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Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2012 with funding from
Euclid Public Library
We, the Annual Staff, chose a theme appropriate for the times
and although we have treated it lightly, we are not unmindful
of its seriousness. We hope that this book will prove ke be a
permanent record for you of all your good times, your friends,
and your life at school this past year.
To America, her unselfish aid in the cause of freedom, her
final victory over the enemy, and to the preservation of our dem-
ocratic way of life, this book is dedicated.
This school year will be one, no doubt, that you will long
remember because of America's entry into the war. Because of
what has happened, this year at school should have taken an
added significance in your mind. You should have enjoyed to
the fullest your friendships, activities and your classes.
►♦ •• ♦ ^^^• ^ • • • w* *^* ^ * **** ^
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Title Page 1
Dedication - 2
From Taps Till Reveille 4
Army Staff Personnel 5
Appropriations Board 15
Shore Breeze 16
Reconnaissance Crew 21
Tramp, Tramp, Tramp 22
There's Something About a Uniform 22
The "Voices" of the People 23
Junior Flay , 27
Intelligence Department 28
Shore Spirit 30
The "Arsenal" of Good Time , 33
"The Boys" 34
Senior Play 38
Women's Auxiliary Force , 63
Senior Memories 64
"Canteen" Staff 82
The Army Behind the Army 83
Trom Japs i ill Reveille.
I a ream of uou Snore HiqIi
Each niohr I ill I near ftevei lie
I Ihmk of uou and si oh *
The daus I 5pent cui/h/n uou
Were ones of joy and 6/iss
Trom I $ps /////^ear/?e^///e
I L ach h
ARMY STAFF PERSONNEL
Chiei o/ Stail
Mr. Erwine is the chief of staff of our army, the
superintendent of the Euclid schools. He is at the
head of the five divisions, Euclid Shore, Euclid
Central, Upson, and Roosevelt.
For the past three years his work in connection
with our "armed forces" has proved heneficial.
RUSSIZLL H. ERWINE
The draft board operates with the idea of "drafting" or introducing ideas which will
help the army move ahead. Euclid, a progressive city, finds it necessary to have an
up-to-date army. The Board of Education of the Euclid schools serves as the draft
hoard. The members are Mr. William Hecker, Mr. Ray Turk, Mr. Clarence Bliss,
Mr. Loren Bullard, and Mr. Russell Class.
CLARENCE W. BLISS RUSSELL G. GLASS WILLIAM F. HECKER ALICE RE SSLER
LOREN J. BULLARD RUSSELL H. ERWINE FRANK MILLS
Dr. Leonard E. Loos, our general, devotes his
time to helping Shore and its students. Under his
able leadership, Shore has grown and Shore students
have grown with the school until they have ac-
complished tasks worthy of good "soldiers." His
leadership has placed Shore in the spotlight for its
fine work m Red Cross, Safety, and other aspects of
DR. LEONARD E. LOOS
General Stall Corps
To consider and prepare plans for the future, is the duty of the General Staff Corps.
Miss Albrecht, Dean of Girls, Mr. Peake, Dean of Boys, and Mr. Voorhees, Director
of Pupil Personnel comprise" Shore's General Staff Corps.
Our Dean of Boys and our Dean of Girls help the students prepare for the time
when they will have finished their service in the army. "Soldiers" of Shore should
feel free to consult the deans at any time.
Mr. Voorhees, the Director of Pupil Personnel, checks up on the "soldiers" who
are A. W. O. L. He is friendly with the students, but occasionally is forced to take
B. HOWARD PEAKE
LEONARD B. VOORHEES
Military Intelligence Corps
The Military Intelligence Corps aids the
students in expressing themselves well,
whether the expression he written or spok-
en. The corps offers four years of train-
ing; during this time the student is assisted'
in every possible way.
Miss Aingworth, Miss Campbell, Miss
Smith, Mr. Angene, Miss Pierson, Mr.
Baumer, and Mr. Hinch are included in
Shore's Intelligence Corps. Together they
arrange a four year English program to be
diligently followed. Correct speech and
writing are the first requirements of an
American citizen or an American soldier,
anxious to serve his country. When this
program, planned by the English Depart-
ment, is completed, the student is well on
his way to becoming a perfect "soldier,"
and is equipped to enter any "branch of the
Chemical Wariare Service
To benefit mankind in time -of peace, as well as
war, is the purpose and duty of the Chemical War-
fare Service. Science is not only responsible for the
appearance of bombs and explosive gases, but also
of water which combats these things. Mr. DiB:asio,
Mr. Spangler, Mr. Gehhart, and Mr. Sharrock un
veil science and its puszles to students of Shore who
are interested in man's warfare. The world of today
would not be so advanced were it not for science.
Synthetics, for instance, have found their way into
our everyday lives.
Volunteers keeping up the army's morale are
Mr. Beck and Mr. Harper. By training Shore stu-
dents to appreciate good music, they are helping'
them to become better "soldiers" and better citizens.
We should be grateful to them for the services they
have rendered and the fine music they have brought
JANE WILLIAMS ANTHONY VACCARIELLO
Mathematics has gained a new prominence
our modern world. To understands a problem is
have it solved. Mathematics has a place in warfa
hut its place in peaceful pursuits has reached .1 n
height. The world of the unknown is explored a
its intricacies revealed by Mrs. Wilson, Mr. Poh
Mr. Stubbart, and Mr. Rhoades.
World conditions being what they are, it is
solutely essential that our Diplomatic Service
efficient. Miss Williams and Mr. Vaccanello
quaint us with the language, life, and customs
countries foreign to us. Now, more than ever befc
we should better try to understand the people
DR. J M. NAMEN
IRENE E. HORVATH CLARENCE SWACKHAMER
The well-being of any army depends upon the efficiency of its medical corps, and
Shore's army is no exception. Dr. Namen, Miss Horvath, Miss Gill, and Mr. Swack-
hammer are Shore's upholders of the principles of good health.
Defense commences with perfect health, and defense is now uppermost in the
mind of everyone. Shore's Medical Corps is striving to improve the well-being of
Shore's students by encouraging the students to realize the importance of physical
ritness. Physical activity aids in combating illness: it strengthens the body and stun
ulates the mind.
To "make both ends meet" is the aim of the
Finance Department. The balancing of hooks, the
writing of checks and hills and letters, the typing
of important documents, are all left to the Finance
Department. "Soldiers" who are espeeially inter-
ested in this "branch of the service" receive the
assistance of Miss Fhypers, Miss Darst, and Mr.
WALT SCHWEGLER STANLEY L. WHITESIDE
Contacts with people outside of our own im-
mediate city, state, and country are important, and
more often than not, valuable. The Signal Corps
makes such contacts possible. Miss Pierson, Mr.
Schwegler, and Mr. Whiteside aid us in compre-
hending the messages from distant countries. They
bring to Shore students the straight, undistorted
facts, thus furnishing them with the opportunity to
form their own opinions.
FORD L. CASE
The manufacture of ammunition is taken care of
by the Ordnance Department. Shore's ammunition
is an ammunition which helps to destroy the evils
of war and bring about a lasting peace. Mr. Vaughn,
Mr. Case, and Mr. Winters have charge of this
department. The Shore Breeze, which brings to light
the true facts, is one form of the ammunition with
which Shore's "soldiers" are weil supplied. Mr.
Case shows the boys how to use wood to the best
advantage by making useful articles and repairing
damaged ones. Mr. Case's ammunition may ade-
quately be termed conservation. Mr. Winters in
structs in the correct way of driving. Safe drivers
provide ammunition against recklessness and care-
Aides to the General
I Ik w
MARY R. CRAMPTON
To transmit the general's orders and otherwise
assist him are the duties of the Aides to the General.
They deal directly with the "'soldiers," imparting to
them requested knowledge. Mrs. Crampton, Miss
Chance, and Miss Castclli are General Loos' aides.
They take care of important papers, answer tele-
phone calls, and perform a host of other duties.
An army, like other organizations, has its fine
arts, and if the fine arts are to be preserved someone
must he close at hand to do so. Miss Doolittle gives
the "soldiers" practice in painting, carving, and
other forms of art. Miss Lemon is helping with the
clothing problem, for soldiers must be neat, while
Miss Rosenherger is lending a hand with the cook-
ing, because every soldier loves to eat. Miss Doo-
little, Miss Lemon, and Miss Rosenherger deserve
a great deal of credit for keeping the fine and use-
ful arts alive.
Sometimes we have a tendency to forget
the people who are of service to us: never-
theless, we are aware of the services they
render. When we desire "that special book,"
or help in our jobs, or a piece of furniture
moved, or any one of numerous favors, wc
go to the people who will help us. Mrs.
Chalfant, Miss Sullivan, and Mr. Bones
make up the Department of Public Rela-
Miss Sullivan is of great help to those
students desiring jobs. She keeps in con-
tact with store managers and offers helpful
suggestions to the students.
Betty Abromovic Ralph Allison Pat Anderson Joseph Baghone Paul Barclay Bee Bartlett
Carl Banle Charles Bastick
"... . _'• !•• 4^
Wallace Beerman Alfred Berthold Bob Bezdek
Norma Birch Nancy Bloss June Bollenbacher Corinne Bowersox Anne Braddock
Jim Braddock Bob Braden
Ralph Branovic Peter Bukur Patsy Bundy Harvey Burwell Eva Calabrese
Norma Cassidy Frank Celizic Martha Chalfant Frances Christopher Phyllis Clasen Betty Clover Mary Cohen Pat Conway
Fred Cook Jeanette Copley Tom Cox Lois Crockett Ken Daniels Jack D'Arcy John Debenedicitis Elaine Deluga
Ed Fisher Mary Lou Forestek Mary Frabotto Carol Geddes
^ i is i
Clarence Gehrke Anna Mane George Frank Gienger
can Hendnckwn Jack Hennkson Dorothy Hogan Regina House John Hiabak Dolores Ischay Rosemary Janenc Barbara Janovac
Donald lensen Ciril Jevec
Herbert Kaley Ed Kalman
Agnes Karaba Alice Ketcham
is Klotz Marie Kordic Dick Kraince
George Lesh Dons Lewis
f * Zn
Bob McRae Wylda McVeen
Jack Little Norma Longo
V J ,
Bill Medved Carl Merchant Margaret Merrills
[ane Meyer Clyde Middleton Viola Mihalich George Mitchell Norman Mlachak Mary Mlakar
Bob Modic Bernice Nelson
Sally Nelson Dave Newman Marilyn Niebes William CBrien Rita Otters Josephine Parziale Nick Percio
Dave Perry Alberta Peterson George Popovic Blanche Prior Ralston Jone
Jack Relyea Jeanne Richards
Shirley Ritter Jean Rogers Chester Rojeck Dudley Rolla Frances Roope
Christine Rosa Dorothy Samuel Ray Sanders
fr^ O *f?
Beatrice Scheid R av Schott Eddy Schuler Harry Schutt Paul Schmidt Janet Semple Bill Shafer
Bruce Sherman Be«y Sill
kverly Simmonds Albert Skubic Dorothy Slokar Eleanor Smaltz Glen Smelts Tom Stanford
' m m I
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Gladys Straka June Stranahan Donald Stibich Glenn Stockhaus William Stopar William Strauss Steve Suhar Anthony Sullivai
Lillian Tegel Douglas Tercck Leona Thompson Ray Tiber Vic Tomsk Jean Tnvison Joe Vihtelic Betty Von Hof Roger Votypka
Allen Wade Carol Wagner Ken Wallace Howard Weber Jom Wells Jim Weybrecht Dick Wilcox Bill Wilson Ruth Wirtsi
Charles Wojan Eugene Wonderly Jane Worthington Clifford Wyant Phillip Yan Frances Yuska Evelyn Zawada Frank Zoeller Bob Zook
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TOP ROW: D. Theuer, F. Nevar, B. Cnswell, T. Mazick,
P. Lang, F. Gara, F. Krauss, T. Gole, D. Stanford.
SECOND ROW: H. Mlachak, D. Pergler, B. Barkinen,
V. Ritchings, M. L. Haven, J. Hawks, J. Town, M.
Johnson, A. Enkler, C. Enkler.
FRONT ROW: K. Bates, M. Hauser, H. Henry, Y.
Alexander, B. Miller, J. Horn, A. Knapke, J. Murray,
J. Casson, Mr. Spangler.
The main duty of the Ad Committee is to sell
tickets for all the school activities. Football games,
basketball games, musical productions, and plays
would be failures without the aid of this committee.
First the members scout for the sales by placing
posters in store windows and around the school.
They advance closer to their objective by selling
tickets to anyone and everyone. On the day or night
of the event, they take tickets, sell candy, and
usher, thus capably taking charge of everything.
Their only reward for valor is the thanks of the
school for doing a necessary job so well. Mr.
Spangler is the moving spirit behind the Ad Com-
r ^ <**
4 4 4
FRONT ROW: J. Brinkman, J. Met;, M. Cannon, M.
McCarthy, E. Holtcamp, P. Malm, H. Noch, L. Bcrndsen.
SECOND ROW: J. Simon, J. Reed, M. Hopson, G.
Drautz, C. Bill, A. Knapke, B. Wellington, M. Kazmarck.
THIRD ROW: C. Coupe, J. McCandless, E Banna,
J. Kuehlcr, R. Gibbons, M. L. Haven, A. Douglass,
P. Wise, M. Johnson.
FOURTH ROW: D. Wickson, ]. Horn, E. Heync, J.
Warwick, J. Jenkins, M. Trivisono, E. Winkler, D.
Wolfe, M. Parziale, J. Banle.
TOP ROW: J. Bergoch, A. Bolon, J. Mekinda, R. Mc-
Master, P. Darby, J. Cox, R. Montgomery, R. Krciiach,
F, Krauss, Mr. Vaughn.
Volume XX — Number 22
Shore High School, Euclid, Ohio Friday, April 24, 1942
Sold only by Subscription
Are Co - Editors
In order to reduce the large vol'
ume of extra work weighing upon
the shoulders of a single editor in
connection with the publishing of
the weekly Shore Breeze. Margaret
McCarthy and Phyllis Malin were
Roto Section Is
The Scholastic Roto was an ad
ditional attraction each month to
the Breeze. This picture section, na-
tionally distributed, gave the in-
dents a splendid conception of the
activities of high school students
throughout the country.
BREEZE IS PUBLISHED WEEKLY
Page Two Is Unique
The second page of the Shore
Breeze contained many humorous
and strange stones making it unique
in itself. Among the articles fea-
tured regularly were "Do Te!l" and
"A Senior Portrait"
This year the Shore Breeze has
been printed weekly. To edit the
Breeze each week meant that thirty
issues were printed during the year
compared to the seventeen issues of
the previous years.
Edward Arko Walter Arunski Lawrence Auckland Betty Barkincn Kathleen Bates Garolyn Blakely William Bluem Barbara Blucmcr
Bob Bosworth Elwyn Brace Norman Brandt Helen Brenemin Jane Bnnkman Bill Brown j om Burns Salvatore Calabrcsc
Anthony Cek Florence Cerbin J oc Cestarich
Joe Chidley Josephine Christorihc Dorothy Cimperman Joe Conway Christine Curt"
Gerard Cywinsk, Bob Cywinski Mark Daniels Edna Daugherty Donna Daye Kenneth Decker Edmund Diemer Louise DiSanto
Dolores Fondran Theodora Frank Bill Fnssell
Helen Greene Bill Grossman Martha Hauser Audrey Hem
Adel Heinnch Tom Herrick Dorothy Heuser Walter Hill
Bob Himes Paul Hommel Bill Hoofe Marjorie Hopson
Frank Hopton Cynthia Huggins Keith Hulsman Bruce Huston Christine Intihar Frances Intihar Bob Jenkins Hanna Johnson
Marilyn Johnson Reginald Johnson Walter Keal Adrian Keefe
Marge Kirchner Ronald Klein
Dick Kuhn Dorothy Lakan Tom Langa Dorothy Lesser Lois Lueders
»^Vr f w f
^olly Matteo Marian McClurg John McDonald Ruth McMaster Carol Mead Jeanne Meyers Roy Miller
Evelyn Morella Sheldon Munnings Gordon Netschke Dorothy Nowicki Shirley Olsen Dick Perkins
jl ^ ** v ^^ ^ f
Dick Phifer Elefhore Pierc
Wilma Pierce Aileen Polcar Genevieve Potts Joe Preskar
Ray Proster Virginia Protz
Beverly Reese Bill Relyea Dorothy Rhoades Elizabeth Rosa Dic k Sadler Barbara Sanner Dcn S c haub
,^V *' £\
orothy Schmitt Jean Schmitt Rita Schroeder Lillian Shimrock Jeanne Shumway Joyce Simon
Florence Speaker Frank Spino Jane Stevko
Dorothy Stoiber Loisjane Stone John Strauss Joe Sullivan
Bill Switaj John Tarantino Donald Teske
Don Theuer Lois UpdegrafF
Lloyd Vandervoort Dorothy Vessel Bob Wach
Jack Walsh Henry Walters Matilda Walters Bill Waters
A - £y I
Dick Weber Barbara Wellington Barbara Wells Marilyn Wells Dorothy Wcntlmg Rita Wessel Howard Weybrecht Jack Whitcomb Bob Wilcox
tgraf Mary Ann Zepka Andrew ZiegleSI
oncis ^' (
.5 _ x /i/vA^
P. Zeroff, Vice-Pres
J. Murray, Pres.
J. Town, Secy
T. Mazick, Treas.
Every school and every army needs someone or
some organization to provide entertainment for
relaxation and to provide rewards for honors re-
ceived. The Student Council is such an organization.
This group, composed of representatives from every
homeroom, has provided us with many free dances
and several special ones such as the Football Dance
and Victory Dance. Their greatest achievement
was the purchasing of the electric scoreboard for
basketball games. This was obtained by their spon-
soring a magazine selling campaign. Another of this
organization's revolutionary ideas was Stunt Night.
The awards that the Student Council purchased were
the gold baseballs, National Honor pins, gold bas-
ketballs and metals.
TOP ROW: E. Simon, E. Middleton.
B. Winters, C. Easter, P. Hommel,
G. English, H. Beerman, J. Bergcm,
E. Shulson, B. Paulsen, J. Semple.
FOURTH ROW: B. Abramovic, F.
Hopton, J. Hendnckson, B. Grau,
B. Braden, D. Alexander. J. Craig,
B. McRae, G. Stockhaus, B. Howlin,
R. Sherrcr, J. Shumway. J. Meyer,
THIRD ROW: D. Heuser, M. Ehren-
feld, J. Fischer. R. Pierce. B. Sher-
man, J. Chidley. B. Sill, J. Stranahan,
A. George, C. Mead, L. Vogelsang,
P. Malm, B. Hansen, W. McVeen.
SECOND ROW: D. O'Branovic, A.
Chalfant, R. Oliver, F. Rohrcr, L.
Giampoli, L. Shebanck, A. Tnvisano,
N. Brandt, A. Rosa, J. McVeen, B.
Seymore, A. Hale, L. Crockett, B.
FRONT ROW: K. Newton, D. Dykar,
C. Middleton, C. Miller, J. Simon,
P. Anderson, P. Buker , B. White,
J. Mayer, J. Travers, D. Braden, G.
Smeltz, A. Johnson.
4 fH: ;W
Tramp, Tramp, Tramp
Our band is marching to fame. Shore has just
reason to be proud of its band for this year it has
reached its greatest musical heights, claiming a uni'
formed membership of sixty talented musicians.
Mr. James E. Teeter, leaving to answer the call
of his country, gave the director's position to Mr.
The band has given unanimous support to all
activities it has participated in. Most outstanding
was the spectacular exhibition of patriotism at the
annual night football game at Willoughby; the
splendid support offered by the band in the Pageant
of Defense Bonds, at the concert at the Shore
Theatre, and the North Eastern Ohio Basketball
Tournament held the 4, 5, 6, 7, 13, and 14 of
March this year.
There s Something About a Uniform
While the new brilliant uniforms of white, blue
and gold may be first to attract the eye, there's no
denying the agile ability of the girls wearing them.
Headed by Arline Johnson, Shore's Drum Major-
ettes have progressed rapidly in their single year of
training and are well deserving of high merits.
Active in the participation of maneuvers of the
band, they have done much to add color and enjoy-
ment to this highly successful organization.
■ V '
TOP ROW: J. Meyer, E. Winkler, B. Heyne, D. Cobb,
R. Kollie, D. Wilcox, L. Luikart, B. Winters, B. Hug,
J. Little, B. Bluem, B. Sherman, R. Miller, J. Kirchner,
FOURTH ROW: J. Knific, R. Kollar, P. Darby, T.
Malone, R. Knific, T. Miller, P. Lang, D. Sherman,
B. Dorington, J. Telich, J. Vickerman, D. Weber, H.
Weybrecht, V. Pearson.
THIRD ROW: P. McClurg, J. Hawks, R. A. Hill, ac-
companist, H. Merrills, J. Jenkins, A. Youngman, P.
Hayes, J. Metz, L. Adams, R. Gibbons, M. Hopson,
H. Johnson, A. Jonassen, M. Ogilvie, A. M. Royer,
SECOND ROW: E. Middleton. J. Meyer, M. A. Zepka,
B. Kisthardt, G. Merntt, M. Sill, B. Sanner, M. Healv,
E. Heyne, J. Kueblcr, M. L. Haven, J. Warwick,
A. Peterson, L. Lueders, J. Bnnkman, J. Town, R
BOTTOM ROW: E. Funk, H. Green, R. Habcraeker,
M. Kasmarek, D. Rhoades, M. Johnson, B. Sullivan,
L. Zentgraf, C. Harrell, F'. Roope, L. Berndsen, J. Rich-
ards, C. Geddes, C. Bowersox, S. Ritter, P. Bundy,
D. J. Luikart, R. Anderson.
NOT IN PICTURE: G. Doering, R. Miller, M. Young,
B. Curry, J. Whitcomb, T. Romona, A. Hcinnch.
The "Voices" of the People
Symbolic of the hope and faith of the people
today, the choir of seventy-five blended voices is
doing its part in keeping up the morale of our
country. Having already participated in affairs of a
patriotic nature, the future promises that this sup-
port of the choir will continue to be in demand.
Most notable were its performances at the concert
in the Shore Theatre, the Baccalaureate Service and
the Commencement Exercises.
The traditional Christmas program at Shore was
a grand success. A celestial atmosphere of calm was
achieved by the beautifully sung Christmas carols.
Mr. John Beck is the able instructor and advisor.
To him goes much of the credit for the success of
J -SET -££$•'
John Adams Leonards Adams Ruth Anderson |ane Backstrom
Audrey Beachcm Harry Been
Jerry Bcrgem Frank Bergocl
Mary Jane Bolon Ila Mae Buell Gordon Burns Ralph Calabrese Ann Chalfant E-tcllc Chick'hcss Hugh Cobur.
Lucien Davirro Jerry Daye Dorothy Dietrich MiHc Donohoc Ann Douglas
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Carmen Duco Mary Lou D'Vorak M.argaret Ehrenfeld Carl Enkle
Bill Ettengcr Wallace Ferrantc Margaret Finncrty Albert Fischer 1
Larry Fuerst Francis Gara Ralph George rj) an Gibbons Jim Gibbons Rita Gibbons Ray Giesse
Paul Greve Russell Haak
Carita Harrell Mary Louise Haven Jane Hawks
/arren Jevnikar Agatha Jonassen Ralph Jones Margaret Kasmarek Glen Kerney Dorothy Kirk Betty Jane Kisthardt John Klein
Oft l^^L A J^iML. i ■•! U !
Betty Knipper j ean Kuebler Naomia Lavo Gilbert Lawnnson Annie Lebet Edith Little
: lorence Longo
Dora Jane Luikart Loyal Luikart Edwina Lynch Ed Malz,
Marie Masitt Thomas Mazick Frances McKinc
Fritz Medved Georgia Merntt Joan Metz Ethel Mae Meyer Eleanor Middleton Harvey Mlachak Mary Lee Moore Chuck Munninp
Ruth Muzzio Neal Nelson Dolores O'Branovic Conway O'Brien Ella Mae Oergel Margaret Ogilvie Betty Jane Paulsen Virginia Pearson
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Dorothy Perme Bob Pierce George Polsdorf Diana Popovic Edward Rauchfleisch Don Raybuck Ed Repasky Virginia Ritching
Dave Stanford Frank Stepic Owen Straka Dick Strain Bonnie Sullivan Stella Swech
Janet Town J ' 1 " Telich Tony Vrh
Bcttv Waltermire Bill Weir Bob Wilcox Jane Wilde Eimlie Winkler Pete Wise Luke Wiskes Bob Youngblood Lucille Zgonc
TOP ROW: P. Greve, T. Mazick.
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MIDDLE ROW: J. Smith, R. Hug, T. Sullivan, R. BOTTOM ROW: A. Douglas, P. Hayes, M. Baumer,
Youngblood, D. Raybuck. M. Moore, B. Wellington.
"THROUGH THE NIGHT"
By Florence Ryerson and Colin Clements
Sayre Holbrook Pat Hayes
Bunny Don Raybuck
Kay Stanton Barbara Wellington
Gregory Stanton. Paul Greve
Mrs. Alicia Keefe Mary Lee Moore
Dwight Holbrook Jim Smith
Calvin Driscoll Tom Mazick
Smith , Tony Sullivan
Bart Jessop.. Bob Hug
Roberts Bob Youngblood
Manager Ann Douglass
Director Mr. Baumer
"Through the Night" is a mystery-comedy with
a plot that exposes the stability of a family when
murder strikes. While entertaining in his summer
home, prior to the coming marriage of his niece, the
master of the house is killed by his business man-
ager. The murderer cleverly disguises his crime and
shifts suspicion upon the Owl, a prowler in the
summer-colony vicinity. After the Owl begins to r help
the poor and establishes his innocence, the murderer
turns the ray of guilt to a strange and charming but
absent-minded guest, Bunny. The awkward assist-
ance of the village police results in the escape of the
murderer while the stranger is more directly in-
volved. Sayre, the bride-to-be, and the maid of
honor by trigger-fast work halt the murderer.
Page Twenty -sever.
TOP ROW: Mr. Baumer, E. Rauch-
fleisch, J. Kelly, A. Sullivan, Mr.
BOTTOM ROW: R. A. Hill, M. Sulli-
van, M. L. Moore, J. Murray, J.
TOP ROW: A. Gole, R. Giesse, E.
Holtcamp, E. Rauchfleish, T. Sadler.
MIDDLE ROW- E. Heyne, E. Chance,
F. Nevar, J. Murray, H. Noch, Mr.
BOTTOM ROW: P. Zeroff, J. Hawks,
J. Horn, J. Casson, F. Cook.
JL ML ]
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TOP ROW: M. McCarthy, G. Drautz,
L. Mead, L. Berndsen, C. Bill, E
MIDDLE ROW: Mr. Angene, H.
Noch, A. Knapke, E. Koracin, P.
Zeroff', Mr. Vaughn.
BOTTOM ROW: J. Warwick, M.
Cannon, P. Malin, E. Holtcamp, L.
Zdara, D. DiSanto.
The National Forensic League
Besides an active fighting army, every country needs a small separate army to
incite civilians to aid their country. This problem was very ably handled by the
Shore chapter of the National Forensic League. The subject of their debates was
"Resolved: That as a Permanent Policy Every Able Bodied Male Citizen Should
Be Required to Have One Year of Full-Time Military Training Before Attaining
the Present Draft Age." The members of this society have obtained their goal by
debates, oratory, declamations, and extemporaneous speeches. Each member becomes
eligible for the Forensic League if he is in the upper two-thirds of his class and
has earned twenty points by speaking in any of the above-mentioned activities. His
final reward is the receipt of a silver key for a job well done.
The National Honor Society
Step forth for your award for valor! These are the words that each member of the
National Honor Society mentally hears as he is initiated into this society. Each initiate
has waited long for this occasion; he has worked hard to obtain his reward. Each
member must have a fine character and a fine disposition, willing to undertake and to
plan anything. He must be a good student, have good leadership, and lastly, willing-
ness to give service— to his friends and to his school. Each and every member must
have these qualities, and belonging to this society is recognition of one's work.
The National Quill and Scroll
Every army needs correspondents who can write important news correctly and con-
cisely. The members of the Quill and Scroll are the best of these. They have been
recognized internationally for their ability and effort as journalists. But not every
journalist can qualify for this society. First, each member must be in the upper third
of his class, for intelligent and clear writing is important. Second, he must be a member
of the business or editorial staff of the school paper or Annual, since voluntary and
productive work is needed for becoming a better journalist. Third, he must be recom-
mended by faculty advisors for outstanding work. Fourth, a sample of his best
work must be sent to the National Offices where, upon approval, he is accepted as
a member. Thus, his reward comes after long and diligent perseverance toward a
<Q NTE fl N AT 1 Q /V A i. "^
PEP 7 AND HOW
'OLD SHORE HIGH HAS EVERYTHING'
GUESS WHAT? ? ?"
■BEFORE AHD AFTER'
LU1KART IS ALWAYS AFTER'
NEED HELP, BOYS 1"
■'HEWS DISCUSSED IH TH£ CLASSROOM'
BEAT ME, DADDY' !'
T'S THE COACH1HG THAT COUHTS'
THE PORTALS TO WISDOM"
FIGHT THAT TEAM'
'OUR ALMA MATER"
'HE'S ALWAYS THERE"
"TWIRL THOSE BATONS. GIRLS'
OH WINGS OF SONG'
•THEY HAVE A SEHSE OF HUMOR, TOO-
'COME ON, TELL.'
'THEY KNIT FOR BRITAIN'
"STEPPING HIGH, WIDE
THE "ARSENAL" OF GOOD TIME
In an inspiring and traditional ceremony, the girls
of the Friendship Club again this fall dedicated them-
selves to the ideals and principles for which the
club stands. Maintaining that every girl has a mental,
physical, and spiritual side, the club attempts to help
its members grow in these three ways.
In many club meetings they have had talks, dis-
cussions, and demonstrations on how to improve
their looks, figures, and personalities. Discussing
such problems as dates, boy friends, and etiquette,
this organization is bent on turning out poised, com-
petent, well groomed young women with likeable
Every year the Friendship girls and the Hi-Y
boys have enjoyed a joint Christmas formal and this
year was no exception. To the lilting strains of
popular songs, gay couples danced amid bright dec-
orations and twinkling Christmas trees which made
the gymnasium almost unrecognizable. In the early
spring, the girls had their own formal, also a suc-
Patriotism is by far no small part of their thoughts
for in almost every class one can hear the "clackcty-
clack" of knitting needles as some earnest member
painstakingly "knits for Britain." At Christmas
and Thanksgiving, baskets were made up and given
to needy families in Euclid. Another custom of a
charitable kind that they performed, was the dress-
ing of dolls which were given to the Rosemary
Home for Crippled Children. The girls are not
only giving support to their country, but are also
rooting for their school. They paid for one of the
new cheer-leader's uniforms and they always buy
space in the Annual every year.
Early this fall, the girls had a rip-roaring time at
their Hallowe'en party. There were all sorts of cos-
tumes and a prise was given for the most original
one. There was fun and laughter, dancing, and, of
course, cider and doughnuts.
A novel and successful idea was their box social.
With appropriate decorations and to the chant of
the auctioneer, Mr. Baumer, gaily decorated lunches
were raffled off to the highest bidder. There was
dancing until eleven and when the couples left,
there was the feeling that another Friendship affair
had been successfully completed.
Among those events anticipated in the calender
was the Mother and Daughter banquet, which is
almost part of the tradition of the Club. Also a kids'
party and, of course, the Seniors' farewell.
No mention of the Friendship Club is ever com-
plete without a word about Miss Campbell. She
has been the sponsor of the club since it was first
introduced to Shore. Her expert guidance, her inter-
est in each girl as an individual, and her love of
fun, have given back-bone to the club and provided
a spirit which is felt by each girl.
Every Friendship Club girl feels a sadness in
leaving the club, but she also feels that the friend-
ships made there, and the good times enjoyed, have
made her high school days a little richer and fuller.
During the past year, helping the U. S. Gov-
ernment in National Defense was another purpose
added to the outstanding acclaim already gained by
the Euclid Shore chapter of the Y. M. C. A.
Having found that we had the largest member-
ship in the history of the school, Walter Schwegler,
the adviser, agreed on allowing the ninety -seven
boys to divide into three separate chapters in a man-
ner which was agreed on by the majority.
Four different plans for division were proposed
by our boys who with Mr. Schwegler, inquired of
authorities concerning their ideas on the different
systems. After a great deal of consideration and de-
bate the fellows finally decided on the plan that
The Hi-Y helps to develop the ordinary American
boy into becoming a good citizen of this nation.
This idea was brought out in a few programs, one
of which was a talk by Mr. Whiteside on "Parlia-
mentary Procedure" in which the boys were deeply
interested because the regular meetings of the club
must be run in an official manner.
Mr. Pohto gave a very interesting talk on "Civil-
ian Defense." This talk was extremely timely be-
cause we are all connected in some way. Either we
have assigned duties or we are members of the
civilian group and must know what Civilian De-
fense is> all about.
Reverend Mayer brought out the Christmas spirit
when he told all the boys about "The History of
Getting into the lighter and gayer side of the
club's activities, the boys enjoyed an exciting bowling
tournament which was won by Dick Krielach's
team and the winners were presented with medals
in recognition of their evident superiority.
Later in February the boys devoted a meeting to
an exciting four hours of basketball. The boys were
divided into teams and " played off in a series of
eliminations until finally Walter Maroney 's team
ended an exciting evening victorious by a 32 to 16
win over Don Sherman's team.
The members picked four boys to attend Hi-Y
Conferences at Springfield and Camp Nelson Dodd
because all the boys could not possibly attend.
The report of the four boys, Jack Heuser, John
Cox, John Telich and Walt Maroney, was de-
layed by a series of unavoidable incidents, but was
finally given much to the gratitude of the rest of
The formal Hi-Y initiation for the mid-year entries
was held on Tuesday, Mar. 10, in which thirty
new. members were admitted.
After the initiation of the new members a plan
for division of the Hi-Y into chapters was accepted
and the group was divided three ways by drawing
names out of a hat.
The resulting clubs, namely, Alpha Upsilon,
Beta Upsilon and Gama Upsilon had as their pres-
idents Ed Holtcamp, Jack Heuser and Frank Ber-
The other officers of the Alpha Upsilon were
Ray Giesse, vice-president, Dick Netschke, treasurer,
and John Cox, secretary. Those of Beta Upsilon were
Paul Herrmann, vice-president, Thomas Mazick,
treasurer, and John Telich, secretary. The other
officers of Gama Upsilon were Warren Jevnikar,
vice-president, Albert Fischer, treasurer, and John
When new uniforms were presented to the cheer
leaders by school supporters, it was found that only
three had been purchased, so quickly following up
the Student Council's offer of another, Walter
Maroney, on behalf of the Hi-Y, presented another
md so the five cheer leaders presented a very fine ap-
pearance at the following games.
Ending a very fine year the annual Hi-Y picnic
was held much to the enjoyment of all concerned,
and so the Hi-Y of 1941-42 leaves a fine record of
activities and looks forward to another fine year.
This year, our assembly programs have shown a
marked improvement. They not only have been
educational, but interesting as well.
To further our interest and appreciation of music,
a great many of our programs have been musical.
Our first assembly was to show off the band and the
majorettes with their new uniforms. Later, in the
spring, we were given a band concert under the new
directorship of Mr. Dale Harper. To deepen our
appreciation of symphony music, there was a return
engagement of the W.I 5 . A. orchestra. Something
novel in the way of music. il entertainment was the
program presented by the Bell Ringers and Singers.
They performed many songs on the musical bells
and a quartet rendered madrigal songs. Our chorus
has also done a great deal of work and has given
us several concerts, including an inspiring Christmas
Knowing that the mysterious and unexplainable
is always fascinating, we were presented with two
programs dealing with magic.
Mr. Stuart Cramer, well known magician, baffled
us with mmd-rcading and other tricks, such as
suspending a student in midair, making water and
flowers appear out of seemingly empty jars, and
doing incredible tricks with large rings. This ma-
gician, and another one who entertained us, left
us all with a profound respect for the art of magic.
In order that we may better learn how to express
ourselves in public, we learned some of the tricks
when a debating team from Western Reserve met
a team from the University of Pittsburgh.
Our own debating team here at Shore gave a
demonstration of what they eould do in one as-
sembly program. An American Legion Oratorical
contest was also featured with four of our students
Nature is a fascinating subject but few of us
know very much about it. Our interest was awak-
ened and our knowledge enhanced by two programs
dealing with nature. One was presented by the
Washington Zoological Society, in which many
actual live animals were brought on the stage and
their habits and histories explained. Another nat-
uralist showed us pictures and told us of life in
the forests of the north. These colored movies left
us all resolving that someday we'd take such a trip
Each of us should have a deeper appreciation by
now of the men who made this country, especially
after hearing two speeches on Abraham Lincoln.
One was given by our superintendent, Mr. Erwine,
and the other by a prominent man who made a
hobby of collecting facts about Lincoln.
If we didn't know how to play Chinese games
before, we do now. We learned much about the
Chinese people; their customs, language and dress
in an assembly program given by an American who
was born in China.
Knowing that keeping up morale, is an important
phase of army life, the "draftees" of Camp Euclid
Shore were provided with many morale-building as-
sembly programs, — commonly called "pep rallies."
In these programs, "our boys" were cheered on to
victory and greater laurels for their alma mater.
TOP ROW: H. Falkenstein, K. Rood,
H. Hildebrand, J. Kelly, P. Lang.
MIDDLE ROW: L. Angene, E. Simon, BOTTOM ROW: J. Murray, J. Casson,
P. Zeroff, H. Nelson. E. Adams, L. Berndsen. NOT PICTURED: A. Knapke.
By Florence Ryerson and Colin Clements
Penny Wood Jane Casson
Chuck Harris Jim Kelly
Mrs. Wood Jane Murray
Elmer Turtle.. Kenneth Rood
Dr. Wood Henry Falkenstein
Effie Elaine Adams
Milly Lou Agnes Knapke
G. Mervyn Roberts Howard Nelson
Roger Van Vleck Howard Hildebrand
Mr. Harris... Faul Lang
Shirley Wentworth Lois Berndsen
Ralph Wentworth Earl Simon
Julie Harris Pauline Zeroff
Director Mr. Angene
Business Manager Joyce Horn
Direction Assistance Eileen Heyne
Promptress Fat McClurg
Properties Gertrude Drautz
Art Audrey Youngman
Lighting Don Cobb
Stage Managers *Faul Herrman, Leonard Zdara
Promotion Helen Noch
The problems of light-hearted youth form as the
basis of the plot for "June Mad." Penny Wood along
with Chuck Harris, the neighboring boy, are in-
volved in many difficult but amusing situations.
Penny's Uncle Mervyn, a college student only five
years her senior, brings a sophisticated college friend,
Roger Van Vleck, home from the campus with him.
While trying to bring herself up to the sophisticated
standards of this irrestible young man, she discovers
Roger is deceiving Mervyn by trying to gain the
affections of his girl. This realization brings her back
to normal and back to the attention of Chuck.
4k iS ?i mi Ji/
ANDY REP ASKY— "Light but full of fight," suits
Andy. A good center, a gentleman, and a good
sport who could get rough with the best of them.
His smile and ability will leave a big hole in the
Shore squad which will have to be filled next sea-
son. How we' i someone can take Andy's place will
go a long way toward deciding the success of the
DARRELL WICKSON— Shore's all-conference end
— As Bedford said, "Where did he come from —
we couldn't keep him out." What Darrell lacked
in weight he made up in courage and fight. His
performance should be a record for other small
Shore boys to shoot at.
ART BOLON— Shore's captain and leader for 1940
lived up to his job 100 per cent. Respected by all
teams as a leader, as well as a good guard, Art
was highly recommended for the all-conference
team. Had he been with a winner he undoubtedly
would have been chosen on the first team; as it
was he who was picked as the third best guard
in the conference. His fine attitude and leadership
will certainly be missed.
JOHN COX — A fine tackier in the open field who
wins his second football letter as an end. His all
around athletic ability will he missed.
Against Mayfield's champs, Shore showed plenty of power bat was beaten as a
late scoring threat was stopped on Mayfield's own two yard line.
ALBERT FISCHER — A sophomore letter winner
as a guard and an even better player as a junior.
Great things are expected of him next year as a
player and leader and he certainly should be
timber for the 1942 all-conference team.
DOMINIC DISANTO— A real leader as well as
a vicious tackier will be lost to Shore by his
graduation. Many league opponents chose him
on the albconference team but because of Shore's
standing in the league he was placed on the sec-
ond team. His courage, fight, and fine attitude
were a real asset to Shore.
BILL WEIR — A good end who will be hard to re-
place especially as a pass receiver. Bill loved con-
tact and that is football.
HENRY WALTERS— "Hard to get started— but
if started — harder to stop." Central will testify
to this, we are sure. If Henry can start in Septem-
ber 1942 and go until November, Shore will be
heard from next year.
Before the largest crowd of the year Shore gained revenge for the last years
setback by riding over Central's Lions 6 to at Willoughby stadium.
BILL GROSSMAN— "Another Grossman'' means
something to former Shoreites. To fill the shoes
left by Bob and Jack Grossman is a big job and
Bill does just that. Bill has a fine football career
ahead and next year as a junior he should be one
of the outstanding line men of the conference.
ED MALZ — A very serious conscientious guard
who lacked experience but had a wonderful at-
titude and spirit. First out to practice and last to
leave indicated his interest in football. It's too
bad Ed didn't find his niche in football before his
senior year. His experience should be an example
to. other boys of Shore who early in school life
have no interest.
FRANK BERGOCH— He astounded Parma with
his ability as a passer, but a shoulder injury kept
his ability throttled all year. Frank is a fine runner
and gave many a team a bad afternoon- as was
especially shown at Bedford, where he rivaled the
best backs of the league. Frank's senior year should
find him a shining light on a championship team.
HOWARD NELSON— Constantly plagued by in-
juries and lack of weight, Howard's ability as a
hard player kept him in the lineup. His specialty
was tackling and running to the weak side, and
these made him well-respected by all opponents.
Shore 7 Brush 6
Outgaining and outplaying the Brush eleven. Shore was victorious with a score of
7 to 6.
NEAL NELSON — The most versatile member of
the Shore team. Neal was picked by most every
coach for the all-conference team, but because he
was a junior they placed him on the second team,
which inddendy is made up mostly of seniors.
Next year Neal should take his place among
EGCC greats, as well as such former Shore play-
ers as Curto, Palko, Bezdek, Crockett, Montana,
etc, all of whom were not only looked to in
leage competition but by Greater Cleveland as
RAY GIESSE— Never having been out for football
before and being very light kept Ray in the
background in the early season games. However,
he soon blossomed into a good runner and a sure
tackier, a combination hard to beat. With this
year of experience and his desire to succeed, he
looks like a sure bet for a good back next year in a
good backfield on a good team.
DICK KREILACH— For two years one of the
Leagues smallest but scrappiest players. This year
he took over the hard job of man-in-motion in
great style, and produced several fine examples
of ball carrying. The Central game showed bis
worth to the squad as he consistently pepped up
the Shore team.
FRED MEDVED — Shore's quarterback who did a
good job of play calling. In the last game of the
season he found himself as a runner and if this
continues into next season hell really be heard
from. His prospects, for developing into a great
back next year are good and there's no limit to
the heights he may reach.
Against a highly touted Bedford eleven the Admirals had many scoring threats
but failed to capitalize and Bedford was on the long end of a 13 to 7 score.
On a rain soaked gridiron Shore
and Orange slashed and slid thru
a scoreless and soggy game.
im»i in tm* hi "> »**mM*mmm^mmzz'-zz~~'r~'~- **■
Against last year's champs Shore
was overpowered and at the end of
the game were on the wrong end
of the 20 to 7 count.
Shore 13 Maple Hts. 21
Showing their best offensive form
of the season, Shore tallied twice in
the opening quarter, only to have
their opponents come back in the
=<>cond half to score three touch-
downs and a safety to win the
An athlete who ean make two
All Ohio teams surely must he a
£v\\l one. That is the honor be
stowed upon Walt Schwcglcr,
Shore's head football eoaeh tor the
last six years. Coach Schwegler was
an All Ohio end in tootball dnd
All Ohio center in basketball while
attending Baldwin Wallace Col-
'While at Baldwin Wallace he
won twelve varsity letters. He is the
only person who has ever won so
many letters at Baldwin Wallace.
After graduation he began his
coaching duties at Shadyside High
School where he coached for seven
In the last six years he has won
four championships. Frank Mon-
tana, Lenny Palko, Ray Bezdeck,
Joe Curto, Ed Heglaw, Babe Lipo-
vec and others are a few of his
Coach Schwegler brought the
famous "T" formation to Shore in
the last year.
Each year Shore's I not hall
squad is Messed wit I > a tine man
agcr, but this year's; lidmund
Rider, tar surpassed his prede
ccssors in his willingness, inter-
est, and punctuality. His part in
the l l Ml football season was not
only a\\ important one, but one
that will be long remembered,
just as he will long remember
the return from Willoughby on
that famous Thursday night.
As often said, "Best things come
in small packages." This tall Shore
received a small package in the per'
son of "Sparky" DiBiasio, new as-
sistant football, basketball, and base-
An outstanding athlete during
his high school and college days
"Sparky" has proved very valuable
in his chores of coaching the three
sports. An all around athlete at
West High School, Coach DiBiasio
attained further laurels at Obcrlin
College, where he starred in foot-
ball, basketball and baseball. His
reserve basketball team enjoyed a
very good season due to his fine
TOP ROW: B. FrisseU, B. CnswelL, D. DiSanto, H. Wise,
T. Herrick, E. Rider.
FOURTH ROW: G. Cywinski, J. Telkh, D. Gibbons,
T. Sullivan, A. Ziegier, F. Gara, R. Wflk, G. Netschke,
THIRD ROW: Mr. DiBiasio, B. Wach, J. Klein, B.
Grossman, N. Nelson, R. Giesse. E. Malz, A. Repasky,
SECOND ROW: J. Adams, H. Walters, T. Mffler, F.
Spino, J. Heuser, W. Jevnikar, B. Weir, G. Burns.
BOTTOM ROW: F. Bergocfa, F. Medwd, J. Cos, A.
Fiscber, A. Bolon, H. Nelson, D. Wkkson, D. Kreflach.
TOP ROW: J. Raybuck, J. Weybrecbt, E. Wonderiy,
P. Yan, Mr. Pohto.
THIRD ROW: D. Kraince, J. Vflrtebc, C. Wyant, J. Lebet,
C. Barile, N. Percio.
SECOND ROW: B. Medved, C. Rojedk, D. RoEa, R.
Brandt, R. Jones, J. Julyan, P. Stegkamper.
BOTTOM ROW: K. Daniels, F. Celeac, C. Jewc, P.
Barclay, F. Cook, F. Karaba.
3 U \
k * J
FRANK BERGOCH— Bing was
shifted to forward in an effort to
strengthen the scoring punch of
the Admirals. Bing proved dead-
ly on one-hand shots and was a
fine team player. He scored 25
points in two quarters in the
Orange game to set a modern
record for Shore.
WALTER MARONEY — Walt
was a regular from last year.
He proved to he Shore's speed
merchant; shot equally well with
either hand; he was always pos-
sessed with a fine competitive
NEAL NELSON— Neal took over
the arduous duties of running
guard which is the most difficult
in the style of play in vogue at
Shore. Aside from being a great
all-around floor man on both of-
fense, Nelson was Shore's most
effective two-handed shot.
Youngstown Campbell 29
Canton Lehman 46
TOM MILLER - - Tom is the
sophomores' contribution to
Shore's basketball features for
the year. Tom improved fast and
immediately stepped into the
tough spot of center when vacat-
ed at mid-year.
ED CICENAS— "'Big Ed" was
certainly a steadying influence to
a rather eratic Shore team in the
early season games. Back-board
play at either end of the floor
was his role and he enjoyed it.
Ed graduated at mid-year after
scoring 19 points against Orange
in his last game.
PAUL HERRMANN— Paul was
a great team man and tine in re-
covering defensive rebounds. He
scored his points when they
meant most. His long shot in the
Mayfield game was made at a
ON SHERMAN— Don turned
out to be quite a basketball play-
er, although this was his first
year of participation in the sport.
Don is fast, a good ball handler,
and is rapidly improving i n
ED HOLTCAMP— Ed played ci-
ther forward, was speedy and a
fine shot. Ed was high point man
in several games. Ed's versatility
took him to the center position
on several occasions.
JOE BERGOCH— A hard player
and clean fighter, Joe was the
first to score a field goal in the
Admiral's rout of Garfield. Joe
was one of Shore's most effective
BARREN JEVNIKAR— "Red"
was a much improved player this
year, and fast becoming a fine
two-handed shot. He was par-
ticularly effective against zone
defenses where h i s deceptive
passing was most valuable.
TED BULLARD— Ted played his
first year of varsity basketball
and was noted for his fight and
famous "jump shot." Ted had
this particular worked out to a
nicety and proved unstopable at
ART BOLON— Art was a fine ball
handler and an excellent two-
handed shot. Art was very fast
and probably Shore's best man
on assigned man-for-man de-
JACK SHAFER -- Jack worked
equally well at either forward
and was probably the best all-
around shot on the squad. He
featured in making the varsity
look "ill" in practice sessions.
TOM BURNS— Tom was an ex-
cellent ball handler, fast, aggres-
sive, and a fine shot with either
hand. He may develop into one
of Shore's better all-around play-
FRED NEVAR, Manager. An up-
and-doing basketball manager, of
our Admirals, he was a con-
scientious and painstaking keep-
er of equipment. Fred was a
good player in his own right, but
due to illness was unable to par-
ticipate during this season.
"Coach of all sports but a lover of one." This is how Mr. Ford
Case is always referred to. He has coached all sports, but his main
interest lies in basketball.
He was first familiarized with the sport in 1913 and in 1915 he in-
troduced basketball to Bolivar High School as its first basketball
Mr. Case came to Shore in 192? as assistant to Coach Van Dusen.
In 1930, however, he became head coach, and it was in 1932 that
Shore won their first undisputed basketball championship under him.
With this as a beginning Shore has since tied or won six champion-
ships in nine years, and has been runner up the other three years.
Mel, Harvey, and Bill Riebe, Art Brown, Frank Montana, Bill
Simmermacher and Lambert Hawks are only a few of the great bas-
ketball players who have played under Mr. Case.
Coach Case built this year's Eastern Conference
basketball champs and runners-ups for the Class
"A" District tournament around six returning let-
termen from last year's squad. The returning letter-
men were Walt Maroney, Neal Nelson, Ed Holt-
camp, Art Bolon, Frank Bergoch^and Ed Cicenas.
At the beginning of the season, Coach Case was
experimenting with different combinations until he
found one that would win basketball games for
In the first two games Shore swamped both of
their opponents, Willoughby and Kirtland, by large
scores. Fairport Harbor's tall and experienced team
then handed the Admirals their first of five defeats.
Coach Case's chief worry then was to find a for-
ward who could make points. He then shifted Frank
Bergoch from backguard to pair with co-captain
Maroney at right forward.
With Bergoch and Maroney at the forwards, Nel-
son and Herrmann at the guards, and Cicenas at
center, Shore started rolling.
They then defeated Wickliffe, Youngstown Camp-
bell, and Bedford in order before dropping their
second game to a tough and superior Canton Leh-
man five by a lopsided score.
Smarting from their defeat at the hands of Can-
ton, the Admirals came back strong by pouring in
84 points to Orange's 24, and setting two school
records. The 84 points set a new scoring record for
one game, and Frank Bergoch set a new individual
scoring record for one game by garnishing 2? points
and breaking Harvey Riebe's record of 22.
The Admirals then were avenging the defeats
Garfield handed them for the last two seasons by
giving them a sound drubbing at Garfield for their
third straight conference victory.
Striving for their fourth successive win in con-
ference play, Shore was able to defeat a strong and
scrappy Mayfield quintet by 6 points.
Maple Heights' Mustangs then turned the tide
and defeated the Admirals on Heights' spacious floor
in a heated contest. The loss of three of the starting
five who went out on fouls early in the third quarter
struck a severe blow to the Admiral's chances of
winning the game.
The tide was still flowing against the Admirals the
next evening when they lost their fourth game to
Parma's tall five.
Euclid Central, our city rivals, was next on the
Admiral's schedule. This game was played before
one of the largest crowds ever to witness a league
game in Shore s history. The fighting Admirals
showed m this game that the last two defeats were
a mistake by giving Central a severe walloping.
Brush was the last hurdle for the Admirals to
jump before being undisputed champs of the East-
ern Conference. Playing a good defensive and of-
fensive game, Brush proved an easy opponent for
In the last game of the regular season Shore de-
feated Painesville Harvey High Raiders easily.
Shore was one of the four seeded teams in the
tournament and reached the finals only to be beaten
by Lakewood. In the first game Shore again swamped
Ashtabula, the team that beat Shore in last year's
tournament, was Shore's second victim. At first
this was a very close game, but our Admirals then
pulled away and beat them by 12 points.
The final hurdle for Shore before entering the
finals was Berea, another seeded team and four-
time champion of the Southwest Conference. This
game was very fast and close all the way. A basket
by Shore m the last 20 seconds was the deciding
point of victory.
Shore then had to play the highly touted Rangers
from Lakewood in the finals. This game proved to
be one of the toughest of the season for Lakewood
and Shore and one of the best in the tournament.
The Admirals who were the underdogs in the
last two days showed their prowess by leading the
Rangers the whole first half. Lakewood then lived
up to their pre-tournament prediction by coming
back strong in the third quarter to take the lead and
never relinquishing the lead.
With less than a minute to go and Lakewood
four points ahead, Shore garnered another basket to
climb within two points of Lakewood's lead.
TOP ROW: A. Sullivan, R. Jenkins, J. Bergem, E. Flam-
mang, J. Knific, B. Cywinski.
SECOND ROW: B. Criswell, W. Ferante, B. Wilcox,
B. Russell, B. Wach, W. Hill.
FRONT ROW: Mr. DiBiasio, G. Netschke, H. Wise, J.
Tarantino, F. Spino, J. Shafer.
This year Shore's Reserve basketball team was
one of the best in its history. The team lost only
one game and that was to a strong and superior
The theory behind the Reserve team is to give
the players valuable experience and teach them
the fundamentals of the game before playing varsity
The Reserve team built their prestige by sending
players to the varsity before this year's basketball
season was half over. They advanced such players
as "Red" Jevnikar, Tom Burns, Tom Miller, Paul
Herrmann and Don Sherman.
The present players on the Reserve team will
be the future varsity.
TOP ROW: F. Gara, T. Mazick, D. Strain.
SECOND ROW: Mr. Vaccanello, A. Sugarman, A.
Repasky, B. Frissel!, B. Bosworth, Mr. Swackhammer.
BOTTOM ROW: H. Mlacbak, M Daniels, C. Enkler,
Coaches Vaccariello and Swackhammer built this
year's wrestling team around two lettermen from
last year's squad, Carl Enkler and Al Sugarman.
The majority of Shore's grapplers this year were
Sophomores and Juniors who were trying to keep
Shore's record of having a state champion wrestler
The first call for wrestling was answered by
twenty industrious wrestlers. These boys practiced
every day after school and it was very doubtful at
first who was going to wrestle in the first meet for
Out of eight dual meets Shore came out victor-
ious in five. Their defeats came at the hands of
strong teams. John Hay beat Shore 30-8, Garfield
won 22' 12, and John Adams won by the score of
Shore beat Euclid Central, Western Reserve
Academy, Shaker Heights, East High, and Univer-
This year Shore placed more boys in the City
finals than any other year. The boys who qualified
were Mark Daniels, Al Sugarman, Bob Bosworth,
Dick Strain, and Frank Gara. Al won a second
place and the rest of the boys finished third with
the exception of Daniels who placed fourth.
The following boys' pictures do not appear with
the team: Frank Celizic, Dick Kraince, Eddie Schul-
er, Ken Daniels, and Glenn Smeltz.
Mark Daniels, one of the oustanding 105 pound-
ers in the city is only a first year man on the
squad. Mark did excellently in the City Tournament
until an injury stopped him.
Harvey Mlachak did not secure his varsity S
last year, but he more than made it this season.
An aggressiv: wrestler, Harv will be with us next
Alvin Sugarman, one of the most feared 140
pounders was beaten by a slight margin in the final
round of the City Tournament at John Marshall. Al
leaves us in June and his loss will be deeply felt.
Dick Strain, an eleventh grader, also reached the
semi-final round and won third place in the tourna'
ment. He will have another chance next fall.
Dick Kraince, Bill Frizzell and Carl Enkler are
depicted in the picture. They are in a referee's
position and are awaiting the signal to start wrest-
ling. All three boys will be back nex,t year and we
are expecting a great deal from them.
Frank Gara and Bob Bosworth, both of whom are
first year men, placed in the eliminations at Gar-
field Heights, and each secured a third pjace in the
final round. These aggressive boys will form a nuc-
leus for the 1942-43 wrestling team.
Western Reserve Academy 18
East 1 3
John Adams 26
Euclid Central 13
John Hay 30
University School 10
^V v "
TOP ROW: A. Doberdruk, J. Smith, R. Prostor, D. Stan-
ford, B. Clasen, R. Giesse, J. Adams, P. Wise, Mr.
BOTTOM ROW: J. Kelly, L. Luikart, J. Cox, A. Fischer,
M. Donohoe, E. Langa, H. Nelson.
One of the best teams in Shore's history brought
more glory to Shore, dropping only one game in
seven engagements. This grand record, the icers all
agree, is due greatly to the expert help from their
coach, Mr. Vaccariello.
Starting the season with a 9 to romp over John
Marshall, the Admirals of the ice swept to victories
over Cathedral Latin, East Tech, East, Holy Name,
and a tie with a strong University team. The 4 to 4
tie with the Preppers was the highlight of the
season. It was the first time a U. S. team has been
held to a tie in three years of competition. The only
game in which the pucksters were on the long end
of the score was against St. Ignatius, who were
the league leaders.
Darrell "Whitey" Wickson and Dick Kreilach,
first line wings, paced the Shore attack until their
graduation in January. However, the team kept
going and won undisputed second place in the
Greater Cleveland Hockey League.
Page Fifty -five
DICK KREILACH— Dick was one of the fastest
and surest shots in scholastic hockey. His loss at
semester was a real blow to the team.
DARRELL WICKSON — High school hockey
coaches are unanimous m acclaiming "Wickie' 1
as the boy with the hardest shot. The "teamiest"
of team players on the Shore squad.
JOHN COX— Flanked by Wickson and Kreilach,
Johnny was the setter-upper for our goals. His
record for goals and assists speaks for itself.
Head coach of wrestling, hockey, golf, and sponsor
of the cheerleaders surely keeps a man busy. Mr.
Vaccariello is the teacher who is kept so busy.
During the fall he is kept busy with the cheer-
leaders, in the winter with the hockey squad and
wrestling, besides his cheerleading duties. In the
spring, with golf.
As head coach of wrestling he brought Shore
more honors when one of his wrestlers went on to
win the city and state championship.
This year his hockey squad went to the semi-
finals in the Greater Cleveland Hockey League.
JOHN TELICH— An operation cut John's hockey
career, but watch him next season.
AL DOBERDRUK, manager— Al has fulfilled his
duty in an A-l fashion. He is a credit to the
\L FISCHER — Al was a goalie respected by every
team in the league. He has made sensational stops.
We can look forward to next season and not
worry about our goalie.
:D LANGA — Ed finally came through after a slow
start. He pulled the famous "ha^ trick" in the
East game, netting three goals and one assist.
There is action when Ed is in the game.
DAVE STANFORD— Dave was a hockey player
who baffled the goalie on many an occasion.
Not a hard shooter but consistent and accurate.
[AMES ADAMS— Jack, as he is called, never
knows when to quit. A four-and-one-half-inch-
gash on the thigh couldn't even stop him in the
SAY PROSTOR— Ray is a fast skater whom we
should watch in the near future. Only a sopho-
more, Ray played as well as the best of them.
30B KOZAN — Appendicitis stopped Bob in mid-
season. Keep your eye on him next year.
SAY GIESSE — Ray is a good stick-handler and
team player. Ray likes plenty of skating and a
great deal of action.
MERLE DONOHOE— Mike thrived on defending
the goal. More than once, he has lent a helping
hand to our goalie.
HOWARD NELSON— Mike and Howie work
well together. Their passing and checking were
way above average.
LOYAL LUIKART— Skippy will give his oppon-
ent plenty of trouble. He has proven his ability
to check and his skating is faultless.
BOB CLASEN — Bob's first experience on the hock-
ey squad made a lasting impression. We will lose
him in June.
JIM KELLY — An unusual skater and plenty of
trouble for the opposite team. Kelly broke in a
little late but made up for lost time.
JIM SMITH — Jim is around when he is needed.
A good skater with plenty of sip.
W T» we'-
| c*% I
V ■': ■■ —
• *I¥H r >^
'■■':' ' ■ ■ ■':
J94I Baseball Summary
Shafer and Weir
Lipovec and Medved
Holtcamp and Medved
Tarantino and Medved
Lipovec and Medved
Holtcamp and Medved
Lipovec and Medved
Holtcamp and Medved
Lipovec and Medved
Holtcamp and Kastelic
Holtcamp and Medved
Nelson and Weir
Lipovec and Medved
Holtcamp and Weir
Lipovec and Medved
Holtcamp and Weir
Page Fifty -eight
The Shore Admirals continued their high ranking
in Metropolitan baseball by winning the Eastern
Conference without losing a game. They were final-
ly tripped by Shaw High in the Ohio sectional finals,
This was the third season in four years that the
Admirals have been on top of the Eastern division.
They have made an enviable record of having lost
but five league games in four years while winning
The high lights of the season were Babe Lipovcc's
no-hit-no-run game against Garfield Heights to make
a clean sweep of the conference and Ed Holtcamp's
one hitter against the same team in the play-off scr-
ies. The scores were 6-0 and 7-0, respectively.
The Admirals lost only to Cleveland Heights in a
non-league game that had no bearing on the stand-
ing, and to Shaw in the play-offs of the division and
The starting line-up was made up of: Ray Giesse,
right field; Neal Nelson, third base; Babe Lipovcc,
center field; Dale Metts (C), second base; John
Cox, first base; Frank Bergoch, short-stop; Fred
Medvcd, catcher; Joe Bergoch, left field; Ed Holt-
Other members of the squad were Frank Knaus,
Bill Weir, Dave Buerkel, Art Bolon, Jack Shafcr,
John Tarantino, Joe Roberts, and Rudy Kastclic.
Dominic Disanto was manager.
Of this winning combination Ray Giesse, Neal
Nelson, John Cox, Frank Bergoch, Fred Medvcd,
Ed Holtcamp, Bill Wier, Jack Shafer, and John
Tarantino were back to form the nucleus for 1942.
Joe Sullivan was elected manager for 1942.
Did you ever see a grown-up with a big jaw that looks like a tooth-
ache while the Shore baseball team is practicing? This man is none
other than John Pohto, Shore's baseball coach for the last twelve years.
In Mr. Pohto's years at Shore he has been head or assistant coach in
baseball, football and wrestling. Baseball is the sport he likes best of all.
Shore has won the championship three times in the last five years.
Before this Shore had won four championships and tied two. The Ad-
mirals never have finished lower than second place.
Some of the outstanding players that played under Mr. Pohto are
Mel and Harvey Reibe, Herb Wagulemuth, Elmer Wemshneder, Joe
Curto, Babe Lipovec, Art Brown, and Art Gezann. Harvey is now
playing on the Detroit Tigers team.
E. Holtcamp P. Medved
RAYMOND GIESSE FRED MEDVED ROBERT CLASEN
TOP ROW: Mr. Case, G. Burns, F. Gara L. Wiskes,
W. Krivoy, E. Malz.
BOTTOM ROW: T. Lasky, T. Burns, J. Knific, R. John-
son, R. George, E. Simon, B. Youngblood, B. Schlund,
J. Vickerman, D. Raybuck.
Shore's 1941 track season was only fair. Of
seven dual meets they won four and lost three.
In the Eastern Greater Cleveland track cham-
pionship which was held at Orange, Shore came in
sixth. They had eleven and a half points.
Reginald Johnson, a sophomore, came in fourth
in the 880 yard run. Bob Odell, a senior, placed
third for the lowest of Shore's trackmen in the high
Shore's freshman relay team looked like a prom-
ising group of boys for varsity track by placing
second in the Freshman Relay.
(b fy £^
TOP ROW: D. Nowicki, E. Chance, M. L. Moore, E.
Heyne, E. Adams, Y. Alexander, H. Noch, C. Harrell,
J. Kuebler, P. Hayes.
FIFTH ROW: J. Hawks, M. Healy, D. Perme, E. Winkler,
L. Curto, A. Celezic, L. Berndsen, P. Zeroff.
FOURTH ROW: J. Brinkman, B. Sanner, M. L. Haven,
J. Fischer, B. Miller, D. J. Luikart.
THIRD ROW: E. Funk, M. Ehrenfeld, M Kazmarek,
D. Daye, A. Johnson.
SECOND ROW: Miss Gill, R. Anderson, J. Town,
BOTTOM ROW: J. Metz, Secy, C. Bill, President,
B. Kuchenbacker, Vice-Pres.
Women's Auxiliary Force
Home defense! Physical fitness, a No. 1 factor
for home defense is well promoted hy our women
student directors of Physical Education. A restricted
number, who are elected into the Girls' Leaders Club-
each year, being qualified in leadership, character,
physical ability, academic standing, dependability
and personality receive one of the most coveted hon-
ors awarded in the school.
This year the organization has successfully di-
rected a schedule of intramural athletics and super-
vised the sale of United States Defense Stamps and
Bonds for Shore.
The club, under the able direction of Miss Gill,
helps girls all over the school in all sports.
Comments by Miss Gill
CAROL BILL— "Billie," President
of the Leaders Club brought rec-
ognition to the school by win-
ning a Physical Education Schol-
arship at Oberlin.
We will miss "Cooky" and her
BEATRICE MILLER— Now that
"Bee 1 ' is gone we'll have to look
for a new badminton champion.
Yvonne always had a cheerful
smile and was willing to work.
ARLINE JOHNSON— Arline has
been in the club three years and
has helped the underclassmen get
to the top.
AGNES KNAPKE — "Aggie"
keeps us well fed at our parties.
ELIZABETH CHANCE -
"Bucky" is another one of our
LOIS BERNDSEN— Lois partici-
pates in all intramural activities.
PAULINE ZEROFF— "Polly" is
always "ready, willing and able."
ALICE CELEZIC— Alice will be
remembered for her baseball abil-
HELEN NOCH— Helen is a loyal
and conscientious new member.
ELAINE ADAMS— Elaine is a
new but helpful member.
LUCILLE CURTO— "Lucy" too,
instantly reminds us of baseball.
EILEEN HEYNE— Eileen is good
in both athletic and scholastic
Page Sixty -three
S\. /X. vi /
■ '^^Wter'-"** aWJ " : ^af sB
1 ^ II
k 1 1
ALICE MAY CELIZIC
DOMINIC DI SANTO
iS^K™^v%* ""^" ^-^■Kb
V 1 j> ^j| -
Page Sixty -nine
BETTY JANE MERRITT
BETTY JANE PAULSEN
THEODORE SAD LER
Page Seventy -five
Jo <hk> cis Cl^xjcL
"The sunshine of her smile"
Chorus 1, 2, 3; Class Officer 1, 4; Band
2; Camera Club 2; G. L. C. 2, 3, 4;
Noon Movies 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee
3; Breeze Staff 3; G. A. C. 3, 4; Friend-
ship 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4;
Annual 3, 4; Student Council 4; An-
nouncement Committee 4; Ad Commit-
tee 4; Current Affairs 4.
"Pretty Boy Ashley"
"just depend on Katy"
Chess Club 2. 3; Student Council 1;
Senior Assembly 4.
"The man on stilts"
Student Council 4; Class Secretary. 4;
Chorus 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Track 2;
Banquet Committee 4.
"Those dar\ brown eyes"
Football 1, 2, (Captain) 4; Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1; Student Council 1;
Breeze Staff 4: Hi-Y 4; Secretary and
Treasurer (Class) 3; Vice-President
(Class) 4; Baseball 4.
"Petite and evasive Connie"
Friendship 2, 3, 4; Breeze Staff 4; G. A.
C. 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1; Noon Movies 3, 4.
Wrestling 1, 2, 3: Football 2; Chorus 1;
Cheerleader 1; Hi-Y 2.
"Give a cheer"
Friendship 2, 3, 4; Breeze Staff 2, 3;
Chorus 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2; Cheer-
leader 3, 4; Noon Movies 2, 3, 4; An-
nual Staff 4; Ad Committee 3, 4.
"It's all right by me"
Hi-Y 4; Wrestling 3; Movie Operator
1, 2, 3, 4; Movie Club 1, 2.
"Straight from the heart"
G. A. C. 3, 4; Prom Committee 3; Ban-
quet Committee 4; Dancing Club 2, 3;
Red Cross 4; Swing Club 1, 2.
"Strut on down"
Friendship 3, 4; Band 4; G. A. C. 1,
2, 3, 4; G. L. C. 3, 4; Noon Movies 2,
3, 4; Annual 4; Camera Club 2; Na-
tional'Honor Society 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3,
4; Banquet Committee 4; Student Coun-
Breeze Staff (Advertising Manager) 3,
4; Ad Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4;
Annual Staff 3, 4; Chorus 3, 4; Con-
servation Club 2, 3; Prom Committee 3.
"The authority on Florida"
Hockey 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Breeze
Staff 3, 4; Class President 4.
"We'll have fun at foe's"
Wrestling 3; Breeze Staff 3, 4; Base-
"Badminton all the way"
Ad Committee 2, 3, 4; Student Council
4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. L. C. 2, 3, 4:
Friendship 3, 4; Noon Movies 3, 4; An-
nual Staff 4; Breeze Staff 3; Red Cross
3; Ring Committee 4; Prom Commit-
"He didn't have time"
"She can do it"
Breeze 4; G. A. C. 3, 4; Student Coun-
Student" Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Sr. Play 4;
Prom Committee 3; Class Secretary and
Treasurer 3; Class President 2; Chorus
1, 2, 3; Friendship 2, 3; G. A. C. 4.
"fust as\ Rose"
G. A. C. 3.
"Just a_ freckle jace"
Breeze 4; Red Cross 4.
"N,arry a sound"
Friendship 1, 2; Movie Club 1; Interior
Decorating Club 2; G. A. C. 3; Red
"I'm a little Greyhound"
Chorus 1, 2, 3; Friendship club 2, 3;
Glee Club 3, 4.
Hi-Y 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Football
3 (All Conference) 4; Breeze 4; Class
Secretary 2; Announcement Committee
"A friend indeed"
Girl Reserves 1; Friendship 2 ,3, 4;
Student Council 3; Annual 4; Prom
Committee 3; Debate 3; G. A. C. 2, 3,
4; G. L. C. 4; Junior Play 3.
"SJuiet as a mouse"
Glee Club 2; Chorus 2.
"The silent type"
Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4: Breeze 4;
Leaders Club 4.
"fust a secretary at heart"
Chorus 1, 3; G. A. C. 2, 3, 4; Dra-
matics 3; Junior Play 3; Friendship 2,
3, 4; Breeze 4; Annual 4.
"Oh! that physique"
Football 1 ,2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 4;
Baseball 4; Hi-Y 3, (Treasurer) 4;
Leaders Club 4.
"Rah! rah! rah'"
Friendship 3, 4; Choir 4; G. A. C. 3,
(president) 4; G. L. C. 3, 4; Glee Club
I; Fencing 2; Modern Dance 3; Annual
4; Junior Play 3; Prom Committee 3;
Cheer Leader 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 4.
"Leader in sports"
Friendship 2, 3, (Cabinet) 4; Glee Club
2; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Breeze 4; Annual
4; G. L. C. 2, 3, (President) 4; Mod-
ern Dance 3; Student Council 1; Prom
Committee 3; Quill and Scroll 4.
"Georgia on my mind"
Football 1; Basketball 1, 4; Track 1, 3,
4; Leaders Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student
Council 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
'She'll give you that sweet tal\"
Friendship 4; Chemistry Club 4.
"What an imagination"
Girl Reserves 1; Friendship 4; Fencing
2; Annual 4; Breeze 4; Foreign Affairs
3; Quill and Scroll 4.
"Half of a good fight"
Friendship 2, 3, (Secretary) 4; Student
Council 4; Ad Committee 3, 4; Class
Treasurer 3; Debate 3; Annual 4; junior
Play 3: G. A. C. 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 4;
National Honor Society 4; Forensic
League 3, 4.
ALICE MAY CELIZIC
"A baseball teams delight"
G. L. C. 4; Friendship 4.
"Efficient to the end"
Student Council 4; National Honor So-
ciety 3, 4; Friendship 3, (Cabinet) 4;
Cheer Leader 4; G. A. C. 3, 4; G. L. C.
3, 4; Fencing 2; Prom Committee 3;
Junior Play 3; Art Club 2; Class Secre-
"We all loo\ twice"
Baseball 3; Hockey 4.
Science Club 1; Radio Club 3, (Pres-
ident) 4; Junior Play 3; Debate 3, 4;
Chorus 3, 4.
"Twin\le^ twinkle little star"
Football. 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4;
Hockey 1, l^X 4; Hi-Y 3, (Secretary)
4; Prom Committee 3; Breeze 3 ,4.
"Straight and true"
Friendship 4; G. L. C. 4; G. A. C.
1, 2, 3, 4.
DOMINIC DI SANTO
"Li\ed by all"
Student Council 2, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Foot-
ball 1. 2, 3, 4; Baseball (manager) 3;
Basketball (manager) 3, 4; Breeze 4;
Annual 4; Junior Play 3; Class Vice-
President 4; Quill and Scroll 4.
"You \now what I mean"
Hi-Y 4; Hockey (co-manager) 4; Scale
and Triangle Club 3. '
"Leaving before time"
Friendship 2; Glee Club 2, 3; Chorus
2, 3, 4.
"Champion in all sports"
Glee Club 1; G. A. C. 1.
"Strives for perfection"
Student Council 1; Friendship 2 ,3, 4:
G. A. C. 2, 4; Breeze 4; Annual 4;
Junior Play 3; Prom Committee 4; Best
Citizen 4; Quill and Scroll 4.
"Swing that sax"
Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 4;
Gym Leaders 1, 4; Football 3; Golf 3;
Prom Committee 3.
"Beat me daddy 1 ."
Hi-Y 4; Scale and Triangle 2; Junior
Play 3; Prom Committee 3; Sen'or Play
"Oh! that loo\"
Class Vice-President 1; Basketball 2;
Student Council 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4;
Football 3; Ad Committee 4; Annual
4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Junior
Play 3; Foreign Affairs 3, 4; Math Club
"What will you have"
"May I par\ your car?"
Hi-Y 3, 4; Wrestling 3, 4; Track 4;
"The other half of a good fight"
Football 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y
3, 4; Tennis 2, 4; Annual 4; Student
Council 3; Prom Committee 3.
"Handsome is as handsome does"
Hi-Y 3, (President) 4; Class Vice-
President 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Base-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 1;
Prom Committee 3.
"Do you need any help?"
Friendship 3, 4; G. L. C. 4; G. A. C. 1,
2, 3, 4; Annual 4; Breeze 4; Chorus 1,
3, 4; Fencing 1; Junior Play 3; Madri-
gals 4; Quill and Scroll 4; National
Honor Society 4; Salutatorian 4; Sen-
ior Play 4.
"He always says the wrong thing"
Debate 3; Junior Play 3; Foreign Af-
fairs Club 4; Hockey 4; Senior Play 4.
"Laugh and live"
Hi-Y 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball
1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 3; Class
President 3, 4; Breeze 3, 4; Annual 4;
Prom Committee (Chairman) 3; Track
1; Quill and Scroll 3, 4.
Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Ad Com-
mittee 3, 4; Debate 3; Glee Club 4;
Friendship 4; Breeze 4; Annual 4; Na-
tional Honor Society 4; Valedictorian
"A man of few words"
"Quiet but sweet"
Friendship 4; Antique Club 2, 4.
"N.o one doubts his competence"
Hockey 3, 4; Junior Play 3; Debate 4;
Foreign Affairs Club 3;" Chemistry Club
4; Hi-Y 4; Forensic League 4; Senior
Play 4; Annual 4.
"fust a ray of sunshine"
Friendship 2, 3, (Cabinet) 4; G. L. C.
3, 4; G. A. C. 2, 3, (Vice-President) 4;
Drama 3; Breeze 4; Annual 4; Ad
Committee 3, 4; Junior Play 3; Senior
Play 4; Quill and Scroll 4.
"A charming redhead"
Friendship 4; Glee Club 1; G. A. C. 2,
3; Quill and Scroll 4; Noon Movies 4.
"just a little bus boy"
Track 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Camera 3; Junior
Play 3; Scale and Triangle 2.
"A tailored Miss"
Breeze 4; Chorus 3; Band 1, 2; Student
Council 1, 2; Friendship 2 ,3, 4; An-
nual 4; Junior Play 3; G. L. C. 2, 3, 4;
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance 3;
Prom Committee 3.
"I li\e mine straight"
Hi-Y 4; Ad Committee 3, 4; Chorus 1.
2, 3, 4.
"One of Vac's falling stars"
Hi-Y 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Scale and
"A flash on the trac\"
Track 3, 4; Chorus 2; Printing 3, 4.
Junior Play 3; Prom Committee 3.
"Ta\e a letter Miss Lesh"
Friendship 2, 4; Annual 4; Antique 4;
Current Affairs 4.
"Queen of beauty"
Drama 3; Modern Dance 3; Annual 4;
Friendship 4; Prom Committee 3; May
Queen 3; Football Queen 4.
"Have you heard this one"
Girl Reserves 1; First-Aid 2, 3; Chorus
1; Band 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Junior
Play 3; Breeze 1, (Co-Editor) 4; Quill
and Scroll 4.
"He things of everything"
Hi-Y 3, 4; Football 3, 4; Track (Man-
ager) 3; Boxing and Wrestling Club
"Where's the boys?"
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, (Presi-
dent) 4; Annual 4; Prom Committee 3;
"Stri\e! a perfect three hundred"
"Independence leads her"
Friendship 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 3;
Chorus 2, 3; Breeze 4; First-Aid 3;
Prom Committee 3.
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Friendship 1, 2, 3,
4; Breeze 3, (Co-Editor) 4; Chorus 3;
Band 1, 2; Student Council 4; Prom
Committee 3; Modern Dance 3; Quill
and Scroll 4.
'"Watch the Ford go by"
Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 1, 2,
3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama 3; An-
"just trust me"
Glee Club 1, 3; Chorus 2; Friendship
3, 4; Red Cross 4; Knitting Club 1;
Bicycle Club 2.
"How yo' all?"
Friendship 4; Quill and Scroll 4.
"He speeds right along"
"Just a swell pal"
Friendship 3; G. A. C. 3, 4.
BETTY JANE MERRITT
"Third finger left hand"
Glee Club 1, 4; Chorus 2; Friendship
3, 4; Red Cross 4; Knitting Club 1:
Bicycle Club 2.
"Willing to oblige"
Glee Club 1; Friendship 2 3 4- G A
"If it's capability you're looking for"
Radio Club 1; Class Vice-President 1;
First Aid 3; Friendship Club 3 4- G
A. C. 2, 3; Glee Club 1; Chorus 2.
"Keep your eyes on the road, Red"
Band 1, 2.
"One of the best"
Movie Club 2; Conservation Club 3
Hi-Y 4; Track 3.
"The meeting will please come to
Friendship 2, (Secretary) 3, (President)
4: Student Council 3, (President) 4;
Ad Committee 3, 4; G. A. C. 3, 4; Glee
Club 3; National Honor Society 3, 4;
Prom Committee 3; Debate 3; Forensic
League 3, 4; Senior Play 4.
Class President 2; Wrestling 2- Hockey
2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, (Vice-President) 4;
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 2;
Band and Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1,
2; Senior Play 4.
"Live and let live"
Hi-Y 3, 4; Student Council 4; Annual
4; Prom Committee 3; Track 4.
"Singing in the showej"
Hi-Y 4; Student Council 4; Basketball
2, 3 (Manager) 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3;
Annual 4; Ad Committee 4; Math Club
(Vice-President) 4; Foreign Affairs 4;
National Honor Society 4.
Friendship 3, 4; G. A. C. 3, 4; Annual
4; Prom Committee 3; Modern Dance
"She's in everything"
Friendship 3, 4; Drama 3; G. L. C. 4;
Student Council 1; First Aid 3; Prom
Committee 3; Junior Play 3; National
Honor Society 4; Glee Club 1, 2; G. A.
C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Breeze 4; Annual 4; De'
bate 3; Quill and Scroll 4.
"That uunning way"
Friendship 2; G. A. C. 1.
BETTY JANE PAULSEN
It's the gypsy in her"
Band 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3 4- Glee
"Seated one day at the oraan"
G. A. C. 4.
"Types with the best of them"
Friendship 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Red
Cross 4; Handicraft Club 2.
"Smile a while"
Friendship 3; Antique Club 2. 3.
"Roll out the barrels"
Hi-Y 3, 4; Chorus 3; Prom Committee
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 4- Base-
ball 3; Track 4.
Hi-Y 3, 4; Foreign Affairs 3; Football
(Manager) 4; S. M. C. 4; Band 3, 4.
Movie Operator 3, 4; Leaders Club 2.
"There's music in her laugh"
Friendship 2, 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3- Glee
Club 2, 3.
"A grand fellow"
Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 4.
'Aye, aye Admiral"
Hi-Y 4; Student Council 1, 2; Basket-
National Honor Society 3; Band 3-
Orchestra 2; Photography Club 1; Prom
Committee 3; Automobile Club 2.
Witty and winsome"
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1.
Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 3- Print-
ing 2, 3.
"Shoulders back, chest out"
"In her own quiet way"
Orchestra 1; Glee Club 1, 2; Friend-
ship 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2; Red
Cross 4; Senior Choir 3 4
"Henry Aldnch forever"
Track 3, 4; Band 3, 4; Junior Play 3-
Debate 4; Senior Play 4
"This time the laugh's on me"
Wrestling 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Tennis 2; Band
1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2.
"That certain indefinable charm"
Friendship 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance 2,
(Vice-President) 3; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3 4-
Prom Committee 3; Junior 'Pl'ay' 3-
Chorus 1, 3; Breeze 3, 4; Class Secre-
tary 1,3; May Queen 2.
"Laugh and the world laughs with
Tennis 2, 3; Prom Committee 3- Movie
Booth 3, 4; All Sports Club 2; Hi-Y 4.
Printing 3; Chess Club 2.
Chorus 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2- Friend-
ship 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 3, 4; Breeze 4.
"Stop, loo\ and listen"
Track 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Junior Play 3-
Camera Club 1; Chorus 3, 4- Hockey 4-
Fencing 2; Basketball 3.
"Posture wins again"
Friendship 2, 3, 4; Junior Play 3; G A
C. 3, 4; Chorus 3, 4; Breeze 4; Annual
4; Red Cross 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 4.
"Competent my dear Watson"
Friendship 2, 3.
"Jeannie with the light brown ha<r"
Breeze 1; Friendship 4; Whirlo Club 1;
Glee Club 1; Chorus 1.
"What goes on behind those eyes ? "
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Student
"A charming, timid Miss"
Friendship 4; Red Cross 4.
"Not a care in the world"
Friendship 2, 3, 4; Red Cross 4; G. A.
C. 4; Annual 4.
"Happy as they come"
Friendship 2; Chorus 2.
"Personification of ease"
Friendship 2, 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3, 4 ;
Class Treasurer 4; Annual 4.
"Dance to your heart's content"
Hi-Y 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2- Jun-
ior Play 3; Annual 4; Quill and Scroll
4; Senior Play 4.
"Captain my captain"
Modern Dance 3; Friendship 3 4-
G L. C, 3, 4; G. A. C. 3, 4; Annual
(tditor) 4; Student Council 3 (Vice-
President) 4; Breeze 3; Prom Commit-
tee 3; Quill and Scroll 4; National
Honor Society 4; Junior Play 3: Senior
W. Maroney. D. Netschke, F. Ncvar, E. Holtcamp,
THIRD ROW: Mr. Farquhar, Y. Alexander. D. Winkler,
A. Youngman, D, Lesh, P. McClurg, B. Kuchenbacker,
J. Newman, J. Murray, E. Adams, J. Horn, Mr. Angene.
SECOND ROW: P. Malm, M. Cannon, G. Drautz,
E. Banna, B. Miller, H. Henry, A. Johnson, L. Berndsen,
BOTTOM ROW: H. Noch, C. Bill, J. Warwick, P. Zer-
off, editor, E. Heyne, J. Casson, Bus. Mgr., M. Lucders.
If you have turned all the pages through to this
point, you have seen the editorial section of the
1942 Canteen. And now that you have seen it, there
seems only one thing left for us of the staff to say
—we hope you like it. Some of you do not, of
course, but we will try to swallow our pride and
Both fun and headaches are essential parts of any
yearbook's construction; the Canteen is no excep-
tion. The editor desperately hopes to be handed a
diploma June 10 and wearily hopes you who have
complaints will postpone their delivery until June
In conclusion, the editor would like to express
her appreciation and thanks to all those staff mem-
bers who worked with her; to faculty advisor Mr.
Lester Angene for his guidance; to Mr. Hinch,
Mr. Vaughn, and Mr. Farquhar for their splendid
cooperation; and to all students and faculty who
aided the staff in the publication of this book.
Page Eighty -two
J. V. Sanner
H. T. Florence
Mr. and Mrs. William G. Drautz
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Heuser
Dr. and Mrs. H. A. Nelson
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hanks
Mr. and Mrs. Hooker
Dr. and Mrs. Hill
Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Smith
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Bost
Shore Beverage Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Middleton
Mr. and Mrs. Ettenger
Mr. and Mrs. Erwine
Mr. and Mrs. Neitin
Dr. P. O. Mayer
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Casson
Dr. and Mrs. Wise
Mr. and Mrs. L. Shebanek
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Adams
Mr. and Mrs. J. Sugarman
Mr. and Mrs. C. DiSanto
Mr. Daniel Maroney
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Clason
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Cox
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Nevar
Mr. and Mrs. A. Noch
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Knapke
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Rood
Mr. and Mrs. Carmen Bill
Mr. and Mrs. W. Murray
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hildebrand
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Mijacek
Euclid Quality Meat Market
Methodist Youth Fellowship of
East Shore Methodist Church
Mrs. F. G. Gabriel
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Rose
Miss Belva Jejtn Kuchenbacker
Miss Cornelia A. Kuchenbaeker
Mr. and Mrs. W. Horn
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Rider
Mr. and Mrs. Watt
Shore Dairy Grill
Mr. and Mrs. Morella
Mrs. A. Weber
Mr. Darrell Wickson
Mr. Justin J. McCarth
Mr. William Weir
Mrs. John M. Hahn
Mrs. C. F. Schreiber
Mr. A. J. Straka
We, the business staff,
would at this time like to
express our sincere thanks
and appreciation to the ad-
vertisers and boosters in
helping to make this book
into what we feel is a suc-
Page Eighty- jour
FOR GOOD SERVICE
13608 St. Clair Avenue
U tt i
Congratulations to the 1942 Class
Lion Variety Store
R. L. CHRISTIE
21900 Lake Shore Blvd.
"Use your shoes and save your tires"
When we repair them — they look like new
Wickliffe Lumber Co.
"Tell Us When and Where . . .
We'll Be There"
Your Country Cousin KE. 0624
HARLEY L. CLARKE
17750 Lake Shore Blvd.
King Cole Drive In
17901 Lake Shore Blvd.
Where Friends Meet"
r-- - .......
Moss Point Hardware
Sherwin Williams Paints
Lawn and Garden Seeds
Fertilizer and Tools
Plumbing and Heating Supplies
22030 Lake Shore Blvd.
Robert S. Jameson
"Keeper of the Keys"
18950 Lake Shore
21272 Lake Shore
Herff- Jones Company
Designers and Manufacturers of School
and College Class Rings and Pins.
Medals and Trophies
Representative, Virgil Wire
IVANHOE 6868 We Telegraph to
All Parts of the Country
Lake Shore Florist
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
18322 Lake Shore Blvd Cleveland, O.
Compliments of the
BLUEBIRD - DECCA - VICTOR
COLUMBIA - OKEH
— AT —
635 E. 185
Auto Financing Personal Loans
Thos. B. Roope, Manager
6014 Euclid Avenue KE. 4340
Same Day Service in Euclid
Against Fire and Theft
Same Location Since 1912
8523 Hough Avenue
• » — — --- T
C L E T R A C
Another Euclid Industry
The Cleveland Tractor Co.
19300 Euclid Ave.
"Service With a Smile"
EUCLID DAIRY CO.
515 East 200 St.
EVERYTHING FOR MEN
AND YOUNG MEN
618 E. 185 — St. Clair Ave. at 152nd St.
The Continental Products Co.
»^»<» T -»«
THE EUCLID CRANE AND HOIST CO.
Electric and Hand Power Overhead and Traveling Cranes
Electric Hoists and Trolleys
Miscellaneous Hoisting and Conveying Machinery
S T U R M'S
678 E. 185 St.
The WRIGHT STORE
696 East 185th St.
Dry Goods — Furnishings — Shoes
"It's Wright to be Thrifty"
B R D E N
The Wean Engineering Co.
22800 Lakeland Blvd.
MANNER'S DRIVE IN
CHICKEN ON THE ROUGH
Always the place to go
After a dance or show\
f~— —»—«»— —~«
Compliments of the
Dille Road Lumber
1420 Dille Road
Confectionary & Dairy Store
Ice Cream — Sodas — Sundaes
High Grade Candies and Pastries
22078 Lake Shore Blvd. IV. 1033
QUALITY SHOES — Expertly Fitted
For dress or sport, always newest styles
Fitted by X-Ray
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.
Sales Agencies in Principal Cities
THE TAYLOR AND
Light Grey Iron Castings
1261 Babbitt Road Euclid, Ohio
Nottingham Dry Cleaning
We own and operate our own Plant
PRESSING - - - REPAIRING
18127 St. Clair Avenue
We Call For and Deliver
"Service is our Motto'
"Ohio's Finest Bowling Lanes"
— AND —
The Place to Meet the Gang for
"Shore" Good Food
22400 Lake Shore Blvd. Euclid, Ohio
C O M P
L I M E N T S
To The Class of 1942
22490 Lake Shore Blvd.
'You'll Like Our Service'
Lake Shore Blvd at East 222 St. KE. 9779
Lakeland Blvd. at Babbitt Rd. IV. 9578
'It is Better to Know Us and Not
Need Us Than to Need Us
and Not Know Us."
Silas F. Richards
Cor. Huntmere Ave.
15230 Lake Shore Blvd.
Nottingham Hardware Co.
PAINT — GLASS — BRUSHES
Electrical and Plumbing Supplies
18707 St. Clair Avenue
IV. 0665 We Deliver
A R K O'S
1170 Babbitt Road
Floyd B. Siein, Inc.
"Our Coal Makes Warm Friends"
Babbitt Road at Nickel Plate
Smith's Restaurant and Barbecue, Inc.
"Good Food is Good Health"
LUNCHEONS - - DINNERS
ACCOMMODATIONS for PRIVATE PARTIES
22305 Lake Shore Blvd. KE - 2792
JOHN VIDRICK JOHN POLSON
All Types of Small Appliances
Glenmont Home App. Co.
21946 Lake Shore Boulevard
KE. 5566 Euclid, Ohio
Radios, Ranges, Ironers, Refrigerators,
> and Washing* Machines
The BLISS ROAD COAL
AND SUPPLY CO.
"We Also Carry Cement Blocks"
22290 Lakeland Blvd KE. 0808
St. Clair Coal and Supply Co.
Building Material and Coal
20300 St. Clair Ave. Cleveland, O.
The School on the Square
Wilcox College of Commerce
R. N. WILCOX, President MA. 2425
Page l<[inety -three
THE FRIENDSHIP CLUB
"AS A GIRL RESERVE I WILL TRY TO BE:
veracious in manner
1 mpartial in judgment
K.eady for service
Loyal to friends
Reaching toward the best
L arnest in purpose
^ eeing the beautiful
L ager for knowledge
K. evereni to God
V ictorious over self
fc ver dependable
^ incere at all times."
PURPOSE: "TO FIND AND GIVE THE BEST"
AUTHORIZED DEALERS for
No Extra Charge
ELWITT JEWELRY CO.
690 East 185th Street
A. S. C.
Moss Point Cleaners
Tailors and Furriers
Established 11 Years
Phone KE. 0719
22044 Lake Shore Blvd.
M. C. SMITH
BUILDER OF QUALITY
East 216th St.
Self-Powered Hauling Equipment
For Earth, Rock, Coal, Ore
The EUCLID ROAD MACHINERY CO.
1361 Chardon Rd.
GREAT LAKES LITHOGRAPH COMPANY
HIGH GRADE COLOR
FOLDERS — CATALOGUES — BROADSIDES
MAILING PIECES — LABELS, ETC.
Exceptionally Fine Halftone Work
112 HAMILTON AVENUE
ESTIMATES GLADLY FURNISHED
Page Ninety -six
-19*' 'J 71 °* c ^ J ? JJ WC.„
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6 Boggle. Uo-o-qIv TIllgU 13
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*JL ~m ,. . . ** *r
Mr. & Mrs. Edward Chukayne
934 East 250 Street
Euclid, OH 44132