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

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Page- One 



FOREWORD 

The 1941 class of Shore High School invites you to visit the 
L - O - G Studios during the first complete presentation of its 
accomplishments during its years at Shore. This broadcast of station 
L - O - G will be devoted to the interests of the 1941 class. 

The members of this class feel that they have achieved things 
which they would like to remember and you would like to see. 
Therefore, they are inviting you to accompany them as they review 
these accomplishments. 



*^&-- 



DEDICATION 

To the pioneers of equal educational opportunity who held 
the ideal of higher learning for every individual always before 
them, we, the Class of 1941 hereby dedicate this book. These fore- 
runners of our modern system of education are worthy of the honor 
we bestow. 



Page Two 






-------7 



Program 



Invitation 1 

Foreword and Dedication _ 2 

Shore High Alma Mater 4 

Entrance to School 5 

President of Network, Board of Directors 6 

Station Manager, Program Directors 7 

Script Writers, Commentators 8 

Foreign Correspondents, Soundmen 9 

Electrical and Chemical Engineers-. 10 

Mathematical Engineers ' 1 1 

Business Staff, Health Advisers 12 

Technicians 13 

Senior Intermissions 14 

January Graduates 15 

June Graduates 18 

Amateur Hour 29 

Junior Class 30 

Sophomore Class 32 

Freshman Class 35 

Underclass Intermissions 38 

Better Music Program 39 

Recreation Hour 45 

Behind the Mike _ S5 

Sports Revue 58 

Senior Class Prophecy 70 






Page Three 



My True Shore High 

Green is the springtime, 
White is the snowy Shore, 
Colors that I adore, 
Of our Shore High. 

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

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

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



Page Four 



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The Euclid Shore Broadcasting Studios 



Past' Five 




President of Network 

Mr. Erwine is the president of our net- 
work. He is the superintendent of the Euclid 
School system. This system includes Euclid 
Shore, Euclid Central, Roosevelt, Upson, 
and Nohle. 

Although he has been with us for just 
two years, his interest and diligence in 
the betterment of Euclid schools has bene- 
fited the network as a whole. 



RUSSELL H. ERWINE 
Superintendent 



Board of Directors 



Every successful organization has a Board of Directors and the Euclid network 
of schools is no exception. The Board of Education fills this position. With the idea 
of keeping Euclid Schools worthy of a city as progressive as Euclid, the Board of 
Education is continually striving to improve the Euclid system. Working with this 
idea in mind are its members: Mr. Alexander Apple, Mr. Glenn Evans, Mr. William 
Hecker, Mr. Joseph Maddox and Mr. Ray Turk. 

TOP ROW — vice-president, Alexander Apple, Jesse O. Evans, president, William F. Hecker. 

FRONT ROW — Joseph T. Maddox, superintendent of Euclid Schools, Russell H. Erwine. 
Raymond J. Turk. 




Page Six 



Station Manager 

As the station manager or principal, 
Leonard E. Loos has devoted his efforts to 
maintaining the highest type of education 
at Shore High School. Dr. Loos deserves a 
great deal of credit, for it is due to his 
wise management, guidance, and loyal sup- 
port that Shore and its students have 
achieved such outstanding success. 




Program Directors 



LEONARD E. LOOS 
Principal 



To keep the programs running smoothly and efficiently, it is necessary to have 
skilled directors. Shore is fortunate in having Miss Alhrecht as its Dean of girls, Mr. 
Peake as its Dean of boys, and Mr. Voorhees as Director of Pupil Personnel. 

Our Dean of girls is in complete charge of the attendance records besides being 
the counselor of the girls. 

Our Dean of boys is a friend and adviser to every student. He also has charge 
of placement and vocational problems. His guidance is appreciated by every student. 
He takes charge of all testing. 

Our director of pupil personnel likes to feci that he is like a "liason officer" be- 
tween home and school. He is known as a friend to a great ni mber of students. 




B. HOWARD PEAKE 
Dean of Boys 



ELSA ALBRECHT 
Dean of Girls 



LEONARD VOORHEES 
Director oj Pupil Personnel 



Pj.a.e Seven 




LUCILLE AINGWORTH LESTER ANGENE 

English English, Speech, Dramatics 

PERA CAMPBELL 

English 



Script Writers 



The main purpose of the English courses are to teach 
the students to read well, write well, and speak well. 
These purposes are included in four years of training. 
Each year the student is gradually helped along the road 
to perfection and during the last semester of his senior 
year, his previous training is reviewed in brief repeat 
courses of grammar and literature. 

Miss Aingworth, Miss Campbell, and Mr. Angcne are 
the full-time English instructors of Station LOG. They 
have planned together, the schedule to be followed for 
the four years and have worked in close coordination in 
teaching their students to "read well, write well, and speak 
well." 



ROBERT BANDLOW ANNETTE PIERSON 

Economics, Social Studies English, Social Studies 

WALTER SCHWEGLER STANLE Y WHITESIDE 

History, Social Studies History, Government 




Commentators 

In a day of crises and uncertainty, one of the most 
influential elements involved in patriotism and faith in 
one's country is the news commentator. It is he who in- 
terprets all the news and history which reaches the ears 
of his listeners, and unless he is well aware of the re- 
sponsibility of his position, he may easily make false and 
misleading impressions. 

The careful and trustworthy commentators of Station 
L-O-G are Miss Pierson, Mr. Bandlow, Mr. Schweglcr, 
and Mr. Whiteside. The latter three specialize in eco- 
nomic, international, and national phases respectively. It 
is through their guidance, understanding, and analytic 
powers that the listeners of Station L-O-G are given an 
accurate account of actual circumstances in the world 
today. 



Page Eight 



Foreign Correspondents 

Keeping up with the foreign news are our foreign cor- 
respondents, Mr. Vaccariello, Miss Delamater, and Miss 
Williams. These three people, by keeping in touch with 
the countries whose languages they teach, send on to 
the listening audience of Station LOG a very complete 
picture of the "Old World". Covering every phase of 
foreign news, they transmit the history and current 
events in German and French, besides the basic language, 
Latin. With words of their own, we close this broadcast 
saying ,"Auf wiedersehn," "Au revoir," and "Vale." 




**»^ 




ADELINE DELAMATER JANE WILLIAMS 
French, English Latin, German 

ANTHONY VACCARIELLO 

General Language, English 



Soundmen 



An important part of every radio station are the 
soundmen. Doubly important at Station L-O-G are Mr. 
Beck and Mr. Teeter who not only furnish our station 
with sound effects but also with the fine music for which 
it is known. In their efforts to make the music of our 
network rank with the best, they have brought to the 
many listeners of our station many enjoyable hours filled 
with solos, group singing, ensembles, orchestra and hand 
numbers. 



Page A[me 



JOHN BECK 

Vocal Music 



JAMES TEETER 
7 ji.stru7Tic'>itii/ Music 







/ 




ft 



■ 




JAMES GEBHART ROBERT PHILLIPS 
Biology, Science Chemistry, Physics, Science 

ROY SHARROCK HARRY SPANGLER 



Science 



Biology 



ARBERY KUHLMAN 
A rt 

EDITH LEMON HETTY ROSENBERGER 

Home Economics Home Economics 



Electrical and Chemical 
Engineers 

The mysteries of science are unfolded to unsuspecting 
Shore students by Mr. Phillips, Mr. Spangler, and Mr. 
Gebhart. The department of science prepares its students 
for a better understanding and appreciation of science. 
Including the courses of physics, chemistry, biology and 
general science, the Shore student is able to secure an ex- 
cellent foundation in these fields. 

In the more genteel phase of the engineering depart' 
ment are Miss Rosenberger, Miss Lemon, and Mrs. Kuhl- 
man who teach cooking, sewing, and art, respectively. 
Theirs is the department which constitutes an important 
part of our set-up in the studios. The girls are taught 
to plan, prepare and serve meals and to make their own 
clothing. Besides, both boys and girls arc encouraged 
and aided in developing their artistic ability in the art 
and ceramics classes. 

The electrical and chemical engineers are a very in- 
teresting and successful division of the studios and offer 
a practical knowledge for the future. Their technical 
services are indispensable. 




Page Ten 



Technical Engineers 

The practical and basically important problems of Sta- 
tion L-O-G are managed by the mathematical engineers. 
It is they who calculate and estimate and figure sums that 
are never even thought of by the very people who enjoy 
the finished product which was made possible by such 
calculation. 

The intricacies of such a department are almost utterly 
foreign, yet directly beneficial to all the listeners of Sta- 
tion L-O-G. Only if these workers were to suddenly stop 
their work altogether would their true value and neces- 
sity be in any measure appreciated. 

In such position, in the studios of L-O-G are Mrs. 
Wilson, Mr. Case, Mr. Hinch, Mr. Pohto, Mr. Stubbart, 
Mr. Vaughn, and Mr. Rhoades. 

Mrs. Wilson specializes in algebra and geometry; Mr. 
Case, shop; Mr. Hinch, general mathematics; Mr. Pohto, 
mechanical drawing; Mr. Stubbart, trigonometry, solid 
geometry, shop mathematics and algebra; Mr. Vaughn, 
printing and journalism, and Mr. Rhoades, junior high 
mathematics. 




ROY HINCH PAUL RHOADES 
Mathematics, Social Studies Mathematics 

I. M STUBBART BEULAH WILSON 
Mathematics Algebra, Geometry 



FORD CASE 
Shop 

JOHN POHTO CHARLES VAUGHN 

Mechanical Drawing Journalism, Printing 



Page Eleven 




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LOUISE DARST ALEXANDER FARQUHAR 
Stenography, Bookkeeping, Business, Business English 
Office Practice 

JUNE PHYPERS 
Typing 



Business Staii 

The business staff of any organization forms a vital 
department through which all forms of contact and 
communication flow. Books are balanced, bills and checks 
are written; all types of stenographic work are carried on 
as the business department reckons for the activities and 
expenditures of the entire studio. 

On the business staff of Station L-O-G are Miss Darst, 
stenography, bookkeeping and office practice; Mr. Far- 
quhar, business and Business English; and Miss Phypers, 
typing. 

To these people Station LOG owes a great deal for 
efficient operation and well managed organization. 



DOROTHY GILL CLARENCE SWACKHAMER 
Physical Education Physical Education 

IRENE HORVATH DR. NAMEN 

Nurse School Physician 




Health Advisers 

Health, being of utmost importance to everyone con- 
nected with Station L-O-G, the studios are provided with 
four upholders of the principles of good health. All are 
concerned with prevention of illness as well as treatment 
and cure. Miss Gill and Mr. Schwackhammer are the 
health directors who conduct regular physical education 
classes. 

Miss Horvath and Dr. Namen are the nurse and doc- 
tor who attend to illnesses and defects which are found 
among the employees of the studio. 



Page Twelve 



Technicians 

No radio station is complete without its "men behind 
the scenes" and Station L-O-G is no exception. In the office 
are always found the three familiar faces of Mrs. Cramp- 
ton, Miss Stray and Miss Anderson. Because of efficient 
service their numerous and detailed duties are carried out 
expertly. 

Apart from the bustle of high school corridors and 
class rooms, Miss McCaleb, Shore librarian, is found. Al- 
ways willing to lend a helpful hand in any "crisis" she 
makes an easier task of finding "the" book. Here in her 
secluded spot, the student may escape to lands un- 
known. 

One of the most versatile workers in the studio is Mr. 
Bones, Shore custodian. He has complete charge of the 
building and maintenance. To him one must go to get 
everything from clipping a lock to moving furniture. This 
is indeed a "man behind the scenes." 




BETTY ANDERSON MARY CRAMPTON 
DOROTHY STRAY 



Page Thirteen 



LAURA McCALEB 
Librarian 

ARTHUR BONES PAUL WINTERS 

Custodian Auto Driving 



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January Class 

ROBERT FELKER, president 

JEAN COUPE, secretary 
MARY DEMPSEY, /rediiirer 




JOHN ARKO 

"I never had a chance' 
Clubs 1,2,3. 



WILLIAM BANTEL 

"Wa\e up and sing" 

Hi-Y 4; Football 3; Wrestling 4; 
Orchestra 3. 4. Chorus 4. 



RUTH CLARE 

"You can depend on me" 
Friendship 3,4;G.L.C. 2, 3,4. 



June Class 

DAVID BUERKEL, president 
ROBERT GILL, rice-president 

MARY DRIVER, secretary 
ROBERT ROOSMA, treasurer 



RUTH CONRAD 

"So shy" 

National Honor Society 4; Clubs 
2, 3; Senior play 4; Chorus 1. 



JEAN COUPE 

"Pal-sie Wal-sie" 

Student Council 1, 2, 3: G.L.C. 1, 

2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 3,4; Robed Choir 
1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Chorus 1. 
2; Class Secretary 4; Friendship 4; 
Prom 3; Banquet 4. 



JUNE DA VIES 

"Golden Girl" 

Class Vice-president 4; Glee Club 
1, 3, 4; Chorus 2, 4; Breeze 4 
Annual staff 4; Friendship 3. 4 
Clubs 2; G. A. C. 3;G. L. C. 3, 4 
Senior play 4; Robed Choir 2. 



Page- Fifteen 




>*< 





s* 




MARY DEMPSEY 

"Trust in me" 

Student Council 1, 2, Treasurer 3, 
4, Advisory Board 3, 4; Clubs 1, 
2, 3; Friendship President 4; G. A. 
C. 3, 4; G. L. C. 1, 4; Girls' Glee 
Cluh I, 3, 4; Chorus 2, 4; Class 
Vice-president 1; Senior play 4; 
Class treasurer 4; Prom 3; Annual 
4. 



ROBERT FELKER 

"A grand fellow" 

Student Council 1; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; 
Class President 3, 4; Prom 3; Bas- 
ketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Foot- 
ball 3; Clubs 2. 



HAROLD KOVACIC 

"Where am IV 
Clubs 1, 2, 3, 4. 



CLARENCE MALZ 

"I'm dreaming with my eyes 
wide open" 





EVELYN FIER 

"I'd rather lead a hand" 

Band 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Chorus 
1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2; Whirlo 2; 
National Honor Society 4. 



EVELYN MIESE 

"Sincere at all times" 
Clubs 1,2, 3, 4; Senior play 4. 





BETTY FOLLIS 

"She's got that pep and go" 

G. L. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 3; 
Friendship 2, 3; Class President 2; 
Class Treasurer 4; Student Council 
4; Breeze 2; Chorus 1. 



BERTHA HOMOVEC 

"RoIIm' along" 
Chorus 1; Clubs 3, 4. 



Page Sixteen 



JOHN NEBE 

"Dust off that old piano" 

Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Breeze 3, 4 
Robed Choir 2, 3; Dance Band 4 
Male Chorus 4; Senior play 4 
Cheerleading 1; Clubs 2, 3,4. 




MARGARET QUEEN 

"Footloose and fancy free" 

Friendship 3, 4; Chorus 1; Glee 
Club 2; Ad Committee 3, 4; An- 
nual Staff 4; Class Secretary 1, 

2, 3, 4. 




i 



^•^ 



CAROL RAND 

"There's a secret in my heart 

Student Council 3; Chorus 2; 
Friendship 3 ; Banquet 4. 




I 
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EMMA SKOFF 

"Stay as sweet as you are" 

Friendship 3; Glee Club 1, 4; Na- 
tional Honor Society 4; Clubs 1, 

2, 3. 




ELEANOR STARINA 

"Street and simple" 

Friendship 3, 4; G. A. C. 3, 4; 
Breeze 3; Whirlo 2. 



JOE WATERWASH 

"1 was luc\y" 
Hi-Y 3, 4; Golf 3; Clubs 4. 



RUTH WRIGHT 

"The girl with the dreamy eyes" 

Friendship 1, 2, 4; Whirlo 3; Sen- 
ior play 4; Chorus 2; Glee Club 
Secretary 2, Vice-president 3; Stu- 
dent Council 4. 



LOUISE ZIEGLER 

"Eyes that are smiling" 

Friendship 1, 2, 4; Whirlo 3; Glee 
Club President 3 ; Chorus 1 ; Clubs 
1. 




HELEN LUSTIG 

"Silence is Golden" 
Salutatorian 4; Senior play 4. 






WILLIAM PALKO 

"Sportsman deluxe" 

Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 
3; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Baseball 4; 
Track 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Vice- 
president 2; Breeze 3, 4; Student 
Council 1; Prom 3. 



Page Seventeen 



■ *4 



DOROTHY ANDERSON 

"She wal\s in beauty" 

Entered from East High in senior 
year; Friendship 4; Girls' Glee 
Club 4. 



EDNA BAUGHMAN 

"Her spirits are as high as her 
voice" 

Friendship 3, 4; Prom 3; Breeze 4; 
G. A. C. 4; Chorus 3; Clubs 1, 

2, 3. 






X. 




MARGARET ANDREWS 

"She's a good fellow . . too" 

Ad Committee 3, 4; Friendship 2, 
3, Publicity Manager 4; G L. C. 
1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, Vice- 
president 4; Annual 4; Prom 3; 
National Honor Society 3, 4; Sen- 
ior play 4; Senior Assembly; Quill 
and Scroll 4. 



FRANCES ARKO 

"I'm lost for words" 

Prom 3; Friendship 2, 3, 4; Whirlo 
2, Secretary 3, 4; Girls' Glee Club 
4; Chorus 4. 



LOIS BAKER 

"Sweet and small" 

G. A. C. 1, 3, 4; Friendship 2, 3, 
4; Chorus 3. 



GLADYS BERNER 

"Vim, vigor and vitality" 

Friendship 2, 3, Program Chair- 
man 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; G L. 
C. 4; Modern Dance 3, President 
4; Prom Chairman 3; Breeze 3, 4 
Girls' Glee Club 4; Chorus 1, 2, 4 
Annual staff 4; Senior play 4 
Senior assembly 4; Senior banquet 
4. 



NANCY BLACKWELL 

"She doesn't say much, but . .' 

G. L. C. 3, 4; Friendship 2, 3, 4 
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 4 
Girls' Glee Club 4; Breeze 4 
Annual staff 4; Prom 3; Senior 
play 4. 



LOUIS BLASE 

"Hercules was a mighty man' 
Wrestling 4: Band 1. 







RAE BAUER 

"Ready with a helping hand" 

Friendship 2, 3, 4; Robed Choir 
2, 3, 4; Prom 3; Annual Staff 4. 



Page Eighteen 



GEORGIA BLOOD 

"A Georgia peach" 

G. L. C. 4; Friendship 2, 3, 4; 
G. A. C. 4; Student Council Treas- 
urer 4; Chorus 4; Girls' Glee Club 
4; Prom 3 ; Senior play 4. 




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MARGARET BOLZ 

"Goes with the crowd" 

Friendship 2, 3, 4; Whirlo 2, 3, 4; 
Girls' Glee Club 4; Chorus 4; 
G. A. C. l;Prom 3. 



BERTHA BOZIC 

"Tal\ative and thin\ative" 

Student Council 1 ; Chorus 3 ; G . 
A. C. 3, 4; Clubs 1,2, 3. 



MARIE BRIGLEB 

"She's independent" 

Friendship 3, 4; Prom 3; Chorus 
1, 2; Annual staff 4; Clubs 1, 2, 

3. 4. 



DAVID BUERKEL 

"An unconscious humor" 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 3, 4; 
Baseball, Student Council 3; Hi-Y 
3, 4; Orchestra 1; Track 1; An- 
nual staff 4 ; Breeze 4 ; Prom 3 ; 
Class vice-president 3, President 4. 



BETTY CASTELLI 

"A flash on wheels" 

Whirlo President 2, 3, 4; Annual 
staff 4; Girls' Glee Club 4; Chorus 
4; Friendship 4; Clubs 2, 3. 



BARBARA COX 

"Just ~Han and Babs" 
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary- 
Treasurer 4; Breeze 4; G. L. C. 3, 
Secretary - Treasurer 4; Annual 
staff 4; Friendship 2, 3, Vice-pres- 
ident 4; Prom 3; Girls' Glee Club 
4; Chorus 1, 2, 4; Senior banquet 
4. 





*m 



BOB BROWETT 

"Grin and bear it 
Track 4; Hi-Y 4. 



BETTY BROWN 

"Where there's music, she's 
dancing" 

Breeze 4; Friendship 2, 3, 4; Chor- 
us 2, 3, 4; Girls' Glee Club 4; 
Prom 3. 



JEANNE COX 

"A rugged individualist" 

Friendship 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 4; 
Modern Dance 3 ; Prom 3 ; Clubs 1 . 



""CU? " 



NORBERT DELUGA 

"Hot a bad guy" 

Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Chorus 4; Track 2; 
Clubs 1. 



Pa°c Xinettvn 






PAT DICKSON 

"Three cheers for Miss Dickson " 

Friendship 3, 4; Cheerleader 2, 3, 
4; Girls' Glee Club 4; Chorus 4; 
G. A. C. 1. 



GORDON DONKIN 

"Roc\ of Gibraltar" 

Football 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; 
Wrestling 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 3, 4; Prom 
3; Track 3; Chorus 4; Breeze 4; 
Band 1, 2; Senior play 4; Movie 
operator 1, 2, 3, 4. 



JANIS DOUGHTY 

"An infectious giggle" 

Chorus 2, 3, 4: Friendship 4; An- 
nual staff 4; Prom 3; Breeze 4; 
G. A. C. 1; Clubs 1, 2, 3. 



JANE FERRIS 

"Petitness personified 

Friendship 2, 4; Whirlo 2, 3, 4; 
Girls' Glee Club 4; Band 2, 3, 4; 
Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Clubs 2. 



MARLYN GATES 

"The Gree\s have no word for it' 

Breeze 4; Chorus 2, 3, 4; Friend- 
ship 1,4; Girls' Glee Club 4; Quill 
and Scroll 4. 



ROBERT GILL 

"The best in brains" 

Ad Committee 3, 4; Breeze 4: 
Hockey Manager 3, 4, Annual Edi- 
tor 4; Debate Club 4; Hi-Y 4; 
Class Vice-president 4; Prom 3; 
Senior Banquet 4; National Honor 
Society 4; Male Chorus 4. Senior 
play 4; National Forensic 1'ague 
4; Quill and Scroll 4. 






MARY DRIVER 

"Ready, willing and able" 

G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, President 4; Ad 
Com. 2, 3, 4; G. L. C. 1, 2, Presi- 
dent 3, 4; Student Council 3, Sec- 
retary 3, Vice-president 4; Friend- 
ship 2, 3, Social Program Chair- 
man 4; National Honor Society 3^., 
President 4; Annual 4; Girls' Glee 
Club 4; Prom Chairman 3; Class 
Secretary 4; Banquet 4; Senior play 
4; Quill and Scroll 4. 



WILLIAM EPAVES 

"The \ing of wit" 
Hi-Y 3,4; Chorus 4; Senior play 4. 



Page Twenty 



NORMAN GORG 

"The printing type" 

Ad Committee 2, 3, 4; Breeze 3, 
4; Wrestling 2; Clubs 1, 2; Log 
4. 



NANCY GROSSMAN 

"Busy as a bee" 

Breeze 3, Editor 4; Friendship 3, 
Vice-president and President 4; 
Modern Dance 3 ;_ Secretary-Treas- 
urer 4; G. L. C. 2, 3, 4, Secretary- 
Treasurer 3; G. A. C 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Prom 3; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; 
Whirlo 2, 3; Chorus 4. 





\ 



JULIA HADYK 

"Ever dependable" 

Student Council 3; Girls' Glee 
Club 4; Breeze 4. 



GENE HOREN 

"He's as willing as they come" 

Hi-Y 4; Ad Committee 4; Choir 
1, 4;Cluhs 1, 2, 3. 




HOWARD HANKS 

"Everybody /i/^es him" 

Hi-Y 4; Chorus 4; Band 1, 2; Or- 
chestra 1. 



JACK HANNAFORD 

"]ac\ the soda jer\er" 

Hockey 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Track 
1, 4; Football 1, 2; Hi-Y 3, 4. 



HOWARD HARPER 

"The humor man 

Hi-Y 3, 4; Senior play 4; Track 
3, 4; Chorus 4. 



CAROLINE HRANILOVICH 

" Curly -loc\s" 
Clubs 1, 2, 3, 4. 



EDWARD HUG 

"It may be fun, but oh you \id'" 

Entered from Cathedral Latin in 
Junior year; Hockey 3, 4; Breeze 
4; Annual staff 4; Cheerleader 3; 
Hi-Y 3, 4; Prom 3; Chorus 4; 
Male Chorus 4. 



ROBERT HUNT 

"The one-man band" 

Entered sophomore year; Band 2,3, 
4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Track 2; 
Basketball 3, 4; Debate 4; Dance 
Band 2, 4; Chorus 4; Senior play 
4. 




~3 






HOWARD HENN 

"Oh Howwe li\e Howey" 

Entered from Princeton in sopho- 
more year; Cheerleader 2, 3; Hock- 
ey Team Manager 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; 
Whirlo 2 ; Chorus 4; Prom 3. 



MARY ALICE INDA 

"The tower of ^nou'Iedge" 

Friendship 2, 4; Chorus 1, 4; G. A. 
C. 4; Clubs L, 3,4. 



Page Twenty one 




t tm 








LOUIS JANEZIC 

"Lights— action — camera' 

Annual staff 4; Breeze 3, 4; Senior 
play 4; Clubs 2, 3, 4; Movie opera' 
tor 2, 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 4. 



IRENE JASBECK 

"On u»ings of song" 

Student Council 3, 4; Friendship 
2, 3, 4; Senior play 4; Senior ban- 
quet 4; Robed Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Annual staff 4; Chorus 4; Clubs 1, 
4. 



FRANK KNAUSS 

''Mercury on two wheels" 
Basketball 2; Football 3; Clubs. 




LORETTA KOLLAR 

"Her aims are straight and true 

Entered from Bloomfleld in Sen- 
ior year; Friendship 4; G. A. C. 4; 
Chorus 4. 





RUTH KEEPER 

"Effort is her middle name" 

Entered from Willoughby in Jun- 
ior year; Friendship 3, 4. 



ELEANOR KORDIC 

"Quiet but ever so cheerful' 
Clubs 1, 2, 3, 4. 





JEANNE KIRCHNER 

"A little bit of independent" 

Annual staff 4; Senior play 4; 
Breeze 4; Debate 4; Chorus 4; 
Girls' Glee Club 4; National Honor 
Society 3; National Forensic 
League 4; Prom 3; Friendship 2, 
3, Inter-club Councilor 4; Quill 
and Scroll 4. 



TONY LAMACCHIA 

"He putters but what drive" 

Ad Committer 3; Football Man- 
ager 3; Golf 3, 4; Freshman Bas- 
ketball 1. 




tift, 




RUTH KIRK 

"N.ou>, where I come from . . ." 

Entered from East High in Senior 
year; Friendship 4. 



Page Twenty-two 



FRED LIPOVEC 

"The golden god of Strength" 

Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 
3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4. 





RUTH LONG 

"Sophisticated Lady" 

Senior play 4; Annual 4; Breeze 4 
G. L. C. 3, 4; Friendship 2, 3, 4 
G. A. C. 1 ; Ad Committee 2, 3, 4 
Band 2, 3; Orchestra 3; Girls 1 Glee 
Cluh 4; Chorus 4; National For- 
ensic League 4; Debate 4; Quill 
and Scroll 4. 



JEANNE LO RE 

"Elle est petite, elle est jolie" 

Friendship 2, 3, 4; Girls' Glee 
Club 1, 2; Chorus 3; G. A. C. 
3, 4; Clubs 1, 2. 



WILLIAM MARTIN 

"Food for thought" 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2, 3, 
4; Band 2, 3; Orchestra 2, 3; Dance 
Band 1; Breeze 4; Annual staff 4; 
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Prom 3; National 
Honor Society 4; Chorus 4; Senior 
play 4; Quill and Scroll 4. 



GERRY MASON 

"Twin\ling eyes reflect a 
spar\lmg wit" 

Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Track 3; Breeze 4; 
Prom 3; Chorus 4; Senior play 4; 
Clubs 1. 





ELEANOR LUGOSHAN 

"7\[ot a care in the world" 

Whirlo 2; G. A. C. 3, 4; Friend- 
ship 2, 3, 4; G. L. C. 4; Chorus 4; 
Prom 3 ; Clubs 4. 



NORMA MacDOUGALL 

"A potential sophisticate" 

Friendship 3, 4; Chorus 4; Clubs 
1,2; Banquet Committee 4. 



CAROLYN MADDOX 

"A study in pastels" 

Ad Committee 2, 3; Secretary 4; 
Student Council 3; Friendship 2, 
3, 4; Welfare Officer 3; Annual 
staff 4; Prom 3; Senior Play 4; 
Clubs 1, 4; Quill and Scroll 4. 



MARGARET MAZICK 

"A genuine sport" 
Clubs 1, 2, 3, 4. 



TILLIE McWILLIAMS 

"A wee bormie lass" 

Friendship 2, 3, 4; Girls" Glee Club 
4; Chorus 4; G A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Breeze 4; Prom 3; Modern Dance 
4; Clubs 1. 



DALE METTS 

"Captain, my captain" 

Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Base- 
ball 3, Captain 4; Football 4; Breeze 
4; Annual staff 4; Hi-Y Treasurer 
2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1. 2: 
Chorus 4. 

Pa°£ Twenty three 





I 





JOANNE MILLER 

"There are smiles that ma\e 
you happy" 

Friendship 2, 3, 4; Chorus 4. 



PAT NEWPORT 

"She \issed the Blarney" 

Chorus 1, 2, 4; Friendship 2, 3, 4; 
Clubs 1, 4. 






EVELYN MLACHAK 

"Still water runs deep" 
Red Cross 4; Clubs 1,2, 3,4. 



RUTHE MOORE 

"Oh, those big, blue eyes" 

Breeze 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 4; Friend- 
ship 2, 3, 4; Prom Chairman 3; 
Annual staff 4; Modern Dance 4; 
G. A. C. 4; Chorus 1, 2, 4; Senior 
play 4. 



ROBERT ODELL 

"Every Saturday night . . . ,'" 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 

2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 

3, 4; Prom 3; Chorus 4; Movie 
Operator 1, 2. 



EDWARD OLIVER 

"Eddy long legs" 
Movie Operator Club 2. 






X 



■t. 





f^ 




WILLIAM MURRAY 

"A man of action" 

Football 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; 
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Breeze 4; Prom 3. 



JEAN NELSON 

"That indefinable something" 

G. A. C. 1; Prom 3; Breeze 4; 
Annual staff 4; Friendship 2, 4; 
Chorus 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Clubs 
1, 2. 

Page Twenty-four 



SMITH PARRATT 

"The 'eyes' have it" 

Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4; 
Football 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 
3; Orchestra 1, 2; Prom 3; Movie 
Operator 1, 2, 3, 4. 




JUNE PELLEGRIN 

"Hice girl" 

Entered from Collinwood Senior 
year; Girls' Glee Club 4; Friend- 
ship 4 ; Chorus 4. 



- 



'jLl 




HELEN PIERCE 

"The typest type" 
Friendship 2; Clubs 1, 2, 3. 




JENNIE PRETNAR 

"A nose for news" 

Chorus 3; G. A. C. 2, 3, 4; Friend- 
ship 3, 4; Breeze 3, 4; Clubs 1, 3. 



ROBERT ROOSMA 

"Is there a doctor in the house 7 " 

Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1,4; 
Robed Choir 1 ; Annual staff 4 ; 
Hi-Y 3, 4; Class Treasurer 1, 2, 3, 
4; Student Council 4; National 
Honor Society 4; Senior play 4. 



PAUL ROSA 

"Here he is, fol\s . . the little 
giant" 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Wrestling 4; 
Golf 3, 4; Track 1, 2; Basketball 1. 





KENNETH RICHARDSON 

"Touchez, mon camarade" 



JOSEPH ROBERTS 

"... with a congenial smile' 
Baseball 2; B. L. C. 2; Choir 1. 



JACK ROBINSON 

"The weight of the world rests 
on his shoulders" 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1,2, 
3; Track 1, 2, 3; Class President 3; 
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Annual staff 4; Na- 
tional Honor Society 4; Chorus 4; 
B. L. C. 1; Movie operator 1, 2. 



JOHN RUSSELL 

"Sailing, sailing, over the bound- 
ing main" 

Entered from Brooklyn Park High 
School Sophomore year; Ad Com- 
mittee 3; Clubs 2, 3; Movie oper- 
ator 2. 




EMMET SHAUGHNESSY 

"For he's a jolly good fellow" 

Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 
Assistant Coach 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4; 
Class Vice-president 1,2; Jr. Hi-Y 
President 2; Hi-Y President 4; 
Prom 3; Student Council 2; Sen- 
ior play 4. 



JOHN SHIMROCK 

"The call of the Ttt^on" 

Class President 1; Track 2, 
Clubs 3. 




; , 4; 



Page Twenty-five 




BETTY SIRINGER 

"As tailored as a uniform" 

Entered from James Ford Rhodes 
in Senior year. 



ROSEMARY SMITH 

"A cute little Miss" 

Breeze 4; Annual staff 4; Glee 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 4; 
Friendship 2, 4; Prom 3; Chorus 
1, 2; Senior Commencement Com- 
mittee 4; Senior play 4; Quill and 
Scroll 4. 



DICK STRANAHAN 
"Easy come, Easy go" 
Clubs 3. 



♦ KM 




DOROTHY SWITAJ 

"Ta\e a letter, please" 

Entered from Notre Dame Acad- 
emy in Junior year. Whirlo 3; 
Chorus 4; Clubs 3. 






RANDALL STEFFENHAGEN 

"One in a million" 

National Honor Society 3, 4; Stu- 
dent Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Advisory 
Board 3, 4; Ad Committee 2, 3, 4; 
Hi-Y 3, 4; Debate 4; Prom 3; 
Breeze 2; Robed Choir 1; Senior 
play 4; Clubs 1, 2, 4; Annual staff 
4; Quill and Scroll 4. 



WILLIAM STEPHENS 

"Casualness is his password" 

Entered from Mayfield High in 
Senior year. Basketball 4; Hi-Y 4; 
Football 4; Baseball 4. 



MILDRED STOPAR 

"She's gone with the bell 
Chorus 4; Clubs 1, 2, 3. 



Page Twentysix 



JAMES TOWN 

"Will the meeting come to order" 

Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Student Council 3, 
President 4; Basketball 2, 3; Foot- 
ball 3, 4; Prom 3; Banquet 4; 
Basketball Manager 4; Class Vice- 
president 3, 4; President 1,2. 



PAUL TWOHIG 

"First line of defense" 

Hockey 2, 3; Football 3, 4; Basket- 
ball 1, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 

3, 4. 



JACK UPDEGRAFF 

"Fare thee well" 
Football 2, 3; Dance Band 4. 





* 




WILLIAM VANCE 
"Do I worry?" 



SHIRLEEN WALLETTE 

"Old Faithful" 

Ad Committee 3; Student Council 
3, Secretary 4; Friendship 3, Treas- 
urer 4; National Honor Society 3, 
4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Breeze 
3, 4; National Forensic League 4; 
Debate 4; Annual staff 4; Senior 
play 4; Girls' Glee Club 4; Prom 
3; Modern Dance 4. 



GLORIA WOLF 

"A warm friendliness \n her 



Friendship 3; Chorus 1, 2; Breeze 
4. 



FANNY YERMAN 

"She does the boogie-woogie' 
Clubs 1, 2, 3, 4. 






JIM WERTS 

"The budding cartoonist" 



WINNIFRED ZELMAN 

"Basso prof undo" 

Breeze 4; Student Council 2: Mod- 
ern Dance 4; Friendship 3, 4; 
Whirlo 2; Chorus 1,2; Girls' Glee 
Club 4; Prom 3; G. A. C. 1, 3. 





EDWARD WEATHERHEAD 

Affinity for Redheads" 

Hex-key 3; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Bas- 
ketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Student Council 1; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, 
Secretary 2, 4; Chorus 4; Prom 3; 
B. L. C. 1; Senior play 4; Movie 
operator 1,2. 




GLADYS WILK 

"A pal, indeed" 

Entered from Monticello Junior 
High in Sophomore year; Friend- 
ship 2, 3, 4; Chorus 4; Glee Club 
3; Annual staff 4. 



MARGE ZGONC 

"A whizz at spelling" 
Chorus 4; Clubs 1,2,3,4. 



WALTER LARICK 
"Water Bo-o-o-y" 

LA VERNE PRAZNOVSKY 

"In your own quiet way" 
Clubs 1, 2. 3. 4 

HELEN YUSKA 

"Just call im me" 
Clubs 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Page Twenty-seven 





PAUSE FOR STATIOH IDENTIFICATION 



Page Twenty-eight 



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AMATPUP HUP 



SPONSORED BY 



SHORE 
STUDENT 
COUNCIL 




Page Twenty rune 












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Junior 



FIRST ROW 

Yvonne Alexander 

Jim Ashley 

Catherine Barresi 

Arthur Bolon 

Arlyn Brace 

Edward Cicenas 

Constance Coupe 

Hilda Henry 

Jim Hodgson 

Annette Iacohacci 

Arline Johnson 

Fred Krauss 
Richard Kreilach 

John Lebet 
Joseph Mekinda 
Beatrice Miller 
William Mitchell 
Margaret Parziale 



SECOND ROW 

Josephine Passerallo 
George Schmitt 
Wayne Tiber 
Helen Weybrecht 
Darrell Wickson 
Elaine Adams 
Josephine Arko 
Joseph Barile 
Eleanor Barina 
Joseph Bergoch 
Lois Berndsen 
Carol Bill 
George Bohatka 
Vivian Burdick 
Marvel Cannon 
Alice Celezic 
Robert Clasen 
Don Cobb 



THIRD ROW 

Patsy Cowin 
John Cox 
Lucille Curto 
Alfred Doberdruk 
Dominic DiSanto 
Theresa Draganic 
Gertrude Drautz 
William Ettinger 
Henry Falkenstein 
William Gabrenya 
Anthony Gole 
Fred Hawley 
James Hay 
Paul Herrmann 
Eileen Heyne 
Colletta House 
Kathryn Huston 
James Kelly 



Page Thirty 



-~ '- 





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FOURTH ROW 

Howard King 
Agnes Knapke 
Betty Krebs 
Wallace Krivoy 





FIFTH ROW 

Belva Kuchenbacker 
Paul Lang 
Edward Langa 
George Lardner 





■I v 











Class 



SIXTH ROW 

Lucille Lardner 
Harry Leon 
Ed Holtcamp, pres. 
Jane Murray, vice-pres. 
Elizabeth Chance, sec'y 
Jane Casson, treas. 
Dolores Lesh 
Marion Lueders 




SEVENTH ROW 

Margaret Malone 
Walter Maroney 
Audrey Maxwell 
Jeanne McCandless 



EIGHTH ROW 


NINTH ROW 


TENTH ROW 


Margaret McCarthy 


Violet Mijacek 


William Russell 


Patricia McClurg 


Robert Montgomery 


Ted Sadler 


Norma McKimmy 


Howard Nelson 


Betty Schlaeger 


Betty Merritt 


Dick Netschke 


Frank Smalts 




Fred Nevar 


Lois Straka 




Jean Newman 


Alvin Sugarman 




Helen Noch 


Mary Sullivan 


• 


Cyril O'Neill 


Louis Tomsic 




Rosemary Parisi 


Jack Vickerman 




Phyllis Pfeiffer 


Jean Warwick 




Frances Pierce 


Marian Watkins 




Rose Popek 


Robert Wightman 




Don Powell 


Dorothy Winkler 




Collins Reading 


Alvira Wilson 




Betty Reiche 


Audrey Youngman 




Edmund Rider 


Leonard Zdara 




Eleanor Rolotf 


Pauline Zeroff 




Kenneth Rood 


Page Thirty-one 








M^H 





s 
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p 

H 
O 
M 
O 
R 
E 
S 

Page 



FIRST ROW 

James Adams 

Ruth Anderson 

Frank Bergoch 

Ted Bullard 

Ralph Calabrese 

Gene Chesbro 

Walter Clover 

Hugh Coburn 

Phillip Darby 

Lucien Davirro 

Jerry Daye 

SECOND ROW 

Gwen Dinwoodie 

Dorothy Ditrich 

Gertrude Doering 

Meryl Donohoe 

Mary Lou D'vorak 

Albert Fischer 

Dan Garapic 

Max Garapic 

Ralph George 

James Gibbons 

Marie Gibbons 

Ray Giesse 

THIRD ROW 

Russell Haak 

Jane Hawks 

Albert Hess 

Jack Heuser 

Joyce Horn 

Jenny Iacobacci 
Thirty-two 




Patsy Iacobacci 

Ralph Jones 
Warren Jevnikar 
Agatha Jonassen 
Ray Jacoby 
Dorothy Kirk 
John Knific 
FOURTH ROW 
Emma Koracin 
Anna Lebet 
Edith Little 
Harold Lloyd 
Phyllis Malin 
Edward Malz 
Mane Massitt 
Helen Merrills 
Louise Messacappa 
Ethel Mae Meyer 
Ted Mizner 
Charles Munnings 
Marilyn Perry 



FIFTH ROW 

Rose Perovich 
Robert Pierce 
Virginia Pearson 
Ella Reid 
Andrew Repasky 
Tony Roberts 
Florence Rohrer 
Howard Roth 
Robert Schlund 
Jack Shafer 
Martha Sill 
Owen Straka 
Stella Swech 



SIXTH ROW 

William Sylvester 
John Tarantino 
Janet Town 
Mary Trivisono 
Peggy Tucker 
Betty Waltermire 
Mildred Walters 
Joan Watson 
Jean Watt 
William Weir 
Jane Wilde 
William Winters 
Peter Wise 



SEVENTH ROW 

Dorothy Wolf 
Frank Zupancic 
John Adams 
Leonarda Adams 
Robert Air 
Jane Backstrom 
Kathleen Bates 
Dick Behrend 
Jerry Bergem 
Marilyn Blase 
William Bluem 
Mary Jane Bolon 
Shirley Bowles 
EIGHTH ROW 
William Brown 
Ila Mae Buel 
Gordon Burns 
Anthoney Cek 
Estelle Chickness 
Flora Cook 
Robert Cooper 
William Criswell 
Lois Dingeldey 




Ann Douglass 
Carmen Duco 
Margaret Ehrenfeld 
Carl Enkler 
NINTH ROW 
James Feda 
Margaret Finnerty 
Jessie Fischer 
Larry Fuerst 
Frank Gara 
Dan Gibbons 
Rita Gibbons 
Betty Gole 
Paul Greve 
Carita Harrel 
Mary Louise Haven 
Pat Hayes 
Mina Healey 
TENTH ROW 
Fred Hess 
Ruth Ann Hill 
Robert Hug 
Cynthia Huggins 
Victor Janezic 
Jean Jenkins 
Robert Jenkins 
Dorothy Jennings 
Ernest Jerome 
Rudolph Kastelic 
Margaret Kazmarek 
John Kerr 
John Klein 
Page Thirtvthree 




Harry Knaus Edward Repasky 

John Kobessen Donald Raybuck 

Jean Kuebler Virginia Ritchings 



Ted Lasky Elizabeth Rosa 

Naomi Lavo Anna Mae Royer 

Dora Jane Luikart Ruth Schrieber 



: Loyal Luikart Dennis Shaub 

Edwina Lynch Donald Sherman 

Tom Mazick Lois Slife 



Mary McGarry Audrey Smaltz 

Frances McKinda Jim Smith 

Alfred Medved Frank Sprinzl 



Fred Medved Dave Stanford 

Georgia Merritt Frank Stepic 

Joan Metz Dick Strain 



Harvey Mlachak Anthony Sullivan 

James Moore John Telich 

Mary Lee Moore Jim Twohi}. 



Ruth Muzzio Lois Updegraff 

Neal Nelson Tony Urh 

Dolores O'Branovic Henry Walters 



Conway O'Brien Dick Weber 

Ella Mae Oergel Luke Whiskes 

Iris Owen Jack Whitcomb 



Esther Palmer Robert Wilcox 

Dorothy Perme Emilie Winkler 

Raymond Phillips Peter Yan 



Diana Popovic Robert Youngblood 
Raymond Prostor Dorothy Zaitz 

Edward Raufleisch Lucille Zgonc 

Page Thirty-four 





fflf* 




John Anderson 




Keith Hulsman 


Edward Arko 




Nick Iacobacci 


Lawere'e Auckland 




Frances Intihar 


Kathleen Bates 




Dolores Ischay 


Betty Barkinen 




Reginald Johnson 


Glenn Birch 




Adrian Keefe 


Alvin Blatthar 




Betty Kisthardt 


Elwyn Brace 




Ronald Klein 


Norman Brandt 


F 


Richard Kleve 


Thomas Burns 




Robert Kozan 


Salvatore Calabrese 


R 


Richard Kuhn 


Florence Cerbin 


Frank Legan 




E 




Agnes Clemence 




Polly Matteo 


Joe Conway 


S 


Sheldon Munnings 


Christine Curto 


Gordon Netschke 


Mark Daniels 


H 


Richard Phifer 


Dorothy Dick 




Aileen Polcar 


Edna Daugherty 


M 


John Popovic 


Edmund Diemt-r 


E 


Beverly Quick 


Kathleen Everett 




William Relyea 


Marjorie Farrell 


N 


Beverly Reese 


Dolores Fondran 




Jean Rossodivita 


Edward Gabrenya 




Richard Schlueter 


Dorothy Heuser 




Jean Schmitt 


Walter Hill 




Rita Schroeder 


Paul Hommel 




Frank Spine 


William Hoofe 




Jack Strahosky 


Franklin Hopton 




Joseph Sullivan 


Martha Houser 




Donald Teske 


Peter Hranilovic 


\ 


Sophie Tomsic 
Page Thirtv-ju'c 




T- ~"T ! tf^ ■ Wi 












-» C ,iA 























Theodora Frank 

William Frissell 
Evelyn Funk 

Ann George 

Helen Greene 

William Grossman 

Jack Henrickson 

Thomas Herrick 
Robert Himes 

Marjorie Hopson 

Christine Intihar 

Hanna Johnson 

Marilyn Johnson 
Agnes Karaba 

Walter Keal 

Marjorie Kirchner 
Ray Kollar 

Rollin Kollie 



Lillian Korosec 

Adolph Kunzwara 
Dorothy Lakan 

Thomas Langa 
George Lesh 

Dorothy Lesser 
Lois Lueders 

Lois Maldovan 

Helen Matheke 
Mathew Mattes 

Darian McClurg 
Ruth McMaster 
Page Thirty'Six Margaret Merrils 

Jeanne Meyers 






m t» « 







M 







Jean Wade 

Jack Walsh 

William Walters 

Barbara Wellington 

Howard Weybrecht 

Ann Wyatt 

Anthony Yerman 

Margaret Young 
Rudy Zajec 

Louise Zentgraf 

Andrew Zeigler 

Raymond Barressi 

Barbara Blumer 

Robert Bosworth 

James Braddock 

Robert Braden 

Jane Brinkman 

Helen Bromelmeir 

Joseph Chidley 

Josephine Christopher 
Jack D'Arcy 

Donna Daye 

Elaine Deluga 

Louise DiSanto 

William Drenik 

Margaret Dressier 
Richard Ely 

Fred Erthol 

Edith Fischer 

Edward Flammang 


















Roy Miller 

Tom Miller 

Norman Mlachak 
Robert Modic 

Ernest Moody 

Marjorie Moore 
Tom Moore 



Frank Nagode 

Dorothy Nowicki 

William O'Brian 
Shirley Olson 

Josephine Parziale 

Eleanor Pierce 

Wilma Pierce 

Genevieve Potts 

Ella Pramovsky 

Joseph Preskar 

Virginia Protz 

William Read 

Lois Reilly 

Dorothy Rhoades 
Richard Sadler 

Barbara Sanner 
Paul Schmidt 

Dorothy Schmitt 

Lillian Shimrock 

Jean Shumway 

Eleanor Smaltz, 

Arthur Smith 

Donald Smith 

Blanche Spangler 




Florence Speaker 
John Strauss 

William Switaj 

Donald Theuer 

John Thompson 

Nicholas Timperio 

Frank Tursic 

Betty Urankar 

Lloyd Vandervoort 
Dorothy Vessel 

Lenore Vijande 

Betty Von Hof 

Robert Wach 

Carol Wagner 

Ken Wallace 

Mathilda Walters 

Howard Weber 

Thomas Wells 

Dorothy Wentling 
Robert Wilcox 

Richard Wilcox 
Russell Wilk 
Harrv Wise 

Eugene Wonderly 



Clifford W'yant 

Mary Ann. Zepka 

Page Thirty-seven 



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Page Forty 



TOP ROW— J. Chidley, H. Nelson, P. Paulsen, P. Darby, P. Wise, D. Braden, K. Richardson, 

W. Richardson. 
THIRD ROW— F. Rohrer, J. Ferris, E. Middleton, T. Sadler, T. Bullard, J. Metz, E. Little, 

D. Daye. 
SECOND ROW— J. Twohig, B. Hanson, M. Ehrenfeld, Mr. Teeter, L. Vijande, N. Brandt 

J. Bergem. 
FRONT ROW— B. Hunt, B. Spangler, H. Henry, C. Dinwoodie, T. Frank, J. Telich, J. Fischer. 

Music Masters 

The Better Music Program owes its successful presentations to the Shore Better 
Music Club and musical directors, Mr. Beck and Mr. Teeter. Because of the untiring 
efforts of the club and music teachers, Shore possesses today not only an improved 
orchestra and band, but the potentialities of a glorious musical future. 

Today is heard the musical offering of young people but tomorrow is reaped 
the cultural benefits gained from an early, thorough musical education. 

Through the television set of time we see fine upstanding citizens whose outlook 
on life has been broadened by a knowledge of that ethereal beauty — music. 

We salute Mr. Beck, Mr. Teeter, and the Shore Better Music Club! 







TOP ROW— R. Wach, W. Frissell, B. Hunt, H. Wise, J. Fisher. 

THIRD ROW— H. Nelson, R. Braden, P. Malin, R. Kraince, E. Simon, D. Braden, D Daye 

SECOND ROW— J. Bergem, R. Hill, J. Twohig, P. Darby, E. Rider, E. Middleton, M 

Ehrenfeld, R. McRae, Mr. J. Tteeter. 
FRONT ROW— J. Anderson, W. Grau, N. Brandt, K. Richardson. B. Sherman, F. Hopton, 

With Fanfare .... 

"This is Station LOG carrying on with its 'Better Music Program by presenting 
to you the hand of Shore High School. 

"The marching band led by high-stepping Arhne Johnson and her ten majorettes 
has filled many engagements during the year. Throughout the football and basketball 
seasons, the band has been on hand to cheer the athletes on to victory . 

"Under the able direction of Mr. James Teeter, it has held a prominent place 
in the school. The Shore Band had the honor of being the first high school group to 
give the Selective Service draftees a rousing send-off. It played for the North Eastern 
Ohio Basketball Tournament which was held March 5, 6, 7, 13, 14. this year. 

"In the latter part of April, Euclid's two high schools combined their various 
musical organisations to present a Spring Festival in both schools. The Shore band 
joined with Euclid Central's in a number of selections. 

"As this portion of the program draws to a close, the memory oi the blue and 
white uniforms remains as a lasting symbol of high school days." p f ^^ ^ 



Musical 




TOP ROW — D. Rhoades, B. Cox, R. Moore, M. Healy, M. Johnson, M. Driver. 

THIRD ROW — L. Maldovan, P Dickson , M. Haven, L. Dingeldey, H. Bromelmier, A. 
Heinnch, M. Kazmarek. 

SECOND ROW— R. Smith, G. Berner, J. McCandless, J. Kirchner, S. Wallette, N. Blackwell, 
I. Jasbeck. 

FRONT ROW — W. Zelman, T. McWilliams, H. Johnson, D. Norwicke, G. Doenng, B. Sanner, 
G. Blood. 
W. Richardson, P. Anderson, E. Uranka. 



Music wih a flavor, with a regal beauty, with the power to inspire — that is the 
accomplishment that Shore's music department has made this year. 

With Mr. Beck as the able director of vocal music, the Robed Choir and Girl's 
Choir have made marked progress. 

Singing at the Spring Music Festival and the Euclid Music Festival given late in 
April, both choirs proved to be individual as well as entertaining. 

The orchestra has been kept on the "go" throughout the year. They have played 



Page Forty-two 



Interludes 




• 



TOP ROW— J. Whitcomb, R. Klein, J. Roberts, H. Weybrceht, R. Wilcox, L. Luikhart, D. Cobb. 
FOURTH ROW— Mr. Beck, H. Bromelmier, T. Miller, B. Sanner, M. Kirchner, G. Doenng, 

H. Merrills, B. Sill, R Gibbons, E. Winkler, J Kuebler, G. Memtt, R. Knific, A Royer, 

W. Winters, D. Sherman. 
THIRD ROW— E. Funk, P. Lang, B. Ree>c, D. Rhoades, M Johnson. F Roope, C. Harrell. 

A Wyatt, P. Hayes, M. Healy, H. Johnson, M. Haven, L. Berndsen, J. Hawks, J Town, 

R Sherrer. 
SECOND ROW— B Sherman, P. Darby, L Zentraf, I. Jasbeek, B. Simmons, G. Straka, A. 

Heinrich, L. Dingleday, P. McClurg, A. Youngman, M. Finnerty, E Middleton, V, Ritchings, 

B. Wellington, J. Knific, W. Weir. 

FRONT ROW--M. Zcpka, J Meyer, P. Nixon, R Anderson, J. Bnnkman, G. Potts, P Bundv. 
E. Heyne, F. Krauss, R. Weber, R. McRae, R. Miller. 



with such enthusiasm and sincerity that their audience could not help hut enjoy them. 
Without this group of musicians, Shore's programs would not have been the success 
they were. The credit for their achievements goes to Mr. Teeter. Through his patience 
and diligence, a new and improved orchestra has been Kirn at Shore. 



I 



Page Forty-three 






SHORE 

BETTER-MUSIC 

CLUB 

Takes this opportunity to compliment the 
musical groups upon their successes of this 
year and to pledge its continued support 
and encouragement. 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

MR. LOYAL LUIKART, President 

MR. H. R. BRADEN, Vice-president 

MRS. R. SHERRER, Secretary 

MR. C. E. ANDERSON, Treasurer 

MR. PAUL B. HUNT 

DR. HARRY W. WISE 

MISS PHILOMENA VIDUGERIS 

MR. JOHN BECK 

MR. JAMES TEETER 

DR. LEONARD E. LOOS 



Page Fortyfour 









PECHATION U{M 

SPONSORED By 

ADDD[££OCPAPU MULTICDAPW 

PREPARED TO SERVE ANY BUSINESS 
... ANY ORGANIZATION 



Today, the watchword in business as well as government is pre- 
paredness ... to be so equipped in methods, machines, and man 
power as to meet every emergency that may arise. 

Just as a business should prepare to carry on successfully under 
changing world conditions, so graduates should continue their 
training. They should strive to gain knowledge by continued study 
and practical experience in office procedures. 

A working knowledge of Addressograph-Multigraph methods that 
bring better and more economical results from work necessary in 
every office, is a distinct advantage to young men and women just 
starting their business careers. It helps them obtain employment 
more easily because of the increased value of their services. 

ADDRESSOGRAPH-MULTIGRAPH CORP. 

CLEVELAND, OHIO 

Sales Agencies in Principal Cities 



Page Fo : 




Page Forty -six 



A National Hook-up 



"We have just heard the induction services of the 1940 National Honor So' 
ciety members at Euclid Shore Auditorium through the courtesy of Station LOG. 

"The National Honor Society holds such induction services each semester for 
the highest ranking students of the junior and senior classes. These services include 
an elaborate introductory program and the awarding of National Honor Society 
pins. 

"A great honor is conferred on the members of this society for its standards are 
the highest possible, and its requirements remarkably versatile. The Honor student 
ranks high mentally, spiritually and physically. He is a leader, a scholar, and shows 
superior strength of character and will. He stands out among his fellow students but 
not away from them. He is as willing to give as he is to take and he shares willingly 
his talents and gifts. A member of the National Honor Society is equally worthy 
and capable of "honor" of the highest degree." 

The National Honor Society chooses its members on the bases of Leadership, 
Service, Character and Scholarship. Under the able leadership of Mr. Whiteside this 
organization has not only served to honor worthy students but also has been a real 
stimulus to the underclassmen who aspire to become members. This year impressive 
initiation ceremonies have been conducted before the school assembly by our own 
scholarship team. 

The National Forensic League, which is found in the field 
of speech, is also an honorary society. Shore has an active chapter 
of this league again this year. 

In reviving debating, the school made a name for itself 
by debating with Shaw, John Adams, Painesville, Euclid 
Central, and Cleveland College. These debates were all 
practice in preparation for the debate tournaments held at 
Canton, Painesville, and Shaw. In these tournaments Shore won 
eight debates and thus finished with a very creditable showing. 
Another section of forensics taken up this year was indi- 
vidual events, consisting of oratory, extemporaneous speaking 
and the Prince of Peace declamations. These tournaments were 
held at Youngstown, Doylestown, and Canton. The attending 
Shorites all did well in their particular fields. All placed well 
above the average, winning three firsts at Youngstown. Bob 
Gill placed second there in oratory for all chapters in this sec' 
tion. Other speaking activities were held at Western Reserve, 
Wittenberg, and Heidelberg. 

Not only does a student gain points for his eligibility in this 
society, but he also has a chance for the various scholarships 
which are offered him by the colleges. Shore students amassed 
more than 475 points for a single year! 

In gaining membership to this league, a member must gain 
a certain number of points either through debating or individual 
events, or a combination of the two. Shore has at present seven 
eligible members, many of whom are looking forward to getting 
a higher degree next year. 

In the field of journalism is the National Quill and Scroll. 
another honorary society. Last year was the first year any 
journalists from Shore were elected to Quill and Scroll. The 
Quill and Scroll, an international journalistic society, is very 
helpful for future work in the field of journalism. It is also 
a distinctive honor as the society is a national one. The Shore 
chapter has only two members, Nancy Grossman and Shirlcen 
Wallette, remaining after last year's graduation. 

A student, to become a member of the Quill and Scroll, must 
be in the upper third of his class in general scholastic standing, 
and he must have done superior work in some phase of journal- 
istic or creative endeavor. He must be recommended by his 
advisers and approved by the executive secretary. 



TOP ROW— R. Roosma, W. 

Martin, J. Robinson. 
FOURTH ROW — T. Sadler, 

A. Cole, R. Steffenhagen, 

R. Gill. 
THIRD ROW— E. Mlachak, J. 

Murray, Y. Alexander, S. 

Wallette. 
SECOND ROW— E. Chance, J. 

Kirchner. 
FRONT ROW — M. Driver, 

Mr. S. Whiteside, M. An- 
drews. 

TOP ROW— Mr. L. Angene, 

R. Gill. 
SECOND ROW— J. Casson, J. 

Murray, E. Adams. 
FRONT ROW— S. Wallette, J. 

Kirchner, R. Long. 

TOP ROW— W. Martin, R. 

Steffenhagen. 
FOURTH ROW— L. Janezic, E. 

Holtcamp, R. Gill. 
THIRD ROW— J. Kirchner, R. 

Smith, R. Long. 
SECOND ROW — M. Driver, 

G. Berner, M. Andrews. 
FRONT ROW— C. Maddox, N. 

Grossman, S. Wallette. 



Page Forty-seven 



■^m -i ff 4 : Wtk 




: *» 




' 



TOP ROW— T. Bullard, R. Roosma, E. Holtcamp, J. Adams 

FIFTH ROW— I. Jasbeck, E. Flammang, G. Netscke, S. Calabrese, G. Blood. 

FOURTH ROW— B. Urankar, W. McVeen, C. Huggins, J. Murray, A. Mazick, J. Passerallo. 

THIRD ROW— I. Buell, J. Town, N. Brandt, C. Enkler, P. Anderson, N. Percio, F. Roope. 

SECOND ROW— Miss L. / ingworth, T. Mazick, P. Zeroff, S. Wallette, J. Horn, R. Steffenhagen, 

B. Simmons. 
FRONT ROW— M. Driver, J. Town, M. Dempsey. 

Junior Board of Directors 

The Student Council is a service organization composed of a representative from 
each homeroom plus outstanding students who are given an honorary membership. 
Its objective is to act as an inter-mediary between the student body and the faculty, 
solving student problems and interpreting the necessary school restrictions. At their 
semi-monthly meetings, they discuss school policies and improvements. 

Some of the activities of the past year have been aiding needy families of the 
community by supplying and distributing Christmas and Thanksgiving baskets. A 
unique drive was sponsored this spring to aid the government in national defense. 
Scrap metals were collected and sold after a week's campaign. It was the first collection 
of its kind in the city and the news was scooped by the Cleveland papers. 

Increasing school pride and spirit was fostered by maintaining an orderly cafe- 
teria and aiding the services of the library. Free dances have been held during the 
year that gave vent to the waltz and jitterbug energy of the students. 

Miss Aingworth has been the sponsor of this progressive and thoroughly modern 
group for the past eight years. 



Page Forty eight 




\ 



&ti 




TOP ROW— R. Gill, W. Criswell, P. Lang, T. Mazkk, R. Weber, D. Stanford, Mr. H. Spangler. 

SECOND ROW— H. Mlachak, J. Hawks, A. Knapke, J. Town, J. Casson, J. Horn, M. Andrews, 
M. Driver. 

FRONT ROW— R. Steffenhagen, R. Long, H. Henry, Y. Alexander, B. Miller, F. Krauss. 



Service with a Smile 



"We are now presenting to the listeners of Station L-O-G, a short talk concerning 
the activities of the Advertising Committee at Shore. 

"The group at Shore has three important functions which it performs at each 
school event. It must sell tickets to all events, football and basketball games, school 
plays, musical productions, and any other event where ticket selling is required. The 
committee must advertise by means of placing posters in the different places of business 
throughout this community. It is also the duty of the Ad Committee to serve at these 
school events. The committee sells and takes tickets, sells candy, and ushers when 
necessary. 

"The most difficult task of the Ad Committee this past year was the handling 
of the annual sectional basketball tournament. Inasmuch as there were eighteen teams 
entered this year, more than the usual number, the committee was forced to take on 
additional help. Through the efforts of this group the tournament was a huge success. 
We congratulate both the Ad Committee and its sponsor, Mr. Spangler, for the 
efficient way in which they have handled the events of the past school year." 



Page Forty nine 




- 6 




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Page Fifty 


















J^x 




i v 



jljt 







TOP ROW— D. Sullivan, J. Robinson, Mr. W. Schwegler, R. Odell, W. Martin, R. Roosma. 

THIRD ROW— H. Hanks, H. Henn, W. Epaves, R. Gill, D. Buerkel, R. Steffenhagen, G. Horen, 
R. Kreilach, S. Parratt. 

SECOND ROW— J. Hannaford, D. Wickson, H. Harper, P. Herrmann, J. Town, W. Stephens, 
R. Finnerty, K. Richardson. 

FRONT ROW— E. Hug, G. Mason, W. Murray, T. Weatherhead, G. Donkm, E. Shaughnessy, 
D. Metts, H. Nelson, J. Cox. 



Killer-cycles 



Page Fifty-two 



"Good afternoon, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

"On behalf of the Shore Hi-Y Club, Station L-O-G, presents another of their 
series of informal talks given to acquaint the public with the activities of the clubs 
of Shore School. 

"The Hi-Y Club is a branch of the Y. M. C. A. Shores chapter has been under 
the supervision of Walter Schwegler ever since its founding. 

"The Hi-Y Club not only provides an outlet for a boy's excess energy, but aids 
him in getting along with his fellow men. While a member of the Hi-Y Club, a boy 
must live up to the Constitution established by the members. This same boy is given 
a chance to hold office and to work on committees. This way, the boy is taught the 
essentials of good government and the importance of responsibility. 

"The Shore Hi-Y aids the less fortunate students at school by buying them eye- 
glasses, shoes, and hot lunches. Five Friday night dances were sponsored, the proceeds 
going towards this charitable cause. 

The Shore Hi-Y Club of 1940-41 has been one of the most active clubs in the 
history of the school. The first Constitution ever adopted by a Shore Hi-Y Club was 
drawn up by the 1940-41 Club. This same organization also established an official 
Shore Hi-Y sweater. A banquet was held at Stouffer's, one of Cleveland's swankiest 
restaurants. The swimming pool of the Hotel Allerton was the next stop on the 
Shore Hi-Y calendar. However, the Shore Hi-Y does not spend all of its time for 
recreation. Mayor Kenneth Sims addresred the club on parliamentary law. Mr. Driver, 
one of Euclid's prominent citizens, spoke on the subject of "Group Organization." 
Erie Chapman, a prominent leader among youth, active in the Y. M. C. A. and its 
affiliated groups, showed football pictures. 

"The purpose of the Hi-Y Club is "To maintain throughout the school and com- 
munity, high standards of Christian living." The Hi-Y Club of Shore School extends 
an invitation to every eligible boy at Shore to help them in this purpose." 



■■■ 5S3 

!!! !■■ 




A SCENE FROM "YOUNG APRIL" 



On with the Show 



This is Station L'O-G presenting to its listeners a short summary of its speech 
work at school and the dramatic productions which were presented throughout the year. 

Shore entered nine students in the Prince of Peace Contest. This is a state-wide 
contest that is held in the churches of Ohio which offers to the winners, full tuition 
scholarships to a number of colleges in the state. Shore placed three speakers in the 
county contest. Ted Sadler, Jane Murray, and Gwendolyn Dinwoodie all entered 
the second round of competition against the other winners of the county. There Ted 
Sadler finished first and entered the district tournament at Wooster where he finished 
third. Jane Murray placed second in the county contest. Inasmuch as it was the first 
attempt of the year to gain interscholastic speech recognition, the school owes to 
these people its rank in the state as a "speech-conscious" school. 

The second annual American Legion Contest this year was again held late in 
April. The final three speakers gave their speeches entitled "Being An American" m 
the assembly. The contest was judged by three Legionaires. Their final choice was 
Gerry Mason, who gave his first oration on that day. 

The first offering in the way of dramatics was "The Bluff," an all-school play 
presented on November 19. When the athlete, played by Joe Waterwash, and the 
scholar, played by Randall Steffenhagen, exchanged places, a situation was created 
which proved both amusing and entertaining. Patricia Menough and Marion Lueders 
played the feminine leads. 

On December 13, the mid-year class put on a program of three one-act plays Inas- 
much as *he themes of these plays were all different, the evening was successful from 
both the actors' and audience's point of view. 

The Dramatics Club presented two short comedies, one in assembly on January 15. 
entitled "Weinies on Wednesday," and the other on March 26. entitled "Greetings 
From Bookland." Both plays proved humorous and well presented. This club also pre 
sented before the P. T. A. of Euclid, a play called "The Start of P. T. A." 

"What a Life" featuring Henry Aldrich, played by Earl Simon, was concerned 
with a familiar theme, yet the play was refreshing because of the excellent portrayal 
of school life by the members of the cast. 

The final dramatic production of the year was presented by the Senior Class on 
April 25. The play entitled "Young April" was the story of typical young people 
and their difficulties. Featuring Bob Hunt and Jeanne Kirchner in the leading roles. 
the play was a finishing touch to a fine year of dramatic productions. 



Page Fifty-three 





-v ■ £* y ^p> 


, , : 








Left to right — J. Haessler, B. Kuchenbacker, C. Huggins, 
P. Hayes, J. Metz, Mrs. Kuhlman, C. Bill, 
L. Berndsen, N. Grossman, P. Zeroff, 
M. McCarthy, G. Berner, M. Sullivan, 
J. Newman, R. Moore, W. Zelman. 



Modern Rhythm 



Interpretive dancing is studied by the Modern Dance Club of Shore for several 
reasons. Not only are the members interested in learning the intricacies of a newly 
popular phase of the art of dancing, but they are concerned with the value of de- 
veloping the grace and the poise to be gained only through this form of exertion. 

This club, sponsored by Mrs. Kuhlman, devotes all its meeting to learning new 
dances. Their interests range from interpretations of different ballets to the ever- 
popular LaConga and Rhumba. Successful spring dances were held for the students 
by the Modern Dancers. At each of these events the club members gave exhibitions 
of their skill. 




Page Fifty-four 




BEHIND 

THE 
MIKE 

SPONSORED BY 




SHORE 



BOOSTER S 



Solon Drug Co. 
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Andrews 
Dr. S. H. Stevens, Dentist 
Alhambra Beauty Shoppe 
Moss Point Cleaners 
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Dorner 
Mr. and Mrs. Al J. Craig 
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Blackwell 
Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Wenning 
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Abbott 
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Zwierlein 
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McMaster 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thomas 
C. W. Daugherty 
M. Rinzler 
A friend 



A friend 

A friend 

Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hooker 

Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Casson 

Mr. T. W. Reinbrecht 

Loyal Luikart 

Mrs. Loyal Luikart 

Joe Moss 

Smith's Delicatessen 

Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Metts 

Glenmont Home Appliance Co. 

Sherwin Hardware, E. 185 St. 

Tucker Shoe Store 

Beachland Department Store 

Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Brigleb 

Dr. Paul O. Mayer 



Page Fifty -jive 



r l 

mm 




TOP ROW — G. Donkin, J. Mekinda, E. Holtcamp, D. Buerkel, W. Martin, R. Finnerty. 

FOURTH ROW— L. Janezic, P. Rosa, N. Gorg, D. Sullivan, D. Metts, G. Mason, E. Hug. 

THIRD ROW— S. Wallette, R. Moore, N. Blackwell, B. Cox, J. Pretnar, M. Malone, E. Bails- 
man, Y. Alexander, Mr. C. Vaughn. 

SECOND ROW— J. Kirchner, R. Long, J. Davies, B. Brown, P. Zeroff, G. Berner, R. Smith, 
W. Zelman. 

FRONT ROW— T. McWilliams, H. Henry, N. Grossman, M. McCarthy, M. Gates, G. Wolf. 



Shore Breeze 



The "Shore Breeze" has advanced this year under the leadership of Nancy Gross- 
man, editor; Shirleen Wallette, advertising manager; and Norman Gorg, production 
manager. 

The size of the Breeze" was increased from four to six pages, two additional 
issues were published, and circulation was stepped up to near the 100 per cent mark. 

A new idea was developed in the publication of a ten-page issue for the N. E. O. 
Basketball Tournament, which was published each day during the games. 

A first class rating was given the "Breeze" by both the Quill and Scroll and the 
National Scholastic Press Association. 





Page Fifty-six 




TOP ROW — L. Janczic, E. Hug, F. Krauss, K. Richardson, R. Roosma, D. Buerkcl, J. Robinson. 
FOURTH ROW— R. Steffenhagen, W. Martin, D. Metts, B. Castelli, R. Long, J. Nelson, 

G. Wilk, M. Brigleb. 
THIRD ROW— Mr. C. Vaughn, Y. Alexander, C. Maddox, R. Smith, I. Jasbcck, J. Doughty, 

R. Bauer, Mr. R. Hinch. 
SECOND ROW— Mr A. Farquhar, N. Blackwell, B. Cox, R. Moore, G. Berncr, J Davics. 

Mr. L. Angcne. 
FRONT ROW M. Andrews, M. Driver, R. Gill, J. Kirchncr, S. Wallettc. 



News from L-O-G 



The editorial staff of Station L-O-G consists of twenty-eight members. They are 
responsible for the studio publication and their ranks include photographers, typists, 
and artists, as well as copy and editorial writers, and advertising and subscription 
managers. 

They have all worked together, often exchanging jobs and still more often wor'-.ing 
until the dawn hours amid piles of discarded papers and the mad clatter of several 
typewriters. 

They have handled hundreds of lists of names, for pictures, clubs, and teams, have 
become intimately acquainted with the alphabet going in any direction and have 
dabbled for days at a time in pots of glue 

They have been industrious and energetic in getting out a permanent record of 
the programs and activities of Station L-O-G. 



Page Fifty -set-en 



Sports Revue With 
Our Roving Reporter 




SPONSORED BY 



Mr. and Mrs. Shore Fan 



I Page Fifty-eight 







''■W '^K IKS*' • 



— — — — "■"■^i 

"*-" ■»■■■■« 








— .«. - 



TOP ROW— J. Bergoch, T. Sullivan, J. Telich, W. Ettinger, D. Gibbons, L. Luikart, W. Jevnikar. 

R. Kastelk, D. Raebuck, J. Adams. 
SECOND ROW-F. Bergoch, H. Walters, A. Fisher, D. DiSanto, D Wickson, G. Donkin, 

J Robinson, D. Metts, W. Martin, J. Cox. 
FRONT ROW— Mr. J. Pohto, R. Kreilach, N. Nelson, D. Buerkcl. R. Odell. T. Weatherhcad, 
D. Sullivan, F. Lipovec, R. Rosa, Mr. W. Schwcgler. 



Pigskin Parade 



''Good afternoon, Sports Fans." 

"This is Station LOG bringing you a word picture of that powerful Shore foot- 
ball team in action. The stands are packed with eager students and . . . but wait, 
here comes the team on the field now. Their golden jerseys make a colorful picture 
in the afternoon sun! While the team goes through signal practice we'll try to describe 
some of the scenes around us." 

"To the tune of 'Fight The Team,' Shore's snappy band, preceeded by nine high- 
stepping majorettes, is making its appearance through the gates at the far end of 
the field. As we look among the eager throng, we spy two familiar faces, Miss Campbell 
and Mrs. Wilson, munching hot-dogs, anxiously awaiting the start of the game. Well, 
fans, it looks like that is all the time we will have to describe this interesting scene 
around us. The starting teams are lined up and there is the referee's whistle." 

"The opponents get off a long end-over-end boot deep into Shore territory where 
it is taken by Babe Lipovec, all-conference back." 

"It's Shore all the way this first half, as their hard hitting line composed of 
Twohig, Martin, Robinson, Repasky, Rosa, Buerkel, and Weatherhcad batter gaping 
holes in the opposing line, making it easy work for those galloping backs, Metts, 
Lipovec, Donkin, and Sullivan to pile up a wide-margin score." 

"As the teams retire for a much needed half-time rest, the band struts on the 
field to entertain the crowd with some difficult formations and some peppy music." 

"All right, Fans, the teams are back on the field again and we're ready to bring 
you the final half of this exciting game." 

"Shore's opening kick-off is taken in the end zone by an opposing back who is 
making a splendid run-back. He is hit hard on the thirty yard line, so hard in fact 
that he has fumbled and Shore recovers again, to start its goal-ward march. Well, 
Fans, here comes an entire new Shore team in the game and they do a splendid job of 



Page.- Fiftynine 



Pigskin Parade 



tilling the veterans' shoes." 

"There goes the final gun, folks, and you can chalk up another victory for Walt 
Schwegler's powerhouse eleven." 

"If you'll just be patient, Fans, we will try to elbow our way through this crowd 
to get a comment from Coach Schwegler. Pardon us, Walt. Would you mind giving 
us a glimpse into the future and tell us a little bit about Shore's team for next year?" 
"Well, the green material looks promising, but we're losing twelve regulars. 

Paul Twohig 
"First, there's Paul Twohig. An injury jinx has seemed to follow Paul through 
his football career and not given him a fair chance to show an ability which should 
have made him a fine end. However, he surprised many an opponent with his end- 
around ball carrying." 

Dale Metts 
"Next, there's Dale Metts. In Dale's first year of football he showed himself 
to be a fine runner and passer despite injuries which held his career back. Shore has 
never had a boy who took his football more seriously." 

Paul Rosa 
"Following Metts comes Paul Rosa. Despite a weight handicap, Paul's spirit and 
fight caused the players and coaches of the league to pick him for the All E. G. C. C. 
team." 

Jack Robinson 
"Fourth is Jack Robinson. Jack spent many an hour on mental football that his 
team mates did not know of. His spirit of sacrifice, hard work, and punctuality will 
be missed at Shore." 

Ted Weatherhead 
"Then comes Ted Weatherhead. One of the first to arrive and last to leave 
practice tells the story of Ted's football. He will be greatly missed in football as in 
other sports." 

Gordon Donkin 
"Ted is followed by Gordon Donkin. When it came to willingness, love of con- 
tact, and desire to learn Gordon was right out in front. His desire to play anywhere 
just so he played was an asset to the team." 

Dave Buerkel 
"Next comes Dave Buerkel. A hard playing tackle who always tried hard to do 
his best, Dave could always be depended upon to sacrifice personal interests for his 
team at all times." 

Fred Lipovec 
"Of course we can't forget Fred Lipovec. 'Babe' received more votes for the All 
E. G. C. C. team than any other player in the league. Shore fans, coaches, and players 
all agree with this fine honor given to a real athlete." 

Bill Murray 
"Then comes Bill Murray. An end with great ability, Bill never found out 
that he had this ability until too late in his high school career." 

Bob Odell 
"Following Murray is Bob Odell. An end who could always be depended upon 
to give his best and one all opponents found hard to keep out of plays." 

Jim Town 
"A boy who met up with some hard luck is Jim Town. With prospects for a season 
as regular center, Jim hurt his knee and had to drop out of football. The loss of his 
spirit and desire to play was a blow to the squad." 

Bill Martin 
"Last, but not least, is Bill Martin. If regularity at practice, desire to play, and 
fine attitude toward training and team mates can make an All American football player, 
Bill should be one." 

"Thanks a lot, Walt, and good luck for next year's team." 
CONFERENCE SCORES 

Maple Heights Shore 

Central (Euclid) 15 Shore 

Brush 7 Shore 12 

Bedford 13 Shore 20 

Garfield 12 Shore 2 

Mayfield 6 Shore 








Wrestling 




"This is your L-O-G sports announcer again bringing you another sports event on 
the Shore High calendar. We're broadcasting from the rapidly-emptying gymnasium of 
Shore School where the Shore grapplers again just turned back one of their powerful 
rivals. The match has just ended and we're bringing you the resume of it along with 
a few comments about the Shore team. 

"Now fans, let's take a look into the news behind the scenes of wrestling at 
Shore. 

"In the 105 pound class, little Carl Enkler had little trouble defeating his oponent. 
By the way, fans, Carl is the boy to watch next year. Joe Barile and Harvey Mlachak, 
115 pound and 122 pound respectively, both turned in their first victories of the 
season. Both boys looked in fine shape and great things are expected of them this 
year. It seems as though the 130 pound weight has been quite a jinx for the Shore team. 
This spot has been kept vacant by injuries and overweight. Roosma left it vacant early 
in the season due to an injury, and so far, it has been impossible to find a man that can 
stay in weight. Our time is limited and we have lots to say so if you don't mind, fans, 
we'll just hurry through the rest of the matches. George Lardner and "Smitty" Parratt 
both came out on top in their matches. "Babe" Lipovec has yet to be defeated. He 
set a new low tonight by pinning his opponent in twenty-nine seconds. Hard fighting 
Paul Rosa got his first pin of the season and "decision" Martin chalked up another 
decision over the heavy-weight. 

"We don't think there is any doubt in anybody's mind about Lipovec s capturing 
the city and state crowns. So far, there has been no high school wrestler that could 
prove himself a match for the powerful "Babe" Lipovec. 

"We spoke of Carl Enkler before but we want to mention him again. Carl is 
pointing toward the city title next year and with his eagerness to learn and ability 
to put up a good fight, he will probably succeed. 

"Another one of the finest wrestlers ever to wear the "green and white" is "Smitty" 
Parratt. There isn't a wrestling fan at Shore that doesn't recognize the ability and 
sportsmanship of "Smitty." 

"One thing, fans, that impressed your reporter was the sportsmanship that pre- 
vailed, not only at this match but at any sporting event at Shore that we have covered. 
Not one of these wrestlers ever lost sight of the purpose behind all sport activities — 
to play fairly. 

"Well, fans, there you have, in brief, the story that sent the crowd that witnessed 
this match, home with something to talk about. It was one ot the best matches we've 
ever seen, and you can take it from me, your L-O-G reporters have seen plenty of 
matches. 

"Well, fans, our time is up, so in signing-off, may we congratulate Coaches Pohto 
and Vaccariello for their splendid team — a team of ten boys who have learned how 
to be men. 



Pjgt* Sixty one 



and now let's have a look at that 
mighty team 




TOP ROW— F Hawley, J. Mekinda, D. Raybuck, R. Roosma. 

SECOND ROW— Mr. J. Pohto, F. Lipovec, P. Rosa, W. Martin, G. Lardner, S. Parratt, Mr. A. 

Vaccanello. 
FRONT ROW— E. Enkler, J. Banle, H. Mlachak, A. Sugarman, S. Barresi. 




»-i 



Adams 24 

Garfield 34 

Central 16 

University 7 

John Hay 39 

Shaker 14 

East 12 



Shore 13 

Shore 

Shore 26 

Shore 27 

Shore 3 

Shore 20 

Shore..... 27 




Page Sixtytwo 



Basketball 



"Good evening, sport fans: 

"This is your Station L'O-G Sports Commentator broadcasting another of Shore's 
major sports event. Under the roof of this huge gym, Shore hopes to again show the 
home fans that they can still whip any team in the league. 

"Here comes an announcement over the Public Address system. It may be of 
interest to you so we'll try to pick it up . . . 'Your attention please. Shore's starting 
line-up for tonight will be: left guard, Captain Metts; right guard, Nelson; center, 
Twohig; right forward, Weatherhead; and left forward, Maroney.' . . . and there 
we have Shore's starting line-up, fans. I hope you were able to catch all of that 
announcement. 

"The teams are in position and we're ready to go. The fans are tense as the 
ball goes up in the air. A cheer goes up from the stands as Shore gets the ball and the 
same is on! 

"It has been a close battle so far, but try as they may, the Shore five has been 
unable, as yet, to lead their opponents during this half. Although the defense has 
been holding brilliantly, the Shore boys seem unable to get the range for those much 
needed markers that will put them ahead. There goes the gun for the half! The teams 
are filing to their respective dressing rooms and now we have some time for a breathing 
spell. 

"Well, it looks bad for the Shore team unless Coach Case's reputation for in- 
spiring half-time pep talks holds true. The band is now swinging out on a peppy 
novelty number. Let's listen to it 

"The teams are back on the floor again. Now we'll see if Shore's fighting spirit 
will enable them to emerge victorious. 

"As the game enters into the second half and the boys get underway, we see 
a new accuracy in Shore's scoring offense. As Shore's three sharp-shooting aces, Metts, 
Twohig, and Weatherhead start to pour in those necessary tallies, Shore begins to 
forge ahead of their worthy opponents. 

"The closing minutes of the game are drawing near and the opponents are trying 
desperately to sink those few points that lie between them and victory. 

"However, Shore's defense takes them in stride. A last minute basket by Nelson 
clinches the game. There's the gun, fans, and once again Coach Case's seeming half- 
time magic has again proven successful. Truly, he can be proud of the team that has 
represented his training and experience tonight." 

Page Sixty -three 





Swis-s-s-h-h-h-! I 




SEASON'S RECORD 





Shore 


40 




Shore 


26 




Shore 


27 


f*» 


Shore 


29 


Srv 


Shore 


37 


(\E&\ 


Shore 


38 


\w\i 


Shore 


49 


>3t-& 


k Shore 


37 


f^o 


) Shore 


25 




Shore 


48 


iff \j 


Shore 


30 


m W\ 


Shore 


27 


| J \ \ 


Shore 


33 


Uf V 


Shore 


35 


& v^ 1 


Shore 


43 




Shore 


33 




Shore 


41 


Sixty four 







Kirtland 35 

John Hay 32 

Youngstown Campbell ....35 

Youngstown East 48 

Willoughby 29 

Garfield 47 

Brush 25 

Bedford 25 

Orange 19 

Mayfield 39 

Fairview 22 

Wadsworth 21 

Maple Heights 21 

Central 32 

Painesville 35 

Berea 41 

Ashtabula 43 





TOP ROW— J. Adams, D. Stanford, G. Donkin, D. Buerkel, J. Cox, J. Smith, H. Nelson, 

M. Donohoe. 
FRONT ROW— E. Langa, J. Telich, D. Wickson, J. Hannaford, R Kreilach, E. Hug, 

mascot A. Greene. 

Blue Network 

"Good afternoon, sport fans: 

"This is your L-O-G sports reporter greeting you from the radio booth of Al 
Sutphin's giant Arena here on Euclid Avenue, where the Euclid Shore pucksters 
are in the closing minutes of a fast and furious game. Right now, the score is all 
tied up and there is only two minutes of playing time remaining in this game. Shore's 
starting line-up composed of Hannaford, goalie; Donkin, left defense; Buerkel, right 
defense; Cox, center; Knelach, left wing; and Wickson, right wing; is on the ice 
now trying desperately to break that tie. 

"Shore is entered in hockey this year as an independent team. Since they are 
the only suburban school to have a team, they played in no league, but they did 
schedule non- conference games. So far, Shore has beaten every team in the Senate 
League, including the championship team. 

"The team this year is again under the capable hand of Coach Phillips and it 
looks as though his team again made a name for itself. 

"A few of the other veterans who make up this team are Ed Hug, Bill Murrary, 
and Ed Langa. 

"The opponents' coach is signaling for a substitution. The two defense men are 
leaving the ice and here come two more forwards. The opponents have five forwards 
on the ice now, in one last attempt to again tie the score and put the game into an 
overtime period. Shore has lost the puck out in center ice and the opponents are on 
the make. The entire opposing team is massed around Shore's net and there's the shot. 
Oh! A magnificent "save" by Hannaford. There is the gong, fans, and the game is 
over. 



£ 




East Tech 1 

East Tech 1 

Cathedral Latin 1 

Collinwood 1 

John Adams 

John Adams 

John Adams 

West Tech 1 

University 3 

Holy Name 2 

Ignatius 2 



Shore 

Shore 

Shore 

Shore 

Shore 

Shore 

Shore 

Shore 4 

Shore 

Shore 

Shore. 1 




Pjgt - SlYfV ftl'C 



I — L_J 



^»c 



w 






r 




TOP ROW— Mr. F. Case, P. Rosa, G. Burns, T. Weatherhead. 
MIDDLE ROW— S. Parratt, H. Harper, J. Robinson, R. Odell. 
FRONT ROW— D. Sullivan, R. Browett, J. Hay, J. Knific. 

Track 

"Good afternoon, sport fans: 

Tomorrow is the big day that every track man has been waiting for, the day on 
which the Arena Relays are run. In behalf of the interest of the Shore track team, 
Station L-O'G is bringing you a short broadcast telling you just how Shore will be 
represented in these relays. 

"Shore entered the Class A division. This division is composed of schools with 
large enrollment, so you can bet they meet some stiff competition. 

"In the field events held yesterday, Dean Sullivan took third place in the shot 
put while Bob Odell tied for fourth in the high-jump. 

"The seven experienced sprinters entering the track will be Howard Harper, John 
Knific, Bob Odell, Smith Parratt, Dean Sullivan, Paul Twohig, and Ted Weatherhead. 

"For the fifty yard lovv hurdles, Parratt and Twohig are scheduled. Kelly, Schlund, 
and Weatherhead will take part in th fifty yard dash. Jack Hannaford will represent 
Shore in the high hurdles. 

"In the 880 yard dash are Gordon Burns, Tom Burns, and John Knific. Hanna- 
ford, Odell and Sullivan are slated to run the 440 yard dash. 

"For the half mile relay, Coach Case is grooming Kelly, Finnerty, Kreilach, 
Schlund, and Vickerman. Gordon Burns, Odell, Sullivan, Ralph George, and Weather- 
head will take part in the mile relay. Tom Burns, Krivoy, Ted Lasky, John Shimrock, 
and Earl Simon will be featured in the two-mile relay. 

"Well, fans, there you have the line-up. Good luck, fellows, and here's hoping 
you make a good showing not only in the events tomorrow, but all through the 
season." 




Page Sixty-six 



i 



Baseball 



"Good afternoon, baseball fans: 

"This is your L-O-G sports announcer greeting you from the Noble school 
baseball diamond, the home of the Euclid Shore baseball team. We are equipped 
with a portable microphone which enables us to roam the field and give you a word 
picture of what we see, as Coach John Pohto puts his team through a practice session. 

"As we stand here behind home-plate we can clearly see the entire field covered 
with - - - but wait fans, here comes Coach Pohto now. Let us see whether we can 
get him to say a few words. Pardon me, Mr. Pohto. Will you tell our radio audience 
a little bit about Shore's team this year. 

"Well, we have five lettermen around whom I think we can build a pretty fair 
team. The regulars back from last year are Bill Weir, catcher; John Cox, first base; 
Fred Lipovec, center field; Frank Bergoch, short stop; and Captain Dale Metts, second 
base. 

"Thanks a lot, Mr. Pohto. I know you're anxious to get back to your team so 
I won't keep you any longer. 

"Walking around the field, we see the pitching staff composed of Ed Holtcamp, 
Fred Lipovec, Art Bolon, and John Tarantino warming up in the bull-pen. Lipovec, 
who played center field last year, has been converted into a pitcher. 

"As we stand along the sidelines, we can not help being impressed by the en- 
thusiasm that prevails out on the field. There isn't a boy out there lagging in practice. 
Every player is trying his level best to show the coach that he is just a little better 
than the regular who is playing his position. 

"This year, Shore will participate in an Eastern Conference League, for the 
first time in six years. 

"The infield is warming up now by fielding some well placed 'grounders' from 
the bat of Coach Pohto. 

"And speaking about Coach Pohto, fans, in this reporter's opinion, he is the finest 
coach in the league. One of his former stars, Harvey Riebc, is now playing with one 
of the Detroit Tigers farm teams. 

"Some of the boys who are likely to get first team positions are Neal Nelson, 
third base; Bob Clason, left field; and Joe Bergoch, right field. 

"Well fans, our time is up so we'll have to leave the Shore team. Good luck 
for the coming season, boys! 

"This is your L-O-G sports announcer returning you to the station." 



Page Sixty 'seven 





and they're a "smash hit' 





\1 







y 



Collinwood 

Shaw 

Brush 



SEASON'S RECORD 

3 

5 

1 




Benedictine 2 

Mayfield 2 

Central 2 

Parma 3 

University 10 

Benedictine 5 

Central 

Mayfield 2 

Cleveland Heights 2 




Page Sixty-eight 







TOP ROW— L. Berndsen, P. Hayes, J. Metis, E. Winkler, E. Chance, M. Dempsey, J. Hawks, 

M. Haven, E. Lugoshan. 
FIFTH ROW— S. Bowles, A. Knapke, G. Berner, G. Blood, P. Zeroff, J. Town, M. Healey, 

F. Cook. 
FOURTH ROW— Miss D. Gill, B. Kuchenbacker, D. Luikart, R. Long, N. Blackwcll, N. 

Grossman. 
THIRD ROW— C. Bill, A. Johnson, B. Miller, J. Davies, Y. Alexander. 
SECOND ROW— B. Cox, M. Andrews. 
FRONT ROW— M. Driver. 



Women in White 



"This is Station L-O-G introducing the Girls' Leaders Club of Shore High 
School. 

"This club, as the name implies, is composed of girls who possess qualities of 
leadership and good sportsmanship. There is a restricted number of members elected 
every year. 

"In the club, the girls learn the rules of the various games and sports, after which 
they conduct all the tournaments held throughout the year. Miss Gill, the sponsor of 
the club, is aided willingly in her gym classes by this energetic group of G. L. C. 
girls. 

"A member of this club can be recognized by her white uniform, a symbol oi 
one who can lead and help others to lead." 



Page Sixty-nme 



Television Tells All 

Knock! Knock! Thus the super senior salesman of Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, 
Smith, Smith and Hug Insurance Agency, (P.S. Jones is there, too) starts his sue 
cessful super selling schedule on Saturday, the seventh of September, 1946. I'm not 
sure which, but one of the afore mentioned Smiths is the well -known business woman, 
Rosemary, class of '41 Smith. The first attempt Ed makes at selling insurance is at 
the famous Grossman and Wallette (stein) advertising company. Hug has a difficult 
time getting past the efficient secretaries, Rae Bauer and Dorothy Switaj, but thanks 
to his "gift of gab" he at last gets into the inner office. There the office boy, Joe 
Roberts, is just taking life easy! Upon talking to Grossman, Ed learns that this building 
also houses the offices of Steffenhagen, the architect, and Buerkel, Donkin, and Martin, 
the cut-rate engineers. Cleaning the windows of the advertisers' office is none other 
than Frank Knauss and when the janitor enters, he is found to be our old friend 
John Shimrock. After selling Nancy a policy Ed takes the elevator run by Helen 
Pierce to the street floor and leaves the building to approach other customers. Our 
high pressure salesman boards the street car (taxis are too expensive) and finds, to his 
amazement, that the two conductors are Ed Oliver and Smith Parrott. Among the 
passengers who are on their way to work are Joanne Miller, bookkeeper for the Bolz, 
Brown, and Baker cooking school, Jean Nelson, model for the Maddox Snappy Style 
Shoppee, and Ruth Keeper, matron at the Hadyk House for Homeless Hoboes, whose 
starboarder is Jim Werts. The social workers most concerned with the welfare of 
this home are Pat Newport and Jeanne Kirchner. After leaving the car Ed notices 
that a large crowd has gathered around a speaker, and that the policeman trying to 
dispense the mob is his classmate, Louis Blase. The man letting off steam is that de- 
fender of mankind and high school students, Gerry Mason. He is speaking on the 
subject "Homework is Not Necessary" or "Look at Me, I Got By." Gerry finally gets 
out of breath and stops talking (will wonders never cease) and the crowd leaves. 
The street cleaner, Kenneth Richardson, sweeps up the debris hurled at Gerry by 
the followers of his opponent, that great educator, Robert Roosma. I must not neglect to 
mention that pictures of this were taken by that "Quickie at the Camera", Louis 
Janezic. These pictures will be published in the "Gab and Gag Gazette" edited by 
Robert Gill. Norman Gorg has full charge of the printing of this paper, the staff 
of which is made up of such famous reporters as Nancy Blackwell, Barbara Cox, and 
Georgia Blood. Some of its clever cartoonists and able artists are, just to name a couple, 
Gladys Berner and Marlyn Gates. The main features of this paper are the editorials 
written by Bill Epaves, whose specialty is giving advice on how to write a senior 
thesis, and the poems by Jennie Pretnar. Moving with the mob, Ed continues down the 
street in search of a place to eat. Passing the LoRe Theatre, owned by Jeanne, Hug 
notices that Jack Robinson is taking tickets for the matinee. Seeing that those two 
famous stars, Dorothy Anderson and Paul Twohig, are both in the picture, Ed, after 
getting some candy at the Doughty Den for Dainty Delicacies, enters the show. He 
is shown to a seat by that capable usher, U-and-at-'em Updegraff. Much to his sur- 
prise, the screwball comedy team, Hanks, Harper, and Henn, is also featured in a 
picture. After a few hours of hard word, (that's what he'll tell 'em down at the 
office) Ed once more comes out to the street in hopes of selling insurance. There is 
much noise as a fire-engine comes tearing down the street. Brave "Fireman-save-my- 
child Shaughnessy" has the courage to hold on with only one hand while he waves 
to Ed. 

As Ed moves down the street, he pauses such places of business as Town's Dry 
Cleaning Company (Jim Town, Jr., executive), the Weatherhead and O'Dell car 
washing company (E. C. Weatherhead and R. I. O'Dell, co-presidents), the Yuska 
and Yerman bakery, the Vance-y-pants Tailor shop, and the Strolla-Long-With-Us- 
Escort Company, Ruth, sole proprietress. 

Reaching the Arko Hotel where Bob Brownett is the doorman, Ed enters the 
Eat-Moore Dining Room which is under the full supervision of Ruth. The dietitian 



Page Seventy 




for this exclusive feed-room is Evelyn Mlachak and her chief assistant is Margaret 
Mazick. Checking his hat with his old class-mate, Mildred Stopar, he is escorted to 
a table by that wistful waitress, Gloria Wolfe. After ordering a large platter of Tony 
Lamacchia's spongy, stringy spaghetti, he relaxes and listens to the Hefty Hunt 



WICKLIFFE LUMBER CO. 

Lloyd Road 

"Tell Us When and Where . . . 
We'll Be There" 

Your Country Cousin KE 0624 

HARLEY L. CLARKE 



CARL M. RICHARDS 

(The J. N. Richards Co.) 
FUNERAL DIRECTORS 



GL 6067 15245 St. Clair Ave. 

CLEVELAND, OHIO 



Luikart Insurance Agency 

INSURANCE - - ALL FORMS 

18609 St. Clair Avenue 

Cleveland, Ohio KE 4770 



Compliments of 

THE BRECKENRIDGE 
MACHINE CO. 



Pjgc Seventy-one 



THE FRIENDSHIP CLUB 

...CODE... 

"AS A GIRL RESERVE I WILL TRY TO BE: 
»J racious in manner 
1 mpartial in judgment 
K. eady for service 
J- oyal to friends 

•Reaching toward the best 
ti arnest in purpose 
S eeing the beautiful 
fc ager for knowledge 
K. everent to God 
V ictorious over self 
fc ver dependable 
S incere at all times." 
PURPOSE: "TO FIND AND GIVE THE BEST" 



Hepcats who furnish the music, with Zelman, the blues singer supplying the vocal. 
There is a nurse, Ruth Kirk, nearby in case the spaghetti and music don't mix. Buying 
a pack of cigarettes from that slim, sophisticated sally, Betty Siringer, he steps out 
into the street once more to be accosted by a panhandler who is (you'd never guess so 



Dille-Euclid Motor Sales 

1570 Dille Road 
Your Neighborhood Dealer 

STUDEBAKER 

AUTOMOBILES 

HIGH GRADE USED CARS 
(Guaranteed) 



IV 6830 



Open Evenings 



r— — 



Compliments of the 

DILLE ROAD LUMBER CO. 



1420 Dille Road 



Ke. 0592 



NORWOOD APPLIANCE 
AND FURNITURE CO. 



Leading Appliances and Complete 

Home Furnishings 

EASY TERMS . . OPEN EVENINGS 

Jerry Bohinc and John Susnik, Props. 

Ke. 5700 819 E. 185th St. 



SPECIAL COURSES FOR 

HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES 

and 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 

R. N. Wilcox, Pres. MAin 2425 

Wilcox College of Commerce 



Page Seventy-two 



GREAT LAKES LITHOGRAPH COMPANY 

HIGH GRADE COLOR 

LITHOGRAPHING 

SPECIALIZING IN 

FOLDERS — CATALOGUES — BROADSIDES 
MAILING PIECES — LABELS, ETC. 

Exceptionally Fine Halftone Work 



REASONABLE PRICES 
112 HAMILTON AVENUE 



ESTIMATES GLADLY FURNISHED 

CH 5020 



I'll tell you), our old friend, Paul Rosa. Ed gives him a dime which was given to him 
by Jack Hannaford, who joined the Foreign Legion to get away from it all. 

Hailing a taxi, Ed climbs in only to find to his surprise that the cab is being 
driven by Eleanor Lugoshan, the only woman taxi-driver in the country. Ed gets out 






<.—• 



MOSS POINT HARDWARE 

Hardware - Paints - Household Utensils 

22030 Lake Shore Boulevard 
Kenmore 2757 EUCLID, OHIO 



L E T A'S 
Hair Styling Salon 

Dorothy Beebe 

Ivanhoe 6281 

22090 Lake Shore Blvd. Euclid, Ohio 

"Beauty Is A Duty" 



Compliments 




«/ 




>--^N»-^ 


THE 


SHORE 


P. 


T. A. 



Page Seventy three 



CHRISTINE 
FLORIST, INC. 

7820 Hough Avenue 

FLOWERS 

Arranged in that 

Distinctive Way 

and Not Expensive 



Fred Krauss Garage 

GENERAL and SPECIALIZED 
SERVICE 



1570 Dille Road at Euclid Avenue 
Ken. 3874 



at the corner of 6th Street and Dickson Boulevard, named after Pat, the politician, 
who had run for president last year. Entering an office building, he goes to the sixth 
floor where he finds John Russell leaning out of the window taking a picture of Dick 
Stranahan who is shingling the roof of the building across the street. 






Herff- Jones Company 

Designers and Manufacturers of School 
and College Class Rings and Pins. 

Graduation Announcements, 
Medals and Trophies 

Indianapolis, Ind. 
Representative, Virgil Wire 






Mohawk Hardware Store 

Wallpaper - Paints - Varnishes 
Radio Tubes - Glass - Sporting Goods 

IV 9634 
727 East 185 St. Cor. Mohawk 



PARAMOUNT 


FINANCE CO. 


Thos. B. Roope, Mgr. 

6014 Euclid Avenue 

Hen. 4340 



Compliments 
of 

THE 

HILLW00D MFG. 

COMPANY 






Page Seventy-four 






THIRSTY? Try a Jumbo 

MALTED MILK 

Refreshing — Invigorating 



•-^»-» 



Euclid Dairy Store 

515 East 200 Street 
Ken. 0515 






TOWN 

CLEANERS 

ODORLESS CLEANING 



Same Day Service in Euclid 

Garments Insured 
Against Fire and Theft 

Same Location Since 1912 

8523 Hough Avenue 
Ga. 2613 



He then enters the offices of Brigleb, Baughman, and Bozic, who run as "Advice 
to the Love-Lorn Column" of the neighborhood paper. Failing to get results here, 
he is almost ready to leave the building when the sign "Jazbeck Studio for Jivin' 
Juveniles" (painted by Gene Horen) catches his eye. Upon entering the office, he is 



Compliments of 

Barbeau's Service Station 

19099 Lake Shore Clvd. 
IV 9661 









Best Wishes to 1941 Class 

CLEVEAND CHEMICAL CO. 

Pest Control Service - Fumigating Service 

Exterminating Service 

11223 Superior CE 2960 

W. E. KIRCHNER 



SHORE DAIRY GRILL 
AND DELICATESSEN 

22502 Lake Shore Blvd. 
KE 9694 EUCLID, OHIO 



KE 0089 

Floyd B. Stein, Inc. 

"Our Coal Makes Warm Friends' 

Babbitt Road at Nickel Plate 

EUCLID, OHIO 






Page Seventy -five 



Visit Nela Park 

Headquarters of 

General Electric's Lamp Department 

World Famed as the "University of Light" 

General Electric invites you to visit Nela Park. Here at the G-E 
Institute, open Monday through Friday during the months of 
April through October, you will see the latest developments in 
lamps and lighting. The Institute presents a special Open House 
program each Tuesday evening from 7:30 to 10 during these 
months. Featured demonstrations include home lighting, school, 
and street lighting presentations. Special programs for groups may 
be arranged by appointment. 

General Electric manufactures G-E MAZDA lamps for ALL 
lighting purposes — home lighting, store, office, and factory lighting, 
Sealed Beam automobile lamps, and Photoflash and Photoflood 
lamps for photography. G-E MAZDA lamps are made to STAY 
BRIGHTER LONGER. 

Be Sure the (G-E) Mark is on the Lamps You Buy 

GENERAL ©) ELECTRIC 






Page Seventy-six 






EDDIE'S SERVICE STATIONS, INC. 

22259 LAKE SHORE BOULEVARD 

Texaco Gasoline, Texaco and Kendall Motor Oils 
Lubrication - Mohawk Tires - Exide Batteries 



Cars Called For and Delivered 
Phone KE 4227 



•»- - - -4 



confronted by Betty Castelli, the efficient secretary. Inasmuch as Irene is not in, 
he decides to try his luck elsewhere. 

Once more tramping the streets, he is almost struck by Dale Metts, the popular 
play-boy who was once again forcefully ejected from HranilovicrTs Hot-Spot by 






You'll Save on Our Ready-to- Wear 
and Custom Made Garments 

EUCLID FUR SHOP 

FUR STYLIST 



673 E. 185 St. 






KE 6720 









DAIRY DEN 

SODA GRILL 
SANDWICH BAR 

19191 Lake Shore Blvd. 



BEACHLAND BAKERY 

Fresh Baked Goods Daily 



626 East 185th St. 

CLEVELAND, OHIO 

KE 3903 






THE WRIGHT STORE 



696 East 185th St. 
Dry Goods - Furnishings - Shoes 

"It's Wright to Be Thrifty" 



Page Seventy seven 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



THE GIRLS' LEADERS CLUB 



LEADERSHIP 



CHARACTER 



DEPENDABILITY 






bouncer, Babe Lipovec. Passing the MacDougall and McWilliams Millinery Shoppe 
run by Norma and Tillie, who have as their models Jean Cox, and Loretta Kollar, 
Ed notices Mary Driver, heiress to the Andrews airport, leave the shop assisted by 
her chauffeur, Bill Stephens. Pierce, Pellegrin, and Praznousky, proprietresses of the 



EUCLID CAB CO. 

Transportation to Any Destination 

KE 5100 

18607 Lake Shore Blvd 220th 

Dependable 24-Hour Service 

Reasonable Rates 



Compliments of 



W. E. STEVENSON 



FISHER FOODS 



LOCALLY OWNED CHAMPIONS 



of — 



GOOD LIVING 






NEIL E. SMITH 
GROCERIES and MEATS 

EDWARDS FOOD STORE 



1040 Babbitt Road 

Class of '24 



IV 4644 



Page Seventy-eight 



f ---■ 



Smith's Restaurant and Barbecue, Inc. 



'Good Food is Good Health" 



LUNCHEONS 



DINNERS 



22305 Lake Shore Blvd 



JOHN VIDRICK 



KE 2792 



JOHN POLSON 



People's Peep'Inn, pass Ed on the street greeting him politely. 

Deciding at last to call it a day, Ed enters his office only to find a saleswoman, 
Mary Alice Inda, waiting to sell him some of Ferris's Fancy Footwear. Finally succeeding 
in getting rid of Mary Alice without purchasing anything he bids his secretary, Gladys 






Nottingham Hardware Co. 

Paint - Glass - Brushes 
Electrical and Plumbing Supplies 

18707 St. Clair Avenue 
IV 0665 We Deliver 



BRAWN'S 

CONFECTIONARY 8C DAIRY STORE 
Ice Cream - Sodas - Sundaes 
High Grade Candies and Pastries 

22078 Lake Shore Blvd. 
IV 1033 









Congratulations to the 1941 Class 



LION VARIETY STORE 



A. L. CRISTEE 






r — — ---». 



CROCKETT CLEANERS 

22590 Lake Shore Blvd. 
KE 6630 

"You'll Like Our Service" 



Page Seventy-nine 






HAROLD FURNITURE CO. 

708 East 185 Street 
Budget Terms KE 6840 

Complete Home Furnishings 
Complete Home Furnishings 



| AUTHORIZED DEALERS for 

! BULOVA 



CONVENIENT 
BUDGET TERMS 

No Extra Charge 



GRUEN 

ELGIN 

WESTFIELD 

and 
HAMILTON 
WATCHES 



ELWITT JEWELRY CO. 



690 East 185th St. 




IT'S THE 
TOPS 

The Most 

Delicious 

(.Hamburgers 

In Town at 

George's 



222 St. and 
CIS - Babbitt at 

Lakeshore Blvd. 



i 
I 

i L 



THE SHORE THEATRE 

East 225 and Lake Shore Blvd. 

EUCLID'S SYMBOL OF REAL 
HAPPINESS 



F. L. COST, Mgr. 



KE 6900 



Wilk, a weary good-day and sets out to spend a quiet evening at his boarding house 
owned by Eleanor Kordic, reliving the thrill he got from meeting each classmate. His 
plans are interrupted as his two borrowing buddies, Norbert Deluga and Bill Murray, 
burst in to take Ed out (on his money) . 



TROUT WARE INC 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 



130 TERMINAL ARCADE 
CH 4363 






Page Eighty 






>W*. 





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