Scienceville High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Youngstown, OH)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 72

 

Scienceville High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Youngstown, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1939 volume:

,,p : h .V ,H ,.. re , . . ..p Y .. . ..: 1989 SCIENCEVILLE HIGH SCHOOL YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO FOICWOI'CI As the most cherished years of our lives come to an end, the Class of 1939 feels that we shall want to keep these memories , close to our hearts in the days to come. We wish to have them as a guiding star to future successes which will result from the fine work of our faculty and sacrifices on the part of our parents which we deep- ly appreciate. So we have compiled a re- cord of the activities and accomplish- ments of the classes and organizations into our yearbook. G. GORDON LEWIS To G. Gordon Lewis T0 G. Gordon Lewis, whose guidance, interest, and help, made the Senior Class of 1939 a suc- cess and a real tribute to Scienceville High School, we dedicate this annual. lst row, left to right: Margaret Schuller, Kathleen Williams, Shirley Jackson, Emily Gunia, Ruth Wilcox, Eugene Jeanguenat, Aileen McFall, Evelyn Cover 2nd row, left to right: Josephine Shipton, Wanda Crowe, Anna Kizer, Doris Reinhart, Lorabelle Stafford, Jean Funkhouser, Betty Baker, C. Barganier. 3rd row, left to right: Bill Berard, Victor DeBacco, Claude Clingan, Elizabeth Reich, Bill Edwards, George Cherpack, Mike Levitsky, Franklin Jackson. 4th row, left to right: Jolm Hulburt, William Axe, Robert Cowden, Herbert Ermert, Leo Mogus, Frank Macynski, Russell Helsel. Annual Staff Editor ............................... Michael Levitsky Assistant Editor ....................... Jean Funkhouser Art Editor ............................... William Axe Art ........................... Leo Mogus, Bill Edwards Business Llanager ........................ John Hulburt Sales Manager ...................... Raymond Opincarnc Assistant Sales Mgr. ...................... Russell Helsel Advertising Blanager .................... Victor DeBacco Advertising ....... William Axe, Eugene Jeangucnat, Robert Cowden, Jean Funkhouser, Bill Edwards, Leo Mo- gus, Claude Clingan, Bill Berard, Herbert Ermert, George Cherpack, Aileen McFall, Ruth Wilcox. Sports ...................... Bill Bcrard, Claude Clingan Humor ........................ Mike Opalick, Helen Wise Class Will .............................. Elizabeth Reich Class History ......................... Franklin Jackson Organizations Evelyn Cover, Frank Macynski, Aileen McFall Typists . .Doris Reinhart, Victor DeBacco, Michael Levitsky XV. L. RICHEY, Principal PHILOMENA ZAPPI C. V. THOMPSON, Assistant Principal N. D. A LEXANDER lst row, left to right: Mildred Fowler, Ida Rowland, Lyle Miller, G. Gordon Lewis, Josephine Orville, C. V. Thompson, Golda Cotterman, Adrian C. Doyle, Hazel Shoemaker. 2nd row, left to right: D. H. Card, Custodian, Norman D. Alexander, Eunice Benninger, Secretary, Louis Boyd, Harry Hoffmaster, James Beeghly, Leon Harness, Mary Lupse, Helen Hnskin. 3rd row, left to right: Florence Pond, Catherine Jones, Philomena Zappi, Hazel Miller, Harold Luxon, Milton Heckman. Lulu Seidel, Joseph Irhmann, William Beacham. Faculty Miss Fowler .......... Librarian .............................. A. B. Ida Rowland .......... Latin and French ........................ A. B. Lyle Miller ............ Science ............................... Music G. G. Lewis ........... Science, Mathematics, English s s .B. S., Ed., M. Ed. J. Orville ............. Commercial .......................... B. B. S. G. Cotterman ......... Commercial .................. B. S., Ed., M. Ed. A. C. Doyle ........... Mechanical Drawing ................. B. S., Ed. H. Shoemaker ......... English ............................... A. B. N. Alexander ......... History, Sociology, Economics . . . .A. B. and M. A. L. Boyd .............. Commercial ............................ A. B. H. Hoffmaster ........ Manual Training ................... B. S., Ed. J. Beeghly ............ Science, Biology ................ A. B. and M. A. L. Harness ........... Mathmatics ........................... Math. M. Lupse ............. Art ............................... B. S., Ed. H. Hoskin ............ English ............................ B. S., Ed. F. Pond .............. English ................................ A. B. C. Jones .............. Home Economics ........................ B. S. P. Zappi ............. English, Public Speaking, Debating ........ A. B. H. Miller ............. Civics, Physical Education ................ A. B. H. Luxon ............. Physical Education, Geography ........ B. S., Ed M. Heckman .......... Coach, Chemistry, Physics ................ A. B. L. Seidel ............. History ........................... L . , sA. B. J. Erhmann . . ........ Blanual Training .................... B. S., Ed. W. Beacham .......... Bookkeeping, Business ......... B. C. S. M., Ed. A A . xx xx $3 I K Xx $ g; yJ. 3 N- ? rig Wm "Q X ;:5 ., mWOHZMUJ Class History The class of ,39 entered Seienceville Sept. 3, 1935, 169 in number. Social events of the Freshman year were a Halloween party at which Jean Funk- houser and Richard Card won costume prizes, and a skating party. In our Sophomore year Miss Lee, Mr. Alexander, and Mr. Lewis were our advisers. Franklin Jackson was elected president; Mike Levitsky vice president; Aileen IVIcFaH Sec,y. and treasurer. A Halloweien party was held at the school, and a class weiner roast in Mill Creek Park. Our Junior year was very active. First a play, which was a great suc- cess, was given. It was directed by Miss Rowland and starred Robert Cow- den and Sophie Robnik. We sold candy in the gym and at all entertainments. Easter eggs and Christmas cards were sold in season. We set an all time re- eord by selling 513 dozens of doughnuts at one time. We held two dances at the ttY,i College, one in October and one in May. Both were very successful. The last event of our Junior year was the Prom that we gave the Seniors. Helen Zinns was Prom Queen with Ruth Wilcox and Jean Funkhouser as at- tendants. At the beginning of our Senior year Robert Cowden was elected president Bill Berard, vice president; Edith Williams, Secretary; Frieda Steib, treas- urer. We held two dances this year, one at Wardts Hall in November and one at the Nu-Elms Ballroom in February. Rings with a picture of the school on where chosen. The last and best social event of the year was the Prom which the Juniors invited the Seniors to attend. Edith Williams is our class valedictorian and Mike Levitsky took second place in scholastic honors. On June 14, 86 seniors received their diplomas. EIGIIT ARMOUR, WILLIAM Good things come to those who wait. Monitor, Glee Club, Class Bus- ketball. BAKER, BETTY JANE There is a woman at the be- yinning of all great things. East High, Cleveland, G. A. A. Glee Club, Octette, Choir. BERAKD, WILLIAM The mildmvt manners with the bravest mind. Annual Staff, Sr. Vice Presi- dent, Comet Staff, Secay Hi-Y, Baseball, President Commer- cial Club. Bum, MARY anistmwe is a merry tread. G. A. A., Girl Reserves. Bone, RACHEL Life is too short to waste. Latin Club, Dramatics Club, Glee Club, Executive C0mm.3. CARD, RICHARD Just a chip of the old block. Band, Orchestra, Monitor. NINE AXE, VVILLIAM Variety is the very spice of life. Annual Staff, Comet Staff,Ex- ecutive Committee 3, Jr. Sr. Plays, Latin Club 2, Dramatics Club 4:. BARGAXIER, CANARY "I'is best to he xelf-Texpectivv and conscience free. Annual Staff, Debating Club, Dramativs Club, Monitor, A Cappella Choir, Class Basket- ball. Bum, ANNA Not failure. but low aim is rrima. Girl Reserves, Glee Club, Choir, Monitnr. BOTT, ROBERTA See how .wlf-mmposed she is! Girl Reserves. BI'RROWS, SHARLOTTE W'is grand to live and enjoy every moment. G. A. A. Monitor, Class Bas- ketball, Class Volleyball, Glee Club. CHERPACK, GEORGE But to be alive brings happi- ness. Annual Staff, Monitor, Hi-Y. CHORREY, ANDREW l1lisf0rtu'nves can not stop my flight! Varsity Basketball 2-3-4, J r. Hi. Basketball, Executive Com- mittee 4., Vice President Latin Club, Monitor, Baseball 4. CLINGAN, CLAUDE 0h. give us a man who sings at his work. Annual Staff, Hi-Y President, Varsity Football 3-4, Band and Orchestra, Jr.-Sr. Plays, Jr. Hi. Basketball. COWDEN, ROBERT The best things are within our reach. thy stray? Annual Staff, Sr. Class Presi- dent, Executive Committee, Jr. Sr. Plays, Latin Club, Band and Orchestra. DEBACCO, VICTOR I never knew one with such a good nature. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, Sr. Plays, Debating, Hi-Y, Com- mercial Club. EALY, PAUL If there was a sad moment in his life, it was hidden. by his smile. Central Colored HighALa. Northwestern High-Mich. Debating. ERMERT, HERBERT Speak little, but well, if you would be esteemed. Annual Staff, Hi-Y, Glee Club Choir, Basketball 2, Monitor, Dramatics Club. CLEMENTS, WALTER Men of few words are the best men. G l e e C l u b , Mixed Chorus, Choir, 0 p e r e t t a, Christmas Play, Monitor. COVER, EVELYN All musical people are happy A n n 11 31 Staff, Comet Staff, Band and Orchestra, Dram- atics Club, G. A. A. Glee Club. CROWE, WANDA To help others is divine. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, Latin Club, Glee Club, Com- mercial Club, Monitor. KIZAR, ANNE She 1's like a busy little bee. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, Girl Reserves, Monitor, Commercial Club. EDWARDS, WILLIAM The world belongs to the en;- ergetic. Annual Staif, Varsity Foot- ball 3-4, Varsity Basketball 2- 3-4., Baseball, Hi-Y Treasurer 3-4, Band and Orchestra. FAIRBANKS, ANDREW Smile, and the world smiles with you. Glee Club, Choir, Hi-Y. GARMAN, CHARLES How good is mmfs lifP. the mere living. Union High School-JM. Band, Monitor. FUNKHOUSER, JEAN Success lies in work well done. Annual Stuff, Comet Staff, Sr. Play, Debating, Latin Club, G. A. A. HALLMAN, SAMI'EL NM'M turn bark. always go forward. Football, Baseball, Basketball, Glee Club. GUNIA, EMILY I have golden opinions of all sorts of people. A n n u a I Staff, Comet Staff, Monitor, Commercial Club. HECKMAN, DOROTHY Be ye faithful to yourselves. Latin Club, Dramatics Club, G. A. A. Glee Club, Monitor. HARVEY, SARAH To 070 01le duty brings eter- nal happiness. HIGGINS, MARIE What sweet delight a quiet life affords. Monitor, Glee Club, Girl Re- serves. HELSEL, RUSSELL A delightful fellow of true sparkle. A n n u a1 Staff, Hi-Y, Latin Club, Band and Orchestra. IRBY, GALVIN Life is but a piece of paper. Monitor, V a r s i t y Football, Class Basketball. HULBI'RT, JOHN 110w rare and desirable is da- pendability. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, Dramatics Club, Monitor. JACKSON, SHIRLEY GRACE Ah! TF5 great to be alive and enjoying 'it. Annual Staff, Monitor, Glee Club, Chair, Girl Reserves. JACKSON, FRANKLIN How prone to doubt, how cautious, are the wise. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, President 2-3, Band and 01'- chestm, Latin Club. I-ELEVEN JEANGUENAT, EUGENE Marching through life with a twinkle in. his eye. Annual Staff, Dramatics Club, Monitor, Jr.-Sr. Plays, Hi-Y, Band and Orchestra. KALASKY, MARGARET Speech is silver; Silence is golden. Commercial Club, Monitor. LAZAR, JENNIE Is she not passing fair? Mlonitor, G. A. A. Dramatics Club, Class Basketball, Class Volleyball. LEVITSKY, MICHAEL It is the mind that makes the body rich. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, Vice Pres. 2-3, Sr. Plays, De- bating Club, Commercial Club. MACHINGO, WILLIAM An obxerver stores up a heap of knowledge. Comet Staff, Varsity Basket ball. MCBRIDE, JOSEPHINE She has an honest-to-good- ness smile. Monitor, G. A. A. Glee Club, Commercial Club. 31 JETT, PEARLIE ANN Calm and serene the symbol of gracious ladyhood. Sr. Vaudeville ttSGll, Monitor, C 1 a s s Basketball, Dramatics Club. KLIMOWICZ, HELEN Heaven is open to all kind of hearts. Commercial Club, Monitor, Comet Staff. LEE, THEODORE Squeeze every bit of life from every moment. Football. LEWIS, HELEN Haw rare is one who knows what she wants. Monitor, Glee Club, G. A. A. Dramatics Club. MACYNSKI, FRANK Those who help others also help themselves. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, Football, Baseball, Hi-Y, Com- mercial Club. MCCARTHY, RACHAEL Her poise will carry her far. Glee Club, Monitor, G. A. A. Latin Club. MCCONNELL, JAMES When a desire is boundless. labors are endless. Monitor. MISCISKIA, ROSE If my heart were not light, I would die. Girl Reserves, President, Glee Club; G. A. A. Choir, Monitor. OPALICK, MIKE Enjoy thy youth, it is so short. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, Hi-Y, Baseball, Monitor. PACURAR, MARY There? fun in everyone we meet. Class Basketball, Commercial Club. PATAKI, EUGENE W'ith seIf-confidence one will go far. Annual Staff, Debating, Latin Club, Dramatics Club, Hi-Y, Band and Orchestra. PIERCE, CLINTON He who thinks for himself is free. Baseball, Monitor, Stage Di- rector. '1 HIETEEN MCFALL, AILEEN No one is happy who does not think himself .90. Annual Staff, Jr.-Sr. Plays, Glee Club, Octette, Dramatics Club, Latin Club. MOGUS, LEO Sincerity is the basis of every virtue. Annual Staff, Basketball 2-3- 4, Baseball 34, Football 2-3-4, Jr. Hi Basketball, Hi-Y Vice President. OPINCARNE, RAYMOND Wis important to look well everyday. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, Commercial Club, Hi-Y, Base- ball. PANNUNZIO, ANTHONY A true friend is best. Basketball 2-3-4, Football 1-2- 3-4, Choir, Glee Club, Hi-Y, Basketball. PATTERSON, WILLIAM To Him, every day is a new adventure. Band and Orchestra, Monitor, Baseball. REICH, ELIZABETH With ambition one can go far. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, Dramatics Club, Debating, G. A. A. President, Jr. Play. REINHART, DORIS Sim sparkles like a rare gem. Annual Stuff, Comet Staff, Glee Club, Girl Reserves, Choir-Sechyg Commercial Club Treasurer. ROBNIK, SOPHIE 110w fortunate are those who know what they want. Jr. Play, Class Basketball, Monitor, Girl Reserves. ROTH: MICHAEL A character to match his height. SALATA, MARY I f'imd the earth not graq, but rosy. Latin Club, Dramatics Club, Monitor. SCHULLER, MARGARET As merry as the day is long. Octette, Glee Club G. A. A. SHIPTON, JOSEPHINE The two noblest things, which are sweetness and light. Annual Stuff, Band and Orch- ' estra, Glee Club, Choir, G. A. A. Treasurer, Jr.-Sr. Plays, Dramatics Club. RICCIARDULLI, DOMINICK IVithout effort n 0 t h in g worthwhile is accomplished. Dramatics Club, Monitor. ROTH, MARY Shaw make someone very happy. Commercial Club, Monitor. ROVNAK, MARY A sweet and modest maid is she. SANDERS, EDWARD Much wisdom often goes with fewest words. SHARGO, MARY I will enjoy life, but not trifle it away. Glee Club, Choir, G. A. A. Girl Reserves. SLACKMAN, ROSE IVilIing to serve, anxious to please. and happy. Glee Club, Dramatics Club, Debating, Latin Club, Moni- tor. FOURTE E N STAFFORD, LORABELLE The industrious ultimately become efficient. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, Monitor, Choir, Glee Club, Commercial Club. SUTHERLAND, ROBERT Let your wit serve you. Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Monitor, Hi-Y, J r. Hi. Basketball. VENO, JANE e Charm comes from quietly going about onees business. Commercial Club, Monitor. WALKER, FLORENCE Silent is the perfect herald of joy. Latin Club, Monitor. WIGGINS, LEONARD Poetryes a gift wherein but few excel. Comet Staff, Glee Club, Choir, Operetta. WILLIAMS, EDITH Whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well. Sr. Seceyw Monitor, Choir, Glee Club, Exec. Committee. STEIB, FRIEDA Active natures rarely are melancholy. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, Gr. A. A. Commercial Club, Octette, Choir. SZENYERI, FRANK Honest actions spring from inner goodness. Football-Mgr. 43, Basketball, Baseball, Monitor, Jr. Hi Bas- ketball. VOYTECK, RACHEL Not what we give, but what we share. Latin Club. WHITWORTH, ROBERT One can either live or mere- ly exist. I choose to live! Hi-Y, Hi-Y Basketball, Latin Club, Monitor. WILCOX, RUTH One laugh is worth a thou- sand groans. Annual Staff, Comet Staff, Commercial Club,-Secey., Glee Club, Choir, Octette, Executive Committee. WILLIAMS, KATHLEEN A blush is beautiful, but of- ten inconvenient. Annual Staff, Jr.-Sr. Plays, Glee Club, Choir, Octette, Dramatics Club. WILSON, FRANCES The only way to have a friend is to be one. Annual Staff, Girl Reserves, G. A. A. Dramatics Club, Mon- itor, Commercial Club. FRANK RICHARDS One can never learn too much. ; Band and Orchestra. WANDA HILL M om'tor WISE, HELEN True wit comes from an in- ner joy. Glee Club, Girl Reserves, G. A. A. Dramatics Club, Mon- itor. ANTHONY SHURA He showx great courage for his size. Monitor. SIXTEE N SEVENTEEN Honor Students Edith Williams Michael Levitsky Franklin Jackson Jean Funkhouscr Elizabeth Reich Russell Helsel Kathleen Williams Lorabclle Stafford Margaret Schuller Aileen McFall SENIORS AND TEACHERS 1. Mike Levitsky, 2. Shirley Jackson, 3. Raymond Opincame, 4., Jean Funkhous- er, 5. Bill Edwards, 6. Mutt and Jeff 01- Leo Mogus and Bill Berard, 7. EuniCe Benninger, 8. Miss Rowland, 9. Jennie Lazar. Senior Class Will We, the Senior Class of 1939, of Scienceville High School, Mahoning County, Youngstown, Ohio, U. S. A., realizing that we are about to formally leave our childhood and venture out in- to the world of trials and pitfalls, are here publishing our last will and testament to be solemnly carried out by the heirs. Item: To the faculty we return all pencils, paper, books, ink, and tests that we may have borrowed through the course of the years and have forgotten to return promptly. Item: To the Juniors we leave the subsisting tact and intelligence of the Senior Class be- cause they have shown a dire need of it. Item: To the Sophomores we leave the memory of a well-behaved and aggressive class, giving them another year to further study the secrets of our success so they may go and do likewise. Item: To the Freshmen, we leave parking space behind the school for scooters and kiddy- cars, as well as maps and compasses so they can find their way around the campus. Item: Always showing themselves generous, the following Seniors leave individual bequests: Russell Helsel leaves his love for good food to Donald McLane. Bill Berard leaves all his knowledge of baseball to June Jugenheimer who will appreciate it the most. To Doris Funkhouser, Kathleen Williams leaves her thoughtful waySein the hope it may strike some hidden cord. Aileen McFall leaves that vitality and happy-go-lucky air to Margaret Uhrin. Mary lVIcEaneny is welcome to all the hairdressing hints she can get from Betty Baker. Jennie Lazar leaves her comb and compact to Katherine Schneider. Andrew Chorrey leaves all the Latin notes he can spare to any new Senior who is willing to ponder over Cicero. Paul Ealy leaves all the broken hearts for Charles ltIartin to mend. Bill Axe presents the future Seniors with the excellent dancing example he set for them. Jim McConnell says Ray Richter can carry on all the arguments Jim hasn,t finished. To any new Senior George Cherpack leaves his Ford which is ever Faithful. Andrew Fairbanks is going to let Ben Thomas do the teasing next year. Margaret Schuller leaves her poems and pet sayingSewith a challenge from this class, to any new Senior to do better. Franklin Jackson leaves his Als to Carl Thompson; he didnlt want them anyway. Jean Funkhouser leaves her beautiful handwriting to Bill Cowden, whom it will certainly help. Ray Opincarne leaves the wish for a pair of roller skates tto get to school on timey to George Sirbu. Mike Opalick shows his generosity by leaving behind his ability to laugh at his own jokes to Herbert Snow. Bob Cowden leaves his ability to stay with one girl for three years or more to Fred Ross. Robert Whitworth leaves his technique with girls to Ray Borman. Helen Klimowicz leaves her quietness to Rose Rovnak. Bob Sutherland leaves his iiGerman haircutli to any new Senior who has the nerve to wear it. NINETEEN Eugene Jeanguenat leaves his back-slapping to Kenneth Wilson, with the hope that Kenny gets slapped right back for doing it. Doris Reinhart leaves all the work she hasnlt finished and the job as Mr. Boydls secretary to Mildred Kubilis. Frank Richards leaves that ttmad scientistll look to Roy Draa. Clinton Pierce leaves a list of all the books he didnlt read for Virginia Stewart to finish. T0 Fred Spezza, Bill Patterson leaves his ability to write poetry, provided Fred stops writ- ing love poems. Ruth Wilcox gives Lois McGarry the secret for blooming beautyeLovc. SophielRobnik leaves the secret how to start late yet make it to school .on time to any wor- ried Junior. If he could, Dominic Ricciardulli would gladly tell any worried Senior how to ttjust make itl, for graduation. Richard Card leaves the job of sweeping the school to Kenneth Goist. Herbert Ermert leaves his seat in Glee Club to Frank Moretti. John Hulburt reminds Virginia Pieper that tivou just canlt have everything.,, Shirley Jackson leaves her willingness to talk about her boy friends to Dora Mae White. Wanda Hill leaves her ability to always tell people the truth about themselves to Esther Lou Hartwell. Bill Edwards leaves Wayland McLane any knowledge or help necessary to make Mac the best football player next year. Claude Clingan leaves that well earned title of ttSentimental Gentleman of Swingtl to Harry Slater. Sharlotte Burrows passes on her motto ttFreedom for alltl to Hazel Dutton. Pete Draia will inherit Mike Levitskyls puns. Galvin Irby leaves those brilliant answers in American history to Sylvester Hensley who is coming back to try them again. Roberta Bott leaves her ability to run around with Sophomore boys and get away with it to Dorothy Moscz. Rachel Boye leaves her technique with older fellows to Pat Pawlen. Victor DeBacco leaves his expression ttg-o-l-l-px7,l and the laugh that folloWS to Bob Strachan. Walter Clements leaves that dead pan expression to John Milligan. AnneKizer leaves that idea of changing her name, to Elmo Boye, who will probably change hers soon, anyway. Alfreda Dusenberry inherits Canary Barganierts success at handling the boys. Charles Garman leaves his influence with 311'. Thompson to Clyde Draa. Eugene Pataki leaves his line to Bob Jackson, in the hope that Bob has better luck with it. To George Curl, Tony Pannunzio leaves all his old razor blades. Leo Rlogus leaves his ability to find something wrong with everyone and tell them so to Vir- ginia Gandee. Josephine McBride leaves that sweet smile to Tillie Croscin. Frieda Steib leaves her helping hand, which she has made such good use of, to Bernice Shodd. Edward Sanders leaves excess knowledge about history among other things, to Charles VVil- liams, who can use all he is able to get. Anthony Shura, who skips and gets away with it, leaves that accomplishment to be carried on by Joe Possert. To Mike Salata, Frank Macynski leaves that speedy walk. Lorabelle Stafford leaves her reputation for being a model secretary to Rose Tarantino. Dorothy Heckman leaves that famous giggle to Geraldine Raybuck. Marie Higgins leaves her nice disposition to Jane Jones. If she asks nicely, Rose Misciskia will give Rita Curray any necessary advice on how to get an older blonde boy friend. Evelyn Cover wills her piccolo playing in the Symphony Orchestra to Arthur Shorthouse. Wanda Crowe wills that Dorothy Allen follow her footsteps in the line of social work. Mary Biro leaves her ability to ttget aroundt to Jessie Ferrante. Mary Pacurar leaves her loyalty to other schools than Scienceville during basketball season to Gerald Michael who certainly will not accept it. Helen Lewis leaves Hannah Myers to furnish the artistic branch of the new Senior Class. Rachel McCarthy leaves the pattern for her black stud dress to Dorothy Shuster. Bill Machingo leaves that bright bow tie to Herbert Treaster. Margaret Kalasky leaves her quiet ways to Esther Clements. Florence VValkeNs blonde hair goes to Antoinette Tavalario. Josephine Shiptonis sweetness and screwball imitations are willed to Catherine OiNeil. Frances VVilsonk industrious ways are left to Jeannette Landorf. Frank Szenyeri will coach William Saylor on football anytime he asks Frank for help. Anna Biro leaves her ability to get along with everyone to Rose Tarantino. The figure Helen Wise is so proud of is left to Rose Finora. Jane Veno leaves her silent ways to Dorothy Williams. Mary Salata leaves her basketball ability to Dorothy Boomhower. Edith Williams wills all the extra knowledge she has stored up in four years to Anthony Fimognari and Paul Sedlachko. Mary Shargo wills her dressmaking hints to Elnora Ekis. Mary Roth promises to do everything in her power to put Mike Uhrin on good terms with Mr. Alexander for next yearis American history Class. Michael Roth leaves his lankiness to Dan Bohack. Emily Gunia leaves her lack of prejudice against anyone, to the whole new Senior Class, as a good example for them. Mary Rovnak leaves her quiet ways to Catherine Lewis. Rachael Voytek leaves her ambition to beat movie star to Mary Scott. Pearl Jett leaves Gretchen Prisby her ability to remain cool and collected under any cir- cumstances. Rose Slackman leaves her ability to do her own and every one elses homework to some am- bitious Junior. Sarah Harvey leaves her practiCHto be seen and not hearddto Fanny Harvey. Paul Ealy leaves his smile to Roy Lyons. Theodore Lee leaves his sunny disposition to Charles Martin. VVillam Armour leaves his ability to be seen first and heard last to Mildred Gatewood. Galvin Irby gives Otis Jennings his football ability. Samuel Hallman leaves to John Walker his nom de plume, ttthe smiling guard? We, the Seniors of 1939, herewith conclude our final will and testament, in the deepest hope that our wishes be sincerely and accurately carried out. We hereto attach our signature, legal- izing the foregoing statements. SENIOR CLASS OF 1939 TW If N TY-ON II Northwest Territory 150th Anniversary Parade Youngstown, 1938. TWE NTY-TW'O MHMUIDW'TI TXRFOUR N E W T Juniors TOP PICTUREelst row, left to right: Tillie Croscin, Bertha Ceapa, Elmo Boye, Rita Curry, Virginia Grandee, Jessie Ferrante, Hazel Dntton, Esther Clements, Dorothy Allen. 2nd row, left to right: Mildred Gatewood, Alfreda Dusenberry, Dorothy Boomhower, Rose Finori, Eleanor Eckis, Marjorie Hodder, Esther Lou Hartwell, Robert Jackson, Doris Funkhouser. 3rd row, left to right: Pete Draia, Harris lsom, George Curl, Dan Bollack, Anthony Fimog- nara, Kenneth Goist, George Drain, Ray Barman. MIDDLE PICTUREalst row, left to right: Geraldine Raybuek, Hannah Myers, Jeannette Lsndm-f, Gertrude Moretti, Gwendolyn Jones, Mary McEaneney, Rose Rovnuk, Mildred Kubilis, Petranella Pawlen, Dorothy Moscz, Catherine OINeiI. 2nd row, left to right: Joe Possert, J. C. March, Roy Lyons, Charles Martin, Mike Salata, Ray Richter, Wayland McLane, Fred Ross, John Milligan, Margaretta Kntsch. 3rd row, left to right: Gretchen Prisbey, Frank Moretti, Gerald Michael, Jane Jones, Virginia Pieper, June Jugenheimer, Sam Russo, Donald MeLane, Lois McGarry. BOTTOM PICTUREelst row, left to right: Margaret Urhin, Mary Scott. Antoinette Tav- alario, Rose Tarantino, Dorothy M. Williams, Dorothy L. Williams, Pauline Stere, Catherine Schneider, Dora Mae White. 2nd row, left to right: Kenneth Wilson, Robert Stmclmn .Catherine Welther, Dorothy Shus- ter, Bernice Shodd, Arthur Shorthouse. Virginia Stewart, George Sirbu, Herbert Snow. 3rd row, left to right: Mike Urhin, Herbert Treaster. William Saylor, Paul Sedlachko, Carl Thompson, Charles Williams, Paul Way, Ben Thomas. We entered as Freshmen in September, 1936. We elected officers who were: President, Ben Thomas; Vice President, Jane Jones; Secretary, June Jugenheilner; Social chairman, Pauline Stere; Treasurer, Virginia Pieper. In October we had a HalloweIen party in the gymequite a success for a few Freshies. The rest of the school year we went on as usual. In September, 1937 we were Sophomores. We elected officers againe as follows: President, Ben Thomas; Vice President, Herbert Treaster; Sec- retary, Tillie Croscin; Treasurer, June Jugenheimer; Social Chairman, Pauline Stere, Bob Strachan. The class held a picni', at Mill Creek Park, which was very successful. September, 1938, we found a group of Juniors. As usual officers were elected. President, June Jugenheimer; Vice President, Hannah Myers; Sec- retary IcorrespondingL Lois BIcGarry; Secretary UecordingI, Pauline Stere; Treasurer, Jane Jones. Our advisors were: H. M. Hoskins, W. XV. Beacham, and Mary Lupse. We started off by selling donuts. Candy was sold by us everyday the fifth and sixth periods. At Christmas time we sold Christmas cards. We sponsored a IIsport hoph in the gymnasium. In February, thirty-seven more Juniors were added to our class. In March a Junior play was given, directed by: H. M. Hoskins and W. W. Beacham. Next 0111' class sold Easter eggs, 105 pounds all together. In June we sponsored the Junior and Senior Prom. 'l'WE NTY-FIVE X H - v. T N E w T JUNIORS 'I'OP PICTURE;lst row, left to right: Anna Garasic, Marjorie Hodder, Lucretia Johnson, Lucy Cimuglia, Margaret Ellis, Mary Jane Laurie, Dorothy Seigh, George Sando. 2nd row, left to right: Caroline Truenkle, Eleanor Smith, Angeline DeFlore, Delores Walker, Josephine Bruce, Elizabeth Tomko, Lucy Whitehouse, Phyllis Deterding. 3rd row, left to right: Blanche Rosser, Harry Myers, Bill anden, George Kirkman, Theo- dore Almer, Stanley Yurchison, Carol Knight, Edward Kopstoffer. Sophomores MIDDLE PICTUREWIst row, left to right: Freda Baun, William Saylor, Ralph Sanders, Rita Higgins, Dorothy Anderson, Libby DeBacco, Jessie Jones, Betty Hynes, Jean Dillinger, Violet Clark, John Baglieri, James Patterson. 2nd row, left to right: James Pannunzio, Paul Cola, Jean Gray, Minerva Chazanoff, Rose Perry, Helen Ruyouk, Beatrice Clemens, Dorothy Harvey, Betty Helsel, Margaret Dinger, Donald Belme, Edward Bosella. 3rd row, left to right: Vanter Hensley, Glen Baun, Rudy Hamrock, Warren Harris, Frances Green, Joe Pollmurski. Rachel Landahl, Paul Lukicrh, Dick Burns, Roy Curl, Harry Cipriano, Robert Bair. ' BOTTOM PICTURE vlst row, left to right: Gerhard Strupkus, Robert Kelty, Janet Quarlcs, Ruby Lee Muhone, Anna Macynski, Marie Nichol, Elizabeth Kolesar, Delores Qunrles, Rosie MCCurter, Evelyn Walker, Rita Miller, Joe Nichols, Nick Levitsky. 2nd row. left to right: Jack Nichol, John Saroka, Clayton Thompson, Dorothy Johnson, Marie Miller, Ida Pulluy, Nina Mzu-archenia, William McGlen, Jack Nyers, Charles Shura, XVarren Hulburt, Joe Szenyeri, Carl Kemery. 3rd row, left to right: Andrew Pluchinsky, Anna Kotsch, Ferman McCrae, Charles Leasure, John Stanton, William Schroeder, Marvin McFall, Armand Shippoli, Robert Thomas, Bill Kemper, Otis Jennings, Paul Jugenheimer. This year the Sophomores elected the following officers: President, Nick Levitsky; Vice President, Libby DeBacco; Secretary-Trcasurer, Betty Helsel; Executive Committee, Jean Dillinger, Beatrice Clemens, Elizabeth Kolesar, Anna Macynski, Helen Rayouk, and James Pannunzio. The class sponsored a skating party at the Frolic Club March 24, 1939. The skating party was a great success. 'l'VVENTY-SEVE N T H G I E - Y T N E w T Freshmen TOP PICTURE 1st row: Charles Klimowicz, XVillie Johnson, Morgan Jones, Pearl Car- nahan, Elizabeth Garansic, Betty Bailey, Dorothy Dewell, Mildred Laird, Kathleen Dobie, Jean Jackson, Edward Brienz, VVilhert Beachum, James Clemens. 2nd row: Alberta Jenkins, Lucille Cobbin, Mary Kanable, Agnes Kasnevitch, Marie Algren, Mary Rose I-Iamrock, Doris Gray, Margaret Hartman, Irene Guransic, Melba Dutton, Betty Funkhouser, Leon Harmon, John Chordas. 3rd row: June Cobbin, Mary Darden, Robert Card, Kenneth Kopp, Walter Gunia, Albert Huzicka, Chester Green, Jack Boos, George Barganier, Robert Cowher, Jack Jones, Charles Fergueson. SECOND PICTURE 1st row: Prudence Westcotf, Ruth Wardlc, Clarie Spencer, Mary Tarantino, Barbara Possert, Alberta Traenkle, Isabelle Nyers, Josephine Slabodie, Betty McBride, Betty Slagle, Barbara Perry, Ruth Stewart, Louise Mills. 2nd row: Pauline Tomko, Dorothy Simmons, Florence Whistler, Christina Shiftlet, Florence Lupe, Sophie Maker, Betty Wardle, Mary Ellen Steib, Irene L'rhin, Donna Lenhart, Dorothea Thomas, Anna UPalick, Evelyn McCaughtry. 3rd row: Anna Tomko, Marguerite Tuvalario, Antoinette Perline, Natalie Oreco, Angeline Paris. Billy Thomas, Alfred Vasconi, Charles Miller, John Tomko, Mary Helen Robinson, Matilda Vosch, Rose. Spagnola. 4th row: Fred Walker, Delmar VVoolensack. Dale Shuster, Lawrence Sedlachko, John Timko- vitch, Bill Litch. Charles Soles, Joe Matesevoc, Bill Seho, John Possert, Albert Mazzio, Paul Rovnak, Harry Pascu. THIRD PICTUREilst row: John Roth, Mike Naples, Victor Lazar, Frank Bedenik, Stella White, Beatrice Menaldi, Margaret Lenky, Helen Pizzoferrati, Elvira Conti, Norma Beneni, Nancy Heckman. 2nd row: Ruth Armour, Agnes Rnbnik, Wilma May, Helen Hull, Betty Ausnehmer, Martha Boyd, Antoinette Sandora, Kathleen Mayhorn, Sophie Tater, Pauline Keller, Albert Little. 3rd row: Robert Anderson, Orval Annabelle, Charles Currey, Joe Zavatsky, Edward Worm, Louis Steib, Mike Perline, Bert Shipton, Joe Ceapa. TWE NTY-NINI'J SENIORS AS BABIES 1. Helen Lewis, 2. George Cherpack, 3. Margaret Schuller, 4. Claude Clingan, 5. Aileen McFaIl, 6. Robert VVhitworth, 7. Jane Veno, 8. Dominic Riccardiulli, 9. Jean Funkhouser, 10. Billy Edwards, 11. Bill Axe, 12. Betty Baker, 13. Leo Mogus, 14. Frank Macynski, 15. Rachel'Boye. 1. Herbert Ermert, George Cherpack and the V-8. 2. TripletsW Len Mogus, Frank Macynski, Red Edwards. 3. Monkeys Raym0nd Opincarne, Victor DeBacco, Mike Levitsky, Frieda Steib. 4. Bridesmaid Sharl0tte Burrows. 5. Honeymo0ners Ruth Wilcox CG and Bob Cowden. 6. SailorgirI Rachel Boye. 7. Bathing Beautiey-Margaret Schuller, Elizabeth Reich, Betty Baker, Kathleen Williams. 8. Prisoners;Raym0nd Opincarne, Victor DeBacco, Mike Levitsky, 9. Beauties--Sophie Robnik and Emily Gunia. 10. Hero Tony Pan- nunzio. 11. Bobbie B0b Sutherland. THIRTY-ONE 1. Basketball heroes ; Captain Leo Mogus and Rcd, Idwards, 2. Part of our transportation system, 3. You guess What! Jean Funkhouser, 4. Sweethearts Evc1yn Cover and Claude Clingan, 5. Clark Gable II RusseH Hclsol, 6. Chubb v Josephine Shipton, 7. Niore Sweethearts LU Leo :Mogus, Elizabeth Reich, IVIargaret Schuller, William Axe, 8. Posing Ai1een hIcFall, RIargal'et Schuller, 9. Our Editor Mike Levitsky, 10. Some Seniors, 11. A Senior History testhow !! TIVI IRTY-TWO ORGANIZATIONS n U 0 F - u m H T G. A. A. list row, left to right: Marie Nichols, Libby DeBaceo, Blanche Rosser, Phyllis Deterding, Lucretia Johnson, Kathleen Williams, Margaret Schuller, Ruth Wilcox, Evelyn Cover, Betty Baker, Josephine Shipton. 2nd row, left to right: Jennie Lazar, Lois McGarry, Aileen McFull, Sharlotte Burrows, Eliza- beth Reich, Virginia Pieper, Dorothy Heckman, Catherine OhNeil, June Jugenheimer, Miss Millerwadviser. 3rd row, left to right: Jeanette Landorf, Helen Hall, Jean Gray, Rose Perry, Helen Rayouk, Nina Marcachini, Doris Funkhouser, Jane Jones, Betty Helsel, Minerva Chazanoff. The G. A. A. had its largest membership in three years. They held their initiation in Mill Creek Park. They sponsored a very successful hsport hophh in November and rounded out their activities with an equally successful swims ming party at the Y. M. C. A. HI-Y Ist row, left to right: Bob Jackson, Herbert Treaster, George Curl, Bob Strachan, Claude Clingan, Fred Ross, Bill Edwards, Bill Berard, Paul 'Way. 2nd row, left to right: Bill Saylor, Tony Pannunzio, Robert Whitworth, Fred Spezza, Mike Opalick, Victor DeBacco, Wayland McLane, Carl Thompson, Raymond Opincarne. 3rd row, left to right: Harry Slater, Eugene Jeanguenat, Eugene Pataki, George Cherpack, Herbert Ermert, Leo Magus, Frank Maeynski, Andrew Fairbanks, Robert Sutherland. The officers elected in the Hi-Y this year were Claude Clingan, President; Leo Mogus, Vice President; Bill Berard, secretary; Bill Edwards, Treasurer. Some events sponsored by the Hi-Y were a social. dance in November, at Hallo- wehen party, and a hsport hophh in March. A banquet brought to a close a successful year. William Berard and George Curl represented us at the Blassilon convention. Leo Mogus, Claude Clingan, Bill Berard, and Frank Dlacynski represented Scienceville 0n Hi-Y Civic Day. GIRL RESERVES lst row, left to right: Petranella Pawlin, Margaret Urhin, Gertrude Moretti, Frances Wilson, Mary Biro, Roberta, Bott, Beatrice Menaldi, Norma Benini. Marie Miller, Jessie Jones, Evelyn Cnver, Elnora Eckis, Hazel Dutton, Dorothy Allen, Tillie Crosein. 2nd row, left to right: Mildred Kubilis, Rose Rovnuk, Dora White, Virginia Pieper, Esther Hartwell, Marjorie Hndder, Barbara Perry, Florence Lupe, Betty Gray, C. Hynes, J. Slahodi, B. McBride, B. Slagle, B. Moreland. 3rd row: Anna Kizer, V. Gandee, Rose Misciskia, Doris Reinhart, Sophie Robnik, A. DeFlnre, L. DeBaeeo, M. Cllazunoff, D. Harvey, D. Johnson, J. Ferrante, R. Fenore, A. Robnik, B. Rosser. D. Funkhouser, M. McEany. 4th row: M. Shargo, S. Jackson, J. Gray, H. Rayouk, R. Perry, Nina Marcachini, Ida Palley, A. Taevalario, M. Scott, M. Kalasky, V. Stewart, J. Jugenhiemer, P. Stere. TH IETY-FIVE x 1 6 Y T R 1 H T BOYtS GLEE CLUB lst row: VxTarren Hulburt. Theodore Almer, Frank Moretti, Joe Nichol, Aeeompanisthath- leen Williams, Claude Clingan, Jack Nichol, Donald Behne, Herbert Treaster. 2nd row: Leonard XVigginS, Walter Clements, Tony Pannunzio, Paul Way, Roy Lyons, Arthur Shorthouse, James Carter. 3rd row: XValter Hensley, Wayland MeLane, Ed. Harris, Herbert Ermert, Andrew Fair- banks. John Stanton, Bill Cowden. This yearts Glee Club had 23 members and Mr. Richards said it is one of the best he has ever directed. Among the events they participated in were the School Bond Levy program at the school, John White P. T. A. meeting, and a program at Epworth M. E. Church. Their annual spring minstrel was a delightful affair. Seven of the boys are graduating but they leave a fine Glee Club for next year. GIRIRS GLEE CLUB lst row. left to right: C. Schneider, J. Dillinger, S. Jackson, S. White, E. Cover; E. Hartwell, R. Boye, C. Traenkle, M. Sehuller, K. Williams. 2nd row: R. Misciskia L. McGarry, D. Boomhower, E. Boye, H. Hall, J. Jones, P. Deterding, D. Heckman, E. Williams, L. Johnson. 3rd row: M. Chazanoff, H. Rayouk, R. Perry, N. Mareachini, Jean Gray, R. Slackman, E. Reich, A. MeFall, D. Funkhouser, R. Wilcox, F. Steib. 4th row: Anna Macynski, E. Clements, M. Dinger, M. Kotseh, D. Moscz, V. Pieper, B. Baker, L. Stafford, V. Stewart, D. Reinhart. The GirPs Glee Club resolved to keep up their standard of previous years under the direction of D. West Richards. Among the events they took part in were the School Bond Levy Program at the school, The P. T. A. Council at the ttht College and a program at the Epworth M. E. Church. They took part in the annual spring festival and gave an Operetta Eenie, BIeenie, Minie, Moe. The girls ended the year with a banquet. BAND 1st row: P. Deterding J. Shipton, B. Helsel, C. Ferguson, J. Patterson, E. Jeanguenat, B. Hites, M. Naples, C. OtNeil, B. Ausnehmer, J. Jackson, D. Dewell. 2nd row: C. Thompson, J. Stanton, J. Boas, B. Cowden, E. Cover C. Traenkle, Drum majore Virginia Pieper, F. Jackson, B. Owens, A. Reinhart, H. Hail, J. Jones, Director-eDr. D. West Richards. 3rd row: C. Garman, B. Patterson, B. Schroeder, W. Beaeham, R. Strachan, R. Card, F. Ross, J. Milligan, C. Thompson. Al'th row: 0. Welker, F. Richards, F. Rendes, K. Kopp, G. Kirkman, B. Cowden, R. Helsel, R. Card. T I IIRTY-SEVE N T IIIRTY-HIG HT CHOIR lst row: KValter Clements, Arthur Shorthouse, Herbert Treaster, Josephine Shipton, Lois McGarry, Virginia Pieper, Ruth Wilcox, Phyllis Deterding, Doris Funkhouser, Robert Jackson, Jack Nichol, Bill Cowden. 2nd row: Paul Way, Walter Hensley, Elmo Boye, Martha Boyd, Caroline Traenkle, Betty Helsel, Tillie Crosein, Edith Williams, Lucretia Johnson, Jean Gray, Anna Macynski, Frank Moretti, Bill Cowden. 3rd row: Jean Dillinger, Doris Reinhart, Margaret Dinger, James Carter, Wayland McLane, Herbert Ermert, Andrew Fairbanks, Theodore Almer, Nina Marcaehini, Helen Rayouk, Freda Baum, Ida Pulley. The choir started this year under the direction of Dr. D. W. Richards. The presentation of the Christmas pageant, ttThe Lost Carol? marked the choirk first appearance. In February it participated in a program at Ep- worth M. E. Church. On April 9 the honor of singing for the mass Easter service was given the choir. This service was held at the XVarner Theater in Youngstown. It also entertained the Kiwanis Club at its Lenten service. The activities of the year were brought, to a close with a banquet. OCTETTE SeatedeKathleen Williams, Accompanist. StandingeMal-garet Schuller, Ruth Wilcox, Frieda Steih, Betty Baker, Aileen McFall, Viv ginia Stewart, Lois McGarry, Esther Lou Hartwell. The GirPs Octette, one of our most" active musical organizations, has en- tertained at the following places during "1938-1939. The Epworth M. E. Church, McGuffey M. E. Church, Youngstown P. T. A. Council at the ttht College, llonroe P. T. A., John White P. T. A., The Welsh Festival held in Sharon, and for the Mahoning Youth Council. The GirPs Octette is under' the direction of Dr. D. West Richards. ORCHESTRA lst row: Josephine Shipton, Caroline Traenkle, Betty Helsel, Helen Hall, Catherine UNeil, Nine Marcaehini, Evelyn Cover, Mike Naples, James Patterson. 2nd row: John Stanton, Phyllis Deterding, Eugene Jeanguenat, Claude Clingan, Bill Edwards, Robert Strachan, Richard Card, John Milligan, Russell Helsel, Franklin Jackson. 3rd row: Clayton Thompson, Bill Hites, Jack Nyers, Frank Richards, William Schroeder, Fred Ross, Bill Cowden, Carl Thompson, Robert Cowden. TIIIRTY-NINE First Row: Frances Wilson, Helen Klimowicz, Doris Reinhart, Bill Berard, Ruth Wilcox, Josephine McBride, Lucy Cimaglia, Dorothy M. Williams, Katherine Schneider, Pauline Stere, Tillie Croscin, Victor DeBacco, Mike Levitsky, Anthony Shura. Second Row: Miss Orville, Miss Cotterman, Mary Roth, Mary Shargo, Mary Pacurar, Lora- belle Stafford, Angeline DeFlore, Helen Lewis, Doris Funkhouser, Virginia Pieper, Anna Garasic, Ray Opincarne, William Patterson, Frank Macynski. ' Third Row: Margaret Ellis, Wanda Crowe, Juanita Walton, Sophie Robnik, Mary Rovnak, Jane Veno, Emily Gunia, Anna Kizar, Lois McGarry, Frieda Steib, Dorothy Boomhower, Rose Finora, Elmo Boye, Dorothy Shuster, Gerald Michael, Eugene Pataki, Bernice Shodd. Mitchel Opalik, George Sirbu, Stanley Yurchisen. Fourth Row: Margaret Kalasky, Mildred Kubilis, Pat Pawlen, Gwendolyne Jones, Mary McEaneney, Rose Rovnak, Hazel Dutton, Eleanor Ekis, Dorothy Allen, Margaret Uhrin, Dorothy Seigh, Rose Tarantino, Geraldine Raybuck. The Commercial Club The Commercial Club was organized February, 1939, with the membership of 60. Miss Cotterman and Miss Orville are the advisors. The purpose of the club is to make the commercial students better acquainted with the business world. Many trips are planned to business offices in Youngstown and in Pittsburgh. The officers are President--William Berard; Vice presidente Josephine McBride; Secretary Ruth Wilcox; and Treasurer-Doris Rein- hart. FOBTY First row 1. to r. Marlin Shepherd, Gerald Michael, Frank Bedenik, Joe Bees, Harry Cipriano, Mike Perline, Albert Mazzio, John Baglieri, Sam Ccchillo, Warren Hulburt. Second row 1. to 1'. Bill Sebo, Claude Clingan, Bill Saylor, Bill Edwards, Kenneth Goist, Henry Budaker, Earl Hoagland, Jud Carlock, Sam Hallman, George Hodder, Mgr. Bill Berard, Coach Milton Heckman. Third row 1. to r. George Curl, Fred Spezza, Jim Daily, Robert Sutherland, Frank Macynski, Leo Mogus, Wayland McLane, Chester Green, Galvin Irby, Tony Pannunzio, Mgr. Frank Szenyeri. Football Coach HeckmanTS gridders finished the 1938 season with 3 wins, 5 losses, and 1 tie. This record does not look very impressive, but considering the high caliber of the opposition, the team did very well. The Bulldogs won two Inter-vallcy League games and lost three. One of these defeats was at the hands of'the league winners, Hubbard. Scienceville has yet to win the Inter-valley League Championship. On December 16, 1938, a special assembly was held to award letters to the football squad. Those receiving letters were Mogus, Edwards, Macynski, Clingan, Pannunzio, Sutherland, Hallman, Irby, Lee, Saylor, Green, Curl, Bedenik, Spezza, and McLane. The lettermen consist of 10 seniors, 3 Juniors, and 2 Freshmen. The lettermen who will return are McLane, Spezza, Curl, Bedenik, and Green. RESULTS OF 1938 SCHEDULE ARE AS FOLLOWS. Scienceville Opponents Scienceville Opponents 6 Wellsville 6 6 Howland 0 0 Niles 13 '7 Ursuline 14 13 Fitch 6 6 Lowellville 0 0 Newton Falls 20 13 Brookfield 19 0 Hubbard 13 NEXT YEAR1S SCHEDULE IS AS FOLLOWS. Sept. 15eNiles A. Oct. ZleNewton Falls H. Sept. 229T0r0nt0 A. Oct. ZSeWellsville A. Sept. SOeFitch A. Nov. 4-Lowellville H. Oct. 79Ursuline H. Nov. llaBrookfield A. Oct. lkHubbard A. Nov. ISiChaney A. FORTY-TWO lst row 1. to r. Charles Williams, Tony Pannunzio, Robert Sutherland, Leo Magus, Andrew Chorrey, Fred Spezza, Bill Edwards. 2nd row 1. to r. James Pannunzio, Bill Maehingo, W'uyland MeLane, George Curl, Gerald Michael, Coach Milton Heckmzm. 3rd row 1. to r. Mgr. Bill Berard. Marlin Shepherd. Otis Jennings. Frank Rendes, Robert Thomas, Paul Jugenheimer, Bonnie Johnson. Basketball This yeaiJS team built around two letterman, Leo Mogus and ttRetP, Edwards, enjoyed a very successful season, winning 15 and losing 3 games. One of these defeats was at the hands of Newton Falls. We were runners up to them in the Inter-valley League. We did however, capture the one title Which was far more important, that of the City Champions. We went through our City schedule without a defeat. This was the second time that Scienceville has won this title. On Monday, March 27, the team was presented gold basketballs by the Community Menis' Brotherhood and The Scienceville llerchzmts, and on Fri- day, Liarch 31, a special assembly was held to award letters to the team. Those receiving letters were Mogus, Spezza, Edwards, Chorrey, Sutherland, Williams and Machingo. Next yearts team will be built around the only remaining letterman, Fred Spezza. a38339 RESITLTS ARE AS FOLLOWS Scieneeville Opponents Scienceville Opponents 37 Howland 19 31 Ursuline 21 37 Hubbard 30 4-1 South 31 37 Pole'uld 35 33 Memorial 24 29 Alumni 19 36 Rayen 28 30 Fitch 23 32 East 31 31 Lowellville 20 26 Struthers 40 32 Brookfield 33 50 Chaney 36 50 Hubbard 41 35 W. Wilson 23 43 Lowellville 28 We 2 11 Newton Falls 18 621 506 Av. 31.5 Av. 28.1 After being seeded in the N. E. O. Sectional tournament at East High School, The Bulldogs dropped a heartbreaker t0 Rayen, 31-32. During the regular campaign Scienceville defeated them by eight points. This game brought down the curtain on the t38-t39 season. FORTY' THREE Junior High Basketball lst row: Joe Bees, Fred KValker, Charles Currey, Chester Green, Joe Zabloski, George Barganicer. 2nd row: Joe Naples, Sam Cicchillo, George Sebo, Bert Shipton, Theodore Lupe, Coach Harold Luxon. 3rd row: John Lawhorne, Amerigo Ferrante, Jack Kemper, Jim Cipriano, Mike Naples, Manager. Our Cheerleaders June Jugenheimer, Pauline Stere, Mary McEanany, Mildred Kubilis. FORTY-FOUR First row, left to right: Bill Edwards, Clinton Pierce, Frank Szienyeri, Wayland McLane, Leo Magus, Raymond Opencarne, Ben Thomas, Mike Levitsky, Bill Berard. Second Row: Pete Drain, Mike Opalick, Bill Hites, Andy Chorrey, Frank Ma- cynski, Ray Rector, Charles Slmm, Edward Kopstoffer, Victor DeBacco Third Row: Joe Possert, Mgr. Anthony Shura, Mike Uhrin, James Gray, Claude Clingan tScorekeeperL Aaron Chuzanoff tBut BoyL Harold Luxon tCoacM. Baseball Baseball is in its second year at Sciencevillc High this spring. Last sea- son in baseball was very successful. The boys won 5 and lost but 1. Every- one from last yearis squad is returning except Solomosky, pitcher. Last year Solomosky pitched every game and finished with a record of 5 wins and 1 loss. He reached the peak of his high school career with a one- hit game against Liberty High in s!...1tting them out 13-0. Another thing accomplished by Solomosky was that he never allowed more than 6 hits in a game. This yearts pitching chores will be taken over by ttRcdit Edwards, Frank Szenyeri, and Andrew Chorrey. THIS SEASONS SCHEDULE IS AS FOLLOWS: Friday, April 21 . . . , Liberty ..... tAwava Friday, April 28 . . . . Newton Falls tHomQ Tuesday, 1113.37 2 . , . . Vienna ...... tAway1 Friday, 7May a ...... Newton Falls tAway1 Tuesday, 3133' 9 ..... Liberty . . . . iHomQ Tuesday, May 16 . . . . Vienna ...... tHomQ Tuesday, May 23 , , . . East ...... tVictorw Friday, June 2 ..... East ...... tVictory1 The Sciencevillc team Will take part in the N. E. 0. tournament on Fri- days and Saturdays, May 12-13, and BIay 19220. FORTY-FIVE mg m kw a, W x a Wag; VSZx v FOOTBALL SEASON EORTY-SIX CLASS OFFICERS Robert Cowden ........... President Edith Williams .......... Treasurer William Berard ...... Vice-Prcsident Frieda Steib ............. Secretary CLASS COLORS Navy Blue and White CLASS FLOWER Gardenia MOTTO To Strive, To Seek, To Find, but not to yield Poem If there were no sorrow in parting There would be no fun in meeting If there were no hardship in starting There would be no joy in succeeding. If there were no coming sunset How could there be a dawn If we insist on remaining Could time keep marching 0n. Altho we hate the parting We dare not even fret For at the end of every day There may be a sunset. W611 miss our classmates and teachers More than words can tell Math, woodwork, and drawing The things we love so well. Dear Scienccville! We hate to leave Your haIISwVVe can not tell Our Love for youwWith wishes true We speak our fond farewell. Leonard PViggins. FORTY-SEVEN Model Senior BOY GIRL Most Popular ......... Edwards 8t Mogus ..... Aileen McFall Best Personality ....... Russell Helsel ......... Doris Reinhart Best Dressed ......... Eugene Jeangucnat . , . . Jenny Lazar Best Looking ......... Ray Opincarne ........ Ruth Wilcox Tallest .............. Leo Mogus ........... Sharlottc Burrows Smallest ............. William Bcrard .Frances Wilson Best Physique ......... Raymond Opincarne . . . Sophie Robnik Blost studious ........ Clinton Pierce ......... Edith Williams Prettiest Eyes ......... Claude Clingan ........ Shirley Jackson Prettiest Hair ......... Robert Sutherland . . .Josephine Shipton Prettiest Hands ....... Bill Machingo ......... Margaret Schuller Best Athlete .......... William Edwards ...... Mary Pacurar Best Disposition ....... Frank Szenyeri ....... Frieda Steib Funniest ............. Victor DeBacco ....... Evelyn Cover Most Changeable ...... Andy Chorrey ........ Elizabeth Reich Most Likely to Succeed Mike Levitsky ......... Jean Funkhouser Best Dancer .......... William Axe .......... Aileen McFall FORTY-E IGI-IT Sept. FORTY-N INE 6 26 12 15 22 29 29 12 18 16 17 17 13 20 21 27 28 10 17 18 21 22 21 27 Calendar Sghool opens and Seniors return in high spirits. Inaugurate football season at Wellsville. Score 6-6. Niles topples Scienceville, 13-0. Scienceville victorious over Fitch, 13-6. Seniors roast wieners at Birch Hill Pavilion. Scienceville loses to Newton Falls, 20-0. Scienceville loses to Hubbard, 13-0. Sciencevillc victorious over Howland, 6-0. We enjoy a vacation while teachers attend N. E. O. T. A. Con- vention at Cleveland. Scienceville loses to Ursulinc, 14-7. Scienceville topples Lowellville, 6-0. Scienceville loses to Brookfield, 19-13. Seniors dance at Ward5s Hall. Three one-act plays given by the Seniors. Scienceville basketball season opens with a bang. We topple Howland, 37-19. Scienccville victorious over Hubbard, 37-30. Scienceville overcomes Poland, 37-35. A close one. Christmas vacation. VVhoopie! Vacation over. Back to Work again. Scienceville topples Fitch, 30-23. Scienceville victorious over Lowellville, 31-20. Scienceville loses first game to Brookfield, 33-32. Scienceville back in stride, topples Hubbard, 50-41. Scienccville victorious again over Lowellville, 33-19. Scienceville loses to Newton Falls, 18-11. Woe is me! Scienceville takes over Ursuline, 31-24. Scienceville topples South, 41-34: in a he man,s game. Scienceville outfights Memorial, 33-24. Sciencevillc topples Rayen, 36-28. Scienceville has a close call with East but wins, 32-31. Scienceville loses to Struthers, 410-26. Scienceville laces Chaney, 50-36. Senior dance at Nu Elms with Phyllis Rathburnis Orch. Scienccvillc victorious over Wilson, 35-23. City Championship! Juniors present their play, 3This Thing Called Love? Victory Dinner at 1V1. E. Memorial Church in honor of Science- ville, City Champs. Minstrel presented by Music Department. Spring vacation and are we glad. Circus presented by Athletic Department. Annual Hi-Y May Prom. Music Review. Senior class party and breakfast. Class Day. We celebrate! Junior-Senior Prom at Nu Elms. Baccalaureate. Commencement. Round. the Town EALY one morning about 4 A. M. I walked to the BAKER. itWhy you must be some WALKER? he cried. itDo you think itis WISE to be trodding the HILLS, FAIR-BANKS and SANDer, so early in the morning. tiPIl give you ten cents for that cake? I said. Then his fury arose, itBOYE, do you thing Pm REICH? Pm no BARGANIER youill pay twenty-five cents? tiBut, I havenit got the JACK, SONQI I replied. itWell, I hate to ROBNIK, but thatis what Iill have to do? I commanded my feet: iiPATTER, SONS! down to that JETT house on the corner? There my friend sat chewing DEBACCO. He was COVER-ED by a suit of ARMOUR. iiAre you GUNIA lend me fifteen cents ?ii I asked him. tiWhy, SHURA you can BURROW it if you promise to be MCBRIDE.,, This PIERCE-D my heart but I had to get that cake. icWe calft get married until VENO my parents will allow it? I told him. iiWILLIAMS come over to my house with me? We climbed into his automobile and started off. iiSay you sure- ly PACURAR speed up quick donit youPii tWZ'es, you should see this MACHINGO. It is an OPINCARNJi he answered. iiHECK- MAN, don,t CROWE? I told him. iiYouire not there yet. Ap- parently he had been drinking BIRO, because he purposely bump- ed into an AXE along the roadside. He calmly looked around. ttSCHULLER, not hurt? iiPoohit I moaned, iiOf course ERMERT, but hurry onfi When we stepped into the living room there were IWa and Pa jitterbugging around the HAIiIi-MAN, were they cutting up! Jeepers-Creepers, WIGGINS-HIGGINSW they were crying. itStop, Stopw I told them, iitill we KALASKY something. We want to be married? Pa was easily taken over. iiSHAR GO,a he said. Ma proved a more difficult person to handle. She said that he was too LAZAR. She didnit want him for IRBY. Well, after some arguing she consented, but assured me he wasrft a VVHITVVORTH it. Back we hurried over to LEE to the bakery. We sneaked into the back door EDWARDS and stole a dozen CLEMENTS which were wrapped in a new kind of CHERPACK. My friend BOTT the cake and I said, iiNow weire ROTH happyw Edith Williams. FIFTY A A Gatschene - Mitchell Studios HS E. Federal StreeteLeedy Building YOUNGSTOWN, OHlO Phone 4-3724 w What makes a photoglzaph a wadz 05 am To you it may seem to be its association with some happy eventethe wedding, the family reunion, the graduation, the charm of the childrenea picture which you expect to cherish for years to come. To You, students of Scienceville High School graduat- ing class, we wish to extend our best wishes for prosperous years ahead. GATSCHENE-MITCHELL STUDIOS COMPLIMENTS TO THE CLASS OF '39 The Educational Supply Company PAINESVILLE, OHIO Manufacturing Printers Books School Supplies WILLIAM O. EICHER Sales Representative We're Still Learning: After 64 years, we are still searching for and finding out bet- ter ways to serve our customers. Perhaps it's our open- minded attitude that keeps us young. Anywathe do pick young fashions exceedingly well. You'll have fun discover- ing them in our Young-towners' Shop, Boys' shop, and Men's Shop. STROUSS - HIRSHBERG'S Youngstown's Dependable Store for Over 64 Years. Success to You ! Fifty-five years of experience have taught us that each ris- ing generation taking the torch of civilization and progress from its forebearers, helps to make this a better old world in which to live. And so we say "Success To You," knowing you have the background and training to carry on. McKELVEY'S 1883-1939 FIFTY-FOUR ! COMPLIMENTS TO THE Graduates Of 1939 THE GROWERS MARKET COMPANY Pyatt Street Youngstown, Ohio It has also been a real pleasure to work with you. CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES OF ClENCEVlLLE Sixty-two years have passed, sixty-two high school classes have graduated since Brenner's was first established in Youngstown. And now, two generations after, we deem it a par- ticular joy to extend every good wish for an abundantly successful life to the graduates of Scienceville High, class of 1939. RAYMOND BRENNER JEWELER FEDERAL AT HAZEL FOR A TO Z LUBRICATION COME TO VERESH BROS. 2203 McGuffey Road YOUNGSTOWN, omo Sunoco Gas and Oil . Goodyear Tires All types of Accessories -- Repair Work of All Kinds FIFTY-SIX Schaefer Music Shoppe 411 Keith-Albee Bldg. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS ACCESSORIES SHEET MUSIC cmd SUPPLIES Guaranteed Instrument Repairing Phone Office 24605 Res. 77687 01:. BUD THE TAILOR Wishes You The BEST OF EVERYTHING Visit me the next time you need A GOOD SUIT 301 West Federal Street $14.50 up Shoes Free die Mr. Alexander: Why don't they have insane asylums in Arabia? Frank R.: Because there are nomad people there. Lustig7s Shoes BOTH YOUTHFUL AND SMART FOR THE GRADUATE LUSTIGS 125 West Federal Street FIm-SEVEN .2. 'I' Economy Coal 8: Supply Co. We Carry a Full Line of POULTRY SUPPLIES GARDEN TOOLS FERTILIZER DOG FOODS ROOFINGS CEMENT LIME FEED AND COAL Phone 38584 Compliments of Shiptonts Confectionery 33 Pyott St. YOUNGSTOWN OH IO Styled by the Stars HOLLYWOOD Student Suits Perfect for Graduation $16.75 Young America 3rd Floor The Printz Company First Baseball Player: You didn't do so well with that millionaire's daughter, hey? Second Baseball Player: Terrible! No hits; no runs; no heiress. Congratulations - - - STUDENTS SUCCESS A Reward For Your Efforts May It Continue Nu-aElm Ballroom 529 Elm St. The Mansion Logan Road L. A. Cavalier, Jr. Manager The Stambaugh Thompson Co. Equal or Greater Values HARDWARE AND SPORT GOODS 2627 Market St. 114 W. Federal St. 1652 Mahoning Ave. FIFTY-EIG I IT Costan4s Dairy Store 2557 McGuffey Road Phone 4-0526 BUY YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES AND CANDY HERE Fountain Service A Speciality CONGRATULATIONS! F. W. Woolworth Co. 35 East Federal St. Youngstown, Ohio ?loweas For All Occasions Phone 3-4312 gawk ?lotisfs Greenhouses and Store 1502 Parker Street FIFTY-NINE Compliments of Forrest Cavalier Attorney-at-law 510 Mohoning Bank Building Phone 3-2156 CONGRATULATIONS! and BEST WISHES ND The Class of 1939 General Outdoor Advertising Co. 1E. 1E. gvelulvfs BEAUTY SHOP All Branches of BEAUTY CULTURE Work Guaranteed Inspection Invited Phone 4-3335 LET'S GO TO Isalyos FOR AN ICE CREAM TREAT Neorsighted Old Lady: My child,, are you a little boy or girl? Child: Sure. What else do you suppose I could be? Compliments of lronum Sirbu S T O L L Meat Market 5' BERGMAN INC. and Grocery 25 S. Phelps Street 132 S. Watt 51'. Phone 66834 Youngstown, O. A Good Store For Young Men THANK YOU! .3. Betty Baker: Have you ever seen our ski jump? Margaret Schuller: No, but I'd like to. Will he do it before strangers. '1? THE UNDERWOOD SMITH AND CORONA ELLIOT FISHER T ewriters COMPANY yp New, Used, and Rebuilt Congratulations the Graduating Typewriters Class of '39. 339 W. Federal St. 27-0 W- Boordman St Room 10 Phone 4-2720 Youngstown, 0- Youngstown, O. RUFFALO BROTHERS SERVICE STATION Gas, Oil Tires, Batteries, Acces- sories, Greasing, Car Washing a Specialty Cor. McGuffey-Jacobs Rd. Compliments of Jones Dairy PASTEURIZED MILK 0nd CREAM Phone 3801 1 01E- Farmer: "What are you doing up in that free, young fellow?" Eugene J.: "One of your apples fell down and I'm trying to put it back." Iii. FIVE STAR AMUSEMENT CO. 3634 Market Street Youngstown, O. CONGRATULATIONS Fischefs F I NER FLOWERS Phone Day 2-4621 3610 Market Street Night 2-7532 and 2-6225 Phone 21 148 Guide Un historical sectiom : "This honkerchief belonged to WilliamPenn Tourist: OH! The original Penn-wiper." 0!? Compliments of Thomas R. Atwood 307 Mahoning Bank Bldg. Youngstown, 0. John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance Company SIXTY-ONE .1. 1' Congratulations from Brownlees Oil Co. 757 No. Main St. Hubbard, Ohio 24 Hour Service Wholesale 6' Retail Compliments of COMPLIMENTS W. T. Grant Co. 201 W. Federal St. Youngstown, O. FRI END She Rat a fith : "I heard some one yell 'FowV! Where are the feathers?" He: "Oh this fight is between two picked men." Famous For "SE QUAKER STATE MOTOR OIL HOME-MADE MEATS Go farther before you need Toth,s to add a quart DELUXE MARKET Jas. Stevenson 8: Co. Distributors 2812 Market St. Phone 2-5152 Walnut Street YOUNGSTOWN, omo Cor. East Federal and 3. Fr Mr. Alexander: "What were the children of Czar called?" George Cherpack: "Czordines, sir." .2. '8' Coitsville Service Co. NiChOPS M FOOD MARKET cCortney Rd. Quality Meats and Phone 35282 Groceries R. L. COWDEN 2303 McGuffey Road Proprietor Phone 66574 Compliments of CLINGAN 2557 McGuffey Rd. Compliments of S. J. Matasy ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Youngstown, O. Old lady twitnessing tug-of-wor for the first timet. "Wouldn't it be simpler, dear for them to get a knife and cut it?" .-------.------r1 0!? Compliments Of Success to the Class Gross Cash Food Of 1939 Market and Hardware Store HartzelPs Lowe Bros. Point Store For Men Jacobs Road Youngstown, O. and BOYS 4? Claude Clingon: "I'm so sore from running that I can't stand or sit. Bill Berord: "If your telling the truth, your lying. 01i- ' , Have Your Next Banquet Mlller 8 At FROZEN CUSTARD STAND Corner Market at Boston , Raver S Tavern Ice Cream in its Finest Form Mohoning Bank Bldg. Lyle D, Miller SIXTY-THRE E g onsets Berman's Food Market, Wardle Ave. Phone 40534 Nichols Food Market 1629 Jacobs Rd. Phone 73140 Golden Age Company 134 Woodland Avenue L. T. Stillson 1394-5 Central Tower Phone 33196, Midland Mutal Life Inc. Co. Gibson Lumber Co. 2527 South Ave. Building Supplies 0!? The Senior Class of I939 Wishes to Thank The World Book Company Yonkers-on-Hudson, New York For Cuts Used in the Title Pages In Our Annual 01E- The Cover for this Year Book was Designed and Produced by the Mueller Art Cover and Binding Company 2202 Superior Avenue, Cleveland 0!? THE CAPS AND GOWNS Worn By THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1938 Were Furnished by C. E. WARD COMPANY New London, Ohio Gowns for School Choirs, Glee Clubs, Band Uniforms, Etc. SIXTY-FOUR


Suggestions in the Scienceville High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Youngstown, OH) collection:

Scienceville High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Youngstown, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Scienceville High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Youngstown, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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Scienceville High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Youngstown, OH) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Scienceville High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Youngstown, OH) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Scienceville High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Youngstown, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Scienceville High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Youngstown, OH) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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