Rayen School - Rayen Yearbook (Youngstown, OH)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 128


Rayen School - Rayen Yearbook (Youngstown, OH) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1949 volume:

wma W, ,SVMNWWVV X X V0 5,35 bfjjiiffif' Wm? Q W Wm ww" QVNQW 5 Mffy ff iv l ,Q sex JU ' W Www if ifii Q05 MQ QQYLQJLWQ Sffsififfa ' Qfx if wfgmfw 'Tiff' jg if . J f... ff MQW bmw wb 'ff W QXWW Miffy' I W3 JW WW ' M0 AAU 'KUAQ 'ibm i ' W df M f ff , W W if. JJ' ,V Eff' . ww yjfy y,fJ.ilL'l1J'yyb. B' 553 Ay fy! 9 ,W 5 ,3 ij 0. 9.w1m-img Nm fd' fvyfyf fo 'mv 2,aAWc1pG"2." JW QNAJQ. We AMW W4? 74a faqen Sedan! ocmgaftocaa. 040 f , S' f 11 X, W . . ,M W . 1.-Q f , .u,' Q: , by , i- L15 H595 'iii- .VQ5-'. 'J .55-ff? "ml, fs' -, ,n .. 6, . A . J.. jsp 1 11' 5-,t ai la?-. fiie fx :,L,. '51 , ,A ,1,!A,'1 ' :fi il." fini ,JH Q.-uf - , . -2 . 3, X . . . J 'Z 4, , 'L ...aj ,- :..q- 2' f 4 1 4 1 .,. 1 J . . ., . I 4 .ig imma FUREWURD Among the significant years in American history 1849 is remembered perhaps even more than 1776 or 1861, if one thinks of song or story. The men of '49 were of heroic mould and they builded greater than they knew. They sought, to be sure, to gain easy wealth, but they paid in sweat and blood and tears for gain and loss alike. As they followed that will-o-wisp of California their real gain was unsuspected, for they became the path- finders of an empire that was to stretch from sea to sea. We of another '49 hail the brave heroes of a hundred years ago. We are enjoying the fruits of their toil as we have pursued our education, will-o-wisp in its nature too, in this tree and mighty land. This book contains our record, for us all gain. Its story of work and play will be read, we hope, for many a long year even unto the days of another century. 421 Page Three Mr. Robert G. Marsteller, a loyal son of Rayen, has been for many years a teacher of history and French at his Alma Mater. His service as sponsor of the Annual is indicative of his willingness to devote his time and talent to anything that con- cerns the welfare of his school. By his sympathetic approach and deep understanding of their problems he has won the confidence and admiration of a host of students. Leaving his position for a year, he took his young family on a long journey westward, reminiscent of that pioneer migra- tion of one hundred years ago which this book commemorates. To him in the land of his sojourn this book of the class of 1949 is affectionately dedicated. Dedication if Page Four E+ Harriett Bryce Ada M. Rogers Secretary Dean of Girls l 4 F rcmk W. Tear Principal Andrew M. Lindsay Eleanor Gordion Assistant Principal -if Page Five E+ Secretary Office Force Annu Mr. Roy L, Andrews Miss Eleanor Beers Spanish, English English Miss Esta Burger Mr, 101-m B911 History Bookkeeping, School Treasurer -if Page Six 1134- M1- 101111 I- 3911111111191 Miss Lorena Clendenen Art Mathematics ... ,M..,....-,1 I Miss Mary Louise Boynton Miss Mudge. Collon German, English English Miss Ella Moore Brown Miss Mary E. Craver Spanish Mathematics -ni Page Seven B1- Miss Minna Doershuk MT- Lawrence Gi1b0Y Mathematics SCie11Ce Mr. Robert Gillespie Mr Oliver Ellis h . C ' t emls ry History, Hygiene Mr. Clifford M. Gander Commercial, Faculty Manager of Miss Lucille D' Hawkins Athletics Home Economics -,Cf Page Eight Ef- Mr. Harold Iohnson MT- 109 Horn Mechanical Drawing Civics, Physical Education Mr. David Howland Speech, English Mr. Henry Kale English Mr. Elmer Hykes Miss Weltha Keck Commercial English Page Nine Mrs. Aniulie Keegan Miss Marie Kryzan cffmmefcfal Social Science Social Science Mr. Donald M. Koma Mr- Harold Lansing Commercial, Football History if Miss Evelyn Kritier Miss I-l1Cil1e Lee School Nurse English, Dramatics -FEI Page Ten 134- I.-..N--Ye-.-.--.--.....,...,.1,,v,.. . .............,.V,,,,..---- - - T Miss Marian Maguire Librarian Mr. Kenneth Pickering History 1 N If iss Gertrude Morrison English Mr. David Pitts English Mr. Waldemcxr Nischwitz Choir if Page Eleven I-3+ Miss Helen Pond English MY- Ralph Robineiie Miss Dorothy Seeger Physical Education Latin Mr. Samuel G. Rogers Mr, C, Benton Senft Mathematics Biology M,-, 1.-,lm Russ Miss Eugenia Sheehan Biology Commercial if Page Twelve +35 5?.t'z.f-in -af Mr. Walter Simpson Mr. Dale Thompson Industrial A115 Physics Miss Geneva Smith Miss Iune A. Weamer Home Economics Home Economics Mrs. Hilda Stiffler Miss Lucille Whcm Cafeteria Director Physica! Education -'H Page Thirteen E+ Miss Ruth Whittington Physical Education Mrs. Pauline Williamson French NO PHOTOGRAPHS Mr. Franklin P. Ercl: Printing Mr. Lee Guisewite Driving Miss Goldie Greenfield Visiting Teacher 'Ht Page Fourteen Miss Lillian Lassey Commercial Miss Elizabeth Wallis History Mr. Iohn Busch Instrumental Music 15+ Resignations from Faculty Minnie Roth Miss Roth taught at Niles High School before coming to Rayen. She is a graduate of Columbia University and Mount Union College. While at Rayen C1921-1922 and 1923-19485 Miss Roth taught social science. Walter E. Mayer "Doc" Mayer left Rayen last September to accept a position as head of the Psychology department of Youngstown College. Thomas B. Quaw Former physics teacher, Thomas Quaw, left Rayen last year to become the instructor of physics in the University of Tennessee at Knoxville. Richard Rotzel Last Ianuary Rayen lost Mr. Rotzel to Kent State University where he will become the Director of Admissions. Beniamin McGinnis Accepting the position of Assistant Dean of Men and Co-ordinator of Veteran's Activities at Kent State University, Mr. McGinnis left the faculty of Rayen last Ianuary. Robert Marsteller Granted a year's leave of absence, Mr. Marsteller has spent this school year in California with his family. We will welcome him back in the fall. Faculty and students were sorry to see these teachers leave Rayen, but wish them all happiness in the future. -will Page Fifteen 15+ J President ....... Vice President .... Treasurer ..... Secretary . . . January Class Officers -nf-f Page Sixteen ..Dcm Castilla .Betty Mclssciro Wm. Brcmdozzi . .Ioan Bernard Ef- First Row: Gloricr lean Iulian, Pauline Abate, Ioan Bernard, Mary Ann Faust, Doris Davis, Delores NeCastor. Second Row: Nicholas Maine, Mathew Findlay, Richard Schuller, Dan Castilla, Richard Liebmcm. January Honor Roll -'H Page Seventeen E1- Pauline Abate G. A. A. Basketball Volleyball Baseball Letter Girl Y-Teens Honor Roll William B. Anderson History Club Lena Basile Cosmo Club, Secretary Ioan Bernard Record Staff, Editor Annual Contributor German Club, Vice president Latin Club History Club Class Secretary Social Committee Home Room Council Honor Roll Ierry Bemstein Home Room Council Billy Brandozzi Annual Class Treasurer Lawrence Caras Dan Castilla Spanish Club Varsityfll. Treasurer Letterman Social Committee Class President Annual Contributor Honor Roll Marian Charles G. A. A. Basketball Baseball Volleyball Letter girl Y-Teens Home Economics Club Effie Copoulos Y-Teens Delores Anne Corsell Volleyball Baseball Edith Costantino lack L. Crew Delores Ann Crisucci G. A. A. Basketball Volleyball Baseball Gym Leader Numeral Annual Staff Cheer Leader Helen Marie Danta Doris Elaine Davis Volleyball Basketball Social Committee Honor Roll Emidio De Piero Boys' Octette Carmen Di Margio Angeline Dimow G. A. A. Volleyball Basketball Baseball Numeral William Howard Eldridge Rita F ahian G. A. A. Basketball Volleyball Baseball Numeral History Club Y-Teens Library Council Vollie Fant Matthew Findlay Hi-Y Honor Roll Home Room Council Patrick Fleming Hi-Y Projection Club Mary Ann Foust Record Staff Annual Annual Board Latin Club Spanish Club Le Cercle Francias National Thespian Society Home Room Council Social Committee Honor Roll Iack Lynn Gamble Projection Club Paul Gluck Track Latin Club History Club Iack Hammitt Hi-Y Latin Club German Club Concert Band Marching Band Concert Orchestra Irene Harrison Donald Heller Football All County Team Track Latin Club Varsity-R Letterman Boys' Octette Mary Herring Girls' Octette Lois Heslen Record Staff Latin Club History Club Nature Club Spanish Club Y-Teens Martha Jackie Holcomb Ioyce Adalyne Holey Baseball Volleyball Numeral Donald Iohnson Track Latin Club Nature Club Projection Club Gloria Iean Iulian G. A. A. Volleyball Annual Honor Roll Mike Kiraly Track Letterman Varsity-R William Ioseph Koneske Helen Kowach Record Staif Latin Club History Club Nature Club Basketball Y-Teens Conqetta La Marco G. A. A. Baseball Volleyball Richard Liebman Record Stall Le Cercle Francais Latin Club National Thespian Society Garnett Little Volleyball Baseball William Robert Long Hi-Y German Club Latin Club Football Band Orchestra Concert Band Elizabeth Massaro G. A. A. Basketball Volleyball Baseball Numeral girl Letter girl Annual Y-Teens Home Room Council Steve Meandiia Track Football Letterman Varsity-R Don Miller Mary Ann Miller Record Staff Latin Club Y-Teens Nicholas W. Maine. lr. Honor Roll Dominic Marchese Delores NeCcxster G. A. A. Letter girl Basketball Volleyball Record Staff Annual Art Club, Secretary Y-Teens Social Committee Honor Roll Catherine Nickas G. A. A. Basketball Baseball Volleyball Ioe Noble William Nykytuk Marie Orlando Home Economics Club, Historian Nick Petrella Football Home Room Representative Social Committee Louise Pishok Volleyball Y-Teens Cecilia Pointer Ted Powers Intermural Basketball Helen Puhala Home Economics Club George R. Raiger Projection Club Antamella Ruggiero Basketball Volleyball Baseball Richard Schuller Basketball Track Latin Club Social Committee Honor Roll Ioanne Patricia Smith Rifle Team Rifle Club Letter Annual Contributor Y-Teens National Thespians Society Rifle Club Social Committee Marvin Stevens Football Rifle Club Projection Club Loretta Tarantine G. A. A. Volleyball Y-Teens Marguerite Thompson Cheerleader Letter girl Record Staff Latin Club Y-Teens Football Band Symphony Orchestra Emma Tisone G. A. A. Basketball Volleyball Baseball Numeral Letter girl Y-Teens William Robert Toman Rose Marie Torisk G. A. A. Basketball Volleyball Baseball Y-Teens Home Economics Club All City Choir Delores Vechiarella Drum Majorette Numeral girl Basketball Volleyball Baseball Y-Teens Arthur Carl Williams Football Track 3-Year Football Award Letterman Varsity-R. President Excelsior Hi-Y I essie Williams G. A. A. Art Club Sophia Woak Art Club Ernest McCollum Alice Worrell G. A. A. Baseball Volleyball Basketball Y-Teens It was in Ianuary, 1945, that our band of adventurers started on the trip through Rayen. As we climbed into our covered wagons, Ioan Bernard took the lead and from then on she always guided us. Things were rather quiet our first year except that one day, when it be- came stormy, Lene Basile and Congetta La Marco, also Edith Constantino and Delores Corsell tied their wagons together: and our football heroes, Donald Heller, Steve Meandjia, and Dan Castilla, had to untangle them, of course not without the help of Ierome Bernstein, who gave directions. In our first year we met and won over our rivals, the South High Warriors, a brutal tribe of Indians. In our second year, we had our share of hardships: but we only had to look at petite Betty Massaro, smiling Iackie Holcomb, cute Louise Pishok, or pretty Delores Vechiarella and all troubles were forgotten. Along the way we often stopped to dance to the band of Bill Long. lack Hammitt and lack Crew: and we were entertained by those amazing dancers, Billy Brandozzi and vivacious Delores Crisucci. Then things began to happen which almost wrecked our wagons. Marian Charles and Angeline Dimow were playing basketball, and their ball rolled underneath the wagons of quiet Helen Puhala and Effie Copoulos who really shouted about that: but Mike Kiraly, our Casanova, and polite Ioe Noble gave a helping hand and we continued on our way. We often stopped to hear the singing of Hose Mary Torisk, Antamella Ruggiero, Helen Kowach, Paul Gluck, Emedio Di Piero, and Mary Herring of Girls' Octette. Althought most of us were often tired and dusty, William Nykytuk was always dressed nicely. Wonder if Gloria Iean Iulian made any of his clothes? The journey was often held up because the girls wanted to learn the latest hair styles from Sophia Woak. In our third year we were amazed to discover that Richard Liebman was the "Bat." It was then that lively Red Powers and cute Mary Ann Miller decided to join us on our journey. Times were never dull when Red was near or when George Raiger and Marvin Stevens were together. We often strayed from the course: but while William Anderson, Vollie Fant, and William Eldridge mapped our course, Marie Orlando would type the plans, and we would be on our way once more. Our last and final year brought forth much hardship but also a great deal of fun. Many of us decided to learn to drive our "covered wagons": and what a time we had telling Lois Heslen to be quiet or wondering why Loretta Tarantine never spoke a word. There were also boys who were very quiet: Matthew Findlay, Patrick Fleming and Lawrence Caras. We can never forget the witty Irene Harrison, petite Rita Fabian, happy-go-lucky Iessie Williams, attractive Marguerite Thompson, or pretty Ioyce Holly. At the end of our journey, we had a wonderful dance to celebrate: and it was then that we crowned our beautiful Queen, Helen Danta, and our handsome King, Nick Petrella. It was strenuous but fun, and we will never forget our eventful four- year journey through Rayen. January Class History -12-I Page Twenty-five I-3+ President ....... .... T om Mulligan Secretary ....... . . .Cecelia Bersch Vice President . ..... Ann Funcheon Treasurer . . .... Donald Lewis .lune Class Officers A255 Page Twenty-six Q First row Cleft to rightlf Ieanne Dettman, Ethel Dorner, Suzanne Parker, Nora Glass, Eunice Feldman, Ioy Finesilver, Marilyn Simon. Second row-Patricia Stanley, Sally Hogan, Cecelia Bersch, Charlotte Ince, Babette Goldstein, Lucille Swaim, Ruth Bloom, Kay Ianis, Mario Sant- angelo. Third rowfHarold Engelbaugh, William Kinder, Stanley Shensa. Page Twenty-seven June Honor Roll li? George Abrigg Sam Acri Football Track Clara Lou Adams Rayen Record Annual Thespians Nature Club French Club History Club Latin Club Social Committee N. F. L. Marvin Akins Hi-Y Carrnella Altier Y-Teens Shirley Anderson Basketball Y-Teens G. A. A. Robert Ashton Anna Barba Diane Barber Record Reporter Annual Y-Teens Latin Club Mary Barganier Volleyball Baseball Y-Teens G. A. A. Ruby Barganier Dolores Bell Volleyball Y-Teens G. A. A. Iohn Bell Andy Berroteran Track Cecelia Bersch Annual Sales Record Managing Editor Y-Teens History Club Nature Club Latin Club German Club Class Secretary Honor Roll Lydia Bishop Art Club Rebecca Bishop Eva Blanton G. A. A. Volleyball Baseball Basketball Letter Art Club Y-Teens Cheerleader Girl's Octette Ruth Bloom Annual Board Sr. Social Committee History Club Latin Club Y-Teens Girl's Octette Varsity Football Band Honor Roll Helen Bochu Volleyball Basketball Baseball G. A. A. German Club Fred Boyes French Club Play Cast Marching Band Mary V. Brown Latin Club Y-Teens Mike Buksar Golf Track Nature Club Track Ronald Burdman Track Annual History Club German Club Football Band Drum Major Ralph Burley Basketball Boys' Octette Alfonso Byrd Andrew Canellas Marching Band Mike Carano Dorothy Carter Volleyball Baseball Basketball Numeral Letter Girl G. A. A. Anthony Cereimele Track Record Dramatics Marching Band 's Louis Checkeroski Elti Chiandussi Ianice, Clark Record Lila Marie Clinkscale Lily A. Clinkscale Emma Conway G. A. A. Basketball Y-Teens Helen Craig Home Room Council Girl's Octette Oscar Crawford Latin Club German Club Tony Crish Track Football Social Committee Varsity B Elvina D'1-lppolonia Annual Sales Record Y-Teens Carole Davis Basketball Baseball Volleyball G. A. A. Y-Teens Chas. De Brosky Helene De Courcey Mary DeGise Basketball Volleyball Baseball Numeral G. A. A. Betty Del Fratte Priscilla De Niro Jeanne Dettman Latin Club Y-Teens Home Room Council Honor Roll Elio DiRusso Football Band Ethel Domer German Club Y-Teens History Club Honor Roll Doris Duffy Basketball Volleyball Baseball Numeral Girl Letter Girl G. A. A. Harold Engelbauqh Annual Social Committee German Club Latin Club N. F. L. Rifle Club Honor Roll Mary Eodchik Gloria Erkard Bill Faloon Eunice Feldman Record Staff Annual Latin Club N. F. L. Varsity Debater Honor Roll Betty Fergus Naomi Ferguson G. A. A. Basketball Y-Teens Patsy F illaccio Ioy Lee Finesilver Annual Latin Club History Club Home Room Council Honor Roll Mary lane Fish Ann Funcheon Sr. Class Vice-President History Club Nature Club Irene Fusco Patricia Gambone Geraldine Gilmer Nora Glass Annual Board History Club French Club Latin Club National Thespians Girl's Octette Honor Roll Ioan Gold Annual Editorial French Club Latin Club History Club National Thespians Norman Goldberg Track Class Basketball History Club German Club Babette Goldstein Annual Board History Club Latin Club Girl's Octette Honor Roll Gene Green Goli Latin Club Dick Griffiths Basketball Annual Dick Groucuit Record Staif Annual Home Room Council Frank Halfacre Football Track Basketball Art Club Excelsoir Hi-Y Varsity-R Margaret Hartig Volleyball Baseball Basketball Numeral German Club G. A. A. Kay Heinbach Record Staff Sally Hogan Rifle Club Record Annual Sales History Club Majorette Sr. Social Committee Honor Roll Iean Hom Eleanor Howell Basketball Baseball Volleyball G. A. A. Martha Humbert Annual Nature Club History Club Latin Club Sr. Social Committee Theresa lalungo Basketball Volleyball Baseball Gym Leader Y-Teens G. A. A. Carmela Iandlrnarlno Y-Teens Charlotte Ince Record Stall Latin Club Nature Club Girl's Octette Honor Roll Iulius Iaclrson Football Varsity-R French Club Kenneth Iaclrson Rifle Club Leroy Iaclrson Football Basketball Track Varsity-R Excelsoir Hi-Y Irving Iacobson Football Band Nancy Iamison Annual Sales Staff French Club Nature Club History Club Latin Club Girl's Octette Y-Teens Kay Ianis Annual Editorial Board Rayen Record History Club French Club Latin. Club Social Committee Honor Roll George Johnson Excelsoir Hi-Y Nathaniel Iohnson Reserve Track Charlotte Iones Y-Teens Herbert Iones Class Basketball Richard Kach Basketball Stanley Kadreff Ruth Kane Nature Club History Club Michael Kaufman Io History Club Latin Club Rifle Club Nature Club Home Room Council Ann Kaye Basketball Annual Rayen Record Nature Club Latin Club History Club N. F. L. National Thespians Society Richard Keller Golf Team Rayen Hi-Y German Club Delores Kendall Latin Club Y-Teens Bill Kinder Latin Club French Club Hi-Y Honor Roll Norma Kish Y-Teens Philip Kramer Rayen Hi-Y German Club Florence Lackey Annual History Club All City Choir Estoria Lamb Robert Leake National Thespian South High School Hi-Y Marching Band David Lee Donald Lewis Sr. Class Treas. Iune Lewis Peggy Lowinger Record Reporter Y-Teens N. F. L. s Society Cleyta Luster Volleyball Baseball Y-Teens Richard Lynch, Ir. Track Team Nature Club Latin Club Hi-Y, Secretary Varsity-R Iarnes Malkin Basketball History Club Home Room Council Steve Markovitch Elwin I. Matteson Annual Board Hi-Y Latin Club History Club Rifle Club Home Room Council Helen Melnick Y-Teens Latin Club Anne Morrison Annual Editorial Board Rayen Record French Club Latin Club History Club Nature Club Y-Teens Arthur Morris Football Basketball Track Varsity-R Latin Club Buckeye Boy's State William Moskalik German Club History Club Boys' Octette All City Choir Tom Mulligan Football Track Varsity-R Annual Editorial Latin Club Hi-Y Projection Club Home Room Council Class President Iarnes McFadden Latin Club N. F. L. History Club Home Room Council Ioseph McGuire Latin Club Excelsoir Hi-Y German Committee Social Committee Ernest Nevels Bill 0'Neil Basketball Lou Orlando Mary Palaiologas Theresa Pallone G. A. A. Basketball Baseball Volleyball Numeral Girl Suzanne Parker Annual Board Record Staff History Club French Club Nature Club Latin Club Girl's Octette Sr. Social Committee Honor Roll Randy Parsons Beverly High School, W. Va Y-Teens Annette Pascarella French Club Rifle Club History Club Nature Club Home Room Council Iohn Patta Basketball Track Mary Patuto Home Room Council Ellen Pearcy History Club Iane Perkins Panama High School. N. Y. Henry Pierce Rayen Record Annual French Club Home Room Council Mary Poczatek lean Policy Baseball Volleyball G. A. A. Richard Price Operator Club lean Protheroe Toby Reqenstreich Annual Rayen Record History Club Latin Club N. F. L.. Secretary Nature Club Varsity Debater Mary Rhodes Baseball David Ridel History Club French Club Annual Boys' Octette Weltha Rukenbrod Mary Ryan Mario Santangelo Annual Latin Club History Club Nature Club Honor Roll Iuliann B. Schenker German. Club Latin Club Arlene Schultz Y-Teens Home Room Council Girl's Octette Stanley Shensa Annual Board German Club History Club Marching Band Drum Major Social Committee Honor Roll Alex Shumiloff Marilyn Simon Annual Board Latin Club History Club Home Room Council Honor Roll Alice Slepski Y-Teens William Smith Annual Board French Club Rifle Club Latin Club Cinema Club Social Committee Hi-Y Max Smith Cinema Club Projection Club Robinette Smith, Y-Teens Patricia Stanley Rayen Record Latin Club French Club Y-Teens Home Room Council Honor Roll Charles Stenger German Club Projection Club Ruth Streiner G. A. A. Numeral Girl Basketball Baseball Volleyball Majorette Allen Swaim History Club German Club Home Room Council Lucille Swaim History Club French Club N. F. L. Varsity Debate Honor Roll lim Tartan Football Track Record Annual National Thespians Society Stage Helper Calvin Thomas Excelsoir Hi-Y Patricia Thompson Annual Nature Club French Club Latin Club History Club Y-Teens Gir1's Octette Bertha Tribble Iames Troyan Projection Club Stage Helper Mildred Tuian Volleyball Y-Teens Betty Uncapher Y-Teens Iohn Venorsky Projection Club Phyllis Vitullo Basketball G. A. A. Baseball Volleyball Mary Vogt Latin Club History Club All City Choir Football Band Charles Wagner Eileen Walsh Y-Teens Barbara Washington Walter Weqlein Rayen Record Annual French Club Latin Club History Club Sally Weiss Annual Board History Club French Club National Thespians Roslyn Welsh French Club Latin Club Nature Club History Club Football Band Carey White Art Club Mervin White Martha Whitten Y-Teens Robt. Williams Luleen Wilson Y-Teens Don Woodford Ilene Wyatt Basketball Numeral Girl Volleyball Baseball G. A. A. Knowles Wyatt I oanne Yaskulka Reuben Bell Ulugusll Rose Marie Fabian G. A. A. Volleyball Y-Teens Library Council U-kugusll Barbara Hannah Ukugustl lack Loew Ulugustl Ioe Zoldak Fred Zwicker Mary Ann Melnick lhugustl Wm. Rosine CAugus0 Avella Tribble CAugustJ Lew Weidlich CAugus0 The stream-lined Diesel train slowed down and finally came to a stop. With a screeching of brakes and a sudden lurch, the trip was over. After descending the steps of the train onto the platform, some passengers hustled to make further connections. Others went to the waiting room to determine whether they would go any farther or end their itinerary there, while a few others walked out of the station to go out into life. There was an air of cheerfulness about the passengers, but yet one could sense an underlying feeling of sadness. They knew they would miss their good times together and the fun they had had on the train trip. They knew they would miss the engineer and the conductor on the train. Why, they could remember when they first boarded the train in Fresh- mensville. It seemed a long time ago, and yet it didn't seem so long after all .... In September 1945, many young and anxious travelers from Hayes boarded the Rayen train for a four-year trip of education with Mr. Tear as engineer. The conductor shouted, "All aboard" and the students raced through the coaches to their classes to get started studying. Miss Rogers and Mr. Lindsay were chaperones to keep the students in good order, but these passengers knew how to conduct themselves. Many of the passengers did not know each other at first but the friendli- ness and fine personalities of Ioan Gold, Babette Goldstein, and Iames Mc- Fadden soon broke the ice. The first year of the trip wasn't very hard. The weather was good and the train glided on the rails with ease. Soon the conductor shouted, "Sophomoresville." The train slowed down and some more passengers boarded the train from Hayes. The new passengers soon became acquainted with the crowd and the trip continued as one big happy family. The trip at this time began to get a little rough, for the snow of latin and the sleet of math had begun to fall and it became a cold and hard journey. The unpleasant weather caused some students to get off the train and dis- continue their trip. The other brave and hardy travelers continued on. The train sped on and later came to the station at Iuniorsville. Only one passenger boarded the train here. The one lonely passenger was Mary Ryan. The ride from here on to Diplomaville was full of fun and merriment. We were entertained by those talented actors and actresses IoAnn Kaye, Sally Weiss, Bob Leake, Fred Boyes and Nora Glass in their presentation of "Every Family Has One." Other talent on the trip was shown by Sally Hogan's and Tizzy O'Connor's drawings, Iack Matteson's piano playing, Helen Craig's and Mary Barganier's lovely voices, Harold Engelbaugh's public speaking, Walter Weglein's superb writing, and by Toby Regenstreich who had a special talent for getting into trouble. Any problem that arose during the joumey was immediately taken to the "Brains"-Kay Ianis, Iean Dettman, Icy Finesilver, and Stanley Shensa. .lune Class History -'if Page Forty-four H'- If the problem was a chemistry problem the "mad chemists", Suzie Parker, Mario Santangelo, and Lucille Swaim, were sure to figure out the answer. For executive ability we had our President Tom Mulligan, Vice President Anne Funcheon, Secretary CeCe Bersch and Treasurer Don Lewis along with us. The beauty of the passing scenery took second place to the beauty of Phyllis Vitullo, Mary Patuto and Ruthie Kane. As the passengers talked and laughed and studied, the train sped on and soon pulled into Seniorsville. The trip was coming near its end and everyone was becoming excited and nervous. Many could not sleep at night, so a few members of the Girls' Octette, Arlene Schultz, Ruth Bloom, Charlotte Ince, Nancy Iamison and Pat Thompson helped lull them to sleep accompanied by Mary Vogt, Irving Iacobson and his trumpet, Elio DiRusso, Andy Canellas and Posey Welsh and her flute. Iulius Iackson, who played very well on the football team and spoke well for the team in many assemblies, was along on the trip with Tony Crish and football manager, Art Morris. Doris Duffy, lean Donnelly and Roberta Frazier were a few of the athletes of the opposite sex. Even though much of the trip was hard and rough, Clara Lou Adams and Annette Pascarella succeeded in looking as neat and fresh and fashionable as if they had just stepped out of "Vogue Magazine." About four months before the trip was over, the passengers bought rings for souvenirs of their journey and had their pictures taken to give their friends to remember them by. But even though the rings might tarnish and the pictures might fade, they knew certain memories would always remain clear in their minds: as Florence Lackey's surprise that she didn't blow herself up when she made nitrogen gas in chemistry lab, Martha Humbert's crush on a certain football star, Dave Ridel and William Moskalik forever singing that all they wanted for Christmas was their "Two Front Teeth", and Bill Kinder, Mickey Kaufman, and Bill Smith's zest and inexhaustible energy, and of course, Anne Morrison, who was everywhere and in everything. Then the conductor shouted, "Diplomaville", and here they were .... A few of the travelers were at the ticket window trying to get a return trip ticket. "Sorry", the clerk answered, "no return tickets on this trip." So it was the end of a most enjoyable trip for many students, but to the others who would go on, it was only a stop-over on the road to higher learning. So here at the station the journey ends, And the travelers sadly part from their friends, With a nod and a beck, a smile and a sigh. They say so long, farewell-goodbye. -vii Page Forty-five H'- QBJERGH Our covered wagon train is rolling merrily along. We expect to reach our destination in Ianuary, 1950. Although we have had several obstacles in our path, we have managed to surmount them. In our different wagons we have various talented pioneers. Among the comedians of the troupe are William Berman, Paul O'Dea, Eugene Tareshawty, and Carl Glaser. They manage to keep our journey lively and interesting. We have one wagon in the long train which bears a sign with the inscription "Trigonometry" printed on it. Inside we find several ot our stu- dents, Lucille Swaim, Ralph D'Onofrio, and Dan Hom studying industrlously. "Trig" is rough and rocky, but somehow we struggled through it. CContinued on Next Pagel Mid-Year Senior Class -,Sf Page Forty-six H+ Then there is an unusual wagon in the train. This one is entitled "Chem- istry B or not to B." The unusualness comes from the strange doings of the students within. They include Nancy Mock, who is always trying to blow up the lab, Nancy Price and her astounding chemical combinations, and Gail Bunshaft with her mixed-up formulas. Close behind this are several wagonloads of English students. Some of them are trying to increase their vocabulary for those big spelling tests, while others are busily writing their themes. Among the artists who paint the beautiful panoramas of our journey is one genius, Mark Klyn. His paintings are creative and imaginative. Farther on in our caravan are our athletes. They team up to ward off the attacks of the Indiansfnamely, South High Warriors. Among our great football stars are none other than Calvin Harrison, the sensational end, Patsy Pollifrone, who was injured in an early attack, Warren Orechoneg, our place- kicker and handy man, and a host of others including Dom Buzzacco, Spike Zone, and Ralph D'Onofrio. Then there is our great basketball star, Bob Graves, and Bill Davis, on the track team. And we must not forget our tennis star, lim Pickering. In the evening when our wagon train comes to a stop and we all sit down to rest awhile, we have that mad drummer, Richard Mondora, and Iohn Castor to limber up his legs for some of that jitter-bug. When we want varied entertainment we call for those experlenced actors Carl Glaser, Chuck Creager, Mark Klyn, Nancy Mock, and Barbara Savage. And to help us forget our troubles we turn to the Boys' Octet, which includes Iack Miller, Paul Schmidt, and Chuck Creager, while they render forth "My Buddy" and "The Road is Calling." All this adds up to one large, happy group approaching the end of its journey. We can already see the outcome on the horizon. Mid-Year Senior Class History -'Sf Page Forty-seven ji' Junior Class Page F ty-eigh Well, here we are on the trail through the Rockies, the third year of the trip just completed. lt wasn't too hard because we had a good wagon and ,excellent guides. Strange as it may seem, there was an old piano with us from our early days on the journey. This was convenient for Delores Severin, Betty Ritz, and Elseanne Peguis to play. Grouped around the campfire are the Iunior members of both octets. In the background we see the chorus of all the A Cappella members. While we are on the subject of music, what would the concerts be without "Lee" Gordon, "Boogie" Locke and Ianie Bailey? Then we have Ted Kesselman and Cecelia Rossman who know all the answers from keeping us on the right trail tofwell, just about everything. From the edge of the group we hear familiar lines from the last play, "The Divine Flora." How can we ever forget those long hours of practice? For humor we have Irving Protetch and Dick Craver. A few of us showed our talents in some new games learned from the Indians-something like football and basketball. These were Bill Horvath, Bill Raiger and Victor Leone, while Rodger Morris and Morton Merchey were kept busy helping injured players off the field. Then again some instruments from back East attracted Mary Ann De Tosta, Ken Luchansky, "Zeke" Westerman and Maureen Bunshaft to Band and Orchestra. The members of N. F. L., like David Page, Ioan Donnelly, Sylvan Socolick, and Barbara Nemer helped us to keep up on current problems. All of us are seeking gold in the form of a diploma. We'l1 get there! tWe hopel After all we're three-fourths of the way now. Junior Class History if Page Forty-nine 19" Sophomore Class As our grandfathers traveled across the country toward their goal, California and gold, so we, the class of '51, have barely begun our journey toward our goal-graduation and a diploma. We are nearly to the half-way mark of our journey, with two more years to go. Oh, how long it seems! Will the coming part of our trip be harder and rougher as the last part was for our grandfathers, or shall we find the road made easier by kind teachers, many and true friends, and good times? True, our good times are very dif- ferent from those of the forty-niners, yet we manage to enjoy ourselves. Here we are now, resting by a campfire, after our first struggles, and remembering the fun we have had. Among the many present, we see on the far side, no doubt telling one of her many jokes, sweet Rosemary O'Malley. Near her, and laughing heartily are Ianet Hart, Shirley Mock, and Ianet Ruihley. Popular Betta Miller, with a group of friends around her, is also enjoying the joke. Too bad there isn't a piano around, so that Io Ann King could give us some of her wonderful music. Oh, oh, there are those Grose twins, Bill and Fay, trying to start up some kind of mischief. Speaking of mischief, Iudy O'Hara, Marcia Engster, Iay Hogan, and Mary Iarvis aren't far behind. Well, you might know it! There's Ioe Iulius, trying to get someone to jitterbug. Look, here comes Iimmy "Corny" Cartwright with Dot McConnell and Marilyn Hearn and, no doubt, with some more of his jokes. There's Frances Breslyn with her pretty blond hair, talking with George Barris. While Nancy Weller is playing her flute, Ianice Abrigg and Gerry Evans practice iwirling their batons. Looking on and enjoying it all, are Audrey Hannon and Ioyce Roberts. Hmmmmmm! David Page and Leonard Spector seem to be chuckling over something-I Look! They're giving Babette Soule a hot foot! Iust like Leonard. Well, there's really some work going on. Here comes Howard Mallek and Bob Lipton, carrying some wood to the fire. Sally Philibin and Ioan Gray seem to be having a mighty interesting conversation. All of us sitting around the campfire, surrounded by friends and class- mates, become gradually quieter as we think of the trip before us. What will the last lap of our trip bring, when we make our last campfire in Iune, 1951? Sophomore Class History if Page Fifty-one B" Last September the freshman class of '49 pushed forward to Bayen with all the spirit and zeal of the original "49ers." Enthusiasm swelled high as we began our first step toward reaching our goal in '52. Helping the class speed on its way, are our officers: President, Margaret Hall: Vice-President, Shirley Cohen: and Secretary, Virginia Palaologos. Leading the class in scholastic standing, are Iosephine Adams, Wilma Cip- -perly, and Richard Gross. The lost chord will soon be found when new notes are added to A Cap- pella, in the form of Rachel Scali, Stanley Meader, Bessie Osgood, Ted Hart, Fred Lenz, Howard Lollar, Arthur Volpert, Carol Constantine, Barbara Jamison, Dana Fogg, and Fred Iones. New faces brightening band and orchestra are Arlene Cohen on the French horn, Donna Waldman with her violin, and Donald Williamson on the drums. Beginning work for N. F. L. points, are Donald Howland and Bill Davidson. In Ianuary, we were joined by another freshman class who, like our- selves, worked long and hard before reaching the doors of Rayen School. They are already beginning to show that they too, take interest and pride in our school. Esther Lazar and Garnet Ritz have already joined the band, while others are waiting till next semester to take part in school activities. We, the freshman class of '49, are trying hard to make our school proud of us, as we begin now to dig deep into the gold mines of Bayen. Freshman Class History 'iff Page Fifty-two Q31- QQ ,. 7-' M. Bachner, G. Bednar, R. Bogher, I. Bolling, W. Brush, W. Burney, D Buzzacco, D. Castilla, R. Craver, A. Crish, P. Davidson, D. Del Fratte, R D'Onofrio, I. Eberhardt, F. Ewashko, D. Goldberg, F. Goldberg, R. Gould, P Hammock, C. Harrison, D. Heller, W. Horvath, I. Iackson, L. Iiminez, L. Iack son, S. Kasparian, M. Klyn, V. Leone, D. Matulek, V. Mauro, C. McBride H. McConnell, F. Mechak, W. Meeks, T. Mulligan, I. Naples, W. Orechoneg P. Pollifrone, W. Baiger, S. Sacolick, V. Verno, R. Washington, A. Zone. Coaches: Mike Koma, Head: Ralph Robinette, assistant: Ioe Horn, as sistant. Managers: Bob Graves, Mart Merchey, Art Morris, Roger Morris. Football -'EI Page Fifty-four H+ Although this year's team cannot claim any titles, they have given us many breath-taking thrills, and it was as scrappy a team as you'1l ever find. Let's go back to August and look in on coaches Koma and Robinette. They are sending their team through drills, and several spectators comment that Rayen School looks like one of the best in the city. Then the hatchet falls! Within two weeks after the first game, seven members of Rayen's starting line-up are side-lined with injuries: this is what really defeated the Rayenites. Running through the schedule, we recall the way we dug in and held Wilson to a 6-6 tie for three quarters until our reserves strength faltered, and we lost 19-6. Our injury-riddled gridders couldn't catch Skvarka, the Struthers speed merchant, and that meant a close 12-0 defeat. For our next encounter, we journeyed to Farrell. We were trailing by only two points at half time, but Burney, Horvath, and McBride received injuries, and Farrell emerged victorious by a 32-6 score. We shall pass the Chaney game by simply stating that Chaney won, 31-6, in a rough and tumble affair. Rayen warmed up in the Warren game, but dropped a close 20-13 de- cision, after leading for three quarters. Tony Crish was the only member of Rayen's backfield who could get started against Ursuline, and he alone couldn't counter-act the terrific Irish offense. The result was a 32-6 defeat for the Orange and Black. At Salem, it was "Boots" Burney's great ninety-six yard run and the accurate toe of "Bobo" Orechoney that assured a Rayen victory. With Iulius Iackson leading the pack, the underdog Rayen team chalked up its only win, by a 14-13 count. The Salem victory cost coach Koma three more gridders, and more green players had to face a vastly improved South squad. When the mud-soaked gladiators emerged from the field of battle, Rayen was on the short end of a 19-O verdict. Iulius Iackson, team captain, was first-string All-County and second-string All-City: and Boots Burney was also selected for second-team All-City honors. Don Heller, Tom Mulligan, Iulius Iackson, and Tony Crish were members of the North All-Stars. Football Review -DM Page Fifty-five Coaches: Ralph Hobinette, head: D. M. Koma, assistant: C. M. Gander assistant. Managers: Arthur Morris, Roger Morris. B. Burney, P. Davidson, F. Ewashko, B. Graves, R. Grey, B. Horvath, L Iackson, H. Kanter, D. Matulek, G. McBride, P. Moorhead, R. Wise, W Orechoneg, M. Hegarty, G. Olson, B. Raiger, O. Williams. Basketball -wif Page Fifty-six tis Starting with a green team, coach Ralph Robinette built his team into one of the finest in the district. Although they didn't win all their games, they always gave a good account of themselves and never did you hear a Rayen boy "crab" to an official. That is truly a mark of good sportsmanship and good coaching. The scoring was paced throughout the season by Bill Raiger, Bob Wise, Bill Horvath, and "Boots" Burney. Rebounds were handled effectively by Bill Raiger, Bob Graves, and "Boots" Burney. Although Graves, Burney, and Horvath are small, they made up for it with hustle. Capable reserves were to be had such as "Bo Bo" Orechoneg, "Skip" McBride, "lake" Ewashko, Ray Gray, Omie Williams, LeRoy Iackson, and Mike Hagerty. The entire squad, with the exception of LeRoy Iackson, will be back next year and there are good prospects for an excellent season. Rayen ...... 32 Girard ....... 43 Rayen ...... 38 Boardman .... 36 Rayen ...... 48 Canton McK. . 56 Rayen ...... 41 Alumni ...... 37 Rayen ...... 53 Wilson ...... 37 Rayen ...... 56 Fitch . . . . . . .39 Rayen ...... 54 North ........ 41 Bayen ...... 40 Niles . . .... 36 Bayen ...... 58 Salem ....... 51 Hayen ...... 36 East ......... 41 Rayen ...... 39 Warren ...... 49 Basketball Review -if Page Fifty-seven KY- D. Castilla, I. Goldie, G, Green, G. Head, I. Mock, P. Weiss. Bayen's golf team upheld the fine record compiled by past aggregations with another successful season. The Rayenites were victorious in 10 out of 12 matches and copped the City Series title for the 16th time in 21 years. In tournament play the "Bearers of the Orange and Black banner" emerged from the Youngstown District Amateur Golf Association in first place. They were second at Yankee Run and they copped third place honors in the North Eastern Ohio Tournament. The '48 team was comprised of Captain lim Goldie, the medalist, Dan Castilla, Perry Weiss, Iohn Mock, and Gene Green. And we must not forget Kip Head, who very efficiently served in the capacity of manager. Mr. Ken Pickering was once again at the helm as coach of the linksmen. The '49 team will be as green as the grass they play on but Coach Pickering expects to have Hal Englebaugh, Ted Kesselman, Dick Keller, Dick Craver, Eddie Patuto, and Sandy Rock come through the season with many honors. Gene Green, who has used up his eligibility, will serve as manager, and he will also assist Mr. Pickering in coaching the squad. Golf Team ext Page Fifty-eight Have you ever noticed suspicious-looking people sneaking into Rayen on Tuesday or Wednesday nights? Well, don't worry. They aren't carrying those guns to frighten people. They are just trying to become junior Annie Oakleys and Dan'l Boones. In fact, several members of the Rifle Team are well on their way. Newcomers Iack Coyne, Nick Errington, Harold Englebaugh, Dolores Kendall, and Bill Smith made a fine showing from the beginning. In the inter- scholastic and out of town matches, old-timers Iack Matteson, Bob Steffy, and Sally Hogan kept the team going. There is always much to teach newcomers, but one thing we had to be very careful of. Whenever the order, "load pieces, aim, and fire at will," was given, we had to be very careful that Bill Smith did not accidentally get a bullet in his head. Then there were the people who shot up the brick wall behind the targets because they closed their eyes when they pulled the trigger. For a long time everyone was suffering from circles before the eyes, but we cured that by setting up candles and trying to shoot out the flames. The Rifle Team concluded a very successful year, and next year holds great promises also, with Alex Yankush, Tom Scanlon, Iohn Mann, Paul Courter, Roy Ducovac, Bill Schenker, and Owen Owen among the returning members. Certainly much of the credit goes to coaches Dick Weichsel and Ted Bray, who have given willingly of their time and patience and knowledge of guns to make this a rifle team to be proud of. I ,,, OFFICERS President . . .......... ,. ..,,.... Bob Sleffy Secretary ....... ............,.. . Sally Hogan Range Officer ..... .. ,. ...,.,. Bill Smith Ass't. Range Officer .......,..... Nick Errinqton P. Courter, I. Iones, D. Kendall, I. Martin, I. Matteson, T, Scanlon, A. Yankush, li l yellwauqli, W. 'frrssiar Rifle Team +El Page Fifty-nine l The Girls' Athletic Association had a membership of fifty girls for the school year 1948-1949. Most of this membership was drawn from the girls who had earned points in the various sports the past year. The winning of one hundred points by playing in a tournament is the basis for membership. G.A.A. has a system whereby girls can receive an old English "R" after accumulating 900 points. It usually takes three years for this. Slnce most of the girls came from Hayes in their sophomore year, they are often Seniors before they receive their "R", In September five girls received their letters. They are Delores NeCaster, Pauline Abate, Marian Charles, Betty Massaro, and Emma Tisone. These girls all graduated in January. Also, there are six girls who will receive their "B" after volley-ball season. These girls are Doris Duffy, Roberta Frazier, Theresa Ialungo, Eleanor Howell, Charlotte Stenger, and Dorothy Carter. Last May at the annual picnic held at the Crandall Park Cabin, the following girls were elected to serve as officers on the Athletic Board: presi- dent, Pauline Abate: vice-president, Ieanette Ballack: secretary, Margaret Hartig: senior representatives, Alice Worrell, Doris Duffy: junior representa- tive, Mary Lou Gries: sophomore representative, Eleanor Angelo: reporter, Ioan Donnelly. Because of the graduation of our president Pauline Abate, in Ianuary, Ieanette Ballack is now acting president. The social activities play an important part in the G.A.A. program. There are about five parties a year: a get-acquainted party in September, a Christ- mas party, a Valentine's Day party, and a March and April meeting, which are typical athletic programs. The year is climaxed by an annual picnic at the Crandall Park Cabin, at which the new officers for the next year are elected. Girls' Athletic Association if Page Sixty Es Yea Team, Fight! Fight! Fight! On, Old Rayen! Sock It To 'Em, Tigers! These and other cheers echoed through the rallies, the football games, and the basketball games as Rayen's faithful cheerleaders led the students in cheering on "Dear Old Raven." These cheerleaders, who Worked long hours before and after school, de- serve due credit for their work. They are Eva Blanton, Captain: Faye Henry, Ioan Wilson, Louise Swencicki, Yvonne Davis, Marguerite Thompson, and Robert Steffy. Their zeal and enthusiasm added pep and color to all the athletic events. Cheerleaders 'if Page Sixty-one lif- I. Bolling, B. Burney, D. Craver, B. Davis, F. Ewashko, B. Graves, I. Green, C. Harrison, F. Haliaore, B. Horvath, S. Kasperian, R. Lynch, D. Matulek, I. McClenden, D. McConnell, F. Mechak, W. Meeks, R. Morgan, W. Orechoneq, P. Pollitrone, B. Raiger, C. Stevens, B. Washington, O. Williams, T. Zone, Coaches: Ralph Robinette, Head, Ioe Horn, ASS't. Under the direction of Coach Ralph Robinette, the 1948 Bayen track team emerged victorious in three events, lost one, and tied one. The track team dropped the opener at Boardman on a rainy day, 64-54: but it recovered in the next meet to trounce Fitch, 70-48. Rayen then defeated the Warren team, 62-56: but tied with Struthers 59 all. In the last event of the season, Rayen duplicated the score 70-48 by outclassing Poland. The class meet was won by the Iuniors, who edged the Sophmores by one point, and the Seniors by three. Five members of the 1948 team, D. McConnell, F. Halfacre, C. Vaughn, R. Lynch, and I. Bolling qualified for and participated in the State meet at Columbus. Special credit for a successful season goes to Cal Harrison, Chuck Vaughn, Ioe Cheslik, Howard Boyd, and Frank Halfacre. Track Team -224 Page Sixty-two Fl'- Back row-Coach Horn, A. Swaim, W. Freeman, H. Powell, R. Burley, M. Kaufman, Manager. Middle row-R. Burdman, D. Page, P. Davidson. Front rowel. Pickering, I. Miller. 'vii Page Sixty-three B+ Tennis Team G. Abriqg, I. Abrigq, S. Anderson, P. Arditi, B. Ashton, M. Barganier, V. Bada, I. Bailey D. Barber, P. Barth, D. Bedalla, M. Bellino, T. Bellito, L. Berlin, L. Bjorklund, E. Blanton, R. Bloom I. Bolling, D. Boop, L. Borak, R. Burk, R. Burley, D. Carter, D. Chambers, O. Chavez, I. Clark G. Colley, P. Coffey, I. Costantino, H. Craig, C. Creager, E. D'Appo1onia, M. Daroski, B. Davis L. De Angelis, H. De Coursey, M. De Gise, C. Delle Fave, I. Delle Fave, T. De Luca, B. Dilts E. Demon, A. Dombroski, I. Drelus, D. Dulty, P. Endres, I. Eberhart, I. Elder, M. Eodchik, K Epstein, N. Ferguson, I. Finesilver, P. Fish, I. Floyd, R. Fraser, B. Ferous, A. Funcheon, R. Fundziak I. Gambone, P. Gambone, C. Glaser, N. Glass, B. Gold, I. Gold, C. Gorden, B. Goldstein, B. Gries P. Guerrieri, M. Hartig, B. Harris, M. Hearn, K. Hembach, B. Hermes, I. Hill, B. Hoiteman, E. Howells M. Humbert, C. Ince, M. Isakson, R. Iacola, B. Iames, N. Iamison, C. Ieitries, L. Iiminez, N. Iohnson C. Iones, C. Iones, F. Iones, M. Iones, F. Iordan, R. Ioseph, R. Kane, E. Kascher, I. King, S. Kline, H Koval, I. Krafcik, F. Lackey. M. Lacko, V. Letyia, M. Leuschner, M. Levick, N. Limbert, R. Lipton H. Locke, B. Long, C. Luster, S. Lytle, I. Macarchenia, M. Marchese, B. Marrie, V. Marzewski, F Marzo, N. Mastrctngeli, I. Matteson, T. Mays, E. Miller, I. Miller, N. Mock, S. Montgomery, B Moskalik, T. Mulligan, I. McCabe, D. McConnell, F. Nollen, I. O'Hara, D. Page, T. Pallone S. Parker, R. Parsons, A. Pascarella, E. Pearcy, E. Peques, I. Pickering, H. Powell, I. Price, N Price, I. Protetch, B. Reali, B. Rice, D. Ridel, B. Ritz, C. Roberts, I. Roberts, E. Ross, C. Rossman W. Rukenbrod, P. Rush, F. Santangelo, B. Savage, I. Scanlon, M. Schaefer, I. Schenker, P. Schmidt B. Schuller, A. Schultz, D. Sinistra, R. Sinistra, A. Smith, R. Smith, S. Smith, R. Steiiy, B. Stern D. Stevens, M. Swerney, A. Swaim, B. Tassian, P. Thompson, D. Tillman, M. Tipton, B. Tribble E. Tareshawty, B. Turner, B. Uncapher, O. Vasko, M. Vogt, B. Waldman, E. Walsh, B. Washington C. Weiss, N. Weller, I. Whaley, M. Wierman, C. Williams, R. Williams, I. Wilson, E. Wishner I. Wollitz, H. Zeigler, M. Zinko, P. Zwicker. A Cappella Choir There is something about singing favorite songs with well-loved friends that touches the soul of each of us. For a few short minutes each day we forget our nagging problems and fears in abandoning ourselves to the beauty of music, the art that can transcend all barriers and find a direct route into each human heart. The A Cappella hasn't always been the integral part of Rayen's life that it is now. In 1929 when Mr. Nischwitz first came to Rayen there was only a mere handful of students interested in music. To be exact there were twenty- eight girls and ten boys. However, within a year the vocal department had grown to about one hundred. Twenty of these became the nucleus of the first choir. . In 1933 the first public performance was given at the invitation of Mr. Thomas Weber, a nationally known organist, at Stambaugh Auditorium be- fore a full house. Mr. Weber was so impressed with the choir that he invited them to sing at his concerts for seven successive years. 1936 saw the first of several annual broadcasts by the choir from WTAM in Cleveland. In 1942 the choir was asked to sing for the first time with the Youngstown Symphony Orchestra, and, at a later concert in 1945, Mr. Ficocelli said that it was one of the most thrilling experiences he had ever had. To the choir outside engagements are the "spice of life." Over a period of years the choir has sung in most of the surrounding towns and in all of the large churches in Youngstown. The choir is beginning to have "second generation" members, children of the first choir members. The choir will never forget the stirring solo of Charlette Ince in "A Christ- mas Card," nor will we ever forget Booker Newberry's "Nobody Knows." Helen Craig will always be remembered for her rendition of Nisch's favorite "Drink to Me Only with Thine Eyes." The choir wishes to express their sincere thanks to Miss Iudy Helsel and Master Robert Savage, the children to whom Dave Ridel sang " 'Twas the Night Before Christmas." Every year graduates from the choir try to tell "Nisch" how much singing in the choir and associating with him have meant to them. It is very hard to find words to express our feelings so let us just say that, like the other hun- dreds of h,is "kids," we shall never forget him and we consider knowing him and singing in the A Cappella one of the most enjoyable experiences of our life. A Cappella -'El Page Sixty-five H1- V. Andrjewski. N. Baudile, I. Berlin, M. R. Besso, D. Black, B. Blackburn, R. Block, L. Becker A. Bolotin, L. Braun, M. Budesky, W. Burley, M. K. Butch, D. Buzzacco, I. Caldwell, V. Castilla I. Casior, T. Caplen, M. Chismar, G. Colbert, H. Color, M. Copanic, P. Courier, I. M. Cox, N Creighton, M. Davis, M. I. DePascale, R. DeFrank, A. DeGenaro, A. DeGise, R. DeMarco, M. N Donahue, M. Doran, I. Durivage, L. Ignazio, C. Icmdimario, I. Iandimario, R. Iackson, B. Iamison B. Iones, F. Iones, I. Iones, I. Ioseph, D. Iudge, I. Iulius, R. Kalmer, M. Kirkosky, D. Labriola, M Lallo, C. Lawrence, M. Lawrence, F. Lenz, B. Loy, P. Lucarell, S. Lucarell, I. Mann, R. Maple P. Mauzy, B. Mays, R. Scali, L. Smith, W. Smith, B. L. Snipes, B. Soule, N. Stansbury, S. C. Stapleion M. Stenger, I. Stern, D. Timm, L. Thomas, I. Thompson, A. Volpert, A. Wagner, V. Warnick, B. L lWebb, L. Williams, G. Williams, E. Williams, L. B. Woods, D. Williams, D. I. Wittenaur, I Wroblewski, M. Zinko. Jr. A Cappella Choir -224 Page Sixty-six Li- The Rayen School Orchestra is slowly moving toward the realization of its ambition to become a full symphony orchestra. More and more stringed instruments were added through the year, and by the time of the spring concert in May, the orchestra boasted thirteen violins, two violas, two cellos and two string basses, these being augmented by the usual windwood, brass and percussion sections. Under the direction of Iohn F. Busch, the orchestra rehearsed each day and many nights after school. Frances Breslyn and Mary Ann Di Tosto took it upon themselves to be student assistants and gave much time after school to help other orchestra members. Elio Di Russo, first clarinetist for the orchestra, won a "T" rating at the solo contest and qualified for the state finals at Columbus, In addition to the fall and spring concerts, the orchestra played for Rayen Commencements, plays, and assemblies. Rayen School should be proud of the work of its orchestra, and the theme song the members chant is, "This is only the beginning." Concert Orchestra nil Page Sixty-seven lie At the "half" of the Rayen-South football game, Rayen easily won the battle of the bands. Getting new caps and citation cords gave the band a new look. By combining flashlights, peppy marches, snappy drills and maneuvers, dance steps, and popular tunes the Rayen Marching Band was not bested once in any of our nine football games of the 48-49 season. One of the most popular of the dance steps was a "boogie beat," which the crowd enjoyed very much. Iohn F. Busch, the band director, admits he got inspiration from Ohio State and Michigan Universities as well as Massilon and other famous high school bands: however, a great many of the band successes were due to Mr. Busch's ingenuity. To appreciate fully the story of the Marching Band, you'd have to go behind the scenes. A good deal of credit goes to the Drum Majors, Ronnie Burdman and Stanley Shensa. On many hot September evenings and also early mornings these boys proved to be the dust covered figures lining the practice field so that it would look like the football field. There must be no guesswork at a football game. Besides giving valuable assistance at re- hearsals, they spent much time after school helping inexperienced band members with drill and dance steps. Richard Wallis was quarter-master. He saw to it that each band mem- ber had a complete uniform, and also took charge of school owned instru- Marching Band +C-f Page Sixty-eight ments. In charge of the drum section, he and his group proved that they were very dependable. The four majorettes, Marlene Schnauffer, Ruth Streiner, Gerry Evans, and Ianice Abrigg gave a good deal of their own time to work out dance and twirling routines under the capable direction of Marlene. Most of the credit goes to the forty-seven members of the band itself. They came faithfully to the morning rehearsals at seven-thirty in all kinds of weather. They came for extra rehearsals at night and after school. For many it was a definite sacrifice because of the distance they lived from school. Some band members played another instrument for the benefit of the band. Iohnny Petrone and Stanley Shensa played the big bass horn and Iay Hogan played the bass drum, just to mention a few. This year for the first time in the history of Rayen School, marching band members were given awards of special letters for their work. After football season, the concert band was formed. They gave a fall concert as well as a spring concert. The Rayen Marching Band ended the school year by marching in the Memorial Day Parade after which it received well-deserved awards. Concert Band -if Page Sixty-nine Rf- I. Bailey, fl. Blanton, R. Bloom, H. Craig, N, Glass, B, Goldstein, L, Gordon, M. Herring, L. Howell, C. lnce, N. Jamison, H. Locke, E. Miller, S. Parker, B, Ritz, A. Schultz, D. Severin, P. Thompson, O, Vaska, C. Weiss. "When you come to the end of a perfect year." The melodious strains of the traditional farewell song of the Girls' Octette drift out of room 228 and show that another graduation is near, and graduating members of the Girls' Octette are saying farewell. Those who are graduating and those who stay will always remember the laughs, the hard hours of rehearsal for the concerts, and the thrill of singing at the football games. The Octette wishes to thank Delores Severin, our pianist, for her un- tiring, brilliant playing. And last but not least, it wishes to thank "Nisch." Without his guidance, devotion, and leadership none of the work of the Octette could have been accomplished. Girls' Octette 'if Page Seventy P34- In passing the Music Boom home room period, you hear the deep har- monious tones of the Boys' Octet. This organization is entirely an extra cur- ricular activity: the boys use their spare time for rehearsals. In the repertoire are such songs as the negro spiritual, "Deep River", "My Two Front Teeth", and last but not least "My Buddy". In Iune the Boys' Octet will lose Dave Ridel and William Moskalik, who have helped to bring the Boys' Octet to the top. To our pianist, Marvin Levick, and to the substitutes, Ianie Bailey and Delores Severin, we wish to express our sincere thanks. Also we wish to express our deep appreciation to our "Buddy Nisch" for the time and patience he has given to us. R, Burk, G. Coffey, C. Creaqer, l. Eberhart, B. Hoffman, M. Levick, I, Miller, B. Moskalik, D. Ridel, P. Schmidt, B, Schuller, B. Turner. Boys' Octet -if Page Seventy-one ETIVITIE Annual Contributors fFirst Howl: C. lnce, A, Morrison, M. Humbert, C. L. Adams, S. Parker, K. Ianis I. Gold, N. Glass. Second Row: Miss E. Sheehan, S. Weiss, I. Kaye, M. Santanqelo, I. Proieich, D. Ridel, Mrs. P. Williamson Third Row: T. Regenstreich, H. Engelbaugh, M. Kaufman, S. Shensa, W. Smith, P. Thompson. Fourth Row: T. Mulligan, H. Pierce, A. Morris, I, Tartan, F. Boyes, R. Morris. Co-Editors ........... Kay Ianis, Mario Santangelo Business Manager .... . . . . . . Stanley Shensa Advertising Manager . . . . Michael Kaufman Sports Editor ....... .... I ames Tartan Annual Contributors -HR Page Seventy-two Ev Plrst Row: Mr. I. Russ, E. Feldman, F. Lackey, N. Iamxson, Mr. L. Gxlboy. Second Row: R. Burdman, R. Bloom, C. Bersch, M. Simon, E. D'Appoloma, B. Goldstein, S, Hogan. Thxrd Row: M. Kaufman, S. Shensa, I. Fmesxlver, P, Thompson. Annual Sales Staff - , l Fxrst Row: I. Tartan, Mr. E. Hykes, D. Barber, R. Grllfiths. Second Row: M. Kaufman, R, Burdman, R, MOTTIS. Annual Advertising Staff if Page Seveniy-ihree Ef- Editor ............ .... P atricia Stanley Associate Editor .... .... W alter Weglein Managing Editor .... .... C ecelia Bersch Business Manager ..... .... S ally Hogan Exchange .......... . . . Nancy Mock Executive Secretary . . . .... Kay Ianis Feature Editor ..... . . . Henry Pierce Sports Editor .... .... I im Tartan Typist ................ ...... D oris Duffy Advertising Manager ............ Eunice Feldman Reporters: Clara Lou Adams, Venessie Bailey, Diane Barber, Theresa Bellito, Louise Borak, Margaret Brown, Dorothy Bruno, Anthony Cermimele, Arleen Cohen, Mary Ann Daroski, Phil Davidson, Carlotta Del Fave, Elinor Dunn, Wilson Freeman, Charlotte Ince, Mary Iarvis, Rosemary Ioseph, Kathryn Krauss, Cynthia Meyers, Suzie Parker, Dolly Ross, Barbara Savage, Doris Linford, Elvina D'Appolonia, Dorothy Doster, Virginia Palaologos, Margaret Hall, Margaret Leuschner, Rhoda Lipton, Shirley Anderson, Pat Guerrier, Kay Heinbach, Sarah Fioarde- lise, Yvonne Davis, Mary Nell Donahue, Dick Gross, Peggy Lowinger, lack Matteson, Anna Mae Woak. Photographers: Ierry Braun, Sam Bishop, Richard Wallis. Advertising Staff: Iackie Handler, Sandra Klivans, Io Ann Kaye. Record Staff -HE-f Page Seventy-four 191- Extra! Extra! Read all about it! The Rayen Record ends another successful year! For the fifth time Mrs. F. H. Keegan has guided The Record Staff through an eventful year. You have no doubt noticed the extra emphasis on pictures in The Record. Ierry Braun and Sam Bishop, Record photographers, under the guidance of the staff, have caught scenes from the "Reindeer Hop", Prom royalty, many news pics, and varied "personalities" for The Record this year. News, sports, comics, features, gossip, and editorials, you have read it all in The Record. Under the direction of Ioan Bernard teditor for the first semester! and Patricia Stanley teditor for the second semester! the Record staff has put out a superior paper this year. Circulation has increased 1002 under the new plan of selling individual issues instead of semester subscriptions. The home room Record representa- tives have made this plan possible. Two radio programs have been presented by Rayen's school paper on "The High School News Reel of the Air". The first broadcast, which was under the direction of staff members, Henry Pierce and Walter Weglein, was pro- nounced the best of the high school programs of the year. As an added attraction The Record sponsored several exciting "mystery man" and "mystery woman" contests this year. The winners Cleta Luster, Charles Iones, and Dominic Marchese, received such awards as Record subscriptions, candy, and phonograph records. Rayen Record -'H Page Seventy-five ll'- C. L. Adams, M. L. Adams. I. Bailey, M. Bellino, W. Bexman, C. Bersch. L. Biorklund, R. Bloom D. Boop, L. Borak, V. Brown, L. De Angelis, A. Dombroski, E. Dormer, E. Dunn, I. Elder, P. Endres K. Epstein, E. Feldman. I. Finesilver, A. Funcheon, N. Glass, B. Gold. I. Gold, D. Goldberg, N Goldberg, B. Goldstein, C. Gordon. B. Hoiiman, S. Hogan, M. Humbert, N. Iamison, K. Ianis C. Ieiieries, F. Iohnson, M. Iones, R. Ioseph, R. Kane. I. Kaufman. M. Kaufman, I. A. Kaye. T Kesselman. M. Klyn, G. Kralsic. F. Lackey, M. Lacko. M. Leuchnor, D. Levi, H. Locke. I. Malkin V. Marszewski, I. Matteson. A. McCoy, I. McFadden, N. Mock, W. Mookalik. A. Morrison. M Nadrash. S. Parker, A. Pascarella, E. Pearcy, I. Pennock, I. Protetch, T. Regenstreich, D. Ridel 'B. Ritz. I. Roberts. S. Rock, C. Rochford. E. Rose. C. Rossman. P. Rush, M. Santangelo. B. Savage. M. Schaefer, D. Severin. S. Shensa, A. Swaim, L. Swaim, M. Sweeney, P. Thompson. M. Vogt, VV. Weglein, S. Weiss. R. Welsh, M. Whitten. M. I. Wierman, M. Zalton. History Club -'if Page Seventy-six I51- 1 I The History Club, under the supervision of Miss Wallis, met on November 9 to elect officers. Stanley Shensa was chosen president: Suzanne Parker, vice-president: lack Matteson, treasurer: and Helen Locke, secretary. It is the aim of the History Club to promote interest in local, national, and international affairs. On December 14, the Taft-Hartley Bill was discussed. Barbara Savage and Dick Craver exposed the danger of strikes in industries affecting public health and safety and emphasized the need to free unions from communist control. Iim McFadden and Lucille Swaim reviewed the benefits obtained by the workers since the passage of the Wagner Act. Ted Kesselman acted as moderator. Music was furnished by Rayen's swing band. Stanley Shensa acted as moderator for the discussion on farm subsidies on March 8. Lucille DeAngelis and Irving Protetch explained the need for stable farm production under the protection of the Aiken Bill. William Berman and Michael Kaufman connected the high cost of food with the high wages and the inflated prices in the United States today. The Girls' Octette sang. On April 12, Ted Kesselman and Martin Klyn upheld World Federation as the only sure medium for the preservation of peace. Alice and Lucille Swaim argued that the United Nations, already organized, could, with united effort, establish a peaceful world. Entertainment was furnished by the Boys' Octette. The success of the club is attributed to Ted Kesselman, Pat Thompson, Ioan Bernard, Cecelia Bersch, and Carolyn Gordon, committee chairmen. The History Club, under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Wallis, began the year in December with a rousing debate on the topic, "Should the Taft-Hartley Bill be Amended?" Barbara Savage and Dick Craver represented the negative side while Lucille Swaim and lim McFadden argued in favor of amendments. Ted Kesselman was the moderator. The Swing Band furnished enjoyable diversion. The second debate took place on March 8 with Michael Kaufman and William Berman presenting the affirmative on the question, "Should Farm Prices be Subsidized?" Hank Pierce debate negatively. The moderator was Stanley Shensa and The Girls' Octette entertained the group with several vocal selections. On April 12 the History Club discussed the query, "Would World Feder- ation End War?" Lucille and Alice Swaim put before the group the negative side, while Ted Kesselman and Martin Klyn voiced their affirmative ideas. Entertainment was supplied by the Boys' Octette. Elinor Dunn acted as moderator. Stanley Shensa was chosen the president and Suzanne Parker was made vice-president of the History Club. lack Matteson and Helen Locke were elected treasurer and secretary, respectively. Several committees were picked with the following chairmen: Program committee, Ted Kesselman, Music, Ruth Bloom, Editorial, Ioan Bernard and Cecelia Bersch, co-chairman, and membership chairman was Carolyn Gordon. History Club iff Page Seventy-seven I-31' Ianice Abrigg lean Alexander Elenor Angelo Venessie Bailey Ierry Balluck Diane Barber Ioan Bernard Cecelia Bersch Ruth Bloom Rene Bolotin Frances Breslyn Margaret Brown Thomas Brown Ronald Burk Maurine Bunshaft Victoria Castilla Paul Catsoules Gere Colley Geneva Colhert lack Coyne Charles Creager Dick Daroski Ioan Donnelly Iulie Dreyfus Carla Drucker Elinor Dunn Ierry Eberhart Iudy Elder Harold Englebaugh Karen Epstein Gerry Evans Ken Fibirs Icy Finesilver Annette Fortunato Sally Fried Carl Glasser Ioan Gold Numbers indicate years as members. Latin Club Babette Goldstein Carolyn Gordon Fayette Grose William Grose Barbara Gross Patty Guerrier Barbara Hake Audrey Hannan Marilyn Hearn Mary Kathleen Iarvis Nancy Iamison Kay Ianis Margaret Iones Ted Kesselman IoAnn King lack Kleiner Susan Kline Mark Klyn Marian Lacko David Levi Marvin Levick Faith Levy Richard Liebman Robert Lipton Sally Lttle Dick Lynch Ioseph Macarchenia lean McCabe lames McFadden Naomi McGuire Ruby McMullen Mary Ann Miller Elizabeth Miller Sally Montgomery Rha Moody Paul Moorhood Anne Morrison Page Seventy-eight lif- Donna Moyer Cynthia Myers Iudy O'Hara Rosemary O'Malley David Page Theresa Palmer Suzanne Parker Ioann Pennock Iohn Petrone Sally Philibin Maureen Reardon Toby Regenstreich Ioyce Roberts Stanford Rock Earnest Rose Cecelia Rossman David Russack Sylvan Sacolick Mario Santangelo Dick Schuller Ioe Shagrin Marilyn Simon Leonard Spector Pat Stanley Robert Steiiy Blanche Stein Bette Stiles Pat Thompson Ioseph Verno Babette Waldman Connie Weiss Nancy Weller Richard Westerman Florence Wilcox Anna Mae Woak Pat Zwicker The Latin Club has long had a large part in the cultural life of the school. This year has been memorable because of achievements which have been beneficial to all. The first Latin Club meeting took place early in the fall where newly elected officers presided. They are: President, Iames McFadden: Vice Presi- dent, Iack Kleiner: Secretary, Mary Kay Iarvis: and Treasurer, Elinor Dunn. Entertainment was provided by members of the Latin classes who presented charades. This year we wanted to buy a projector. We had a tax stamp drive which was a great success. Maurine Bunshaft won the prize, a bust of Hermes, for collecting the most stamps. Mr. Ray Gossoff, who has always sent us a large supply of stamps, was our good benefactor and gave us twenty-five dollars to help pay for the projector. This gave us an opportunity to buy three sets of Kodachrome slides depicting scenes in Rome, the Roman Forum and Pompeii. These give our classes an opportunity to enjoy slides pertinent to our own work. The annual Christmas party was enjoyed by all club members. Music for dancing was provided by the Rayen Swing Band under the direction of Mr. Iohn Busch. The week of April seventeenth was celebrated as Latin Week. On April twenty-first, a tea was given for members and the parents. The Latin Classes presented the program. "Latin As the Basic Language" was the theme of the week. Latin Week was highlighted by a broadcast on each of the radio stations of Youngstown. Monsignor Alfred Heinrich, Chancellor of the Youngstown Diocese, spoke over WKBN: Mr. George Kelly, of the Vindicator staff, spoke over WFMI: and Mrs. Anjulie Keegan, of the Rayen faculty, spoke over WBBW. All three speakers spoke on "The Importance of Latin in the High School and Col1ege." We believe that we have accomplished much this year and look for- ward to a reunion next year. The Latin Club 'itll Page Seventy-nine I-3+ C. Altier, D. Barber, M. Barganier, D. Bell, M. Bellino, L. Bjorklund, E Blanton, D. Boop, L. Borak, P. Bushman, M. Chito, E. D'Appo1onia, B. Davis C. Davis, Y. Davis, C. Delle Fave, I. De Mario, I. Dettman, E. Dimow, E. Dorner E. Dunn, R. M. Fabian, M. A. Fabry, N. Ferguson, P. Guerrier, B. Hall, B Hermes, I. Hill, T. Ialungo, M. Iarvis, C. Ieffries, C. Iones, R. Ioseph, D. Iudge M. Lacko, M. Leuschner, P. Lucarell, C. Luster, S. Mansour, B. Marrie, V. Mars zewski, N. McGuire, S. Montgomery, A. Morrison, R. Parsons, I. Price, B. Ritz P. Rush, A. Slepski, P. Stanley, M. Schnaufer, A. Schultz, B. Stiles, M. Tujan O. Vasko, M. Whitten, C. Williams, I. Wilson, D. Zucco. Y-Teens +81 Page Eighty H' OFFICERS President ...... . . . Pat Stanley Vice-President ....... Cleyta Luster Secretary ..... ,... C harlotte Iones Treasurer .......... Arlene Schultz Program Chairman . . . Marie Bellino Y-Teens is a national junior chapter of the Y. W. C. A., in which all girls of high school age may unite to advance civic and national improve- ments, develop friendships with girls of all races and creeds, and thoroughly enjoy themselves while performing a worthwhile service to their school and .community. This year our members were entertained by a Christmas party, a joint Hi-Y Y-Teen Meeting, our annual banquet, and by Ted Connors of WFMI 'who spoke to us on music. In Interclub Council of Youngstown, our president, Pat Stanley, was elected vice president. Arlene Schultz and Clita Luster were our Interclub representatives. We wish to thank Miss Sheehan and Miss Smith Who have spent much time and patience in helping us to make Y-Teens a success. Y-Teens -if Page Eighty-one Ef- I. Bell, G. Bjorklund, G. Coffey, R. Crave-r, I. Eberhart, C. Glaser, L, limenez, R. Iones, R. Keller, W. Kinder, I. Kleiner, P. Kramer, M. Marchese, I. Matteson, R. Morgan, T. Mulligan, P. O'Dea, P. Schmit, W. Schumacher, W, Smith, W. Tassian, R. Westerman. "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character." This year The Rayen Hi-Y has had one of its most successful years and we wish to thank our advisor, Mr. Busch, for helping us with our work. The first semester was handled by a very capable president, Bill Long. He was assisted by Pat Fleming, vice president: Carl Glaser, secretary: and lack Hammitt, treasurer. Leading the club the second semester with the same idea of giving their best were: Phil Kramer, president: Carl Glaser, vice president: Gere Coffey, secretary: and Lawrence Iiminez, treasurer. On October 29 the Hi-Y had their annual dance, and during the year there have been several hay-rides. On Civic day during the noon hour, the following held offices: Phil Kramer, City Chemist: Carl Glaser, Municipal Iudge: Paul Schmidt, Assistant Prosecutor: Iohn Bell, Superintendent of Schools: Dick Keller, Principal of Rayen School. - All this has helped to give Hi-Y one of its best years. -A 5 Hi-Y x -'St Page Eighty-two B'- First Row: W. Burney, C. Harrison, F. Halfacre, W. Meeks, B. Aikens. Second Row: C. Thomas. L. Icxckson, G. Iohnson. 461 Page Eiqhtyethree +31- Excelsior Hi-Y M. Bachner, G. Bednar, I, Bolling, W. Burney, D. Buzzacco, R. Craver, A. Crish, R, DlOl'1f,7lflO, F. Ewashko, R. Graves, F. Haliacre, C. Harrison, W. Holvatli, I. Iackson, L. Iackson, S. Kasxnarifm, R. Lynch, E. Mansour, D. Matulek, G. McBride, I. McClende'i, R. McConnell, F, Me-cliak, W. Meeks, A. Morris, l. Naples. W, Orechoneq, I. Pickering, VV. Raiqer, R. Wise, Coaches: I. Horn, M. Kama, K. Pickering, R. Robinette, C. Senft, The Varsity R club is composed of the letter-winners in football, basket- ball, track, tennis, and golf. When a participant in any one of these sports earns a letter, he automatically becomes eligible for membership in Varsity R. The club officers are Bill Horvath, president: Bill Baiger, vice president: and "Boots" Burney, treasurer. Football coach Mike Koma is in charge of the organization. The members have their annual outing in the form of a picnic in May. Varsity R if Page Eighty-four E+ OFFICERS President ........... Lucille Swaim Vice-President ..... Ted Kesselman Rec. Sec'y .,.... Toby Regenstreich Treasurer . . . ..... Alice Swaim Corr. Sec'y ....... Eunice Feldman Should girls wear longer skirts or should boys wear shorter pants? As usual, the girls win by an overwhelming majority. We'll not let you wait another instant before telling you that the Rayen National Forensic League is one of the leaders in the field of speech. Perhaps the most outstanding members of the group are the Swaim sisters who both hold the Degree of Distinction, but we must mention such people as Hal Engelbaugh, "Mac" MacFad.den, Toby Regenstreich, and Eunice Feldman who have also done diligent work in this field and hold the Degree of Excellence. This year the radio programs have taken first place in popularity and many a girl and boy has become an orator overnight for the chance to appear on "Iunior Town Meeting" or "The Career Clinic." Under the firm guiding hand of Mr. David Howland, our advisor, such members as Fred Boyes, Clara Lou Adams, Ted Kesselman and David Page have advanced to great heights, In the future the National Forensic League shall continue to grow strong because every member feels the real competitive spirit necessary for achieve- ment of our aims. F C, L. Adams, F. Boyes, P. Burnside, R. Cohen, I. Donnelly, E. Dunn, H. Enqelbauqh, B. Gross, D, Howland, H. Kanter, I. A. Kaye, T. Kesselman, M, Klyn, D. Levi. P, Lowinger, I. McFadden, N, Mock, E, Nemer, D. Page, S. Sacoliclc, B. Savage, D, Severin, B. Stern, B, Thompson, N. F. L. l 'tif Page Eighty-five +39 Charles Altman Cecelia Bersch Helen Bochu Georgina Brace Dick Burdman Ronald Burdman Iohn Catsonles Gere Coffey Bonita Dilts Ioan Donnelly Ethel Dorner Iulie Dreyfus Carla Drucker Iudy Elder German Club Harold Engelbaugh Karen Epstein Carol Jeffries Fred Iohnson Dick Keller Ted Kesselman Phil Kramer Marvin Levick Robert Lipton Bill Long Howard Mallek Ioseph McGuire Naomi McGuire Ruby McMullen Dick Morgan -'El Page Eighty-six Bill Moskalik Paul O'Dea Iudy O'Hara Sanford Bock Ernest Rosk Iulian Schenker Paul Schmidt Marlene Schnaufer Stanley Shensa Mary Sweeney Bob Thompson Richard Westerman Florence Wilcox Ann Mae Woak OFFICERS President .................... Emest Rose Vice-President .... Karen Epstein Secretary .... .... I udy Elder Treasurer ...................... Bill Long Program Chairman .... Harold Engelbaugh Social Chairmen ........... Ioan Donnely and Ioseph McGuire Advisor .... .... M iss Louise Boynton The German Club has again completed cr successful year, combining work with pleasure. In a few well planned meetings, the members had a chance to use the German language in songs, games, and plays. There was the usual Christmas play with its setting in Germany, and songs and re- freshments. Then February brought the treat of hearing of modern Germany from Miss Margaret Fleps, who had just returned from Red Cross service there. To lend a hand, the members helped with the translation of many letters from Germany to the American Red Cross. Our final meeting was a guest day with the fun of greeting our parents who in turn enjoyed the work of the members. With regret, the seniors said "Auiwiedersehen" to their teacher and advisor, Miss Boynton, and their Kameraden. German Club -'El Page Eighty-seven B'- C. Adams, l. Bailey, C. Creager, C. Drucker, C. Glaser, N. Glass, l. Gold, M. Iones, l. Kaye, K. Krause, H. Lahozon, R. Leake, N. Mock, B. Savage, J. Tartan, S. Weiss. "Act Well your part, there all your honor lies." The house lights are dimmed, a hush settles over the audience, from back- stage a plaintive wail resounds, "Open that curtain!" The curtain rises. The voice belonged to Miss Lucille Lee, patient and faithful director of the Rayen Thespians, Troupe No. 479, since its beginning in 1941, and the inspiration of many budding actors and actresses. Speaking of actresses, We were sorry to lose our Ianuary graduates, that "bratty sister", Mary Ann Foust, and the "spry old grandmother", Ioann Smith. Who could forget them in "Every Family Has One"? Not to mention Richard Liebman, one of our very active members. And who could forget those cold, dark nights of rehearsal, with Bob Leake's impersonations of Lucretia Borge fwhen he wasn't working on sceneryl, lo Ann Kaye and Charles Creager, never out ot character, Clara Lou Adams trying desperately to look matronly, and Nora Glass worrying about a wedding gown, while "Essie", the maid, CSally Weiss? pessimistically looked on. The ten points necessary for eligibility in Thespians are laboriously earned by the students of dramatics. Actors, directors, painters, carpenters, electricians,--all are essential in maintaining the glory that is Thespians. Now Iune is here, and we find ourselves saying farewell to many friends, but the Thespian traditions will continue, tor "the p1ay's the thing." Thespians ffl Page Eighty-eight lie OFFICERS President ...... . . .Pat Thompson Vice President ......... Louise Borak Secretary-Treasurer . .Nancy Iamison When fall came, members of the Rayen Nature Club got together and started making plans for their hikes into Mill Creek Park. There, under the able direction of Mr. Senft, they not only learned a great deal about nature, but they also enjoyed themselves. During the winter few trips were taken because of the cold weather, but as spring drew near, the call of the wild made the hikers eager to resume their trips. One could easily find them out in the park bright and early on Sunday mornings, where they enjoyed hiking for about an hour. The club welcomes all those interested in nature to come along on its hikes. C. L. Adams, I. Bailefy, L. Borcik, W. Berman, L. DeAngelis, M. Endres, L. Gordon, M. Humbert, C. lnce, N. Iamison, R. Joseph, I. A. Kaye, K Krauss, M. Leuschner, H. Locke, R. Lynch, B. Miller, A. Morrison, S. Parker, M. Santangelo, W. Schumaucker, W. Stefly, M. E. Sweeney, P. Thompson, R. Welsh, I. Wilson. Nature Club Page Eighty-nine Es C. Adams, I, Bailey, V. Bailey, I. Bok, F. Boyes, F. Breslyn, lvl. Brown, L. De Angelis, C. Drucker, E, Dunn, l. Fried, N. Glass, I, Gold, N, lamison, K. Ianis, M. lones, S. Kllvans, D. Levi, R. Lipton, K. Lwnquist, M. Marchese, N. Mock, S. Mock, A. Morrison, G. Napier, S. Parker, A. Pascarella, H. Pierce, l. Protetch, D. Ftidel, l. Roberts, M. Schaefer, W. Smith, P. Stanley, A, Swann, L. Swann, P. Thompson, S. Weiss. The primary purpose of the French Club is to introduce an element of pleasure in the practice and use of the French language. The members play games "in French," which simply means that the words which are usually in English must, in this instance, be translated into French. In doing this. the students unconsciously increase their facility in handling the language. Instead of meeting directly after school, the club has been meeting at the homes of various members. This practice was initiated during the first semester of this year, and has been found quite successful. The French Club meets four times a year, which gives each class an opportunity to plan one meeting. As a rule, the third year students plan the first meeting of each season, giving the first year members a chance to .familiarize themselves with the routine. Not only does the French Club seek to improve the linguistic abilities of the students, but it promotes a feeling of greater friendship among them. It allows the members to organize their own programs, thus creating a unified, closely-knit student body. French Club 'fit Page Ninety E4- The purpose of the Library Council is to help at the desk charging books and other such types of work which are required to keep the library in order and running smoothly. The members, Miss Maguire says, save her much time. Twelve students have served this year. Members for the second semester are Shirley Allen, Rose Fabian, Ioan Fatzick, Lois McIlwain, Betty Miller, Arlene Moss, Marilyn Moyer, Marjorie Untch, and Shirley Ward. Three who served during the first semester are Rita Fabian, Nancy Kirker, and Mildred Tujan. 1 .,,...... 4 Library Council -IH Page Ninety-one Q51- , w , . S. Allen, Y, Bernard, H. Block, D, Boop, P. Bushman, l. Castor, G. Coffey, H. Craig, C. Creaqer, T. Crish, F. Ewashko M. Findlay, I. Foust, A. Funcheon. A. Gotti I. Green, M. Hall, B. Horvath, B. Karnperman, T. Kesselman, W. Klein, I. King, G, Lucarell, I. Malkin, B. Massaro, R. Moody, P. Moorehead, T. Mulligan, T. O'Connor, I. Pickering, N. Price, B. Raiqer, M. Ro'neo, B. Savage, P. Schmidt, B, Sekela, M, Simon, P. Stanley, V. Thomas, B. Van Orsdel, R, Westerman, I. Vlflialey, R. VVise, M, Zolton, The home room representatives were called together on April 30, 1946, by Mr. Tear, who advised the students that they might extend student partici- pation in school government by organizing a Home Room Council. Miss Marie Kryzan was named faculty advisor of the group. Presidents of each home room 'met thereafter to plan a constitution, which will be ratified after a period of time. Marie Castor was the first president of the Council, followed by Bette Savage who was elected in March, 1947. Iack Matteson headed the group in September, 1947, and took a prominent part in the dedication of a memorial plaque. Rose Trgovac was elected in February, 1948, and supervised the collection of tax stamps for the purchase of a typewriter for the library. Last fall, the vice-president from the preceding semester, Iames McFadden, pre- sided until November 2, 1948 when Ted Kesselman was elected president of the council. During Ted Kesselman's term a school dance was held to buy a silver tea set for the school, and the Infantile Paralysis Fund's drive was successfully conducted. During its brief career, the Home Boom Council has taken an active part in helping to sponsor the memorial concert given to purchase a memorial plaque dedicated to the Rayen boys who lost their lives in the recent War. The council has collected tax stamps to help the bookkeeping department raise funds for a comptometer machine and to buy a typewriter for the library. Two school dances have been conducted and the tea set has been bought through the sponsorship of the Home Room Council. Home Room Council TEE Page Ninety-two its Into the administration of the school go many elements and factors. Our book is an attempt to give the total picture and record. Aside from the faculty and staff, aside from the orderly line of duty each student follows, many students have specific tasks. This service group makes smooth operation of the school. Gym Leaders: I. Ballack, Y. Davis, M. L. Gries, T. lalungo, M. Nadrash, I. Preston, F. Santanqelo, L. Swencicki, A. Crish, S. Gonda, B. Matulik, A. Morris, R. Morris. Art Assistants: G. Bjorklund, R. Bohrer, P. Burnside. B. Crebbin, L. Filaccio, M. Iarvis, W. Johnson, C. Myers, N. Stansbury, O. Vasko. Office Helpers: C. L. Adams, G. Brace, R. Fabian, M. Hearn, B. lack, M. Schaefer. Noon Movies: C. Mulligan, T. Mulligan, M. Smith, W. Smith. Back Stage: D. Piersant, I. Troyan. Visual Education: Vera Moszewsky, Willie Aiken. Service Group if Page Ninety-three ili- Identification: R. Streiner I. Abrigg S. Shenscr G. Evcms M. Schncruffer Drum Major Corps WPQNTYF f The Driving Course was begun in Ianuary 1948 with Mr. Benjamin McGinnis as the instructor. Thirty-two students received credit in Iune 1948, and 30 in the Ianuary 1949 class. In Ianuary 1949 Mr. Lee Guisewite, who recently joined the Faculty, bel came the new driving instructor. There was a full day schedule for fifty-three students enrolled in the course, which has been open only to the graduating Seniors. Dual-controlled Dodge and Ford cars have been used in the course. The students have been making their own rules for driving as they go along. Some of them like to drive on the sidewalk, some drive in the ditches, and some drive half on the sidewalk and half on the road: but Mr. Guisewite always manages to get them back on the road again. We want to thank Mr. Guisewite for the patience he has shown in trying to teach us how to drive, and to wish him the best of luck in his hope of turning out licensed drivers. Driving Course eff Page Ninety-five Fnst Row: I. Solomon, M. Handler, S. Mclurxuqhlm, C. See-iiuq, M. A, Evcnourts, A. Cheloff, Miss Metz Second Row: A. Oblonsky, V. Fiscus, E. Heselov, J. Bauman, C. Fr-Jnlz, K, Hfike, D. Flowers. Third Row: R, B1Zzurr1, D, Brown, R. Smith, D. O'Nei1l, G, Norms, R. Mosrfs, Cizmcxr. Fourth Row: T. Hme-ly, E, Wcrldxnfln, C. Coffey, I. Rousseau. ' 4:4 Page Ninety-six 231- i Fourth Row: A. Kesselman, D. White, P. Nuttall, D. Hollander, D. Mirkin, R. Maier, S. Herman. Third Row: S. Roth, P. Wclsburn, Fl. MCCre-ery, L. l-larskovitz, G. Gossoil, C. Berman, R. Davidson, B. Hinely, R. Pussen. Second Row: B. Klivcms, P. ltts, S. Stern, M. Rozine, E. Herbert, M. Mcnistield, I. Mcltott, First Row: B. Siegel, D. Gettiq, M. Welter, R. Paquet, E. White, I, Pressley, G. Iones. ' 61455 if Pcxqe Ninety-seven F30- Calendar 1948-1949 SEPTEMBER 7-Mr. Marsteller leaves overland for California in a station wagon, the modern prairie schooner. 7-Eighty-third year of Rayen School opens. Enrollment 1069. 14-Mrs. Sarah I. Peterson, of the class of 1871, dies. 21-Assembly speaker for Rededication Week: Dr. I. Fred Essig, Assistant Superintendent of Schools. OCTOBER 15-Hughes, Welsh politician, lectures on India in Assembly. 21-X-Ray outfit takes pictures of our chests. 22-Founder's day speakers: Mayor Charles Henderson, Miss Gertrude Morri- son, Clara Lou Adams and Mark Klyn. 29-Holiday. Teachers are in Cleveland. NOVEMBER 5-William E. Skadden, Assembly speaker. 6wRayen O-South 19. 6-Armistice Day Program presented by Supt. Paul Bunn, Dr. E. A. Levi, and the Rayen Choir. 18 and 20-Thespians present "There Is One in Every Family." 24-Thanksgiving Assembly: Dr. Eugene C. Beach, speaker. 30-Football dinner served by Home Economics Department. One hundred and ten present. DECEMBER l-December Fire Drill. 3-Band and Orchestra Concert. 8-Football squad guests of Rotary Club at luncheon at the Pick-Ohio. 9 and 11-Choir Fall Concert. 17-School closes for Christmas vacation. Carol singing by the choir during home room period. if Page Ninety eight lill- IANUARY 3-School opens. 7wIanuary Fire Drill. 14-WKBN Vocational Clinic on Medicine and nursing in Assembly, Dr. Fred Coombs, guest speaker. 21-Final Assembly for Ianuary Class of '49. Iunior-Senior Prom at Elms Ball Room. 23-Rev. E. W. Bloomquist delivers Class Sermon at Trinity Methodist Church. 26-Senior Dinner at American Legion Hall. 28-Commencement Speaker: Dr. Robert Galbreath. 31-Second Semester begins. Enrollment 1054. Mr. Lee Guisewite joins Rayen Faculty. FEBRUARY 16-Assembly-American Male Chorus. MARCH 1-Take Annual pictures. 2-Dean Albion Ray King, Cornell College, Assembly talk. ll-Pieor Pierrotic, Croation baritone, in Assembly. 14-Hi-Y Civic Day. Dick Keller, "principal." 15-Careers Day. Assembly speaker, Miss Mary Drucker. 18-Debate team leaves for Columbus. 24-Grand piano presented by Music Department. Dedication players, Dolores Severin, Oscar Crawford, and Iack Matteson. A APRIL l-Thespians present Clare Tree Major Players in Shakespeare's "The Taming of the Shrew." 7--Health Week. Assembly speaker, Dr. Carl Wilksbach. ll-Whole school attends Industrial Institute at Stambaugh Auditorium. 15-18-No School. 17-Choir sings at Easter Sunrise Service at Warner Theatre. 29-Thespians put on play, "Divine Flora." MAY 6-Band Concert. 10-Assembly. Richard Carradine, Scenes from Shakespeare. 13-14-Choir Spring Festival. IUNE 2-Final Assembly. 3-Iunior-Senior Prom at Elms Ball Room. 5-Baccalaureate Address by Dr. Russell Humbert. 7-Class Dinner at Trinity Church. 10-Commencement for 184 graduates at Stambaugh Auditorium. Dr. Paul Anderson, President of Pennsylvania College for Women, speaker. -'Sf Page Ninety-nine li'- nvrnrzsm Fatfgavuge Um UNION AUTO SALES 2409 Market St. qw Compliments of WM. H. THAYER FRED REALI, IR. -IC-f Page One Hundred One 131- COOL ' RAY All - Aluminum Awnings Put 'Em Up --- --- Leave 'Em Up Discover how economically you can have Cool Ray all over Protection Youngstown. Ohio Phone 86166 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1949 BEST LUMBER AND WRECKING CO. "The Building Line Is Where We Shine" 712 Andrews Ave. 7-3759 4v'ilPaqeO HddTwol51- "lt matters not how straight the gate How charged with punishment the scroll I am the captain of my fate I am the master of my soul." CWilliam Ernest I-lenleyj Congratulations. Class of 1949 STROUSS-IIIIISI-IBEI-lG'S Youngstown, O. Warren. O. New Castle, Pa. When wdh Ice Cream Yfou wade! de pleadecl Be um zz' coma t 44001 I-S-A-l-Y'-S Sodas. Sundaes, Milkshakes, Klondikes, Cones. Molds, Brick and Bulk Ice Cream 5aly5 "ENDS THE QUEST FOR THE BEST" -'Zi Page One Hundred Three IZ'- Congratulations 'IIIIIIID PE N N - 0 I-I I 0 KOOL -VENT METAL AWN IN G CORPDRATIUN 710 State St. Girard, Ohio MORRIS SIMON, Pres. HARRY BURDMAN Vice Pres if Page One Hundred Four lb Congratulations Class of 49 The future belongs to you! And it is your Gool-given right to use that future to make a world that shall ever be tree of hate or fear or Want. Yours is the Atomic Age . . . an age in which the world will witness almost unbelievable progress . . . it is up to you to use that progress . . . not to destroy . . . but to make a World where there is truly liberty and justice for all . . Compliments of G. M. MCKELVEY CC. -it Page One Hundred Six E+ Conqratulcrtions Class of '49 l n '- McKELVEYS Chessire Studio For Portraits of Distinction Fourthfloor 'H Page O H d d Seven R+ To Rayen Graduates: May 1949 be remembered pleasantly But with wishes that your happiest years lie ahead. Cordially and sincerely. .3 l l 'i i i 7 U STEEL CITY CHEVRULET C0 deqpqo HddEghtf3f- Teen Age Girls make your own clothes. Enroll now in our Summer classes. SINGER SEWING CENTER 219 W. Federal St Phone 34823 Compliments of HENRY H. STI-lMBIllIGH I-HIDITURIUM RALPH REYNOLDS, Manager -nel Page O e Hundr d Nine Rf- Congratulations Graduates of 1949! THORNTON'S QUALITY DRY CLEANING LAUNDRY - FURRIERS Modern Fur Storage I. M. Gilbert Optometrist Phone 33540 115 Hazel St. Congratulations Graduating Class of Pugh Bros. Jewelry Store 15 W. Federal St '4 'it One Hundr Ten 13+ ' -mf M. I W. . .1-M, y, gw Nm? W. f-1 'va-ff? '25 Congratulations to Class of '49 Pic-Wick Studio Photographers 1107 Wick Ave. Phone 38460 SUCCESS Class of '49 Friedman Confectionery City Radio Service Home and Auto Radios Motorola Radios 33 Broadway 1236 Wick Ave. Phone 3-6123 Youngstown 4, Ohio Compliments of THE 0Hl0 LEATHER CUMPANY Girard, Ohio +51 Page One Hundred Twelve 13+ Compliments of RAVERS RALPH BLOOM FLORIST Flowers by Wire 350 S. Phelps St. Youngstown 3, Ohio Phone 7-8435 SCHAEFER MUSIC SHOPPE 409-10-1 1-12 Keith-Albee Bldg. Musical Instruments. Accessories. Sheet Music. and Supplies Guaranteed Instrument Phones 4-0087 - 4-0870 24 Streamlined Bowling Alleys-Lunch-Grill Champion Recreation Center 31-35 N. Champion St. RePCli1'i-ng Youngstown 3, Ohio Phone 3-4605 Compliments of Music . . . The Universal Language GEORGE VALLOS -if Page One Hundred Thirteen lk- CARSON'S BEAUTY SALON For Distinctive Beauty Service Specializing in Permanent Waving. Hair Styling. Hair Tinting Users of Zotos-Machineless Phone 3-8132 1837 Ohio Ave. For the Finest in Flowers Smartly Presented Crishal's Flowers 1388 Belmont Phone 4-2914 Quality and Service Comphments of BELMONT BAKERY Birthday and Party Cakes Our Specialty Sill's Cake Kitchen 2005 Ohio Ave. Goodman Brothers Pharmacy 1361 Elm at Bissell Phone 7-3639 Prescriptions Delivered Compliments of Your friendly neighborhood BELMONT ISALY'S Always serving you the finest in dairy products. MATT ARACICH, Mgr. Tele. 69717 -451 Page One Hundred Fourteen 1134- Compliments of Society Brand Clothes DeMichae11s For Young Men and Men ' I Who Stay Young Collision SQUIRE SHOP Service 139 W. Federal Tele. 34714 Youngstown Compliments of WILLIAMS DINER Corner Wick ci Commerce Open 24 hours Compliments of Arons Food Market Groceries-Meats Vegetables-Dairy 448-450 Madison Ave. Youngstown, Ohio Phone 3-8821 We Deliver Compliments of Klivans Jewelry Co. 5 W. Federal St. Visit Our New Photographic Dept. Complete Stock of Cameras and Supplies CLIFFORD E. SAMUELS Broadway and Wick Amoco Gas A Department for Every Automobile Service Phone 3-4929 CITY RADIO SERVICE Home and Auto Radiol Motorola Radio Compliments of AGLER INSURANCE 33 Broadway AGENCY 1236 Wick Ave. Telephone 36123 6lO Mahoning Bank Youngstown, Ohio Phone 4-0178 -'El One Hundred, Sixteen ll'- You can count on your superbly styled watch from Brenner's. Our varied array includes the world's most famous names . . . your assurance of the finest in crafts- manship. ff Cf RAYMUND BRENNER Registered Ieweler American Gem Society Federal at Hazel I ON SALE Every Sunday THE WEEKLY PASS FOR ECONOMY the weekly pass at S125 offers you the best transportation bargain. You ride as many tirnes as you want all week lonq. FOR CONVENIENCE the weekly pass is the best way to pay your fare. No waiting for change: no searching for tokens: just show your pass when you ride. ON SUNDAYS your weekly pass pays the fare of one adult and two children as rnany times as you want to ride. Youngstown Municipal Railway Co. 'if One Hundred Seventeen Compliments of 74a I Zaangataam Fkdnting Zamfemzq Yo u 1' A n n u al Printer 787 Wick Avenue Phones 3-3112---3-3113 Youngstown, Ohio QP Ol-IddEh Awww Awaww 4-wldkwww M, yy -Uvwwf we 5735755 , vw yy QM Yffk I I

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