish. Mr. Angene and Mr. Redmon gave their full-hearted sup- 
port . . . We really did enjoy those heated meetings, and now that it's all over, we ad- 
mit, it was valuable, fascinating work. 



Page Sixty-seven 



ASSIGNMENTS . . . REPORTS . . . EDITORIALS 




EDITORIAL STAFF 

J. McCoy, A. Fulton, M. Matlco, W. Zuber, C. Reeves, B. Helphrey, R. Slife, B. Anderson, B. McCoy, 

M. Ohl, E. Dalton, R. Primosh, W. Moore, T. O'Breza, F. Crockett E. Moore, M. Marks, L. Sterkel, 

B. Strain, M. Weatherhead . . . and the circulation staff . . . 



Flash! News again . . . deep dark secrets are told by yours truly . . . the Breeze 
triumphs again with new news or no news . . . hard work with some results . . . better 
Breezes than ever before . . . library notes . . . editorials that are up-to-date . . . coming 
assembly . . . preview of movie . . . features . . . cartoons . . . sports gossip . . . thou- 
sands of other newsy items . . . the Breeze comes out Wednesday every week . . . 
McCoy and Fulton work the rest of the week searching for spicy articles . . . Zuber and 
Matko . . . right hand men. 

Mr. Vaughn . . . adviser . . . Clarabeth Reeves . . . her flying fingers . . . produce 
the Breeze . . . reporters all over all the time . . Breeze . . . sees all, knows all, tells all. 






"CORNUCOPIA OF PLEASURE" 



Monday afternoon . . . 2:30 a. m. . . . smiling students dashing here and there! 
Does that give you a clue? Why, yes ... of course, it's Club Period. Classes for 
the day are over, shall we look into some of the cabins? 

"You tell, or I shall keell you!" 

"Oh, Jack, please spare his life, I beg of you ..." 

Don't be alarmed, it's only the Dramatics Club rehearsing. Can't you see Mr. 
Baumer over there with a half smile on his face, probably thinking: "They're not doing 
such a bad job of that scene after all." 

. . . "Don't be afraid to take hold of the girl." What's this? . . . Oh, I see Mr. 
Vaccariello and Miss Henderson are trying to encourage bashful boys and girls in the 
fundamentals of social dancing . . . "Democracy is going to weaken steadily, if we 
allow Hitler and Mussolini as much power as they've taken in the past." . . . "On the 
contrary . . ." ". . . Those students are having quite a discussion in Mr. Vaughn's Cur- 
rent Events Club." . . . "A home has real personality when," Ah! Miss Vernon is training 
future housewives how to make the "Home Beautiful" . . . Colors . . . lines, labrics and 
proportions were studied and illustrated in Miss Lemon's Costume Design Club. . . . 
"The main thing now is to keep pushing these engravings" . . . It's just Mr. Angene get- 
ting behind the Log Staff . . . Industrious, ambitious secretaries . . . typing . . . mime- 
ography, filing . . . they are the members of Miss Darst's Business Success Club . . . 
What's this . . . artists without berets and smocks . . . oh, i understand, they're too busy 
working on the murals. Miss Peters certainly kept them busy making Prom decorations 
and the like . . . Mr. Hinch's Stars Gazers Club had some interesting trips, including 
one to the Cleveland Museum of Natural History . . . Pictures, pictures, pictures, can- 
did, scenic, yes, even colored, that's what Mr. Phillips and his photographers studied 
about during the Club period . . . "What should I wear? . . . How should I act?" . . . 
Miss Meyers carefully answered these questions in her Business Etiquette Club . . . 
"Strike three!!! You're out." Bob Feller fans are practicing up in Miss Gill's Recrea- 
tion Club . . . Future drivers of America studied safety rules and laws under the guid- 
ance of Mr. Case and Miss Aingworth in their Auto Drivers Club . . . The way to a 
man's heart is through his stomach ... it seems we have a number of smart girls, who 
are preparing themselves in Miss Rosenberger s Charm Club . . . We'd like some point- 
ers, too . . . Would you like to travel? Mr. Oldt will have nothing but the best. His 
is an Air Travel Club . . . Mr. Pohto trains his architects in the Scale and Triangle Club 
and Mr. Redman supplied the builders. 

Maybe you didn't realize Shore students were so enterprising. 



^ 



■ie Si \l v nine 



THE CAMERA CL 



CK r 



J 



Quiet, please ... All aboard! . . . Watch your step . . . 
Atten-shun! . . . Roosma concentrates! Wow! . . . Caught 
in the act . . . The "forgotten man" . . . Robinson stands 
the "Strain" . . . The "Maestro" ... All "ears" . . . Cor- 
nered? . . . "Hueberous?" . . . Seniors at play . . . Pals . . . 
"Cottam" in the act . . . Teachers' little helper? ... A 
"game" bunch . . . The three "Musketeers". 








L?« 





.. -1 

s 



WE ARE PROUD... 

to be the 



OFFICIAL 
PHOTOGRAPHERS 



of 



// 



THE LOG 



/ / 



Chesshire - Higbee 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 



Paye Seventy-two 






Services Provided by . . . 

Addressograph - Multigraph 

benefit both employers and employees 

For more than 40 years Addressograph-Multigraph methods have ren- 
dered services which not only protect business but also protect the in- 
terests of employees who do the work. 

ADDRESSOGRAPH is used for the necessary work of copying names and 
other information on forms and communications. Where this work is done by 
methods which rely on sight and hand motions, there are constant possibilities 
for errors, delays and illeglbj^y resulting in loss of money, time and good will. 
These hazards, which penalize both employers and employees, are eliminated 
when Addressograph methods are used. Copies are always correct. No check- 
ing necessary. Complete copies, made with one machine motion through a rib- 
bon, are clear, legible and of highest quality. 

MULTIGRAPH methods are equally important. They meet the need for 
high quality duplicating of necessary forms, communications and advertising 
material of every variety a business may require. They provide a convenient 
means for producing this work when it is needed and in any quantity desired. 
They aid in winning new customers and increasing sales to present customers, thus 
permitting business to expand and add more workers. You can quickly learn to 
use Multigraph methods for all varieties of duplicating. 

These Addressograph and Multigraph services provide definite, worth- 
while advantages . . . advantages from which both business and em- 
ployees may benefit and progress. 



Addressograph-Multigraph Corporation 

Euclid P. 0. . . Cleveland 

Sales Agencies in All Principal Cities 



Page Seventy-three 



EUCLID KIWANIS CLUB 

"We Build" 



Congratulations to the Class of 1938 



OFFICERS 

LOYAL E. LUIKART, President 

HARRY KNUTH, First Vice President 

AL J. CRAIG, Second Vice President 

HAROLD W. SHERMAN, Immediate Past President 

FORD L. CASE, Secretary 

W. A. ABBOTT, Treasurer 



ROSTER 



Abbott, W. A. 
Aitken, David, Sr. 
Babbitt, Theo. P. 
Barbeau, Harry 
Blase, Louis C. 
Brose, Earl 
Burcham, Lester A. 
Case, Ford L. 
Cass, Dr. H. B. 
Cass, John E. 
Clarke, Harley L. 
Cooper, Con 
Craig, Al J. 
Crockett, Frank 
Darby, Ralph 
Davis, John F. 
Dissette, Chas. K. 
Dorner, T. A. 
Driver, H. W. 
Evans, J. Leonard 
Fitzgerald, Herbert 
Foster, Sam D. 
Glass, Robert W. 
Glass, Russell G. 
Hafemeister, F. F. 



Hahn, Fred 
Harrington, S. A. 
Heckman, R. R. 
Hein, Carl 
Hill, Ralph V. 
Hill, W. B. 
Hill, Dr. W. E. 
Hill, W. J. 
Hooker, Harry 
Johnston, Stanley H. 
Kent, Herman 
Knight, Oliver C. 
Knuth, Harry 
Krauss, F. J. 
Kull, A. Raymond 
Lekvarcik, George 
Lewis, LaRue B. 
Lowell, J. Albert 
Luikart, Latham J. 
Luikart, Loyal E. 
McKinney, Fay 
Melden, A. J. 
Metts, D. E. 
Miller, W. W. 
Nielson, John H. 
Pardey, George H. 



Richards, Carl M. 
Rinzler, Morris 
Robinson, Dr. H. H. 
Schinko, Fred 
Sezon, Charles 
Sherman, Harold W. 
Shibler, Herman L. 
Sims, Kenneth J. 
Smith, Neil 
Stegkamper, H. F. 
Stein, Carl L. 
Sterkel, Harry A. 
Stevenson, H. R. 
Stevenson, W. E. 
Stray, Elmer 
Strohm, Anthony 
Theller, Erling C. 
Thomas, Frank 
Van Derweel, J. H. 
Verbsky, Louis 
Verderber, H. J. 
Weigle, Keith E. 
Wise, Dr. Harry W. 
Yauch, Wilbur A. 
Zwierlein, Henry 



Page Seventy-fo 



HERFF- JONES CO. 

DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS 

of 

SCHOOL and COLLEGE JEWELRY, GRADUATION 

ANNOUNCEMENTS, MEDALS, CUPS & TROPHIES 

INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 



JEWELERS OF SHORE HIGH SCHOOL 



Representative: 

W. E. WEAVER 
P. O. Box 196, Wickliffe. Ohio 



MEET 



YOUR 

FRIENDS 



SCHOOL SUPPLIES — POTTERY 
LYON VARIETY STORE 

Stationery — Household Needs [ 

21940 Lake Shore Bldv. 
EUCLID, OHIO 



at 



V 



o/ 1 



\ 
\ 



Kenmore 4005 



SALLY SHOPPE 

Suits . . Coats . . Dresses 
Hosiery . . Accessories 
Sport and Beach Attire 



21910 Lake Shore Blvd. 
EUCLID, OHIO 



Page Seventy-five 



« 



r^— ' *- 



Kenmore 05 I 5 

THE 
PRODUCERS 



Euclid Dairy Co, 



Nature's 

Most 

Healthful Food 

— M I LK — 



s 
s 



515 East 200 Street 
EUCLID, OHIO 



Ken. 0624 

"Tell us when and where — 
We'll be there." 

WICKLIFFE LUMBER CO. 

LLOYD ROAD 

Your Country Cousin 
HARVEY L CLARKE 



I 



— — -^_» 



Kenmore 0719 



MOSS POINT 

DRY CLEANING 

and 

TAILORING 

22044 Lake Shore Blvd. 
c J -— -— ^ — . ^_r ^^— — 



Ken. 2092 



\ 680-82 E. 185th St. 

CLEVELAND, OHIO 

I 

s 

\ M. SHERWIN HARDWARE 

\ Sporting Goods 

Glazing Work 
Keys Made 

Paint 



"Compliments" 
of 

J. R. HOLCOMBE & CO. 

GENERAL SCHOOL SUPPLIES 

1518 St. Clair Ave. 
CLEVELAND, OHIO 



c^— —• — 



1 



The Caps and Gowns worn by 

The Graduating Class of 1938 
were furnished by 



THE C. E. WARD CO. 

NEW LONDON, OHIO 

Gowns for Schools Choirs and 
Glee Clubs, Band Uniforms, etc. 



SOLON DRUG STORE 

Prescription Specialists 



CANDY 



SODA 



22076 Lake Shore Blvd. 
Kenmore 0704 



Page Seventy-six 



We Deliver 



Kenmore 1033 



— >"7 



BRAWN'S 

Confectionery and Bakery 

Special Attention Given 
To Parties of All Occasions 

22078 Lake Shore Blvd. 
EUCLID, OHIO 






1 



LUIKART INSURANCE 
AGENCY 

INSURANCE 



| 18609 St. Clair Ave. Kenmore 4770 



Li. 0491 



812 East 93 \ \ PRESCRIPTIONS 



DRUGS 



SCHOTT-GIESSE 

MOVING & CARTAGE CO. 
Expert Furniture Movers 

• 
Freight Handlers 



THE STANDARD DRUG CO. 

52 Convenient Stores 

The Standard for Pure Drugs \ 

Since 1899 | 



I CIGARS 



CANDY 



COMPLIMENTS 



W. E. STEVENSON 



t 1 



j Kenmore 3875 Euclid, 


Ohio | 


i FRED KRAUSS GARAGE j 


General and Specialized 




Automobile Service 




■ ■ 




! 1570 Dille Road 




\ at Euclid Avenue 


) 



j We wish to take this opportunity of 
expressing our sincere appreciation and 
gratitude to all those who have helped in 
any way in making this book possible. 



The Annual Staff 



.. ^ 



Paut Seventy-seven 



BOOSTERS' COLUMN 



A FRIEND 
MISS KNAUFF 
A FRIEND— J. L. M. 
WALTER V. ZUBER 
MISS ZULA BRUCE 
PETER F. COOGAN 
TRUDY'S BEAUTY SALON 
MR. & MRS. WILLIAM IRWIN 
MR. A. H. ROOSMA 
GORDON & SMITH 
MR. A. L. CARSON 
DR. J. H. DEMPSEY 
REV. P. O. MAYER 
H. R. HENN 
A FRIEND 
STUDENT COUNCIL 



Page Sevcnt v eight 



MY PALS' PAGE 




/ '{i<,( .S ( < ( /// v utrte 



MY PALS' PAGE 




Page Eighty 



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