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S.HO II t HIGW SCHOOL
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2012 with funding from
Euclid Public Library
GREEN IS THE SPRINGTIME
WHITE IS THE SNOWY SHORE!
We, the Senior Class, realize how
greatly the world conflict affects the lives
of the present and future citizens of the
United States. Because we do realize
this fact, we wish to dedicate this annual
to the Shore Alumni who have sacrificed
so much to enter their country's service
to preserve, among many other herit-
ages, the privilege of educating oneself
in preparation for a successful life for
oneself and posterity.
We, the Annual Staff of 1943, have
endeavored to make a permanent record
of this school year that will recall fond
memories to entertain all and to keep
this year a never-to-be-forgotten tribute
to the friendships made in Shore school.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
RUSSELL H. ERWINE
Mr. Erwine has served as sup-
erintendent of the Euclid schools
for four years. He was connected
with various Ohio school systems
for many years -before coming to
His continuous interest in the
improvement and advancement of
the Euclid schools has helped to
keep Shore in the foreground in all
academic and extra-curricular activ-
LEONARD E LOOS
Dr. Loos, who has guided us in
the past year as principal of Shore,
is to be commended for his fine
work. He works constantly to im-
Dr. Loos will be long remem-
bered and thanked by the many
students who have benefited by the
new courses he has succeeded m
bringing to Shore.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Raymond J. Turk, President; Loren J. Bullard, Vice-President; Loyal Luikart; John F. Darvis;
Anton E. Strohn.
FORD L. CASE
B. H. PEAKE
I. M. STUBBART
"■■■ "f' -,
The entire faculty has done its utmost this year,
as in all years, to train the students to take their
positions in the world competently and to help
them in aiding the war effort.
In September the Aeronautics class was inaugur-
ated with Mr. Sharrock and Mr. Stuhbart taking
over. Mr. Pohto's classes showed an increase; many
girls began taking Mechanical Drawing and Blue-
print Reading. He also had the Technical Math class
which met sixth period. The Math students learned
to use the slide rule and to apply their math in
practical problems. Girls who enrolled in Mr. Case's
shop classes found the work both helpful and inter-
esting. The Machine and Motors class and the Code
class were in great demand. The instructors were Mr.
Whiteside and Mr. Sharrock, respectively.
The importance of good health was not over
shadowed by these classes. The Physical Education
classes under the guidance of Mr. Swackhammer
and Miss Gill were very war-minded. Mr. Swack-
hammer realized that corrective and improvement
exercises were needed by the boys, especially those
who were planning on entering the Armed Forces.
Miss Gill's program ran along the same lines except
that the work was less strenuous.
Last, but not least, we would like to remember
those members of the faculty who coach our athletic
teams. They devote many hours of their time to this
work that they enjoy so much. They not only pro-
duce good teams but they produce good men. For
the rules of fair play that athletes learn, are invar-
iably carried with them through life.
JUNE PHY PER S,
PRESIDENT f RANK BERGOCH
VICE PRESIDENT. RAYH0ND CIESSE
SECRETARY BET1Y WALTER MIRE
TREASURER HOWARD ROTH
PRESIDENT CARL ENKLER
VICE PRESIDENT JAMES SMITH
SECRETARY RUTH L1UZZIO
TREASURER FLORA COOK
"Hitch your wagon to this star."
Baseball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y Pres-
ident Chap. Ill 3, 4; Class President 3,
Hi-Y 3, 4; Student Council 1; Prom
Committee 3; Basketabll 2, 3; Band
1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Chorus 2;
Breeze 3, 4.
"Following in fit's brother's footsteps.
"All musical people seem to be happy."
Hi-Y 4; Prom Committee 3; National
Honor Society 4; Annual Staff 4;
"Ahead of schedule."
Friendship Club 3, 4.
"]ust call me M\\e."
Hi-Y 3, 4; Prom 3; Hockey 2, 3, 4;
Football 4; Student Council 4.
MARY LOU D'VORAK
"Business man's secretary."
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4.
"Mane — My arrangement."
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4;
Baseball 1, 3; Track 1; Student Coun-
cil 1, 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1,
3, 4; Hi-Y 3, Treasurer 4; Dance Band
2, 3, 4.
"Just a little Ray of sunshine."
Football 3, 4: Hockey 3; Baseball 3, 4;
Hi-Y 3, Vice - President 4; Student
Council 1, 3, Advisory Board 4; Na-
tional Honor Society 3, 4.
"He expresses himself well.'
JUNE HILLIARD (PALKO)
"Known for her Mrs."
Friendship 4; Chorus 4.
"There's still another coming."
Gym Leader 4; Wrestling 3: Basketbal
I, 2; Football 2; Class Vice-President.
"A man of few words."
Movie Booth 1, 2, 3. 4: Baseball 4.
"Gentlemen prefer blondes."
Chorus 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Madri-
gals 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 2; Red Cross
3, 4; Breeze Staff 4.
Chorus 2; Friendship 2, 3.
"As untty as they come."
Hi-Y 3, 4; National Honor Society 4;
Annual Staff 4; Salutatorian 4: Class
"Small but mighty."
Band 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2; Chorus 2.
HOWARD E. ROTH
"The 'moe' the merrier."
Hi-Y 3, 4; Prom Committee 3: Class
Treasurer 4; Valedictorian 4: Band 1;
National Honor Society 4.
Band 1, 2; Chorus 2, 3, 4; Basketball
3: Football 4; Baseball 3; Track 2, 3;
National Honor Society 4; Quartet 2,
3, 4: Hi-Y 4.
"Born with the gift of laughter."
Chorus 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3: Madri-
gals 2, 3; Red Cross 3, 4; Friendship
Club 3, 4; Breeze Staff 4.
ANNA MAE ROYER
"The bells are ringing ..."
Friendship 4: Chorus 3, 4; Glee Club 2:
Madrigals 4; Red Cross 4.
OWEN H. STRAKA
"For he's a jolly good felloi
"Without Red, he's blue."
Baseball 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4;
Hi<Y 3, 4.
"A stitch in time saves nine."
Class Secretary 4; Red Cross 4: Dis
aster Corps 4.
"Swift as the winds he left his foes
Track 1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2; Basketball
1, 2, 3; Hi'Y 3, 4.
"God's Rift to women."
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3; Baseball
"One of the boys."
Football 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Student
"Music in his soul."
Hi-Y 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra
1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3, 4; Student
"Sailing, sailing over the bounding
Band 1, 2; Orchestra 2; Breeze Staff 3;
Hockey 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4.
ALBERT R. MEDVED
"Half of a good fight."
Track 1, 2, 3.
"Small but sweet."
Friendship 4; Glee Club 2.
JOHN A. ADAMS
"Active is his middle name."
Hockey 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Football 2
3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Student Council 2, 3
Vice-President 4; Disaster Corps, Chair
man 3, 4; Boys' Leaders Club 1, 2
Breeze Staff 4.
"Little girl with a big cheer."
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 3,
4; G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3;
Megaphone Club 4.
ROBERT M. AIR
Student Council 1; Annual Staff 4;
Disaster Corps 3, 4.
"An interest in Army Towns."
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. L. C. 3, Sec-
retary 4; Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Prom
Committee 3; Chorus 2, 3, 4; Glee Club
3; Annual Staff 4.
"The blonde bomber."
Entered from Shaker Heights in Senior
AUDREY ANN BEACHEM
"A little bit of independence."
Entered from Villa Angela in Sopho-
more year; Friendship Club 3, 4; Glee
Club 3; Breeze Staff 4; Red Cross 4.
HARRY J. BEERMAN
. . And the situation is well in hand."
Entered from Wickliffe High School in
Junior year; Band 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4.
JERRY L. BERGEM
"One of the three ..."
Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketbal 1 2, 3; Dance
Band 2, 3, 4; Track 3.
JANE ELLEN BACKSTROM
"Small, but. oh my!"
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Red Cross
3, 4; G. A. C. 3; Chorus 3; Orchestra 1.
MARILYN LOUISE BLASE
"She blazed her trail."
Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Chorus 1,
2, 3, 4; Friendship 3, 4; G. A. C. 2, 3;
Breeze Staff 4; Annual StaT 4; Red
WILLIAM A. BLUEM
"Ton can call me 'Flower' if you want
H, Y 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4; Junior Play 3;
Male Chorus; Quartet; Madrigals;
MARY JANE BOLON
"Lil^e brother li\e sister."
Red Cross, Secretary 3, 4; G. A. C. 2,
"Her words were little jars."
Entered from Ashland High School in
lumor year; Friendship Club 3, Treas-
urer 4; Band 3, 4: Chorus 4; G.A.C. 4;
Annual Staff 4.
ILA MAE BUELL
"Z won't faV out."
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 1, 2,
3, 4; Red Cross, Vice-President 3, 4;
Disaster Corps 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2; Stu-
dent Council 2.
Annual Staff 4; Hi-Y 4; Student Coun-
cil 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 4; Basketball 1;
Boys' Leaders Club 1.
WANDA MARIE CAWLEY
"She's cute — by George."
Entered from Collinwood High School
in Senior year; Friendship Club 4; An-
nual Staff 4.
Glee Club 2, 3; Friendship 3, 4; Red
Cross 4; Annual Staff 4.
"Sweet as a cookie."
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. L. C. 2, 3, 4
Friendship Club 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3
Prom Committee 3; Glee Club 2, 3
National Honor Society 3, President 4
Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Annual
Staff 4: Red Cross 3, 4; Disaster Corps
3, 4; Student Council Board 4; Chem-
istry Club 4; Senior Class Treasurer 4.
DON A. CRAWFORD
"From the Halls of Montezuma."
Entered from Shaker Heights High
School in Senior year; Hi-Y 4.
WILLIAM C. CRISWELL
"An all round good fellow."
Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4;
Track 1; Football 3; Ad Committee 2,
3; Hi-Y Treasurer Chap. Ill 4; Prom
"Friendly as a white p\c\et fence.'
"I came here to talk for joe."
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Breeze Staff 3;
Annual Staff 4; Prom Committee 3;
Junior Play 3; Red Cross 3, 4.
Many a genius has been small in
National Honor Society 4; Hi-Y 3, 4;
Annual Staff 4; Student Council 4;
Chorus 3; Disaster Corps 3, 4; Prom
Committee- 3; Boys' Leaders Club 2.
"Remote as a portrait."
Entered from Collinwood High School
in Junior year; Red Cross 4; Friendship
MARGARET L. EHRENFELD
National Honor Society 4; G. A. C. 1,
2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4; G. L. C. 3, 4;
Orchestra 2, 4; Chorus 1; Junior Play 3;
Senior Play 4; Prom Committee 3; An-
nual Staff 4; Breeze Staff 3; Friendship
Club 3, 4.
"By the cigar he smo\es you shall \now
the texture of a man's soul."
Hi-Y Treasurer Chap. I 3, 4; Wrest-
ling 2, 3; Basketball 4; Student Coun-
cil Treasurer 4; National Honor So-
ciety 3, 4; Ad Committee 2, 3, 4; Class
President 3, 4.
WALLACE JOHN FERRANTE
"A friend of Mr. Bell."
Entered from Collinwood High School
in Junior year; Basketball 3; Hi-Y 4.
"What do you mean?"
Friendship Club 2, 3, Secretary 4; G. A.
C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Red Cross 3; Disaster
Corps 3, 4; Class Treasurer 3; Chorus
2: Breeze Staff 3, 4; Annual Staff 4.
"For every why she has a wherefor
G. L. C. 3, 4; National Honor Society
4: G. A. C. 1,'2, 3, 4; Friendship 3, 4;
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3.
"... and ]ast."
FRANCIS M. GARA
"Heaven lies about in his infanc\
Entered from St. Ignatius in Sopho-
more year: Basketball 2; Track 2, 3, 4:
Football 3, 4: Wrestling 3: Hi-Y 3, 4;
Ad Committee 3, 4.
DANIEL R. GIBBONS
"Slow but sure."
Hi-Y 3, 4; Football 2, 3; Annual Staff
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Student Coun
cil 3; Advisory Board 4; G. L. C. 4
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4
Chorus 1; National Honor Society 4
Football Queen 4.
"Hail, Hail the gangs all here!"
Friendship 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Stu-
dent Council 1; Girls' Glee Club 2, 3;
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3; Prom
Committee 3; Junior Play 3; Senior
ELIZABETH ANN GOLE
"What's her goal?"
Friendship Club 3, 4; Red Cross 4;
Student Council 2; Annual Staff 4;
Gleen Club 2, 3.
"For him they grieve."
Hi-Y 3, 4: Junior Play 3.
"He's my boy.
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; G. L. C 3 4-
G A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 3, 4:
Megaphone Club 4; Chorus 2, 3.
MARY LOUISE HAVEN
"Her voice curled with curiosity."
G. A. C. 2, 3, 4: G. L. C. 2, 3, Pres-
ident 4; National Honor Society 4;
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Ad Committee
3, 4; Chorus 2, 3, 4; Annual Editor 4;
Prom Committee 3; Glee Club 2; Breeze
Staff 3, 4; Disaster Corps 3, 4; Girls'
"Freckled as a tiger lilry."
Ad Committee 1, 2, 3, Secretary 4;
Student Council 3, 4; Friendship Club
2, Vice-President 3, 4; National Honor
Society 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3, 4; Prom
Committee 3; Annual Staff, Subscrip-
tion Manager 4; G. L. C. 2, 3, 4; G. A.
C 1, 2, 3, 4.
PATRICIA JEAN HAYES
"She's got a rep for being hep."
Friendship 2, 3, 4; G. L. C. 2, 3, 4;
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 2, 3,
4; President, Megaphone Club 4; Mod-
ern Dance 2; Annual Staff 4; Junior
Play 3; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4.
"High cost of leaving."
G. L. C. 2, 3, 4; Friendship Club 3, 4;
Chorus 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Madri-
gals 3; G. A. C. 2, 3, 4; Girls' Sextet 4;
Breeze Staff 3, 4.
RUTH ANN HILL
"Gene with trie light brown hair."
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1; Band J;
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; National For-
ensic League 3, 4; Debate Club 3, 4;
Breeze Staff 3, Editor 4; G. L. C. 4:
G. A .C. 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT JOSEPH HUG
"It's all in the name."
Entered from Cathedral Latin High
School in Sophomore year; Chorus 2,
3; Hi-Y 3, 4; Junior Play 3; Hockey 4..
"J^ot a care in the world."
Modern Dance 2; G. A. C. 2, 3, 4;
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Student Coun-
cil 2; Prom Committee 3: Bree — Staff
4: Chorus 2, 3.
JEANNE M. JENKINS
"]ust call her Hayseed."
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 3, 4;
Breeze Staff 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Chor-
us 3. 4.
"/ may do something sensational yet.
Hi-Y 4; Basketball 3, 4; Breeze Staff
Senior Play 4.
Hi-Y 3, 4; Annual Staff 4.
"Everybody li\es him."
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3 .4:
Baseball 1, 3; Hi-Y 3, President 4;
Breeze Staff 3, 4; National Honor So-
MARGARET M. KA2MAREK
"It pays to advertise."
Friendship 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 3, 4; G.
L C. 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Breeze
3, Advertising Manager 4; Annual Staff
Advertising Manager 4; Girls' Glee
Club 2, 3; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Disaster
Corps 3, 4.
GLEN C. KERNEY
"He's always at ... "
BETTY JANE KISTHARDT
"I have a career."
Red Cross Club 4; Chorus 3; Dramatics
JOHN GEORGE KLEIN
"As Fuddy as ever."
Breeze Staff 4; Football 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4.
BETTY JANE KNIPPER
'When johnny comes marching."
Entered from John Adams in Junior
year; Friendship 3, 4; Red Cross 4;
Glee Club 3, 4.
JEAN ELAINE KUEBLER
"J. A. to J. K."
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; G. L. C. 3, 4:
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; National Honor
Society 4; Annual Staff 4; Chorus 1, 2,
3, 4; Breeze Staff 3, 4; Disaster Corps 3.
Friendship Club 4; Red Cross 3, 4;
Chorus 1, 2.
NAOMI RUTH LAVO
A dainty demure Kir!."
Friendship Club 4; Red Cross 3, 4; Glee
RONALD E. KLEIN
"Tall, blonde, and handsome."
Band 1; Chorus 3; Fencing 1, 2.
HARRY ERNEST KNAUS
A Herculean build."
Football 3, 4; Baseball 1, 4; Track 3;
Basketball 1, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
"Third finger, left hand.
FLORENCE L. LONGO
Entered from Collinwood High School
in Junior year; Friendship club 4; Red
DORA JANE LUIKART
"With her its no sooner done than
Drama Club President 1; Friendship
Club 2, 3, 4; Breeze Staff 3, 4; Cheer-
leader 2, 3, 4; Megaphone Club 4; Stu-
dent Council 4; Disaster Corps 3; Chor-
us 1, 2, 3; Annual Staff 4; G. L. C. 3,
4. Quill and Scroll Senior Play
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1; Basketball
2; Hockey 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Madrigals 3;
Football 2, 3; Dance Band 2, 3, 4.
EDWINA C. LYNCH
"A shy face is better than a forward
Friendship Club 4; Annual Staff 4;
Red Cross 4; G. A. C. 2, 3, 4; Breeze
"A petite little miss."
Chorus 1, 2; Friendship Club 3.
"I'm just as big for me as you are for
Baseball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Foot-
ball 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3.
FRANCES E. MEKINDA
"To her, wor\ was a pleasure."
G. A. C; Girls' Glee Club 2; Friend-
ship Club 3, 4; Breeze Staff 3; Chorus
3, 4; Annual Staff 4.
JOAN S. METZ
"This world belongs to the energetic."
Friendship Club 2, 3; President 4; G.
L. C. 2, Secretary 3, 4; G. A. C. 2, 3,
4; Annual Staff 4; Breeze Staff 2, 3, 4;
Chorus 3, 4; Orchestra 2; National
Honor Society 4.
"She fell a victim to cupid s dart."
Entered from Franklin High School in
Junior year; Friendship Club 3, 4; G.
A. C. 4; National Honor Society 4:
Annual Staff 4; Girls' Sextet 4.
"One more and your \ic\ed out."
Student Council 1, 2, Treasurer 3,
President 4; Hi-Y 3, Treasurer 4; Jun-
ior Play 3; Senior Play 4; Ad Commit-
tee 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3; Annual
Business Manager 4: Disaster Corps 3,
4; Wrestling Manager 3. National For
eusic League 4; Student Council
Board 1, 2, 3, 4; Q U ,U and Scroll 4.
"An answer to every accusation."
Hi-Y 4; Ad Committee 2, 3; Wrestling
2, 3; Boys' Leaders Club 3, 4.
MARY LEE MOORE
With a heart that 5 mellow."
Chorus 2; Debate Club 3, 4; Ad Com-
mittee 4; National Forensic League 3,
4; G. A. C. 2, 3, 4; G. L. C. 3, 4;
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4.
"A miss is as good as a smile."
Entered from Myron T. Herrick School
in Sophomore year; Friendship Club 3,
Social Chairman 4; Red Cross 3, 4;
Prom Chairman 3; Breeze Staff 4; Dis-
aster Corps 3, 4; Class Secretary 4.
NEAL J. NELSON
"A man of action, not words."
Football 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Basketball
1, 2, Captain 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3,
Captain 4; Irack 1; Hockey 1; Hi-Y 3,
President Chap. Ill 4; Prom Committee
Fencing Club 1; Drum Majorette 2, 3:
Glee Club 2, 3; Friendship Club 1, 2,
3, 4; Red Cross 3, 4; Chorus 1.
RICHARD C. OmiEN
"Unconsciously in trouble."
ELLA MAE OERGEL
"As she goes rolling along."
Friendship Club 3, 4; Red Cross 3:
Disaster Corps 3, 4.
MARGARET S. OGILVIE
Entered from Willoughby Union High
School in Junior year; Chorus 3, 4;
Red Cross 4; Friendship Club 4.
DOROTHY MAE PERME
Friendship Club 3, 4; G. L. C.
Red Cross 3; Disaster Corps 3, 4.
GEORGE JOHN POLSDORF
"His eyebrows whistled as she wal\ed
Entered from West Tech High School
in Junior year; Hi-Y 3, 4.
"Our bet for a millionaire."
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Red Cross 3,
4; Annual Staff 4.
EDWARD O. RAUCHFLEISCH
"Such rare ambition is seldom found."
National Honor Society 3, 4; National
Forensic League 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4.
"Big men hail from little towns. '
Entered from Carrollton High School
in Senior year; Band 4; Friendship Club
"What a fine, tailored man."
Football 2; Wrestling 2; Track 1, 2, 3;
Student Council 2, 3; Junior Play 3;
Hi-Y 3, 4.
"A strong, silent type."
Football 3, 4.
FLORENCE BERNICE ROTH
"Easy come, easy go."
Entered from Lincoln High School in
Junior year; Friendship club 3, 4; Chor-
"My sister and I."
Friendship Club 3, 4; G. A. C. 3; Red
"The truest politeness comes out of
Entered from Collinwood High School
in Sophomore year; Ad Committee 3,
4; Student Council 3; Advisory Board
4; Social Chairman 3; Friendship Club
2, 3, Program Chairman 4; Red Cross
3; Chorus 1, 2; Prom Committee 3.
"Shore's first letter girl."
Red Cross 4; Friendship Club 3,
Movies 2, 3.
RUTH C. SCHRETRER
Friendship Club 3, 4; Whirlo Club 2;
Glee Club 2, 3.
Hi-Y Secretary 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4;
Football 4; Chorus 2, 3; Track 3;
LOIS JEANNE SLIFE
DAVID L. STANFORD
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Red Cross 3, Hi-Y 3, 4; Ad Committee 1, 2, 3;
4; G. L. C. 4; G. A. C. 1; Disaster
Corps 3, 4.
Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1.
AUDREY JANE SMELTZ
"An angel of mercy."
Whirlo Club 2; Friendship 3; Red
Cross 3; President 4; Disaster Corps
"Something new has been added to the
Entered from Glenville High School in
"Ma\e haste slowly."
Ad Committee 4; Student Council 4;
Hi-Y 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Junior Play
3; Annual Staff 4; Class Vice-President
"Those who \now him best li\e him
Entered from Rocky River High School,
in Senior year; Hi-Y 4.
RICHARD C. STRAIN
"Send it via pigeons."
Wrestling 2, 3; Hi-Y 3, 4; Breeze Staff
DARL CLAYTON SUTTON
"He came, we saw, we lii^ed."
Entered from East Tech High School in
JOHN ROBERT TELICH
"I have lowed many."
Chorus 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Band
1; Student Council 1; Annual Staff 4;
Football 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Dance
Band 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Prom Committee
3; Male Quartet 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3,
4; Co-Manager; Breeze Staff 3, 4.
JAMES MERRITT TOMPKINS BARBARA WELLINGTON
"Both ]im's are buddies."
Entered from Collinwood High School
in Senior year; Hi-Y 4.
JANET IRENE TOWN
"Let's play bingo."
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; G. L. C. 2, 3, 4;
Friendship Club 2; Treasurer 3, 4;
Prom Committee 3; Annual Staff 4;
Chorus 2, 3, 4; Ad Committee 1, 2, 3,
4; Student Council 2, Secretary, Ad-
visory Board 3, 4; Glee Club 3.
LOIS GRACE UPDEGRAFF
"Hair 1 am."
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4; Red Cross 3,
4; Prom Committee 3; Swing Band 2,
3; Chorus 2, 3, 4.
"I love a parade."
Friendship Club 2, 3; Majorette 2, 3, 4;
Chorus 1, 2, 3; Junior Play 3; Breeze
"J^ot a chip but the whole bloc\ itself."
Entered from Grand River Academy in
Sophomore year; Football 2, 3; Basket-
ball 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3; Dis- :
aster Corps 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Annual
Staff 4; Senior Play.
"Thames are deceiving."
Chorus 1, 2; Glee Club 2, 3; Red Cross
'Authority on sports."
"With eyes that smile."
Hi-Y 3, 4; Ad Committee 2; Chorus
Chorus 2, 3, 4; G. A. C. 1, 2, Treasur-
er 3; President 4; G. L. C. 2, 3, 4;
Breeze Staff 3, 4; Annual Staff 4;
Friendship Club 3, 4; Quill and Scroll
3, 4; Disaster Corps 3; Prom Commit-
tee 3; Chemistry Club 4; Senior Play 4;
Basketball Queen 4.
"Whisk me daddy eight to the bar."
Hi-Y 3, 4; Track 3: Breeze Staff 4.
ROBERT E. YOUNGBLOOD
"Green is his valley."
Hi-Y 3, 4; Junior Play 3; Track 3.
LOUISE PEARL ZENTGRAF
Friendship Club 2, 3; G. A. C. 2; Chor-
us 1, 2, 3, 4.
"A wizard at shorthand."
Red Cross 4; Breeze Staff 3 .
ELEANOR HILDA RADTKE
"Seen but not heard."
Entered from Collinwood High School
in Senior year; Red Cross 4.
BETTY JANE SULLIVAN
"Bonny as her name."
Entered from Collinwood High School
in Junior year; Friendship Club 3, 4;
Entered Shore School in Senior year.
"Friendly as a white pic\et fence."
Red Cross 3, 4.
"A flash on skates."
"Little is the word for her."
Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Friendship 2, 3, 4;
G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Red Cross 3, 4; Hl ' Y 3 " 4 ' Baseba11 Manager 3 4.
Student Council 2, 3, 4; Chorus 3, 4.
Editor-in-Chief Mary Louise Haven
Photographic Editor ... Flora Cook
Sports Editor Jim Smith
Faculty Editor Rita Gibbons
Senior Editor Eleanor Middleton
Girl's Activities Editor Emilie Winkler
Service Clubs Editor Jean Kuebler
Music Editor Margaret Ehrenfeld
Copy-Editor Bob Pierce
Calendar Editor Joan Metz
Typist Jeanne Jenkins
Art ~Wor\ Jerry Daye, Carmen Duco, Ann Chalfant
Photography John Telich, Bob Air
Sponsors and Advisors Mr. Angene, Mr. Vaughn, Mr. Farquhar, Mr. Hineh
Business Manager Thomas Mazick
Subscription Manager Jane Hawks
Advertising Manager Margaret Kazmarek
Assistants Frances Mekinda, Estelle Chicknes, Betty Gole, Bob Wilcox,
Ernest Jerome, Janet Town, Mane Gibbons, Peggy Finnerty,
Salvatore Calabrese, Ila Mae Buell, Pat Hayes, Dan Gibbons,
Marilyn Blase, Diana Popovic, Edwina Lynch.
La Verne Murphy
Lois Jane Stone
Mary Ann Zepka
Wallace Beerman dfk J
Mary Lou Forested
~,.r " I Gerhard Hauser
Rose Mary Janezic
1 Marie Kordic
Albert Peterson \ \ \
Bettie Von Hof
* Carrie Enbase
f . V
I Melvin Hassett
Mary Ellen Love
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Alva La Chance
Mary Lou Otters
Florence Starina 1
Barbara Stone W%
This year the band made definite strides forward under the excellent directorship
of Mr. Dale Harper and his assistant, Mr. Mitchell. Dunns? the football season, the
marching band could be seen daily, marching up and down the athletic field preparing
their really outstanding formations.
The Drum Majorettes, under the able leadership
of Barbara Wellington, worked hard and added an important touch of color and pep.
SEPT. 10 GORMAN BOOSTER ENROLLS
It was under the leadership of Mr. John Beck. During the three years that Mr. Beck
has been at Shore, the chorus has taken decided steps forward and is now an out-
The orchestra this year was an excellent organization in spite of its small sire.
Mr. Harper is working for the future of this group by encouraging youthful talent.
The orchestra made its first public appearance at the mid-year commencement.
SEPT. 2* VICTORY AT GARFIELD 19-7
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The National Honor Society is a nation-wide organization. Each year students
are selected from the Junior and Senior class for membership in this society. These
students must be in the upper third of their class scholastically, be leaders not only in
their own group but throughout the school, be of good character and of some service
to their school and community.
SEPT. 18 WE WIN AT ASHTABULA HARBOR
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE
The League has a membership limit of 500 chapters and every three years a
chapter must submit its application for continued membership.
There are four degrees of membership and the points must be obtained in com-
petitive speech contests.
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NATIONAL QUILL AND SCROLL
Another honorary society is the Quill and Scroll. This international organization
represents the journalism fields. Members of the society are recognized for their effort
and ability in doing some sort of journalistic work. Not every journalist can qualify
for membership. A student must stand in the upper third of his class scholastically
and should also have done some superior work either on the business or editorial staff
of the Breeze or Log.
SCPT. 29 Hl-Y fORMAl INITIATION
The Student Council has always been known for its willing cooperation in all
affairs sponsored by the school. It deserves worthy mention of its hard work and
many achievements during the past year.
The success of the annual Community Chest Drive was largely due to the pro-
motion given it by the Student Council. Shore's contribution this year was well over
$700; exceeding last year's goal by $200.
OCT. I SHORE WUIPS MAYFICLD 27-0
TOP ROW: F. Gara, J. Baglione, D. Theuer, B. Hansen, J. Smith, C. Enkler, T. Mazick,
J. Dragonic, A. Enkler.
SECOND ROW: J. Hendnckson, D. Hogan, M. L. Haven, A. Heinrick, H. Johnson, M. John-
son, C. Geddes, J, Hawks, Mr. Spangler.
BOTTOM ROW: D. Pergler, J. Town, R. Haberacker, M. Niebes, E. Schuler, J. Meyers,
V. Ritchings, M. Hauser, A. Berthold.
The most dependable organization in the school is known as the Ad Committee.
It is the duty of the committee to promote the sale of tickets to all events sponsored
by and taking place within the school. The committee sees that the programs are run
smoothly and properly. Committe members are taught how to usher correctly, collect
tickets, and sell refreshments. It is also their duty to see that events are widely pub-
licized and that posters for games and other events are placed where they will boost
sales. The committee has been greatly aided by the helpful supervision of Mr. Spangler.
OCT. 2 Hl-Y FOOTBAll VICTORY OANCE
TOP ROW: R. Gibbons, B. Air, J. Telich, J. Smith, J. Jenkins.
SECOND ROW: C. Duco, E. Winkler, J. Kuebler, J. Metz, M. Haven.
BOTTOM ROW: F. Cook, D. Luikart, E. Middleton, M. Ehr<>nfeld, A. Chalfant.
ANNUM EDITOftlAL STAFF
The tired expressions on the above faces is due to the hard work and sleepless
nights the editorial staff spent on the Annual this year.
The staff consists of artists, editorial writers, copy readers, typists and photog-
raphers. Each had an important job to do and has done it to the best of his ability.
The entire staff, and especially the editor, would like to take this opportunity to
extend our thanks to Mr. Angene, Mr. Hinch, and Mr. Vaughn for their untiring
advice and assistance in helping to make this annual a success.
Not pictured are Jerry Daye and Bob Pierce who have joined our country's
The staff hopes that their work will meet with your approval but if not, consult
the coming senior class and leave us to rest in peace!
OCT. 9 WE DEFEAT MAPLE HEIGHTS/
TOP ROW: A. Douglass, D. Popovic, E. Chicknes, I. Buell, B. Gole.
SECOND ROW: M. Finnerty, E. Jerome, B. Wilcox, S. Calabrese, D. Gibbons, E. Lynch.
THIRD ROW: R. Anderson, F. Mekinda, M. Blase, J. Town, M. Gibbons.
BOTTOM ROW: J. Hawks, T. Mazick, P. Hayes, Mr. Farquhar, M. Kazmarek.
ANNUAL BUSINESS STAFF
The Business Staff has been largely responsible for the success of this year's
Annual. Besides selling a record number of subscriptions, they took charge of selling
ads and conscripting boosters.
This year every member has gone "all out" for the Annual. We feel that we
have done our best and we hope that future Business Staff members will follow in our
1. Mr. Vaughn, Warren Jevnikar, and Ruth Ann Hill, discussing page layout.
2. Fred Medved interviewing Mr. C. Swackhammer.
3. Joan Metz and Jeanne Jenkins typing.
4. George Polsdorf and Dave Stanford taking type to printers.
J. Neal Nelson explains to linotype operator.
6. Setting late news and type.
7. Bill Brown and John Telich distributing Breezes.
8. Reading the Breeze.
OCT. 21 ASSEMBLY ON 3 M\U LEVY
TOP ROW: J. Adams, E. Daugherty, R. Wilcox, D. Theuer, T. Mazick, J Smith R Air
SECOND ROW: M. Kazmarek, C. Duco, B. Clover, B. Huston. M Haven E Schuler
BOTTOM ROW: L. Slife, F. Cook, I. Buell, M. Finnerty, D. Luikart R Muwio
OCT. 16 ADMIRALS TROUNCE LIONS
"George Washington Slept Here" is a story of the tribulations of the Fuller family:
Newton, his wife Annabelle, and their daughter Madge, who crave a little place in
the country "to call their own." Their troubles may be summed up as a search for
water, a quarrel with a neighbor who owns not only the brook but the very road
which leads from the highway to the house, the attempted elopement of the daughter
with a summer theatre actor, and an invasion of week-end guests including a prodigal
uncle who is thought to be rich In the end it is discovered that the neighbor really
doesn't own Newton's road, and that Newton's wife who began by showing disgust
at her husband's idiocy in wanting to live in the country decides that he was right all
along. The play, given under the direction of Mr. Baumer, was a huge success.
Newton Fuller Tom Masick
Annabelle Barbara Wellington
Mr. Kimber Bob Hug
Madge Fuller Dora Jane Luikart
Steve Eldridge Dan Gibbons
Mrs. Douglas Betty Jane Kisthardt
Clayton Evans ..Warren Jevnikar
Rena Leslie Mary Lee Moore
Katie Leonarda Adams
Hester Pat Hayes
Raymond Carmen Duco
Uncle Stanley Bob Wilcox
Leggett Frazer Carl Enkler
Tommy Hughes Bob Jenkins
Sue Barrington Genevieve Potts
Miss Wilcox Marge Young
Mr. Prescott Paul Greve
0CT.I3 JILL EDWARDS AT ASSEMBLY
th, P I g r ( anUai Y 16th ' 1 1S an extraordinary court room drama in which
he jury is chosen from the audience and must make a decision. There are two short
endings, one for a verdict of 'guilty" and one for "not guilty". Not even the actor
know how it ends until the verdict is given. The play itself is made up of the testlmonS
of the many witnesses, the defendant and the prosecutor. The jury's decision depended
on he way the district attorney, the defense attorney, and the witness played th7n
parts. The jury, after a consultation pronounced Karen Andre, the defendant guiS
characS's ^ ° f ^ A " gene ' dld *" eXCelIen * J ob of Ponmyifg he
Prison Matron Louise DiSanto
Bailiff Norman Brandt
Judge Heath Franklin Hopton
D. A. Flint Lloyd Vandervoort
His Secretary Adele Heinnch
Def. Att. Stevens ...Bruce Huston
His Secretary ..Blanche Spangler
Clerk of the Court Adrian Keefe
Karen Andre Marilyn Johnson
Dr. Kirtland Don Howell
Mrs. John Hutchings....Marjone Hopson
Homer Van Fleet Albert Guthrie
Elmer Sweeney Bill Bluem
Nancy Lee Faulkner Audrey Henn
Magda Svenson Dorothy Lesser
John Graham Whitfield.. ..Donald Theuer
Jane Chandler ...Edythe Fischer
Sigurd Jungquist Robert Niccum
Larry Regan.. .....Edward Flammang
Robert Van Rensselaer.. Dorothy Nowicki
Stenographer Margaret Young
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1 Jfl ^^fe 1^'
OCT. 23 BRUSH YIELDS TO SHORE 15-6
To every 10th, 11th, and 12th grade girl a membership in the Friendship club
is to be valued. Every girl dedicates herself to the ideals and principles for which
the club stands. "To Find and Give the Best" is our motto and each Friendship girl
does just that.
The main events of the year are the Christmas and Spring Formals. The Christmas
Formal, this year, was a great success due to the cooperation of the Hi-Y boys and
Friendship girls. The gymnasium was transformed into a delightful Christmas scene
with two large Christmas trees fully decorated and lighted to add to the effect. The
couples danced to the lilting refrains of an all-girl orchestra. The Spring Formal was
also a success with the gymnasium once more transformed to suit our desires.
Because of the size of the club this year, the Friendship club divided into three
main groups, Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. The Seniors sold popcorn balls in the
main corridors of the school to raise money for the Chinese relief fund while the
Sophomores knitted an afghan for the Red Cross. Although the plan of the three
divisions of the Friendship group was successful, the club still held their regular meetings
on Wednesdays and continued their fine work.
OCT. 28 FRIENDSHIP HALLOWEEN*
A story of the Friendship club would not he complete without a word or two
about Miss Campbell, our sponsor. Miss Campbell has been sponsor of the Friendship
girls for many years and she is loved by all the girls.
The Senior Friendship girls will miss those friendly meetings but will carry on in
the friendship spirit.
Early in April the Friendship girls, with the Hi-Y boys staged a Carnival in the
halls of the school. Fish ponds, dart-throws, and basketball, were just a few of the
games enjoyed by all those present. Off m a lonely corner was the fortune teller who
knew all, and told all.
Page Fifty three
OCT. 29 WE TRIUMPH OVER BEDFORD!
Hl-Y CHAPTER I
The general all-around activity of the club in swimming, bowling, and school
dances was carried on with equal zeal and complimented by a very enlightening address
by the Reverend Dr. Mayer on "Race Prejudice".
Hl-Y CHAPTER H
This organization has contributed to the life at Shcre High School in full measure
and the members may be justly proud of the part they have played in the 1942-43
Page Fifty four
OCT. 30 SCHOOL DISMISSED
This organization is the Shore chapter of the Y.M.C.A. and this year it has
done a job in keeping with the seriousness of the problems that develop with a nation
at war. Each member has pledged himself to purchase at least one war savings stamp
a week and has lived up to his pledge. This step, though small, is the first contribution
by the members of Shore's Hi-Y who shortly anticipate a more active part in the
Allied cause of victory. Keenly aware of the glorious record of former Shore students,
the club presented the school with a service man's honor roll on which is inscribed the
name of each Shore graduate now in uniform.
The purpose of the Hi-Y is to create and maintain throughout the school and com-
munity high standards of Christian living and this year's organization has made an
effort to contribute fully to the purpose for which it was founded.
: r 1 .
$ IT 1 1*
NOV. 4 ASSEMBLY ON RATIONING
TOP ROW: R. Bosworth, D. Sherman, D. Wilcox, S. Calabrese, T. Herrick, G. Netschke.
SECOND ROW: D. Rolla, R. Jones, B. Hanley, J. Weybrecht, F. Celizic, D. Kraince.
THIRD ROW: J. Telich, B. Wach, H. Wise, F. Medved, F. Bergoch, M. Donohoe, J. Tompkins,
FOURTH ROW: T. Miller, F. Gara, F. Spino, J. Klein, E. Rapasky, H. Knaus.
FIFTH ROW: R. Giesse, H. Walters, A. Fischer, W. Jevnikar, N. Nelson, J. Adams, A. Ziegler.
NOV. 6 MA&IE GIBBONS-FOOTBALL QUEEN
While the glories of the game go to the
players there is still the man behind the
scenes who does his bit. Our student man-
agers have done a good job. Without fanfare
or trumpets they have plugged along and
kept pace with the champions. Our hats are
off to Red Ryder and Doug Tercek who got
in there and pitched with this year's man-
agers, Walter Hill, Russell Wilk, and John
Kerr. The team and school salute you!
This year Mr. Schwegler, Sho<
football coach for the past seven years, won
his fifth conference championship and pil-
oted the Admirals to their first undefeated
season in the history of the school. As a
token of their appreciation for his avid in-
terest and untiring effort in guiding the
team, the squad presented "Walt" with a
trophy at the end of the year.
Mr. Schwegler hails from Baldwin Wal-
lace college where he won twelve varsity
letters and positions on the All-Ohio foot-
ball and basketball teams. Before coming
to Shore he was head football coach at
Shadyside High School for seven years.
Page Fifty nine
NOV. G SHORE WHIPS ORANGE 39-7J
JOHN KNIFIC — Here is a real ideal for young Shorites
to look up to and to try to imitate. Coming out for
football for the first time as a senior, John was deter-
mined to play on this Shore team. After the second
game it became evident that here was one of the great-
est of Shore ends in the making. His ability and hard
work at practice not only won him a varsity berth and
letter but made him a unanimous choice for the All
Eastern Greater Cleveland Conference team, an honor
no first year man from Shore had ever won before.
He'll sure be missed next year, and it's too bad Uncle
Sam will keep him from going on to even greater
SHORE 1 2 ASHTABULA HARBOR 7
The beginning of the Glorious year.
HARRY KNAUS — Over two hundred pounds of muscle
and with surprising speed for such a big fellow, Harry
is one of the reasons for Shore's fine offense which
ripped opposing lines asunder. Many a long gain by a
back had a vicious block by Harry to give it a start.
In the Central game he seemed to be moving one whoie
side of the Central line each time he put his shoulder
to it. Had he realized his pass-catching ability before
the last game, where he really sparkled as a receiver
and open field runner, Shore's point total would have
NOV. II REPORT CARDS 1
HENRY WALTERS — Three years as regular tackle means
that Henry has had quite a football career at Shore.
His size made it impossible to move him and his love
of the game made him punctual at practice and a good
team member. We are glad he had a chance to play
on such a fine team and hope this year's record and
squad will always be a happy memory of his days at
Shore. If it were not for the war he would be timber
for a fine college team and would be picked up in a
hurry. His pants as well as shoes will be hard to fill
next year and it is our hope that some underclassman
will try to fill them successfully.
SHORE 19 GARFIELD 7
Come on Shore! The second step.
EDWARD REPASKY— After three years of just playing
Ed found himself and earned a starting berth on a
great team. What he lacked in weight he more than
made up for with his fight and determination to suc-
ceed. We hate to see Ed go but wish him luck in his
next venture where good fighters with courage and de-
sire to win are needed.
NOV. 18 GAS RATIONING BEGUN
NEAL NELSON — As the boy's choice as leader and cap-
tain, he proved his worthiness by exacting the best at
all times, and giving even more than he asked others
to give. Shore has had some great backfield men but
none have been better than Neal. His name will long
be remembered in the E. G. C. C. as one of the all-
time greats. He was a unanimous choice for All-League
fullback and considered by many to be the outstanding
player of Greater-Cleveland scholastic football. No
words can say enough for the piece of work he per-
formed by molding just a squad into a loyal group of
champions. We hope he can play some more football
before answering his country's call and know that
wherever he goes the name of Shore will go with him
and someone will get a really great football player. He
leaves a place that will be hard to fill and an example
for all Shore athletes to shoot at and copy.
SHORE 20 MAPLE HEIGHTS 7
'hlow were rolling. This loo\s Ii^e it.
WARREN JEVNIKAR— The miracle of 1942 was the
change from a mediocre tackle to a center of Big Ten
proportions and caliber as was produced in Red. His
leadership, line-backing, and never-erring passes played
a big factor in every victory. This great success was
achieved the hard way through practice, hard work,
and determination to be a member of a winner before
graduation. He has been well rewarded and his leader
ship will be sadly missed next year. Good luck Red
and we hope you get to play some more football before
Uncle Sam needs you. Boys, here's an opening for
1943, who can fill it?
NOV. 20 "NIGHT OF JANUARY IG
FRED MEDVED — This little signal caller of a great back-
field worked more and worried more over proper plays
to call and ways of fooling a defense than anyone ex-
cept Frits and his coach will ever know. We're sure
he was repaid by the fine offensive record his work
produced. As one of four fine backfield men Fritz took
a second seat to none and his specialties were the best.
Many a punter had a hurt look on his face as he saw
Fritz return a fine punt almost to the line of scrimmage.
He is now serving his country and we're sure he'll do
as good for Uncle Sam as he did for Shore. Quarter-
backs like this are not found easily nor can many be
SHORE 13 BRUSH 6
Over the humb! "The Arc-Lights are dim.
JACK ADAMS- -For three years just a player on the
squad, and then with an injury to Bill Grossman, Jack
stepped into a guard position and through sheer guts
filled the job 100%. No Shore player ever took his
job more seriously and no Shore player ever had more
fun than Jack. Had he been on any team except ours
he would have been All-Conference and the star line-
man, but here he was over-shadowed by several really
great football players. We wish him great success and
we'll sure miss his fight, smile, and hard tackles.
NOV. 15 THANKSGIVING VACATION
FRANK BERGOCH— One of the best all-around athletes
of Shore history turned in a great performance as a
ball carrier for this year's champions. Bing could al-
ways be depended upon to be in perfect physical con-
dition, to do his best, and to encourage his team-
mates to do their best. His choice by the coaches as an
All-League halfback was no fluke, but rather the result
of Bing's plans working to a climax in his senior year
of athletics. His brilliant runs will long be remembered
and many younger Shorites will try to equal them.
His leadership will be greatly missed next year and
we're sure that he is now leading his group of soldiers
through personality and ability as he did Shore teams.
SHORE 39 ORANGE 7
Our Champs! And this is the Glorious year!
ANDREW ZIEGLER- Another tackle any team in Cleve-
land would be glad to see returning. Andy's fight and
aggressiveness made him feared by all opponents. Gar-
field Heights especially will be sorry to hear of his
return. Another All League choice of next year and a
great leader in the making for another fine team.
Good luck next year Andy; we're counting on you
to keep the spirit of 1942 alive for another year at
Page Sixty -four
DEC.4 SHORE OPENS CAGE SEASON
TOM MILLER — Always the same dependable end. It's
a great thing to have such a player on a team and
Tom is such a coach's player. His hard work, fine de-
fensive play, and love of the game will be with us
next year and unless we miss our guess he will be one
of the stars of another championship team. Good luck
in your last campaign, Tom, and we hope you will
be able to keep the spirit of the 1942 squad alive and
SHORE 20 BEDFORD
Reaching for the s\y! And it's a blue s\y!
FRANK SPINO — One of four great tacklers and probably
the most aggressive. His love of football made him a
real threat to any team who tried to gain through his
side of the line. His fight and spirit are back next year
and if he can pass it on to the squad we all have
hopes of another great team. He should be another
Shore Great and his prospects for a great season with
lots of recognition are bright. We prophesy that here
is an All Eastern Greater Cleveland Conference player
Page Sixty -five
DEC.4 SHORE TROUNCES KIRTLAND
RAY GIESSE — The answer to a football coach's prayer
would be a good description of this fine back. Always
on time, always dependable, never had a bad day and
always ready and willing to listen and learn. In his
quiet way he played a great part in this championship
season. Although he was overshadowed by several flashy
runners, he more than once showed himself their equal
when they were bottled up. Ray is one of the best
defensive backs to play for Shore; being a deadly
tackier and quick to diagnose the enemy's plays Shore's
loss will be Uncle Sam's gain again.
SHORE 20 CENTRAL
They dance well at Central.
JOHN KLEIN — His quiet manner is just a sham for a
love of contact and a hard, rough player. Overshad-
owed by three exceptional guards, John proved himself
their equal, and no matter which he replaced, that spot
was never weakened. Like several others he would have
been the star on many teams, but we know John would
not have been satisfied on any team but a Shore team
and especially a Shore team like the 1942 one. We'll
miss him and his plugging determination to play; no
matter what or where but just that desire to play and
Page Sixty six
HC.7 WORLD WIAUE ENTERS 2 nd - YEAR
MERLE DONOHOE— Mike, like John Knific, waited until
his senior year to try out for the team, and although
discouraged by the coaches because of his early grad-
uation, he fought himself to a varsity letter. He was
ever willing to learn and never needed to learn the
same lesson twice. As a back he had very little ability
compared to our other backs but through sheer de-
termination he became the No. 1 replacement. On
several instances he filled in as a substitute in such
exceptional style that he was left in. Like our other
mid-year boys he is serving Uncle Sam and we're glad
to put our country's safety in the hands of boys of his
caliber of courage and desire to win.
SHORE 26 MAYFIELD HEIGHTS 7
The champs have fallen. Long live the champs.
ALBERT FISCHER — The most experienced player on the
team and probably the most polished lineman Shore
has ever had. His fine leadership and desire to win was
ever evident and we can say that he is one of the big
reasons for many victories. The first to practice; the last
to leave; never letting up and always trying to improve.
This brought him the unanimous vote of the coaches of
the E. G. C. C. League as the outstanding lineman of
1942. If he puts the same spirit into Uncle Sam's
Navy that he put into the Shore line we feel sorry
for Mr. Tojo.
DEC. 9 GOLD FOOTBALLS AWARDED E.
FORD L. CASE
Great basketball teams are becoming a tradition at Shore, but this year's team
surpassed the fondest expectations of its most optimistic follower. In winning their
third consecutive conference title, the Admirals showed clearly their superiority by
beating every conference team by at least ten points. With Frank Bergoch, Neal Nel-
son, Don Sherman, Tom Miller, Warren Jevnikar, and Tom Burns as a nucleus, this
year's team was built, Mr. Case bringing up Bill Criswell, John Tarantino, Gordon
Netschke, and Frank Spino to comprise the rest of the varsity.
Coasting easily over their first two opponents, Kirtland and Willoughby, the
Shore cagers hit their season's high in trouncing Lincoln to the tune of 70-30. After
defeating Parma, the Admirals opened defense of their conference title at Brush.
Holding the Arc-lights scoreless during the first twenty-two minutes of the game,
the hoopsters were victorious by a score of 45-8. Euclid Central's basketball team
proved no match for the sharpshooting of Shore's high-riding quintet; however a
dangerous Mayfield five made the boys work to gain a hard earned 53-42 victory.
At mid-year the team lost the services of Tarantino, Bergoch, and Jevnikar
through graduation. Bob Wilcox, Andy Zeigler, and Bob Hawley were then brought
up from the Reserve team to fill these vacancies on the varsity. With these changes
Shore walloped Brush for the second time and then journeyed to Ashtabula to edge out
the previously undefeated Ashtabula team 35-30. Resuming play in the conference,
the cagers took up where they left off by easily defeating Euclid Central and Mayfield.
Cleveland Heights then knocked Shore from the ranks of the undefeated by conquering
the home team in a hard-fought, closely-contested battle 25-21.
Smarting from their first defeat, Shore walloped Wickliffe in preparing for the
championship game. Maple Heights, southern division champions, then came to Shore
to decide the conference championship. Striving desperately to dethrone the champions,
the Mustangs battled furiously. However, they soon found that they had met their
match and Shore walked off the floor still champions.
DEC. II SHORE -66 WSLLOUGHBY - 17
Total Shore 691
DEC. 18 FRIENDSHIP- Hl-Y
FRANK (Bing) BERGOCH
ROBERT (Bob) HAWLEY
WARREN (Red) JEVNIKAR
GORDON (Gord ie ) NETSCHKE
A *&?■ W
ROBERT (Bob) WILCOX
JAN. 4 SCUOOL STARTS!
TOP ROW: C. Bastkk, A. Nevar, J. Tarantino, E. Strahosky, C. Rojeck, J. Hough, P. Anderson.
SECOND ROW: W. Hill, R. Jones, B. Jenkins, B. Sherman, F. Zoeller, B. Crawford,
THIRD ROW: H. Wise, J. Cestanch, E. Flammang, D. Wilcox, B. Hanley, C. Enkler, B. Wach.
"As the Reserves go, so go the Varsity," is a saying which this year proved to
be only too true. The Second team won the conference championship and lost but
one game (to Cleveland Heights) during the entire year. The Varsity also lost
their only game of the regular season to the "Tigers".
The Reserve team consists largely of Sophomores and Juniors who in following
years will take their places on the Varsity. The experience and practice which they
are now receiving will enable them to carry on the fine record made by the Shore
teams of the past.
JAN. 2 1 SENIOR BANQUET AT CARTER
TOP ROW: Miss Gill, E. Funk, D. Hogan, D. Nowicki, B. Urankar, G. Gordon, R. Haberacker,
C. Geddes, L. Wilhelm, D. Stoiber, B. Sanner, A. Heinrick, D. Lesser, L. Slife.
SECOND ROW: M. Ehrenfeld, M. Kazmarek, J. Town, B. Janovac, M. Hauser, F. Cook,
J. Hawks, E. Winkler, M. Gibbons, A. Henn, M. Healey.
BOTTOM ROW: J. Fischer, J. Kuebler, R. Hill, D. Perme, D. J. Luikart, M. L. Haven,
R. Anderson, P. Hayes, C. Harrell, M. L. Moore, D. Daye.
GIRLS 1 LEADERS CLUB
Every fall a limited number of girls are elected for membership in the Girls'
Leaders Club. The girls are initiated and have always taken it as good sports.
This is a good example of the good sportsmanship displayed by the girls of the club.
These girls are leaders. At their meetings the girls learn to referee various games.
They aid Miss Gill in managing gym classes and sponsoring tournaments throughout
the school year.
This year the Leaders Club continued the project of selling War Stamps and
Bonds. At Christmas time the club sponsored a drive and sold about $6,500 worth
of Bonds in two weeks. The girls have appreciated this chance to help their country.
The G. A. C. is one of the oldest clubs at Shore and was established as a means
for girls to earn athletic letters.
The girls earn points by playing in tournaments, receiving an "A" in Physical
Education, going horseback riding, hiking, or several other ways. The girls have a
lot of fun, and it is quite an honor to receive a G. A. C letter.
JAN. 5 SOME STUDENT ANSWEft DRAFT CALL
BACK ROW: Mr. A. Vaccariello, B. Bluem, J. Bergem.
CENTER ROW: B. Kozan, T. Hernck, B. Hug, J. Adams, B. Grossman, D. Stanford, J. Telich.
FRONT ROW: R. Proster, T. Langa, P. Hommel, J. Smith, E. Lamb, C. Merchant.
Mv/^» *\ l» 1
Opening the scholastic hockey season by tying St. Ignatius, the defending cham-
pions, the Admirals threatened to set a new record of the league by tying both
Benedictine and Holy Name. With three consecutive ties behind them, the Shore sextet
finally found the range and easily disposed of John Adams 4-1. East Tech's league-
leading squad handed Shore its first setback with a thrilling 2-1 victory. After edging
out Cathedral Latin 2-1, the fast-skating Admirals ended the season by swamping East
Page Seventy -four
JAN.9 SHORE WATS PARMA 35-18
Page Seventy -five
JAN. 13 NATIONAL HONOR INITIATES J
«52L_ i V"
JAN. 15 SHORE WINS OVER BRUSH 4?-8
TOP ROW: P. Hayes, B. Sanner, J. Julyan, B. Sumner, L. Herman, D. Paleit, D. Morris,
J. Binder, L. Adams.
SECOND ROW: C. Harrell, S. Olson, L. Maldovan, M. Merrils, C. Anderson, R. Jenz,
D. Cergol, L. Shimrock, F. Starina, D. Luikart.
BOTTOM ROW: M. Kirchner, P. Hawks, M. Wellington, D. Reed, R. Saunders, B. Urankar,
JAN.22 ADMIRALS TOP UONS 47-29
The 1942 squad won only two meets while losing four and tying one. However this
year's team boasts eleven returning lettermen: Burns, Telich, Gara, Kraince, Knaus,
Walters, Wiskes, Hommel, Wise, Kollar, and Netschke. Led by Tom Burns, all-
conference miler, the boys must be considered as dangerous contenders for the confer-
JAN. 22 SENIORS GIVE. ASSEMBLY!
it?***'- — " ' i V \
Led by Capt. Frank Bergoch, the 1942 Shore Admirals won nine games while
losing only to Bedford and Euclid Central. This fine record was due to long hours of
practice and the attitude of the players which was "Play hard, but play to win". The
team, however, was hit hard by graduation and only three lettermen returned to bolster
this year's line-up. There is some fine material for this year's squad though, and this
fact together with the Shore winning spirit is sure to produce a winning combination.
w---^j".~- ■ -;*-*•
FEB.27 RESERVES WIM'CHkMP" Tint 1 .
BEACHLAND HARDWARE 90
B. EILBERG JEWELER 86
BILL'S CLOTHES 90
BRECKENRIDGE MACHINE CO 90
BRODEN CONSTRUCTION CO. 90
CHESSHIRE STUDIOS 94
CITY HALL OFFICIALS 85
CONTINENTAL PRODUCTS CO 87
CROCKETT CLEANERS 89
EUCLID BAKERY 86
EUCLID CRANE 8C HOIST CO 91
EUCLID NEWS-JOURNAL 89
FRANK BRICEL GARAGE ., 96
FRIENDSHIP CLUB 92
GIRLS' LEADERS CLUB 93
GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB 93
HABERACKER OPTICAL CO 89
HERB FITZGERALD'S 91
JANUARY SENIOR CLASS 83
LAKE SHORE FLORISTS 89
LIONS CLUB 86
LUCILLE HAT SHOPPE 87
MOSS POINT DRY CLEANERS 87
NOTTINGHAM DRUG 91
NOTTINGHAM DRY CLEANERS 90
P. T. A. 91
SHORE BOWL 86
SMITH'S DELICATESSEN 86
SMITH'S RESTAURANT 88
STEIN COAL COMPANY 89
SOLON DRUGS 87
TAYLOR &. BOGGIS FOUNDRY 87
TOWN CLEANERS 87
WILDWOOD FLORISTS 90
WRIGHT'S DEPARTMENT STORE .90
\PtalLvirtr Tor ?Acu»As
MAR. 3 TOURNAMENT BEGINS
'43 Soosje^s '43
MAft.26 MEGAPHONE CLUB DANCE
TOM MAZICK President of Student Council
FLORA COOK President of National Honor Society
WARREN JEVNIKAR _ President of Hi-Y
C. FREDERICK ENKLER President of Chapter I
GORDON NETSCHKE President of Chapter II
N. JOHN NELSON... .....President of Chapter III
MARY LOU HAVEN President of Girls' Leaders Club
EMMY WINKLER President of Girls' Athletic Club
JOAN METZ President of Friendship Club
PAT HAYES. President of Megaphone Club
J. AUSTIN ADAMS...... President of Disaster Corps
TOM MILLER President of Junior Class
RUTH ANN HILL Shore Breeze Editor
MYNA HEALEY J. HOKE SMITH
RUTH MUZZIO L. WILLIAM WISKES
JOHN SALMON D. LATHAN STANFORD
CONWAY O'BRIEN R. EDWARD YOUNGBLOOD
AUDREY BEACHEM W. CASE CRISWELL
RAY GIESSE D. BURKE SHERMAN
ADELINE ROSS D. ROY GIBBONS
NAOMI RUTH LAVO R. ERNEST WILCOX
JANE BACKSTROM L. OTT FUERST
ELEANOR RADTKE J. G. CHARLES KLEIN
JEAN KUEBLER J. MERRITT TOMPKINS
JANE L. WILDE CHAS. G. KIDNEY CO.
AGATHA JONASSEN ARKO'S RESTAURANT
RUTH ANDERSON NOTTINGHAM HARDWARE CO.
EDWARD RAUCHFLEISH LAKELAND DELICATESSEN
JANE HAWKS SHORE DAIRY GRILL
DEE SPRINGER EUCLID FOOD MARKET
ILA MAE BUELL JEN-NET GIFT SHOPPE
HARRY BEERMAN MR. NEIL SMITH
FLORENCE ELEANOR LONGO MR. RALPH EHRENFELD
VIRGINIA BAUM MR. CHARLES H. BREWSTER
MARY LEE MOORE MR. R. H. CHANDLER
MARILYN LOUISE BLASE MR. W. A. CARNEY
ANN DOUGLASS MR. VIRGIL SHAFER
GENEVIEVE POTTS MR. R. JAMES JENKINS
GLENN KERNEY MRS. R. A. STEVENSON
LOUISE ZENTGRAF MRS. F. G. GABRIEL
MARGARET OGILVIE MR. 8C MRS. WILLIAM HEALEY
ERNEST JEROME MR. &. MRS. E. G. MIDDLETON
RAY PROSTOR MR. 8C MRS. GUS CHICKNESS
MARTHA HAUSER MR. 8C MRS. ANTHONY GOLE
DON A. CRAWFORD DR. & MRS. H. FISCHER
RUTH DUGAN MR. & MRS. J. SULLIVAN
SALVATORE CALABRESE MR. dc MRS. F. GIBBONS
WANDA CAWLEY MR. & MRS. M. TELICH
"DEL" O'BRANOVIC MR. & MRS. GLEN H. HAVEN
"HAYSEED" MR. 8C MRS. LOUIS ZGONC
"KEEKO" MR. & MRS. J. R. BOWINS
"PEGGY" MR. & MRS. JAMES E. TOWN
"POTTS" MR. & MRS. L. KAZMAREK
"LEO" MR. & MRS. J. MEKINDA
"CYN" HUGGINS MR. & MRS. JOHN LYNCH
D. EDWARD RAYBUCK MR. 8C MRS. C. M. UPDEGRAFF
P. ANDREW GREVE MR. 8C MRS. WILLIAM RITCHINGS
MR. 8c MRS. H. L. ADAMS
MAR 19 EMLIE TINKLER BASKETBALL QUEEN
BEST WISHES TO THE SENIOR CLASS
EUCLID CITY OFFICIALS
Mayor Kenneth J. Sims
Solicitor Paul H. Torbet
Auditor William R. Clark
Auditor William A. Abbott
President of Council Louis Wess
Councilman Frank A. Bubsey
Councilman William F. Burns
Councilman Frank Derdich
Councilman Ralph V. Hill
Councilman James A. Kenny
Councilman Harry Knuth
Councilman Hugo Lux
Clerk of Council Gilbert F.Morgan
City Engineer Frank A. Thomas
Director William A. McMaster
Director Michael A. Spino
Chief of Police Roland N. Baehr
Fire Chief Thomas P. Hanley
Supt. of Trans. Harvey G. Heiss
Bldg. Insp. Clyde Woodmansee
Superintendent of Parks Al Richey
Auditor's Ass't William H. Bente
Justice of Peace R. Harry Koppich
Justice of Peace Alexander Apple
Constable Geo. F. Schafer
Constable Wm. H. Stoneman
Page Eighty five
APR. 2 RED CROSS DANCE
We Specialize In
Fresh Twice Daily
Mrs. Schrnelter, Prop.
22054 Lake Shore Blvd.
B. EILBERG, Jeweler
Of Fine Quality
15007 St. Clair Ave.
21932 Lake Shore Blvd.
OHIO'S FINEST BOWLING LANES
"The place to meet the gang for fun"
22400 Lake Shore Blvd. Euclid, O.
Good Luck and Best Wishes
The Graduating Class of 1943
The Euclid Lions Club
The Graduating Class of 1943
Page Eighty six
APR. 3 Hl-Y- FRIENDSHIP CARNIVAL!
TO OUR FUTURE CUSTOMERS
MOSS POINT CLEANERS
Serving Euclid for the past 13 years
The Continental Product Co.
FLOYD B. STEIN, Inc.
'Our Coal Makes Warm Friends"
Babbit Road at Nickel Plate
LUCILE HAT SHOP
j Spring Hats #2.00 to #15.00
Dressy 8C Tailored Blouses. ..#2.50 to #3.50
Handbags: Fabrics and Leathers
#1.65 to #12.50
| Costume Jewelry #1.00 to #10.00
Open Evenings Until 8 o'clock
Against Fire and Theft
Same Location Since 1912
8523 Hough Ave. — GA 2613
TAYLOR and BOGGIS
Light Grey Iron Castings
1261 Babbit Road — Euclid, Ohio
APR. 9 "GEORGE WASHINGTON SLEPT HERE"
I- - -r -. - ■ ■ .
Smith's Restaurant and Barbecue, Inc.
"GOOD FOOD IS GOOD HEALTH"
Accommodation For Private Parties
22305 Lake Shore Blvd.
Your Pa Uses It — So Does Your Ma — So Does the Police Cruiser
AWAY IN A SHORE BREEZE
— WITH —
Euclid's Own Favorite
APRIL 16 FRIENDSHIP SPRING FORMAL
NEWS - JOURNAL
We Telegraph to All Parts of the Country
LAKE SHORE FLORIST
Flowers For All Occasions
18322 Lake Shore Blvd.
SOLON DRUG STORES
22076 Lake Shore Blvd.
21051 Euclid Ave.
CANDY - ICE CREAM
CIGARS - TOBACCO
Oculists Prescriptions Accurately Filled
Frames Adjusted and Repaired
i 'Proper Eye Care is not expensive'
2022 East 9th St.
15101 Detroit Ave.
R R A W N'S
Confectionary and Dairy Store
ICE CREAM - SODAS - SUNDAES
High Grade Candies and Pastries
22078 Lake Shore Blvd. KE. 1033
Congratulations to the
Class of 1943
22490 Lake Shore Blvd — KE 6630
"You'll Like Our Service"
MAY 7 FRIENDSHIP" BOX SOCIAL
Everything For Men and
E. 185th - St. Clair Ave. at 152nd St.
QUALITY SHOES — Expertly Fitted
For dress or sport, always newest styles
Fitted by X-ray
I Paint, Varnishes, Glass, Plumbing Supplies j
630 E. 185th St. KE. 0687
Edward F. Heil, Prop.
B R D E N
THE WEAN ENGINEERING
THE WRIGHT STORE
696 E. 185th St.
Dry Goods - Furnishings - Shoes
"It's Wright to be Thrift/'
r— - -'
"Service is Our Motto"
Nottingham Dry Gleaning Co.
We Own and Operate Our Own Plant
PRESSING - REPAIRING
18127 St. Clair Ave. - We Call and Deliver
MAY 14 COMMANDO DANCL
BLUEBIRD - DECCA - VICTOR
COLUMBIA - OKEH
— AT —
! 635 E. 185th St.
The Nottingham Drug Co.
Expert Prescription Service
E. 187th St. and St. Clair Ave.
Compliments of the
SHORE P. T. A
The EUCLID CRANE and HOIST CO.
Electric and Hand Power Overhead and Travelling Cranes,
Electric Hoists and Trolleys, Miscellaneous Hoisting
and Conveying Machinery
MAY 21 JUNIOR- SENIOR. PROM
Y. W. C. A.
'To Find and Give the Best'
JUNE 3 SENIOR BAMQUET AT HOTEL CARTER
THE GIRLS' LEADERS CLUB
THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB
— AND —
CLEAN SPEECH, CLEAN SPORT, CLEAN
SCHOLARSHIP, CLEAN LIVING
SHORE HI-Y CLUB
Whose Purpose Is
"To create, maintain and establish throughout the school and
community high standards of Christian living."
Page T^inety -three
JUNE 6 BACCALAUREATE SERVICE
OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR SHORE ANNUAL
— 1943 —
JUNE 10 COMMENCEMENT
PREPARED TO SERVE ANY RUSINESS
. . . 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 train-
ing. 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 em-
ployment more easily because of the increased value of their serv-
Sales Agencies in Principal Cities
JUNE II SUMMER VACATION BEGINS
"We Can Make It Go"
Bring It to Men Who Know
FRANK BRIC EL GARAGE
General Auto Repairing
Reface Valves and Armatures
951 Babbit Rd. — IV. 0865 — Euclid, O.
GREAT LAKES LITHOGRAPH COMPANY
HIGH GRADE COLOR
FOLDERS — CATALOGUES — BROADSIDES
MAILING PIECES — LABELS, ETC.
Exceptionally Fine Halftone Work
112 HAMILTON AVENUE
ESTIMATES GLADLY FURNISHED