Scienceville High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Youngstown, OH)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 102
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1943 volume:
WE, the Senior Class of 1943 of Scienceville High
School, are graduating into a great world conflict.
Upon us rests some of the responsibility of bring-
ing this conflict to a victorious end. Upon us more
heavily rests the responsibility of bringing and
maintaining an enduring peace in the future.
When peace has enveloped all nations and man
leads his normal life once more, we graduates of
1943 can turn back the leaves of the "Silhouette"
and bring back fond memories of the period of our
lives which we spent at dear old Scienceville High
School. With these thoughts in our minds, we
have contrived to bring together material which
will long endure in our hearts and memories.
We dedicate the Silhouette of 1943 to those couragious Americans on
the battle fields, in the defense industries, and to all others participat-
ing in America's war effort, since it is these people who are fighting for
our great country so that we and the future youth of America may
continue to live in a free nation where an education like ours is possible.
January 7, 1943
. . . ttAs long as our flag flies over this capitol, Americans will honor the
soldiers, sailors and marines who fought our first battles of this war against
overwhelming odds--the heroes living and dead, of Wake and Bataan, and
Guadalcanal, of the Java Sea and Midway and the North Atlantic convoys.
Their unconquerable spirit will live forever.
ttOur forward progress in this war has depended upon our progress on the
production front. We take off our hats to those responsible for our American
productioneto the owners, managers, and supervisors, to the draftsmen,
engineers, to the workers-men and womenein factories and arsenals and ship-
yards and mines and mills and forests and railroads and farms.
the take off our hats to all Americans who have contributed magnificently
to our common cause?
I often went with my mother to pick wild blackberries in the fields and
woods when l was a small boy. In those long gone clays much home canning
was done and the rich, tangy blackberries certainly were good in the winter
Most of the time the nicest, juiciest berries were in the middle of the
patch and one had to break a path to them. In the process of breaking
paths and picking the berries from the prickly stems my fingers, honds, face,
and body were considerably jabbed and scratched. The effects of the jabs
and scratches sometimes lasted for several days. However, the pride of
achievement in securing food for winter and the thoughts of rich, tasty jams
and jellies crowded into the background the discomfort of getting them.
School experience should give students enough breadth of view to
understand that many of the good things of life come only after the solution
of difficulties; that in a sense, we are always breaking a path through prickly
The school in cooperation with other agencies should stimulate students
to actively desire the best things for themselves and their community. When
men and women feel deeply about the great ideals of the human race, they
do not notice the inconsequential jabs and scratches of the blackberry bushes:
indeed ,they make the supreme sacrifice without whimpering.
Anyhow, good luck and best wishes for full pails of rich juicy black-
W. L. RICHEY
Another spring, another commencement, and another class of young
men and young women about to leave the portals of their Alma Mater to
enter into broader phases of life. We hope the training you have received
at Scienceville High School will prove of real benefit to you during the years
that lie ahead.
You are privileged to live during one of the great epochol periods of
the world. We have been able to control the physical world but the spiritual
and social seems out of our reach.
The great progress we have made in the physical world during the past
half century seems to dwarf our ability socially and spiritually to meet the
problems thus incurred. The whole world is now impoverishing itself in the
throes of a death struggle. With all of our lauded material civilization we
have permitted misfits to take command of great resources developed in a
successful world of technology. Society is responsible for these human misfits
and must pay the price for permitting in the world on environment that
could produce these bestial types of totalitarian governments.
The challenge for a better world is one which the immediate future
must meet. Avail yourself of all opportunities of further education and
preparation to meet the moral, intellectual, social, and material aspects of
life To meet them better than they have been met in the past. To meet
them with head erect, with a heart aglow for the problems of your fellow
men. To meet them as a common soldier in the cause of humanity; whether
your field of battle be in the office, the mill, or with a musket in hand.
Scienceville has an abiding faith in you and your ability. As the vicissi-
tudes of life carry you out into the maelstrom of human activities and events
we will be with you in spirit and rejoice at your successes and be grieved by
C. V. THOMPSON
Standing: W. Beachcm, E. Swonder, D. W. Richards, J. Benninger, N. Alexander, L. Boyd, H. Hoff-
master, A. C. Saunders, G. G. Lewis, A. C. Doyle, A. Slifka.
Seated: J. Baumiller, J. Orville, B. Johnson, H. Hoskin, J. Polley, W. L. Richey, C V. Thompson,
M. Boyd, L. Lyman, R. Bode, L. Seidel, G. Cottermon, C. Jones, H. Miller.
ALEXANDER, N. D., A. B. Ohio Wesleyan, M. A. Ohio State
. History, Economics, and Sociology
BAUMILLER, JOSEPHINE, B. 8., Ohio State, Youngstown
College, Akron U. . . Home Economics, Social Science
BEACHAM, WM. W., B, C. S. M., M. Ed., Pittsburgh . .
Bookkeeping, Business Organization, Mathematics
BENNINGER, JAMES, B. 5., Ed. Western Reserve, Cleveland
Art School . . . Art
BODE, ROSE, A B, Heidelberg, University of Wisconsin,
Ohio State . . . English
BOYD, LOUIS, A B. Rio Grande, M. Ed., Pittsburgh Univer-
sity , . Social Science, Economic Geography
COTTERMAN, Golda, B. S Ed., M, Ed., Bliss, Pittsburgh
Shorthand, Typing, English
DEWELL, GEORGE, B. 5, Ed, Kent . . Mathematics
DOYLE, ADRLAN D., B 5. Ed. Kent . . . Mechanical Drow-
ing, General Science, History
HECKMAN, MILTON A., A. B. Newberry, M Ed. Pittsburgh
. Physics, Senior Science
HOFFMASTER, H. 6., B S. Ed., Ohio U , M Ed. University
of Pittsburgh . , . Industrial art
HOSKIN, HELEN M., B, S. Ed, Kent . . , English
JOHNSON, BEATRICE, A. B. Oberlin . . . French, Latin
JONES, CATHERINE M., B. S EdA, Battle Creek . , , Home
KABEALO, CHARLES, B. 8., Ohio State . . . Industrial Arts
LASKIN, HARLAN, B. S Ed, Ohio U . . Industrial Arts
LEWIS, G. GORDON, B. S Ed., Edinboro, M. Ed., Duke . . .
Biology, Senior Science, General Science
LUXON, HAROLD, B. 5. Ed., Kent . . . Physical Education
LYMAN, LAURA, A. B. Oberlin, Pittsburgh U., Westminister
Choir College . , . Mathematics, Music
MILLER, HAZEL V., B. A. Ohio Wesleyan, New York U. . . .
Physical Education, Home Nursing
ORVILLE, JOSEPHINE, B. S. S. Ohio U. . . . Typing
POLLEY, JENNIE, B. S. Ed , Ohio U., B. 5. Library, Science,
Illinois . . . Librarian
RICHARDS, D. WEST, 8. MW L. T. S. C., London, England
RICHEY, WARREN L., B. S. Ed., Miami, M. Ed. Pittsburgh
SAUNDERS, A. C., B. S. Ed., Ohio Northern, M. A Columbia,
General Science, History, Visual Education
SEIDEL, LULU C., A. B. Westminisfer .
. History, Social
SLIFKA, ADRIAN, A. B. St. Vincent
SWANDER, ELVIN W., B A. Earlhom, M. A. Ohio State
. Debate, Public Speaking, EngHsh, History
THOMPSON, C. V., A. B. Ohio U., M, A. Ohio State . . .
Physics, Assistant Principal
BOYD, MARTHA, Youngstown College . . . Secretory
CARD, DONALD . . . Custodian
DUNLOP, ARCHIBALD . Substitute Custodian
Mr. G. Gordon Lewis is a senior
advisor and also the annual ad-
visor. He graduated from the
Edinboro State Teachers College
with a B. S. in Education degree.
He attended Duke University
and graduated with a M. Ed. de-
gree. He joined our faculty in
1936. At Scienceville he has
taught Math. and Biology.
Miss Johnson, senior advisor,
joined our faculty in 1939. She
was born in Youngstown and
graduated from South High
School. She graduated from
Oberlin College with an A. B. de-
gree and taught at Campbell
Memorial High School before
coming to Scienceville.
Miss Johnson teaches French,
Latin, and English and is our
dramatic coach. She is also the
advisor of the Girl Reserves.
Miss Jennie Polley, school lib-
rarian and a senior class advisor,
joined the Scienceville High
School faculty in 1941.
Miss Polley graduated from
Struthers High School. She at-
tended Ohio State University
and graduated from there with a
B. S. degree in education. She
also graduated from the Univer-
sity of Illinois with a B. S. in
Library Science degree.
Alexa nde r, Joseph
A happy-go-Iucky fellow with
a smile for everybody. On the
serious side he has intentions
of becoming a lawyer.
Senior Class Vice President.
Quiet and studious with a
friendly attitude toward all.
Frank hopes to become an elec-
Photo Club President, Commere
ciol Club of Union High, Hi-Y,
Annual Staff at Scienceville,
A little bashful with the wom-
en, but as a machinist he will
have no equal.
Class basketball, Glee Club,
A carefree maiden, who can be
serious at the appropriate time.
As a secretary she should be
Choir, Glee Club, Freshman
Chorus, Annual Staff, Comet
Even though Irene is a little
shy, she doesn't need any les-
sons in mun-hunting. It looks as
though she will be a housewife.
Girl Reserves, Annual Staff.
Charles is serious, welI-dressed
and popular; also a dangerous
man in the Bulldog backfield.
Football, track, Hi-Y, Photo
Club, Motion Picture Club,
Annual Staff, Senior Class
Combine her seriousness and
goiety and you have an ideal
Glee Club, Choir, Annual Staff,
Comet Staff, Drum Moiorette,
Girl Reserves, Class Treasurer,
A talkative fellow with plenty
to talk about. On the football
field he replaces words with ac-
Football, Hi-Y, President of Mo-
tion Picture Club, Annual Staff.
Wanda usually doesn't have
much to say. But after all,
who wants a secretary that
talks all the time?
Like all women, Evelyn is
changeable. Lost reports state
she desires to become a secre-
Freshman Chorus, Choir, Glee
Club, Photo Club, Commercial
Club, Girl Reserves.
Through her debating Clara
has developed good voice de-
livery and hopes to become a
Girl Reserves, Debating, Annual
Staff, Freshman Chorus, Com-
In Florence we find a young
lady that is both polite and
kind. She finds dancing and
basketball to be her favorite
Unlike most women, Anne is
both quiet and serious. She
plans to serve her country as a
Girl Reserves, 6. A. A., Choir,
Glee Club, Commercial Club,
Tuccio, El izobeth
The words happy and cheerful
are synonymous with her name.
With these characteristics she
will never lack a friend.
G. A. A., Girl Reserves,
Club, Annual Staff, Choir.
Bette Cramer Clara Szoke
President ................. Charles Brunswick
Vice-President .............. Joseph Alexander
Secretary .................. Annabelle Wylom
Treasurer ..................... Bette Cramer
Annabelle finds that much of
life's happiness depends upon
music. Although she has some
musical talent, her chief aim
is to become a stenographer.
Girl Reserves, Glee Club, Girls'
Octette, Girls' Trio, Choir! An-
The Senior Class of 1943 entered Scienceville High School in February 1939 with an
enrollment of forty-six students coming from Thorn Hill Avenue, Scienceville Grade, and
Coitsville Center. Mr. Miller was our home room teacher. Arthur Miller, Joe Zabloski
and Edward Smith, now in the army, Frank Sinkovich, in the paratroops ,and Bill Simons
and Jack Joseph, now marines, had been members of our class.
In our Sophomore year there were thirty members en-
rolled in our class. Mr. Lewis, now our class advisor, was
our home room teacher. At the end of that school year a
picnic was held at Mill Creek Park with the Sophomore A's.
Our class had decreased to twenty-eight members in our
Junior year. Bette Cramer was a Drum Majorette. Hans
Holztrager, Charles Brunswick and Arthur Reinhart played
on the football team. Our activities were a doughnut sale
and a picnic at Mill Creek Park. The most exciting event
of the year, the Junior-Senior Prom, was held at the Nu-Elms
Ballroom on June 5, 1942, with Tee Ross and his orchestra
We came back as Seniors in the fall of 1942 with fif-
teen students enrolling. The class officers are President,
Charles Brunswick; Vice President, Joe Alexander; Secretary,
Annabelle Wylam; Treasurer, Bette Cramer. Hans Holz-
trager and Charles Brunswick played on the football team.
A Hamburger Fry was held at Mill Creek Park. The Class
Day program was given on January 22, 1943, followed by a
theater party. Baccalaureate services were held on Sunday,
January 24, 1943, at 2:30 p. m. A banquet, held at the Y.M.C.A. January 28, brought
to a close our happy high school days.
9n ana Out
1. Donald Behne. 2. Myron Gondee. 3. Michael Sedlacko. 4. Hubert
Griswold. 5. Jack Haug, Tony Devite. 6. Alma Mater. 7. Clarence Shaf-
fer. 8. Alex Szenyeri, Donald Wordle. 9. Jim Cipriano. 10. Clara Watt,
David Nesbitt. H. Walter White, Alex Szenyeri, Donald Wordle. 12.
George Braidich. 13. Ruth White. 14. Hans Holztroger.
Due to the war, weather forecasters are not allowed to tell us too much about the weather these days
valuable weather information from our enemies and still be able to talk about it, the January Seniors suggest this weather code.
Cold .............. Wanda Maxim
Worm ............. Florence Ware
Cloudy .......... Virginia Lombard
Breezy .......... Joseph Alexander
Mild . ............. Bette Cromer
Johnny Weismuller Football
AMBITION FAVORITE SAYING
I'm a sad man
You got nose trouble?
I'm a former
Stay away from me
Yoy, Yoy, Yoy
For Petes sake!
Gee I'm sleepy
Secretary I'll bet you're kidding
Radio Announcer Oh! Man
Telephone Operator Are you kidding?
Secretory Take it and get!
Dairy Maid Oh! Shinny
Secretary Oh! Hang it
Sec reto ry
Favorable .......... Irene Semchee
Changeable .......... Clara Szoke
Windy ........... Elizabeth Tuccio
. . VEvelyn Storey Freezing .
......... Annabelle Wylam Fair . . . . V V V V.
Stormy . . .
In order to keep
V Amerigo Ferrante
....... Frank Bryer
..... Anne Zabloski
V . .Hons Holtztroger
71w gynfttetic automobile
The January Seniors of 1943 present the synthetic automobile! Any-
body can invent synthetic silk and rubber, but only the January Seniors, with
their super-intelligence and that strange gleam in their eyes, can think up
and create what every person needs when the "22 Alligator" tMcGuffey Bus
to yout breaks down.
After years of planning, thinking, and keeping spies and saboteurs
away, these ingenious seniors present their synthetic automobile, a shining
example of what anybody can do if they graduate from Youngstown Science-
ville High School.
Not only does this idea sound crazy, but it works! Mr. Lewis, Senior
advisor, has driven this jalopy over the road of knowledge for four years.
Here is the formula that the Seniors used:
Wheels, Joe Alexander ..................... always around
Springs, Evelyn Storey ................ broke most of the time
Body, Elizabeth Tuccio ...... always squeaking about something
Engine, Anne Zabloski ...................... always running
Windshield, Hans Holztrager ....... can see through everything
Paint, Annabelle Wylam ........................ attractive
Gas, Bette Cramer ...................... makes things move
Carburetor, Clara Szoke ................. distributes hot air
Horn, Virginia Lombard ...................... the big noise
Fenders, Amerigo Ferrante, Frank Bryer .always on opposite sides
Headlights, Florence Ware ................... radiant beams
Tail light, Charles Brunswick ................ always behind
Rattles, Irene Semchee ............... .can always be heard
Battery, Wanda Maxim . shocking
3 cyan s
Om 7i91din9 gays
1. Russel Behne "38". 2. William McEaneney. 3. Nick Pope. 4. Corporal
Ted Shura. 5. Warren Harris. 6. Corporal Dan Bohach. 7. Frank Szenyeri.
8. Andrew Tavalario. 9. Ted Soroka. 10. Dominic Cimoglio. 11. Jack Tuval-
ario. 12. Charles Shuro. 13. William Turner. 14. Fred Spezza. 15. Frank
Moretti. 16. Charles Davis. 17. Patsy Moretti. 18. Donald Behne, 19 .John
chtell 20. Kenneth Wilson. 21. Andrew Fairbanks. 22. Buddy Spezza. 23.
Corporal Charles Szoke. 24. Pete Soroka. 25. Mr. Laskin, C.P.O.
gamma, Glass pkoplteml
One lonely winter evening I seated myself discontentedly by the radio. "I wonder
what's on," I said to myself. I was turning the dial slowly in a hopeful attempt to find
some snappy swing music. Suddenly, I was aroused from my reverie by the loud boom-
ing sound of a deep masculine voice which I recognized at once. It was the great Rami
Swami, world renowned prophet, talking from the depths of the Indian Jungles.
"Ladies and gentlemen of the radio audience," he began, "I have a great surprise
in store for you this evening. I am going to gaze into my crystal ball and tell you what
the members of Scienceville High's greatest class will be doing ten years hence. When I
say greatest class, of course I mean only those seniors who graduated in January, I943.
You must know that they composed the best class that ever graduated from Scienceville
BETTE CRAMER, whom you remember as a drum majorette, is a great radio techni-
cian at W.K.B.N. . . . CHARLES BRUNSWICK, former football captain, is now a famous
architect and at present is designing a new Europe, which will be twice as artistic as the
old one . . . HANS HOLZTRAGER, believe it or not, is a dancing instructor, and is teach-
ing girls how to dance. His most popular dance is the rhumba. His pupils are EVELYN
STOREY and CLARA SZOKE.
JOE ALEXANDER is now a band leader and is trying to imitate Glen Miller's orches-
tra. He plays popular tunes with rubber bands . . . IRENE SEMCHEE is now trying to in-
vent a new system of cooking by saying magic words . . . ANNABELLE WYLAM is now a
milk bottle washer at the Jones' Dairy Co.
AMERIGO FERRANTE, a movie actor, is making a big name for himself in his new
picture "Romeo from the Island" . . . VIRGINIA LOMBARD is in New York setting up a
giggling school all her own . . . ELIZABETH TUCCIO was the first to enter. All others
wishing to attend must send a penny postcard in care of station J.E.R.K. for further infor-
mation . . . WANDA MAXIM is considered boss of all bosses at the Truscon Steel Co.
She has the privilege of bossing all the men Uncle Sam hasn't got.
FRANK BRYER, an engineer, has invented an invisible plastic bridge so that motor-
ists can see what they are crossing . . . FLORENCE WARE has finally broken her oath of
being an old maid by becoming engaged . . . ANNE ZABLOSKI is a beautiful waitress at
the Avalon Tea Room.
We the Seniors of the January class of 1943, of Scienceville High School, City of
Youngstown, Mahoning County, State of Ohio, U.S.A., do make, publish and declare this
our Last Will and Testament.
Joseph Alexander wills his Lil' Abner manner of dress to Edward McGarry
and his ways of getting around to Walter Fryman.
Charles Brunswick leaves his privilege of going with one girl to Edgar
Williams, who will take advantage of it. Also he leaves his quietness to
Vincent Nardy with the hope that it might do him some good.
Fronk Bryer wills his knowledge of Scienceville High School to Paul Perry.
Bette Cramer leaves her position of being Mr. Slifka's secretary to any two
ambitious girls who are in good standing with study hall teachers and wills
ways of being friendly to Alice Zuschlag.
Amerigo Ferrante wills his jalopy and tires to Frank Hoagland with the
hope that he gets new tires at once and to Danny Almer he leaves his bash-
Hans Holztrager leaves his ability to speak for himsehc to all Freshmen, who
already have the ability and want to improve it, and leaves his football
ability to Bill Fleisher.
Virginia Lombard wills her cosmetic bag and makeup to Josephine Alexe
ander and her giggling in the Art Room to Erma Smith.
Wanda Maxim leaves her height to Irene Puskar, who could use it, and to
any three girls she leaves her school tickets.
Irene Semchee wills her engagement ring to Norma Kopsic, hoping she will
be as proud of it as lrene now is, and leaves her job in the Library to Julia
Evelyn Storey wills her blue eyes to Francis Traenkle with fondest hopes that
only good comes from the gift and to Clara Ponick she leaves her job of
cleaning the floor while skating at Rayenwood.
Elizabeth Tuccio leaves her sense of humor to Irene Kalivas and wills all
her permits for getting out of class to Phyllis Reinhart.
Clara Szoke leaves her driving ability to Olive Wolford with the hope she
doesn't drive into ditches, and wills her debating ability to Francis Harrist
Florence Ware wills her first aid book to Elvema Morrison with the hope
that she doesn't get the chance to use it and leaves her position in the office
to Lorena Hulbert.
Annabelle Wylam leaves her knowledge of the dairy industry to Nick
Feher with the hope that he doesn't have to get up at five in the morning
and wills her shortness to Bernice Brownlee.
Anne Zabloski wills her physique to Rose Capuzello and leaves her demure
ways to Anne Adamosky.
une Hanoi Roll
George Broidich, Marion Speerbrecher
Chester Shuro, Neil Behne, Irene Feher, Joan Webber
Clara Watt, Henrietta Johnson, Betty Mory Owens, Theresa Fechfel
President ................... George Broidich
Vice President .................. Steve Soroko
Secretary ................. Betty Mary Owens
Treasurer .................. Aaron Chozanoff
Navy Blue and White
gem'ofz Class Histottl
The class of 1943 entered Scienceville High School
as Freshmen in September, 1939, ninety-two in number.
The class advisors were Mrs. Pond and Miss Johnson.
The only social event of the year was a class picnic in
Mill Creek Park at the end of the year.
In their Sophomore year the class was divided into two separate home rooms having
officers. The Sophomore class advisors were Miss Johnson and Mrs. Pond.
social events of the year were a skating party, a Christmas dinner held in the school and a
t the end of the year.
The class began their
officers. The advisors were
son. The first social event
at the Y.M.C.A. The main
was the annual Junior-Sen-
the Nu-Elms Ballroom with
picnic held in Mill Creek
gram for the year.
enty-five members of the
ville as Seniors. The home
Junior year by electing class
Mrs. Pond and Miss John-
of the year was a dance held
social event of the year
ior Prom held on June 5 at
Tee Ross's Orchestra. A
Park ended the social pro-
ln the fall of 1942 sev-
class returned to Science-
room advisors were Miss
Polley and Miss Johnson. The class officers elected were: President, George Braidich;
Vice President, Steve Soroka; Secretary, Betty Mary Owens; Treasurer, Aaron Chazanoff.
On November 7 a Senior dance was held at the Y. M. CA. The annual staff was chosen
and work on the annual began. The class play was presented on May 7 in the school
Intelligence plus personality
should make him a very effi-
Senior Class President, Annual
Editor, Honor Rolll Vice Pres.
Sophomore Class, Debate Pres,
Betty Mary Owens
Belly Mary has a pleasing per-
sonality that is enjoyed by
everyone who knows her.
Senior Class Secretory, Girl Re-
serves Vice Pres., Honor Roll,
Bond Pres., Freshman Chorus,
Annual Staff, Comet
Marion is a quiet girl, but
through her actions she shows
other people thof she is very
efficient and intelligent.
Associate Editor, Honor Roll,
Girl Reserves, Comet.
If Jim excels in his ambition
as he does in his sports, he
will be a brilliant surgeon.
Business Manager Football,
Basketball, Baseballl Freshman
Class Pres., Debating, Rifle
Club, Track Team, Bowling.
Mo rgo ret Eoston
"Peg" finds a little humor will
go a long way toward making
Girl Reserve President, Photo
Club Secretory, Commercial
Club Secretory, Glee Club, Choir,
A iaunly, cheerful fellow, with
an eye for the girls.
Senior Vice President, Hi-Y,
Bond, Glee Club, Choir, Bas-
A0 ron Chozonoff
Aaron has a good start toward
his ambition. He wants to be an
Senior Class Treasurer, Foot-
boll, Basketball, Baseballl Hi-Y,
What Chester lacks in size he
makes up for in his speaking.
Assistant Editor, Debate, Hi-Y,
Bowling, Honor Roll, Baseball.
Neil, is serious-minded pleasant
fellow, has hopes of becoming
an electrical engineer.
Snapshot Manager, Photo Club
President, Honor Roll.
Business-like and thoughtful,
as a lawyer should have
quite a few clients.
Hi-Y President, Glee Club,
Choir, Foofball, Basketball.
Edith's personality like her eyes
is sparkling and mischievous.
Octette, Glee Club, Choir, Girl
Mary Jane Bohoch
Mary's cheerful, pleasant way,
will aid her in reaching her
Freshman Chorus, Glee Club,
Mo rgcret Chorey
A pleasant, sociable person-
ality, makes Margaret a favor-
ite with all.
Girl Reserves, Glee Club, Anv
nual Staff, Commercial Club.
Happy-go-lucky "Eddie" will
have a good time wherever he
Carefree, and witty, Edna is
popular with everyone.
Choir, Glee Club, Octette, Bond,
Girl Reserves, Commercial Club.
Helen knows happiness can
never be found by rushing into
lhings, so she never hurries.
Glee Club, Choir, Freshman
Co rmen Ceapo
Carmen's guy smile and sweet
mannev will lake her through
the door of success.
Glee Club, Choir, Girl Reserves.
Under her shy reserve lies a
Freshman Chorus, Commercial
"Tony" likes to spend his
money, but who wouldn't if
they had it to spend?
Hi-Y, Photo Club, Annual Staff,
Cornet, Freshman Chorus.
Mo rga ref Dutti ng
Margaret is always a good
friend. Her pleasant smile
brightens many a dark day.
Commercial Club! Girl Reserve,
Glee Club, Choir.
Thersa's changing personality
keeps people guessing.
Commercial Club, Girl Reserves.
Glee Club, Choir, Honor Roll.
Ann is a modest, quiet girl,
with a sincere heart.
Howard finds that in peace lies
A busy little girl, but she al-
ways has time to say "Hello".
Commercial Club Pres., Choir,
Ma ry Elizabeth Griswold
A southern auent distinguishes
her from the other girls.
Girl Reserves, Glee Club, Choir,
Commercial Club, Freshman
Irene is intelligeni and friend-
ly. As a secretary she will be
one of the best.
Glee Club, Choir, Freshman
Chorus, Commercial Club, An-
nual Staff, Honor Roll.
Ann is talkative and easy to
get along with.
Girl Reserves, Annual Staff,
Choir, Glee Club, Freshman
Aurora appears serene but her
smile gives her away.
Girl Reserves, Commercial Club,
Annual Staff! ChOIr, Freshman
Betty is a vivacious Irish col-
leen and is liked by everyone.
Commercial Club Treos., Girl
Reserves, Glee Club Choir, An-
nual Staff, Comet.
Bob does a lot of work, which
is done well but best of all is
done in silence.
Photo Club, Annual Staff.
Tom is rather a romantic lad
and is welI-Iiked by the girls.
Glenn doesn't wait until to-
morrow, but does his work to-
Bond, Movie Club, Photo Club.
Jack is a happy medium; ser-
ious while at school but care-
free when classes are over.
Hi-Y, Photo Club, Annual Staff,
Andree though quiet has an im-
Octette, Choir, Glee Club, Girl
Reserves, Commercial Club!
Harrief's merry nature mixed
with her good sense has made
her a girl worth knowing.
Girl Reserves, Annual Steffi
Sunny smiles and gay laughter
are Marilyn's environment.
Girl Reserves, Freshman Chorus,
Glee Club, Choir.
Ma rtha Ha rvey
Martha has found that a lot
of people are not very tall.
Betty Jane Heimbuecher
Betty Jane doesn't start any-
thing unless she knows she can
Choir, Glee Club, Girl Reservesi
If a person's success depended
upon his neatness, James would
go a long way toward Success.
Photo Club, Glee Club, Choir.
Henrietta's actions exceed her
talking ability even though she
ls-pf'aks both French and Eng-
Girl Reserves, Annual Staff.
Mo ry Ann Kopsic
Mary Ann usually expresses
her views, which are generally
Girl Reserves, Glee Club, Choir.
Gloria's personality matches her
appearance. Both are lovely.
Glee Club, Freshman Chorus,
Choir, Girl Reserves! Commer-
cial Club, Drum Maiorette, An-
Bea has found modesty and a
pleasant smile to be good vir-
Robert Mc Eoneney
Bob obtains his knowledge from
the fact that he is so tall and
sees what the rest of us can't.
Hi-Y, Choir, Glee Club, Annuar
Artists come and artists go, but
their work, like Marilyn's will
Freshman Chorus, Girl Reserve.
Johnnie, besides being a talent-
ed musician has a winsome per-
Glee Club, Band, Orchestra,
Choir, Basketball, Baseball.
There is a place for all great
people. Mary's is the dancing
Freshman Chorus, Glee Club,
Choir, Girl Reserves, Commere
Helen is a quiet studious girl
with a gracious manner.
If the world was full of girls
like Elizabeth, it would never
lack good pianists.
Choir, Glee Club, Freshman
Doris makes life pleasant with
her jolly laughing witticism.
Girl Reserves, Annual Staff,
gag Club, Choir, Commercial
Jack will make friends where-
ever he goes with his pleasant
smile and easy going manner.
Hi-Y, Movie Club, Dramatic
Anne says you only learn by
asking. She wants to be a
wriler so her hobby is asking
Freshman Chorus, Glee Club,
Choir, Annual Staff.
Ruby Lee Robinson
Ruby Lee has twinkling toes,
that can keep time with the
Cora Lee Satte rwhite
Cora Lee looks sophiscated and
is rather quiet.
Freshman Chorus, Glee Club,
Bob greels a new day with im-
maculale appearance and a
Hi-Y, Basketball, Movie Club,
Mary is quiet and sweet and a
girl to be admired.
Girl Reserves Treos., Glee Club,
Commercial Club, Annual Staff.
If "Snacks" makes out with
"Fran" as well as he made out
in football, he will be success-
Bond, Football, Hi-Y.
Stella is a contented person ol-
woys sweet, cheery, and happy.
Girl Reserves Secretory, Com-
mercial Club, Annual Staff,
A hard-working ambitious fel-
low, Clarence will go far as an
Photo Clubl Annual Staff.
Nancy Sueha ro
Nancy's ambition is 90 serve
her country and do it with a
Glee Club, Choir, Commercial
Club, Freshman Chorus.
Alex Szenyerl ,, - A "Dot" is a pretty and efficient
L . girl who should make a capable
Algx lets you do the talking ' , secretary.
while he 406 "W work- L a U , Glee Club, Choir, Band, Orches-
Photo Club, Annual Staff. ' i , L o fro, Commercial Club, Girl Re-
4 i ' serves! Annual Staff
Marie Tuccio -' . j g , - f o , Betty Tucker
Patience is one quality a nurse I h ' L , Betty finds that if she waits
must have. That is why we say , ,- L : " V i long enough, all good things
Marie will succeed. , , will come to her.
Girl Reserves, Annual Staff. M : i Glee Club, Choir, Freshman
Chorus, Commercial Club.
Betty Ann Vilchek
Even though she is temper-
mental, she has both good
qualities and a big share of
Don doesn't work because life
is too short and he doesn't
want to waste any time getting
Freshman Chorus, Choir, Girl ' ' around.
Reserves, Comet, Photo Club, L t, , - Basketball,
Girls' Glee Club. Junior Class Presi-
Clara says she wants to be a
secretary! but we doubt that. , V ' a You will find that Joan is al-
Ask DaVId. , V , . : . ways willing to help and do her
Girls' Glee Club, Choir, Bond, L V best.
Orchostra, Girl Reserves, Com- ' ' . Girl Reserves, Choir, Glee Club,
mercuol Club, Honor Roll. V . . , L 1: y ' Commercial Club, Annual Staff.
' Honor Roll.
' Walter White
Always gay and laughing, Ruth
has no enemies, but a score of i ' I . L , I , Walter moves fast and he is
Choir, Girlsl Glee Club, Odette,
Girl Reserves, Annual Staff.
well qualified for his ambition
as a stunt driver.
Glee Club, Chair, Bond, Photo
Club, Annual Staff.
Randall is humorous, small and
A lad of ability, Harold was
made for climbing the tree of
Bob is easily identified by his
curly head and his cheerful
Stella is small but if isn't the
quantity that counts but the
Girl Reserves, Commercial Club,
Velia is always ready to make
friends and has a good word
Girl Reserves, Glee Club, Fresh-
The other morning I decided to take a long walk before going to work. I stopped
at a cigar store and bought a cheap five dollar cigar which I lit with a ten dollar bill that
was slightly soiled. Then I proceeded to walk toward the lower east side because I want-
ed to see how the "other half" lived.
It was Cl Monday morning and some of the women were hanging out the weekly
wash. Others were doing what is characteristic of all women when they have a back fence
in common, exchanging choice bits of gossip and gabbing about the world in general.
On this particular morning one
attraction. It seems that she had fin-
Soap" box tops and had sent away
the Scienceville Front." She had just
the women. This marvelous book con-
the Scienceville graduating class of
As these women draped them-
proud owner of this wonderful book
woman seemed to be the center of
ally saved one thousand "Gooey
for a book entitled "Who's Who on
received it and was the envy of all
toined the names and occupations of
ten years agoel943.
selves comfortably over the fence, the
began to read and this is what I hap-
pened to hear:
After all these years, EDITH BAGLIERI is going around to each school giving lec-
tures on "How to Skip School Without Being Caught" . . . Aboard the ship 5. S. Science-
ville is Captain NEILL BEHNE. At present he is home on a two weeks leave . . . HELEN
BLUNT is considered the best vocal singer of the NBC. network. MARY BOHACH, an
army nurse, has just recently settled down with a fine doctor whom she had met in train-
ing . . . We see GEORGE BRAlDlCH as one of Youngstown's most efficient lawyers. He
specializes in cases pertaining to horse thieves, cattle and hog trouble. He also handles
all family troubles except his own . . . CARMEN CEAPA, now the world's finest dancer, will
make her debut at the Stambaugh Auditorium. Prices of the tickets are two dollars per
person and three dollars for couples and families . . . We see JAMES CIPRIANO is now u
great surpeon. He also does research work and uses his patients as guinea pigs for ex-
perimentol purposes. Being the census is high it won't matter much if a few become
MARIE CUPLER is now happily
would happen sooner or later . . . As
American farm life, we find EDDIE
ducts. A recent investigation reveal-
bocco and also his OWn corn for
form, we find ANTHONY DEVITE, is
of his "former wife" from Coitsville,
serve EDNA DOMHOFF and her
lished in a home of their own . . . MARGARET DUTTING, after being a stenographer in
the W.A.A.C.'s has just retired and settled down to enjoy a peaceful life with her ideal man.
. . . MARGARET EASTON is an elementary school teacher trying to soak knowledge
through the little skulls after given up the hope of teaching the "more-grown-up" adoles-
cents. THERESA FECHEL is in the S.P.A.R.'s. She loves it and doesn't plan to return to
her old way of living . . . IRENE FEHER is a prominent typist in the business World. She
has acquired many honors for her fine work. . . ANNA FILTZ is a stenographer for the
president. We knew she'd go places in this World . . . ANN FINORA is also out in the
business world, trying her luck as a secretary for a well known steel company in town . . .
HOWARD FITCH is one of Coitsville's most efficient farmers. He is head of the Coitsville
Farm Bureau. tHow about a meeting of the Coitsville farmers Howard? We haven't had
one since 1942. He is also conductor on the the local "cattle wagon" between Coitsville
and Scienceville . . . AURORA FORTUNATO has just received the "loving cup" for being
the ideal stenographer of the state. She now works in the Capitol Building at Columbus.
. . . After trying everything, we find ANN GARANSI has finally given up hope for city life
and has now retired to the country.
Continued on Page 80
married. We sort of suspected that
one of the most active persons in
CURL as a producer of necessary pro-
ed that he raises his own chewing to-
"licker." After inheriting his uncle's
trying to turn farmer. With the aid
we're sure he'll succeed . . t We ob-
preacher husband are happily estab-
"W'en We Wuz kick"
1. Anne Planey. 2. Betty and Marilyn Morelond. 3. Walter White. 4. Aurora
Fortunate. 5. Betty Ann Vilchek. 6. Gloria Ludlum. 7. Marry Jone Bohach,
8. Clarence Shaffer. 9. Betty Ann Vilchek. 10. Aaron Chazonoff. H. Irene
Feher. 12. Joan Webber. 13. Irene Semchee. 14. Clarence Shaffer. 15. Anna-
belle Wylam. 16. Robert Hall. 17. Anne Ploney. 18. Betty Mary Owens.
19. Bob Mchneney. 20. Howard Fitch. 21. Elizabeth Tuccio.
Mary Jane Bohach
Mary E. Griswold
"E d dY"
Getting up early
Raising a family
Storekeeper for Pa
Tall 8: Handsome
A Real Pal
Why Don't You Do Right
Light of the Silvery Moon
I Had the Craziest Dream
Sleepy La "goon"
Gobs of Love for the Navy
Knock Me a Kiss
You Gotta be a Football Hero
He's My Guy
I Need Vitamin "U"
I Said No
My Sister and I
I Miss You
There Are Such Things
Grand Old Flag
Bells Are Ringing
Moonlight Becomes You
Always In My Heart
I'll Always Love You
Somebody Else Has Taken
I'll Pray For You
In My Solitude
Lady Be Good
In the Garden of Tomorrow
Oh fiddle diddle.
You're a dope.
Women are inefficient.
Kiss me, baby.
Is that so?
Ain't this a shame?
You Old Bag!
That's the girl!
I thought I'd die!
You don't say?
That's a killer!
As I was saying-
What d'ya mean?
Well, all right then.
I did not.
Beat me daddy!
J ack Haug
B. J . Heimbuecher
Robert J ackson
J ames J aster
Harriet J ohnson
Mary Ann Kopsic
Betty Mary Owens
.. B ob"
"M a c"
"B e a"
II P orky"
Men in Khaki
Continued from Page 32
Little of Everything
The morning after
Tall and slim
Stormy Monday Blues
Deep in the Heart of Texas
You'd Be So Nice To Come
Wonder When My Baby's
Jack and I
The Band Played On
This Is Worth Fighting For
Caissons Go Rolling Along
Please Mr. Johnson
I'm Getting Tired So I Can
Darktown Struthers' Ball
You Can't Say No To A
Serenade In Blue
That Old Sweetheart of Mine
Can't Get Out of This Mood
Hi Ya Farmer.
Leave me alone.
There you go.
Are You Kidding?
I Don't Want To Walk Without Aw Gee Whiz-
Mister Five by Five
1 Don't Get Around Much
Everybody's Friend Honey Suckle Rose
Rarin' to 90
Continued on Page 85
Rosann of Charing Cross
Tea For Two
That Ain't Right
Everything I Love
There you go!
Tout de suite!
genio'z Glass Galenaa'z
Sept. 8-School opens. Some Seniors missing. Walter White is still here. Sept. 10
-Ean Domhoff and Margaret Chorey have started already. They haven't been in one
class to-day. Sept. 18eFootball season started off with a bang. Scienceville beat Wells-
ville 13-7. Assistant coach, Kabealo, has to make a 15 minute speech in the next assem-
bly. Sept. 26-Scienceville rolls over Fitch 20-0. The Fitch High School pupils are still
looking for the ball that Ted Lupe kicked for an extra point.
Oct. 10-Scienceville is beaten by Western Reserve Academy 9-6. Oct. 16--Dot.
Tapiliski is blue to-day, Charles Davis left for the Army. Oct. 17-Hubbard victims of
Scienceville gridders for the first time in 6 years. Jim Cipriano played a good game. Oct.
194Skating Party given by the Music Dept. Many pupils absent the next day. Kind of
sore isn't it. Oct. 20-4A Home Nursing Class has been started. Miss Miller is the teach-
er. Oct. 244Edith Baglieri and Annabelle Wylam interviewed Jeannette McDonald, the
movie star and singer. Oct. 24-Scienceville crushed Brookfield 21-0. Mr. Richey was
tackled at the game while sitting on the bench. No bones broken. Oct. 28-A new boy
has ventured into Scienceville High, Joe Mahoney. The girls are at it already. Oct. 31
--Scienceville tied Newton Falls 0-0 for the Inter Valley League Champs.
Nov. 1eSenior Class voted Aaron Chaznoff as Class Treasurer because of the nat-
ural way he has of holding on to money. Nov. 7-Lowellville is beaten by Scienceville 12-
0. Everyone said it was a good game. Nov. 74$enior's Sadie Hawkins Dance. Frances
Traenkle and Arthur Reinhart were married at the dance. It was only 0 "Mock Wed-
ding." Dogpatch Style. Nov. 9-Skating Party. Doris Owens has to send her new skirt
to the cleaners. Nov. 1040ne Senior boy was all bandaged up to-day. It was the Skating
Party last night. its his mothereShe's taking up First Aid. Nov. 104A style show was
given by the Sewing Classes. The boys were disappointed when they couldn't see the
show. Nov. 14-Scienceville finished the season by defeating Ursuline 13-6. Nick Feher
didn't believe the referee. Nov. 16eBasketball season starts to-day. There are plenty
of sore muscles. Nov. 244The Commercial Club honored the football players and the
faculty with a Football Banquet. One player ate too much. Wouldn't you know it. Nov.
264Thanksgiving Vacation. Not long enough for the Seniors. Some are home still re-
Dec. 1-Jack Haug was late for three classes and didn't get detention. Juniors try
to find out how he did it but don't you try it. You'll get caught. Dec. SeScienceville
loses its first Basketball game to New Springfield Twp. 33-28. New Springfield had be-
ginner's luck. Dec. 746M Reserves say that Eddie Curl will make a good husband, be-
cause after the refreshments were served, he washed the dishes. Dec. 8-The United
State's second year at War. Many of Scienceville students are now in the services. Dec.
1 1-Scienceville topples Hubbard 35-21. Randall Wilson showed everyone what he could
really do when he once gets started. Dec. 12ePoland is defeated by Scienceville 44-33.
One Poland player forgot that you're supposed to shoot baskets not the bull. Dec. 16-e
Music Dept. had its annual Christmas Pageant. "The Perfect Gift." Chaznoff had one
line which he said very perfectly. We should congratulate him on his accomplishment.
Dec. 19--Junior Dance. All had a good time. Mr. Kabealo and his wife showed the stu-
dents how to really dance. Dec. ZleChristmas Vacation. Some fun. Bob Shallenberg-
er got what he wanted for Christmas. He got a wave set which he has already put to use.
Jan. 4-Back to the old school again. The students have made many resolutions
which they have already broken. Jan. 74Edgar adn Edmond Williams left for the Navy.
They will be missed by all. Especially by Norma Kopsic. Jan. 845cienceville starts the
New Year right by beating Ursuline, the first city series game 38-26. Jan. 94-SCience-
ville swamped Brookfield 48-38. The Brookfield players were amazed at the way Clarence
Williams made those baskets and watched Bonnie Lou at the same time. Jan. 152
Scienceville takes Chaney 46-41. Ted Lupeused his bombarding method on the Chaney
team and we appreciated it. Jan. 16eGirard lost a close game to Scienceville 41-40. The
players thank the referee for the foul shot that gave us victory. Jan. 22-Mid-Year
Class Day. All January Seniors were to take part in Class Day but some were to bushful.
Jan. 22-to-day was one of Scienceville's bad days. They were defeated by East. Jan.
23eScienceville is victorious again over Hubbard. Hubbard is one game that we had to
Continued on Page 83
gust He'ze ana Theta
1. Margaret Chorey, Gloria Lulum. 2. Mr. Benninger. 3. Ted Lupe, Margaret Chaney.
4. Edna Domhoff. Jack Haug. 5. Margaret Chorey, Mr. Lewis, Gloria Ludlum. 6.
Clarence Shaffer. Jack Haug. 7. Betty Mary Owens, Marion Speerbrecher. 8. Steve
Soroka, Bob McEaneney, Albert Pannunzio. Eddie Curl. 9. Theresa Fechiel. Margare!
Chorey. 10. George Braidich. Chester Shura. Jim Cipriano. 11. Ruth White. 12. Robert
Shallenberger. 13. Betty Gilbert, Betty Heimbuecher. 14. Eddie Curl, Aaron Chazan-
off. 15. Edna Domhoww, Jack Parry. Margaret Easton. 16. Jack Haug. Clarence Shaf-
fer. 17. Margaret Easton. Kenneth Boldt. 18. Stella Rohan, Margaret Easton. 19.
Betty Mary Owens-Donald WardleuTed Lupe, Walter White. 20. Mr. Lewis and his
girl friends. 21. Betty Mary Owens, Mary Jane Bohach. 22. Jack Parry. 23. Edna
Domhoff, Donald Wardle-Steve Soroka.
4:OO-lrene Feher is milking cows.
5:00-Donald Wardle finally crawls into bed.
6:00-eAnn Planeyis alarm clock rings.
8:00-eDavid Nesbitt "walking to school."
8:30e-"Snooks" Reinhart is still sleeping.
8:40-eFirst bell ringsebock to school.
8:58-Mr. Thompson's office is filled.
9:03-Closs startsea lot of headaches.
9: Randall Wilson continues his sleep in class.
9. . Betty A. Vilchek struggles into Public Speaking.
10:10eJohnny Lowhorn beats out music eight to the bar.
1 1:00--Mary Bohach writes to her boy friends.
12:00eSenior guidance roomeempty.
12:30eLunch-e-Did you hear the latest news?
1:30-Edno Domhoff wishes she had her bookkeeping done-eso does Mr.
2:05eRuth White and Edith Boglieri plan to skip.
2:30eThe seniors woke up in Sociology class.
3:05eNoise in the music room.
3:15e-Glorio Ludlum's having funeWalter Frymon's sitting next to her.
4:03eHoppy doyeschool's dismissed.
4:05eOvertime for a few seniors.
5:00-Morilyn Morelcmd's phone ringsea date at the Elms.
6:30--Eddie Curl is looking for CI date.
7:OO-Senior girls getting dressed for dates.
7:48-eMarie Tuccio trots off night school.
8:00eCoitsville formers hit the hay.
9:00eBettyxMory Owens settles down to read.
9:30eMorion Speerbrecher and Doris Owens start out for parts unknown.
10:OO--Jock Houg arrives at Mary Ann Kopsic's.
1 1 :OOeTed Lupe just starts to enjoy himself.
11:30eRuby Robinson is strictly in the groove.
12:00eNeil Behne and Clarence Shaffer are in dreamlandedreaming of
their "negatives and prints."
12:30-eGeorge Braidich is still practicing his debatee-in his sleep.
1:00-eMothers waiting ukwith a lecture.
1:30-Dot Tapliski and Stella Wilson can't sleep and they've already
counted 1,000 sheep.
2:00-Scienceville rolls up the sidewalks.
2:30el guess I'm wrong-Look who's pulling ine'Nancy Sueharo"ethe
bus had a flat tire.
We, the Senior Class of June 1943, of Scienceville High School, City of Youngstown,
County of Mahoning, State of Ohio being of sound and able mind, hereby declare, affirm
and publish this to be our last will and testament to be solemnly carried out by the heirs.
To the faculty we return all sawed-off pencils, erasers, papers, books, ink and tests
that we may have borrowed and failed to return promptly.
To the Juniors we leave the intelligence, initiative and tact of the Senior Class.
To the Sophomores we leave the memory of a weIl-behaved class? ? ?, giving them
enough time to further study the secrets of our success so they may do likewise.
To the Freshman, alias the underdogs, we leave all patience we have left in dealing
with stubborn teachers who persist in making us learn something.
Marie Cupler leaves her 8th period art class to any Jr. girl who enjoys being in with
a class of all boys.
Ann Finora leaves willingness to talk about her boyfriend to Irene Puskar.
Irene Feher leaves her place on the honor roll to Frances Epperson.
Edna Domhoff leaves her "Red'l Buick to her sister Jean.
Robert Shallenberger leaves his stylish waves to Vincent Nardy.
Betty Gilbert leaves her jolly expressions and the laugh that follows to Irene Kalivas.
Walter White leaves his motor-cycle to Albert Misura and hopes he'll obey all traf-
Clarence Shaffer leaves his half days at school to Raymond Lapracino.
Harriet and Henrietta Johnson leave their friendly ways to Lucy Pasku.
Stella Rohan leaves her latest dancing step to Julia Macynski. ,
Thersa Fechtel leaves her motto "Freedom For All" to Clara Belle Ponick.
Jimmie Cipriano leaves his ability to find something wrong with every Senior girl and
tell them so to Nick Feher.
Margaret Easton leaves her gas station to any Jr. that thinks he'll manage to get
enough spare gas to run it again.
Jack Parry leaves his timidness to John Sudon.
Albert Pannunzio leaves his girl friend, Joyce Shacklock, to James Wrenn and hopes
Jimmie will enjoy playing second fiddle.
Neil Behne leaves his place in the "Dark Room" isupposed to be developing picturesl
to Stanley Shaffer.
To Lester Harmon, Aaron Chazanoff leaves his way of trying to get out of school in
Margaret Chorey gives to Betty Lupe the secret for blooming beauty love.
Eddie Curl who skips and gets away with it along with disturbing class, leaves these
accomplishments to be carried on by Paul Perry.
Ted Lupe leaves his English Lit. Book to any one who has enough ambition to study it.
Chester Shura leaves his bowling alleys to Walter Miller.
Gloria Ludlum leaves Walter Fryman to Phyllis Reinhart and hopes she'll take good
care of him for a year only.
Dorothy Tapliski leaves her easy way of blushing to Joe Mahoney and hopes he'll stay
out of a lot of embarrassing positions.
Donald Wardle leaves his line to any girl who thinks she can swallow it.
George Braidich leaves his executive ability to Richard Moore.
Audree Hulbert leaves her place in the octette to Norma Kopsic.
Mary Elizabeth Griswold wills her ability to get to school on time to Anne Adamosky
who doesn't seem to know the tardy bell rings at 8:50 A. M.
R Betty Ann Vilchek leaves her ability to run around with Sophomore Boys to Dot
Clara Watt leaves her position of trying to be a model secretary for Mr. Beacham to
Robert Hall leaves his shyness to Bud Burrows.
Ruth White leaves to Irene Zavasky all her untold gossip with hopes she won't get
into much trouble by stretching it.
Mary Mancini leaves her bookkeeping seat to any ambitious person who thinks he
Continued on Page 88
1 - fool: Who's Hate !! . .
1. Bob Hall. 2. Theresa Fechtel. 3. Howard Fitch, Frank Bryer. 4. Betty Mary
Owens, Irene Feher. 5. Clara Szoke, 6. Chester Shura. 7. Alex Szenyeri.
8. Jim Cipriano. 9. Albert Ponnunzio, Aaron Chozonoff. 10. Walter White,
.Alex Szenyeri. 11. Marie Cupler. 12. Edith Baglieri. 13. Bette Cromer. 14.
Bud Burrows, Amerigo Ferrcmte. 15. Betty Ann Vilchek. 16. Edna Domhoff,
Margaret Chorey, Theresa Fechtel. 17. Walter White, Bob Hall. 18. Clar-
ence Shaffer. 19. Jim Cipriano, Albert Ponnunzio, Aaron Chozonoff. 20.
Edna Domhoff. 21. Donald Wardle.
M 192?? Vt?
Standing: Catherine Sinkovich, Velia Antonni, Glenn Harrington, Stanley Shaffer, Kenneth Boldt, Bill Fleischer, James
Wrenn, Robert March, Beatrice Brown, Eleanor Shroeder, Erma Smith, Helen Foldvary.
Seated: LaVerne Dietz, Virginia Cicchillo, Ruth EIIen Landorf
genio'z 8 Glass Histolul
Our class enrolled as Freshmen in Jan. 1940 at Scienceville High School. James Wrenn officiated as president during that
year. Miss Miller and Miss Seidel were appointed as our advisors.
During our Sophomore year our chief executor was Margaret Easton under whose leadership we successfully sponsored a
In our Junior year we held our annual picnic as well as a dance.
Many students of our class found it possible either by attending summer school or by carrying extra subjects to advance
themselves into the June graduating class of 1943.
Nick O'Pallick and Joe Syron former members of our class, have joined the Navy. Nick Pope is with the U. S. Army and
others are looking forward to joining various branches of the armed services in the near future.
Thus our class has diminished to the small but determined number of 19.
awuna 71w gcltool
1. Physics class, 2. Frances Troenkle, Arthur Reinhort. 3. Art class. 4. Neil
Behne, Margaret Easton. 5 Library. 6. Margaret Easton. 7. Edna Domhoff.
8. Basketball game. 9. Woodwork shop. 10. Steve Soroka, Anna Finoro. H.
Back row: Anna Ellis, Bernice Brownlee, Alice Hoover, Joyce Huey, Alice Zuschlog, Helen Haus, Norma Bair, Eliabeth Solopek, Irene Zovotsky, Cecilio Kolar, Betty Saunders,
Ruth Schuhoy, Rose Copuzello, Angeline Ferrante, Elizabeth Rovnak.
Middle row: Mildred Nichols, Margaret Highom, Clara Ponick, Mary Lewis, Dorothy Klimowicz, Jean Silvis, Frances Epperson, Clarkie Brooke, Lorena Hulbert, Doris
Keels, Elverna Morrison, Helen Terrell, Dandie Bell Mahone, Olive Wolford, Betty Lupe, Colleen Grabe.
Front row: Ann Adomosky, Dorothy Rotor, Norma Kopsic, Lucy Posku, Irene Puskar, Betty Nyers, Irene Kolivos, Frances Troenkle, Phyllis Reinhort.
Back row: Jock Shaffer, Frank Riborich, Frank Hooglond, John Sudon, Richard Moore, Walter Frymon, Francis Styer, Lawrence Purdue.
Middle row: Nathan Wallace, Paul Perry, Edgar Williams, Danny Almer, Howard Martin, Dole Laird, Ralph Luster, Raymond Laprocini, Torn Marion.
Front row: William Toth, Jessie Boomhower, Albert Misuro, Nick Feher, Vincent Nardy, Lester Harmon, Joe Mohoney, Clarence Irby.
gunioi a Glass Histoul
We entered Scienceville High School September, 1941 with class odvisors: Mr. Alexander, Miss Zeisler, Miss Seidel, and
Our class officers were:
President ................... Paul Jeouquenat
Vice President .............. Frances Epperson
Secretory .................. Frances Traenkle
Treasurer .................... Edgar Williams
We entered the sophomore year with the same class odvisors as those of the freshman year.
Our class officers were:
President .................... Lester Harmon
Vice President ................ Edgar Williams
Secretary ................... Phyllis Reinhort
Treasurer .................... Richard Moore
The class advisors this year are Mr. Alexander, Mrs. Boumiller, Miss Miller, and Miss Seidel. Our enrollment was 80
members at the beginning of the year but 14 students have withdrawn.
Our class officers are:
President ................... Lester Harmon
Vice President . . . ........... Phyllis Reinhort
Secretory .................. Frances Traenkle
Treasurer ..................... Joe Mohoney
Our class sponsored a successful Sport Hop at the Y.M.C.A. Dec. 20, 1942.
Members who take part in sports are Nick Feher, Bill Toth, Lawrence Purdue, Frank Hooglond, Lester Harmon, John Sudon,
and Jesse Boomhower.
Members of the Debate Class ore Ralph Luster and Olive Wolford.
Frances Troenkle and Norma Kopsic ore cheerleaders.
Dorothy Rotor cmd Bernice Brownlee are members of the Octette.
Edgar Williams has joined the Navy.
Third row: John Semchee, Jean Domhoff, Margaret Ermert, Donna Jean Thompson, Fred Cimaglia, Edmond Williams, Major Hall, Charles Fitch, John Zelenkovich, Harold
Kemery, Samuel Johnson, Edward Neubecher.
Second row: Robert Roth, Russell Williams, Morton Annabel, Robert Silvashy, Joe Miller, Steve Kowol, John Sondora, James Johnson, Ezel Armor, Jesse Freeman, Elonzo
Harris, Cyrus Hawthorne.
First row: Ed DeVite, Mary Ann Card, Agnes Homrock, Theresa Pascorella, Martha Conyer, Bonnie Lou Wilcox, Margaret Menoldi, Christine Johnson, Betty Pee, Dorothy
gunio'z 8 Glass Hisfoul
Owens, Pauline Fechtel, Catherine Maker.
President .................... Robert Silvashy
Vice President ............... Russell Williams
Sec. and Trees. ........... Dorothy Jone Owens
There are 27 enrolled in our class at the present time. In our Freshman year, we had Miss Jones as our class odvisor. In
June we had a class picnic at Mill Creek Park. At the beginning of our Sophomore year we were changed from Miss Jones as
At Christmas time we had a doughnut sole and donated a basket to a needy family. We also
Now as Junior B's we are sending Comets to every boy who has gone from this school
our class advisor to Mr. Dewell.
We as Junior B's
gave five dollars to the school paper.
into their country's service. Our home room has also pledged to buy defense stamps each week in school.
would like to take the opportunity of wishing every Senior the very best of luck in whatever they plan to do.
Dickson, Willard Burrows, Mike Tomko,
Back row: Mathew Moore, Jock Jones, Charles Summers, George Fitch, Walter
Mike Krivcm, Fred Tritt.
Front row: Eloise Borgonier, Elizabeth Williams, Evelyn Botth Martha Stevens, Mary Jane Deterding, Lucille Little, Ber-
nice Freeman, Harvey Pendleton.
. .Back row: Frank Bosela, Charles Summers, John Higgins, Steve Kocir, Charles Buchanan, John Speerbrecher, Charles Harris, Alex Bodo, Poul Trina, William Hamilton, Bill
Glermg, Betty McGarry, Clarence Williams, Robert Goodyear.
Middle row: Bob Williamsl Roberta Cupler, Genevieve Bird, Bill Circella, Fronk Behne, Buddy Luxon, Milan Broidich, Marion Filtz, Rose Ann Miller, Ruth Wilson, Betty
Stopyro, Esther Brunswick, Patricia Lyons.
Front row: George Finoro, Virginia Matthews, Bonnie Pickens, Lucille Arcomano,Pauline Shura, Dorothy Gilbert, Alice Wardle, Peggy Guyer, Caroline Banks, Myrna Nehas,
Mary Thomas, Barbara Eli, Dorothy Ferguson, Barbara Hull.
R b' Back row: Amos McRoe, Bill Ermert, Dom Perry, James Hughey, Edward Thomas, Robert Shodd, Blair Robinson, Rudy Riborich, James Cobbin, Jollis Welcher, James
Middle row: Eleanor May, George Laurie, Milton Eskrew, Mike Sinkovich, Thomas Von Fosson, Victor Storey, Pauline Hoffman, Stella Yurchison, Betty Wordle, Agnes Sed-
Front row: Irene Posku, Josephine Meeker, Rose Bochner, Mary Chelercs, Hazel Sotterwhite, Marjorie Horton, Amber Clark, Rose Shipton, Annabelle Nockett, Betty
Sanders, Eleanor Gondee, Trevcl Murdock.
I O a Glass Histoui
The Sophomore class of 1943 had an enrollment of eighty-one pupils. We are members of all the different organizations
in the school. Charles Buchanan and William Hamilton are in the Navy. LCharles Davis is in the Army Air Corps.
We have Clarence Williams, Milan Bradich and Charles Harris on the basketball team. lvery Ennis, John Higgins, Wile
liom Hamilton, James Robinson and Milton Eskew are on the football team.
Our class officers are:
President . . . . ................ Alex Bodo
Vice President ...... , . . . . Clarence Williams
Secretory ................. Virginia MattheWS
Treasurer ................... Charles Harris
Program Chairmen Dom Perry and Betty Stopyra
. .it "'i
I'l' Hi "I
Back row: Gertrude Solomon, Joe Krivon, Russel Woorich, John Adomosky, Albert Lewis, Theodore
Johnson, Eleanor Hall, Ventaline Atkins.
Middle row: Andrew Powers, Luella McCorter, Lucille Cobbin, Joyce Shacklock, Eleanor Pinchot,
Shirley Nestor, Virginia Sondoro, Margaret Simons.
Front row: Sam Blackshire, John McCarthy, Mildred Higham, Irene Smith, Ruth Allen, Jacqueline
Hildebrand, John Demetra, James Storey, Mary Lou Grayt
gopltomote 3 Glass Hisfo'zv
We entered Scienceville High School January, 1942. At the beginning
of the freshman year there were 100 pupils.
President ................. Margaret Simons
Vice President ................ Andrew Powers
Secretary ....................... Ruth Allen
Treasurer ....................... Ruth Allen
Class Advisors: Mr. Boyd and Mr. Benninger.
The enrollment of the beginning of the sophomore year was 51 pupils.
Ptesident .............. Mary Jane Deterding
Vice President .............. Edward Gotewood
Secretary-Treos. ................ Mike Tomko
The class advisors are the same as last year.
Some of the honor students are: Mary Lou Gray, Mildred Higham.
A speech student is: Jacqueline Hildebrand.
Some of our students belong to the band and many take on active part
The main event of the year was a skating party.
Back row: Margaret Chorey, Anthony Devite, Walter White, Chester Shuro, Aaron Chozanoff, Edna Domhoff, George Broidich, Jock Houg, Neil Behne, Robert McEcmeney,
Robert Hall, James Cipriano, Jock Parry, Alex Szenyeri, Steve Soroko.
Middle row: Aurora Fortunate, Bette Cromer, Joan Webber, Harriet Johnson, Henrietta Johnson, Gloria Ludlum, Dorothy Topliski, Marie Tuccio, Elizabeth Tuccio, Virginia
Lombard, Mary Bohach, Audree Hulbert, Anne Ploney, Frank Bryer.
Front row: Doris Owens, Morion Speerbrecher, Betty Gilbert, Theresa Fechtel, Anna Finora, Mary Pizzoferroto, Mary Griswold, Edith Boglieri, Annabelle Wylcm, Ruth
White, Claro Szoke, Betty Mary Owens, Irene Feher, Noncy Sueharo, Irene Semchee.
Editor , ............................ George Braidich
Associate Editor .................. Marion Speerbrecher
Assistant Editor ........................ Chester Shuro
Annual Secretary ................... Betty Mary Owens
Business Manager ..................... James Cipriano
Advertising Manager ................. Aaron Chozanoff
Snapshot Committee . . . .Neil Behne, Clarence Shaffer, Alex
E-Izenyeri, Walter White, Jack Parry, Robert Hall, Jock
Class Wilgl ............. Margaret Chorey, Edna Domhoff
Class Prophecy .............. Doris Owens, Anna Garansi
Class Horoscope . .Henriettc and Harriet Johnson, Audree
Hulburt, Ann Ploney, Ruth White, Edith Baglieri.
Senior Clock ....................... Betty Arm Vilchek
Senior Calender ........................ Gloria Ludlum
Sports Writeups ...................... James Cipriano
Class History ............................ Ann Finoro
Sales Managers ........... Steve Soroka, Irene Feher
Advertising Committee. . . .Hcms Holtztroger, James Cip-
riano, George Braidich, Aaron Chozcmoff, David Nes-
bitt, Betty Gilbert, Dorothy Topliski, Virginia Lombard,
Margaret Eoston, Edna Bomhoff, Bette Cromer, Charles
Brunswick, Clara Szoke, Marion Speerbrecher, Irene
Semchee, Edith Baglieri, Albert Ponnunzio.
Annual Advisors ...... Mr. Lewis, Mr. Slifka, Mr. Benninger
Back row, Myrna Nehas, Annabelle Wylom.
Middle row: Betty Gilbert, Bernice Brownlee, Edna Domhoff.
Front row: Rose Shipton, Ruth White, Dorothy Rotor, Edith Boglieri, Audree Hulberf.
The girls ensemble consist of nine girls and their accompanist. They have
sung at various school programs, P.T.A .meetings, Kiwanis Club and the
Epworth Church. Five of the members are June graduates and one gradu-
ated in Februo ry.
gals, Glee club
Back row: Helen Blunt, Betty Tucker, Bernice Brownlee, Doris Owens, Dorothy Topliski, Stella Rohan, Lucy Pasku, Edna Domhofkaetty Heimbuecher, Margaret Dutting,
Mary Pizzoferrato, Nancy Suehara, Mary Mancini, Agnes Sedlacko, Betty Cramer, Bonnie Lou Wilcox, Margaret Menaldi, Frances Harris. t
Middle row: Beatrice Brown, Audrey Hulburt, Carmen Caepa, Virginia Cicchillo, La Verne Dietz, Rose Bachner, Annabelle Wylam, Dorothy Rotar, Christine Johnson, EIIZO-
beth Miller, Marjorie Horton, Thelma Cowher, Stella Yurchison, Virginia Lombard, Clara Watt, Anne Planey, Aurora Fortunato, Gloria Ludlum, Catherine Bees.
Front row: Coralee Satterwhite, Ann Finora, Myrna Nehas, Peggy Guyer, Alice Wordle, Catherine Sinkovich, Edith Baglieri, Margaret Chorey, Betty Gilbert, Amber Clark,
Eleanor Gandee, Rose Shipton, Betty Wardle, Joan Webber, Marilyn Harris, Ruth White, Mary Ann Kopsic, Stella Wilson, Eiizabeth Tuccio, Josephine Meekert
The Girls Glee Club has 60 members. They have taken
part in two successful plays. The first one was a Christmas
Pageant taking place in December. The second being a
Patriotic Panorama in March.
GLEE CLUB OFFICERS
President .................. Annabelle Wylam
Vice President .............. Aurora Fortunato
Secretary ...................... Stella Rohan
Treasurer .................... Edna Domhoff
Back row: George Laurie, Howard Fitch, Harold Luxon, Robert March, Major Hall, Walter Shroeder, Robert Williams.
Middle row: Charles Fitch, Robert Goodyear, Kenneth Boldt, Phyllis Reinhart, Betty Mary Owens, George Fitch, Betty Pee, Donna Jean Thompson, Dr. D. W. Richards.
Front row: Dorothy Jane Owens, Bernice Brownlee, Walter White, Nick Feher, William Laurie, Donald Wylam, Albert Misura, Mary Ann Card, Ruth Wilson, Morton Anna-
bell, Johnny Lawhorn.
The Orchestra consists of 30 members under the lead-
ership of Dr. D. West Richards. Its main function is to play
at the Mid-year Commencement Exercises and at the June
The Orchestra's officers are:
President ..................... John Lawhorn
Vice President ............... Phyllis Reinhart
Secretary ........................ Betty Pee
Treasurer .................. Donna Thompson
The Band consists of 40 members and also is under the direction of Dr. D. West Richards. It has played at numerous
The marching Band consists of 44 students with 5 majorettes and one drum major. Dr. Richards was assisted for a few
weeks by John Stanton, former student of Scienceville, now at Ohio State University. it played at the majority of football games,
BANDsContinued on Page 73
30V; glee em,
Back Row: John Lowhom, Poul Trina, William Hamilton,
Bud Burrows, Edmond Williams, Nathan Wallace, Ed-
ward Thomas, James Jaster.
Middle Row: James Hughey, Poul Perry, Raymond Lop-
rocini, Jim Shoeffer, Bernice Brownlee, Richard Moore,
Jock Shaeffer, Walter Whifeh
Front Row: Cyrus Hawthorne, Edgar Williams, Ted Lupe,
Dominic Perry, Albert Ponnunzio, Kenneth Boldf, WiI-
Iiom Ermerf, Robert March.
Edwa rd Thomas,
Back row: Bill Circello, Ralph Luster, Albert Pannunzio, Aaron Chazanoff, John Speerbrecher,
Middle row: Bob Shollenberger, Bill Hamilton, James Cipriano, Kenneth Boldt, Dom Perry, Jock Parry.
Front row: Clarence Williams, Paul Perry, Lester Hormon, Joe Mohoney, Bob Mchneney, Walter Frymcm.
Under the supervision of Mr. Beacham the Hi-Y was quite active this year. They
sponsored many parties and dances. They started the year off by having a co-ed party at
the Mill Creek Birch Hill Cabins. They had music, games, and refreshments and every-
one had a swell time.
They also sponsored a Hi-Y dance at the Y. M. C. A. The dance was a great success
and it made a big hit with the students.
During the Annual Civic Day Celebration six of our Hi-Y boys helped take over and
run the City of Youngstown.
The Hi-Y Basketball team was very successful this year, winning 12 games in a row
before losing a game to Girard. At the end of the season they had the impressive record
of 13 wins and 3 losses and finished second in the Hi-Y League.
Hi-Y officers are:
First Semester Second Semester
Albert Pannunzio ..... President .................... Lester Harmon
Aaron Chazanoff ..... Vice President .................. Ralph Luster
Lester Harmon ....... Secretary ....................... Dom Perry
Hans Holztrager ...... Treasurer ...................... Bill Circella
Edgar Williams ttttttt Social Chairman .................. Paul Perry
Jack Parry ........... Program Chairman .............. Ralph Luster
Loho Girl Reserve Club includes 80 girls of Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes,
under the leadership of Miss Johnson. The officers and committee chairmen during 1942-
1943 were as follows:
President ................... Margaret Easton
Vice President ............. Betty Mary Owens
Secretary ...................... Stella Rohan
Treasurer ................. Mary Pizzoferrato
Council Representative Marie Tuccio; Program Chmn. Theresa Fechtel; Music Chmn.
Dorothy Rotar; Publicity Chmn. Ruth Schuhay; Devotional Chmn. Norma Kopsic; Social
Chmn. Frances Traenkle; Social Service Chmn. Dorothy Tapliski.
Activities of the club included Doll's Tea; Book Review; Loho Party; World Fellow-
ship Banquet; Palm Sunday Service; and the main event of the year was the All-City G.
R. Prom held at ldora Park.
At Christmas we had a Yule-tide Dance. The Hi-Y was invited. Admission was 0 10C
gift. We had dancing and games for amusements. Refreshments were served.
Much of our work was centered around Home Defense. We had speakers from the
Red Cross. Some of the girls brought their knitting to each meeting. U. S. O. scrapbooks
were made and sent to the men in the Armed Forces.
Back row: Virginia Matthews, Alice Wordle, Peggy Guyer, Myrna Nehas, Ruth Schuhoy, Betty Lupe, Angeline Ferrante, Pauline Fechtel, Agnes Hamrock, JuIia Mocynski,
Norma Bair, Jean Domhoff, Donna Thompson, Betty McGorry, Myrtle Holl, Irene Zovatsky, Josephine Alexander, Francis Harris, Betty Saunders, Miss Johnson.
Middle row: Bernice Brownlee, Margaret Menoldi, Eliobeth Rovnok, Rose Bochner, Mildred Highom, Rose Shipton, Dorothy Klimowicz, Irene Posku, Betty Sfopyro, Rose Ann
Miller, Ruth Wilson, Esther Brunswick, Dorothy Ferguson, Shirley Nester, Marion Filfz, Olive Wolford, Mary Ann Cord, Bonnie Lou Wilcox, Lorena Hulbert, Dorothy Rotor.
lle Arcomano, Mary Jane Deterding, Dorothy Owens, Betty Pee, Josephine Meeker, Eleanor Pinchof, Joyce Shocklock, Irene Puskor, Irene
Front row: Eleanor May, Luci
Kolivos, Helen Haus, Norma Kopsic, Alice Zuchlag, Clara Ponick, Frances Troenkle, Phyllis Reinhort.
Back row: Carmen Caepa, Virginia Cicchillo, Theresa Fechtel, Aurora Fortunate, Eleanor Schroeder, Edna Domhoff, Bette Cromer, Joan Webber, Betty Jane Heimbuecher,
Doris Owens, Gloria Ludlum, Dorothy Topliski, Margaret Dutting, Mary Pizzo-
Ruth White, Mary Ann Kopsic, Evelyn Storey, Anne Garonsi, Miss Johnson.
Middle row: Edith Boglieri, Stella Rohan, Audree Hulberf, Ann Adomosky, Helen Foldvory,
ferrato, Clara Watt, Velia Antonini, Irene Semchee. .
Front row: Betty Ann Vilchek, Margaret Chorey, Annabelle Wylom, Betty Mary Owens, Katherine Sinkovich, Ann Finoro, Morogret Easton, Betty Gilbert, Marlon Speer-
brecher, Clara Szoke, Marliyn Harris, Marie Tuccio, Stella Wilson, Elizabeth Tuccio.
Back row: Frank Ribarich, Alex Szenyeri, Alex Bodo, Jack Houg, Neil Behne, James Wrenn, Robert Hall, Walter White.
Front row: Jack Shaeffer, Anthony Devite, Lucille Arcomano, Betty Ann Vilchek, Margaret Easton, Eleanor May, Jim Shaeffer, Morton Annabelle.
Scienceville's Photography Club is unique in the respect that it is Scienceville's only hobby club. We look forward to the
establishment of more hobby clubs at Scienceville High. Photography is not only a hobby that provides a pastime for the pres-
ent participants but also prepares students for future activities in civilian industry and also in the Armed Forces.
This club enables students to learn the basic fundamentals of photography. This knowledge has made it possible for stu-
dents to develop and print photographs for themselves and their friends and has helped in the formation of the annual.
The clubs advisor is Mr. Heckman and the officers are as follows:
President ....................... Neil Behne
Vice President ................ James Wrenn
Sec. and Treas. ............ .Margaret Easton
Back row: Mr. Swander koacm, Ralph Luster, James Cipriano, James Wrenn, George Broidich, James Johnson.
Front row: Chester Shuro, Jacqueline Hildebrand, Clara Szoke, Margaret Menaldi, Olive Wolford, Bil! Hamilton.
This year the Debating Class participated in Debate Tournaments at Chaney, Struth-
ers, and Rayen. Although suffering our share of losses, the combined efforts of the A, B,
and C teams succeeded in detecting East Palestine 4 times; Cheney, 3; South, 3; Niles
McKinley, 2; Rayen, l; and Struthers, 1.
The Debaters, along with our other speech students, were represented in the Youngs-
town Student Congress of the Air, heard weekly over station W.K.B.N. Every week two
Senators were sent from each school. The schools participating took turns in handling the
offices of Clerk and President.
Debaters and Public Speaking students also participated in Speech Contests, which
included declamations, oratory, original oratory, and extemporoneous speaking.
Several Debate parties were held this year. The parties usually began by listening to
certain radio programs for the purpose of acquiring debate information and ideas. Fol-
lowing a discussion of the program come the party during which all had a good time.
Officers of the Debate Class are:
President ................... George Broidich
Vice President ................. James Wrenn
Secretary ................. . . .Olive Wolford
Treasurer ................... Robert Silvashy
Librarian . . . . . r , . . . .Jocqueline Hildebrand
Back row: Dorothy Owens, Clara Watt, Pauline Fechtel, Catherine Maker, Francis Harris, Julia Macynski, Betty Pee, Joan Webber, Helen Haus, Norma Bair, Elizabeth
Salopek, Margaret Ermert, Myrtle Hall, Joyce Huey, Irene Feher, Cecilia Kollar, Betty Tucker, Angeline Ferrante, Stella Wilson.
Middle row: Miss Orville, Rose Capuzello, Agnes Hamrock, Anna Filtz, Dorothy Klimowicz, Anne Garansi, Stella Rohan, Elizabeth Rovnak, Margaret Dutting, Mary Pizza-
ferrato, Olive Wolford, Mary Mancini, Margaret Chorrey, Theresa Fechtel, Edna Domhoff, Nancy Suehara, Patsy Conyer, Miss Cotterman.
First row: Lorene Height, Aurora Fortunato, Dorothy Tapliski, Evelyn Storey, Margaret Easton, Audree Hulburt, Norma Kopsic, Irene Klivas, Lucy Pasku, Irene Puskar, Betty
Nyers, Irene Zavatsky, Betty Sanders, Dorothy Ratar, Phyllis Reinhart, Frances Traenkle, Betty Gilbert, Jean Domhoff, Coleen Grabe.
The name of this club is "Ye Olde Merrie Stenosl Clubll but it is referred to by students as The Commercial Club. The
officers for the year 1942-1943 are:
President ..................... Ann Garansi
Vice President ............... Betty Gilbert
Secretary .................. Margaret Easton
Treasurer ................... Dorothy Topliski
Social Chairman ............... Evelyn Storey
Program Chairman ........... Aurora Fortunato
The purpose of this club is to give students a general idea of what to expect when entering the business world.
There are forty-five students of the Junior and Senior Shorthand Classes. Miss Cotterman and Miss Orville are our ad-
visors. Activities of the year were a Halloween Party for the opening event to admit new members. This was followed by 0
Banquet for the football boys on November 24, 1942.
Present were guests including Warren L. Richey, Charles Kabealo, Harlan Laskin, Don Gardner and Leo Mogus. Mem-
bers of the faculty also attended.
The balance of the year was devoted to business and social meetings. The Commercial Club also purchased a War Bond
in the year 1942 which was presented to Mr. Richey is a general assembly by our president. Our club also sponsored the drive
for "the girls" room which was aided by all girls in our school along with a Dance with the cooperation of the Loho Girls Re-
serve at the Y.W.C.A. on February 17, 1943.
Uncle Sam Uomes CiprianoL Liberty Dorothy TapliskD
Corporal Joe Lawhorn
Pete and David Nesbitt
Uncle Sam Uames CiprianoL Red Cross Nurse CBetty Mary Owend
Corporal William Axe "39" A.A.F, North Africa
Scienceville Cheering Section,
First row: Betty Gilbert, Edna Domhoff, Dorothy Tapliski, Dorothy Gil-
bert, Virginia Matthews.
Background: Betty Cromer and Jean Domhoff.
Pilgrim Maidens at Prayer-Dorothy Owens and Phyllis Reinhort
First row: Ed Menoldi, John McCarthy, Bloir Robinson, Milton Eskew, Donald Hoogland, Poul Perry, Bill Toth, Jock Feaster, Clarence Williams.
Second row: Mr. Kabeolo, Lawrence Purdue, Robert March, Arthur Reinhort, Jim Robinson, Aaron Choznoff, Frank Hoaglond, Nick Feher, Jim Cipriano, Mr. Loskin, Koacm.
Third row: Amos McCroe, Bill Ermert, Bill Fleischer, Hans Holzfroger, Charles Brunswick, Ted Lupe, Jim McGarry, Sam Johnson, Charles Harris.
Fourth row: Julius Horonski, Frank Boselo, Jollis Welcher, Thomas Walker, Milton Cromer, George Goist, Francis Styer, George Boley, John Adomosky,
Scienceville's mighty "Bulldogs" finished one of the most successful
seasons that Scienceville's football fans have witnessed for a long time.
Under the expert leadership of Coach "Hi" Loskin and Assistant Coach
Charles Kabealo, the powerful Scienceville gridders finished the season with
six wins, one loss, and one tie.
For the first time in the history of Scienceville the Bulldogs hold the
title of lnter-Volley Champs. They share this honor with Newton Falls,
whom Scienceville tied in the championship game.
On January 22, 1943, the following gridders were awarded letters and
gold footballs for their splendid work: Toth, Feher, Robinson, Chazonoff,
Reinhart, Hoaglond, Cipriano, Ennis, Brunswick, Fleischer,
March, Johnson, and Purdue. The Iettermen consisted of 5 Seniors, 8
Juniors, and 1 Sophomore.
RESULTS OF 1942 SEASON
13 Wellsville ....... . 7
2O Fitch .................... O
6 Western Reserve Ac. ........ 9
6 Hubbard ................ 0
21 Brookfield . . . r i . t . . V V V O
12 Lowellville ..... 0
13 Ursuline .......... 6
Back row: John McCarthy, Som Johnson, John Adomosky, Jesse Boomhower, Ben Donahue, John Sudon, Alberf Lems
Middle row: Coach Heckmon, Randall Wilson, Milan Broidich, Charles Harris, Steve Soroko, Manager Lester Harmon, Asst Coach Luxon.
Front row: Clarence Williams, John Lawhorn, James Cipriano, Ted Lupe, Aaron Chazanoff, Albert Ponnunzio
The Scienceville High Bulldogs finished one of the best seasons that
they have had for sometime. The Bulldogs captured the lnter-Valley League
championship title by beating oll opposition in the league.
They also came
in second in the City Series, being defeated by East and losing a heartbreoker
Scienceville participated in the "Class A" N.E.O. Tournament at the
South Field House. After trouncing Boardmon 44-33, the stubborn Bulldogs
went down to defeat at the hands of the powerful Warren team.
The cogers won 14 while losing only 4 during the entire season.
Springfield . . .33
Hubbard . . . .21
Ursuline .. .. .26
Brookfield , . 38
Girard ....... 40
East . . . ...... 34
Hubbard . . . . 22
Royen . . . 41
Struthers ..... 37
North Lima 37
South . . . .46
Newton Falls . 27
Wilson ....... 34
Boardmon ,,,,, 33
Gloria Ludlum, Eleanor May, Bette
Cromer, Catherine Bees, Norma
Boir, David Richards.
.N . m III-
e VJ 41.1.41 lnm
l i Ilili
Seme-d: Francis Macovitz, Dorothy BruceJ Henrietta Bosweil, Lucia Columbo, Barbara Phelps, Wilma
Nemefh, Nancy Messino, Steve Ploney, William Kroufner.
Standing: Mary Bocsc, Gladys Hall, Helen Misuro, Myrle White, John Goransi, Clarence Confoey.
Anthony Arcomono, James McGorry, Rudolph Sutton, Patsy Mancini, Donald Hoaglcmd, Jock Feaster
John Kopsic, Mike Micko, Mary Williams, June Rhiel, Modelne Higgins.
First row: George Brock, Joe Holecko, Geneva Beverly, Anne Puncekor, Evelyn Button, Ruth Gray, Doris
Hulburf, Rose Marie Cipriano, Edward Menoldi.
Second row: Richard Mahony, Glenn WiHioms, Mary Kish, Helen Epperson, Sorah Longford, Elizabeth lrby,
Faith Barnes, Mary Bennett, Ruth Houg, DonaId Rotor, Theresa Hulbert, John O'Polick, James Griffis,
Third row: George Eubonks, James Hildebrand, James Moore, Leonard Nichol, Willis Height, Nick
Lupe, Steve Stoich, Jock Brownlee, Sam Continenzo, Julius Horunski, Harry Semchee.
9 CE Glass Hisfou,
We entered Scienceville High School in September 6, 1942. Our class officers are:
President ....... Edward Menaldi
Vice President ....... ' ............. Nick Lupe
Sec. and Treos. ................ Evelyn Dutton
Social Chairman .............. Donald Wylam
Students who belong to the Junior Bend are: Donald Rotor, Rosemarie Cipriono and
Students interested in athletics and who are in the Junior Basketball Team are: Nick
Lupe, Edward Menaldi and Julius Horonski.
We have Rosemarie Cipriono in our room who is o Majorette and also 0 member of
the Girl Reserves.
Most of our 9A pupils belong to the Mixed Chorus. Miss Orville and Miss Cottermon
are our class advisors.
Back row: Ernest Britt, Edward Carter, Chester Howard, Orvey Pendleton, James Ware, Warren Nix,
Middle row: Gladys Watson, Pearl Harris, Inez Buie, Verna Lawhorn, Beatrice Mahone, Geraldine
Granberry, Marietta Spears, Richard Jones.
Front row: Thelma Satterwhite, Georgia Wilkins, Helen Little, Bertha Mahone, Ruth Ware, Fanny
Gibson, Louise Freeman, Alice Conyer.
Back row: Danny Syron, George Hall, Helen Korak, Eleanor Tuccio, Rita Laprocini, Angela Veno, Doris
Thomas, James Heckman, Robert Eckman, Sammy Pizzoferrato.
Middle row: Sylvester Armor, Norman Grant, Ariett Gatewood, Ernest Zavatsky, Mildred Johnsonl
Wanda Cupler, Edith Rossler, Rosemary Joy, Genevieve Fecko, Shirley Cotton. .
Front row: Harry Bosch, Ella Allen, Lorraine Pee, Alba Benini, Muriel Kerbata, Mary Puskar, Mary
Cuccarese, Helen Terrantino.
9-3 Glass Hisfo'zv
The majority of us entered Sciencevilie High School in February 1941 as 7B's. Some
of our members originally came to us from John White, Warren Richey, and still others
from Scienceville Grade School. Our first home room teacher was Miss Zappi. During
that time we had a few Roller Skating Parties. While we were 7A's Miss Zappi was mar-
ried. Then Mr. Doyle was selected our home room teacher.
Twenty-one members were enrolled from Thorn Hill Avenue when we were 8Bis and
Mr. Slifka was chosen as their home room teacher. We have taken part in a few assem-
We received nine new members from Coitsville at the beginning of the semester
which made our total enrollment sixty.
At the opening of the new term of 1943 we were reassigned to new home rooms, with
Mr. Doyle and Mr. Slifka as home room teachers.
Two of our boys are members of the Junior High Basketball team, Ariett Gatewood
and James Heckman.
Lorraine Pee and Ernest Zavatsky are members of the Junior High Orchestra.
We all hope to be sophomores next year.
Back row: Benny Jackson, Billy Polloy, Clifford Daley, James Brown, Henry Boswell, Richard Nevel,
Carl Watson, Rand Becker, George Boley, John Evans, Dave Welker, Manuel Nunez.
Middle row: Poul Arvin, Wilbur Aaron, Vivian Buchanan, Elizabeth Fechtel, Merna Silvis, Betty
johEson, Grace McCall, Willie Moe Buie, Jean Ague, Marilyn Wordle, Everett Smith, John Hull, Semmre
Front row: Edwin Ferguson, Rita Thomas, Barbara McKinley, Audrey Kempe, Hildegorde May, Bev-
erly Stiveson, Betty Strachon, Irene Slovens, Margaret Modder, Mildred Hall, Margaret Ashman, Betty
Powers, Donna Harris.
Back row: Richard Pieffer, Kenneth Atkins, Edward Brooks, Eddie Hughey, Frank Wanamaker, Isaac
Bell, Dan Harris, David Ashman, Frank Bass, Stanley Peleros.
Middle row: Willis Jackson, Fred Martino, Dorothy Jackson, Geraldine Hall, Eleanor Fortunato, Pris-
cilla Gory, Wanda Roller, Junior Gayles, Everett Rooney.
Front row: Walter Boltes, Grace Phillips, Helen Sinkovich, Mildred Ashman, Irene Vontell, Shirley
Neubecker, Lillian Sotterwhite, Wilma Woodford, Alfred Blunt, Billy Luster.
8'0 Glass Histafni
Although we've been at Scienceville only a short time, we have participated in many
activities. Our room has always reached near the top in the collection of sales tax stamps,
the proceeds of which go to the athletic fund.
On February ninth our class gave a successful roller skating party at Rayenwood
Auditorium. Our class has also been active In the selling of war stamps. At the end of the
year we had a picnic at Mill Creek Park.
Our class advisors are, Mr. Saunders and Miss Lyman.
President .................... Clifford Daley
Vice President ................. Irene Slavens
Secretary ................... Beverly Stiveson
Treasurer Richard Novel
Class Advisor .................... Miss Bode
President .................. Audrey Shacklock
Vice President ................... Anna Fedor
Secretory ..................... Delores Davis
Treasurer ............. Lovonnia Fronkenburg
Seated: Cecil Menold, Lovonnio Fronkenburg, Lois Fairbanks, Marion Styer, Effie Kali-
vos, Mildred Wilson, Alice Hudock, Louro Cuccorese, Emma Fedor, Irene Bruce, Virginia
Standing: Louis Adovosio, Robert Wilson, George Davis, Joe Dudley, Alice McDermott,
Jessie Blackshear, Audrey Shacklock, Delores Davis, Anna Sayavich, Don Poden, LeWIs Mc-
Connell, Isaac Blacksheor.
Class Advisor ............................. Miss Bode
President ......................... Audrey Shacklock
Vice President ........ . . ............. Anna Fedor
Secretary ............... . .......... Delores Davis
Treasurer , . . ............... Lavonnia Frankenburg
BAND-Continued from Page 53
but due to gas rationing was unable to attend a few out-of-town games. The
Bond also played for the boys who have left for the Armed Services.
The Band officers are:
President . , . . . t V V . . . TBetty Mary Owens
Vice President . . ........... . V . ..... John Lawhorn
Secretary t . . V t . . . . T . ,,,,,,,,, Phyllis Reinhart
Treasurer . ............ Betty Pee
3a,; glee Club
The Boy's Glee Club began the year with 24 members. However at
mid-year they lost the two Williams boys to the U. S. Navy. The Glee Club
had a very successful year ,toking part in several assemblies, and at mid-
year organized the boys octette. The Glee Club sang in the Christmas Can-
tata in December and the Patriotic Pageant in March.
President ........................... Aaron Chazanoff
Vice President ........................... Kenny Boldt
Secretary ............................... Walter White
Treasurer .................................. Ted Lupe
uniot Htglt gaskedml
Back row: George Bruce, Donald Hooglond, James Wore, James Heckman, Richard Jones.
MiddIe row: Edward Menaldi, John Kopsic, Jack Feaster, Julius Horanski, Mike Nichols, Coach Luxon.
Front row: John Hall, Nick Lupe, Edward McGorry, Edward Gafewood, Arleff Gofewood, Charles Terrel, Manager
5 s BUY
1SHOULD BE PERPETUATED
1AND A PHOTOGRAPH
THE ONLY WAY TO DO IT.
104 W. Wood Street Phone 31714
for the Class of 43
were pu rchased from
Vk i t
MANUFACTURI NG PR! NTERS
BOOKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES
WI LLIAM O. EICHER
The Best Gifts of all come from Brenner?
High school graduates for three generations have
thrilled to gifts from Brenner's. For here under
one roof is assembled the world's finest gift mer-
chandise. We invite you to come in anytime, just
to look around.
Jeweler Federal at Hazel St.
Congratulations to the Class of '43
Congratulations on a good job well done during the
past four yea rs!
Congratulations on the opportunity you'll have to
help shape a better world!
Known for Dependability for Over 68 Years
COMPLIMENTS TO THE GRADUATES OF
The Growers Market Co.
Pyatt Street, Youngstown, Ohio
CLASS OF 1943
Our hats are off to another group of Young Americans ready to shoulder
the duties and obligations that true Democracy imposes. You have received
a well rounded education. You have been prepared to take over the welcome
burden of American Citizenship, Your youth and vigor are needed in this
wor-weory world! You will not shirk your responsibilities nor be afraid to
stand by your convictions. Take your motto from Tennyson's dountless
Ulysses, "To strive, to seek, to finde-ond not to yield."
LUSTIG'S JON ES DAIRY
MI LK AND CREAM
"Milk That 15 Milk"
125 W. Federal St. Phone 4-3511
CLASS PROPHECYe-Continued from Page 30
In the office of the Confield Journal we see Miss BETTY GILBERT, to be promoted
from' errand girl, information bureau, and substituting for the Burrough Adding Machine,
to a secretary. Her salary is $8.50 a week and no holidays; hours, sunrise to sunset . . .
MARY E. GRISWOLD is a stenographer working in Tennessee. We wonder if our winter
snows were the reason of her return to the sunny south . . . ROBERT HALL is an engineer
on the C. S. 8t Y. Railroad. lCoitsville, Scienceville and YoungstOWn Roilroodl. . . . We find
that MARILYN HARRIS is a blues singer starred with the Harris Sisters in B. A. Burns'
Bloo Band . . . MARTHA HARVEY now runs a beauty salon with CORALEE SATTER-
WHITE as co-portner. Anything from painting legs to poring toe nails may be serviced at
cut rate prices . . . JACK HAUG has just returned from on extended research trip. He
was seeking llthe missing link" and reports it found . . . BETTY JANE HEIMBUECHER, who
is as good on roller skates as Sonja Henie is on ice skates, is the feature attraction at the
Pittsburgh Roller Skating Rink . . . AUDREE HULBERT is another of our stenographers.
She is with a large down town firm.
JAMES JASTER is attending Youngstown College. He wrote a line to a friend giving
a view of college life. Quote "To be college bred means a four year loaf, requiring a
great deal of dough and plenty of crust" . . . HARRIET and HENRIETTA, the Johnson
twins, have been the National Badminton Champs for the past ten years . . . JOHNNY
LAWHORN, a popular band master, has just composed 0 song that has struck the world
with great popularity. It is entitled llShe was Bred in Old Kentucky but she's just a Crumb
in New York" . . . GLORIA LUDLUM joined up with the W.A.AIC.'s too. We thought she
had enough marching in the band but now we see it was only the beginning . . . Also a be
ginner in forming, we find TED LUPE who has a half acre farm "deep in the heart of
Coitsville." If you need any help Ted, the Coitsville Farm Bureau, is ready to help . . .
MARY MANCINI is a "ballerina" for the world's greatest Stage House for Dancers . . .
As you may have noticed, we have quite a few W.A.A.C.'s. Other additions are BEATRICE
MARTIN oncl HELEN MCCARTER. After four years, Beatrice was honorably discharged
and is now a music teacher. Helen is working in a down town department store . . .
MARILYN MORELAND is at last an artist of note. Her masterpiece is a picture of a brok-
enheorted monkey weeping because a part of his tail had been cut off by Pilot CLAR
ENCE SHAFFER. The name of the famous drawing is "It won't be long now'l . . . DAVID
NESBITT is now taking over the Nesbitt Goroge at Scienceville.
BETTY OWENS is a supervisor at the North Side Hospital. Under her supervision are
some of our former classmates in nursing. DORIS OWENS is now a telephone operator but
not "hooked" up with any young man as yet. . . We see "AL" PANNUNZIO as the fam-
ous district attorney, prosecuting Public Enemy No, 1, better known as "Touky" of the
Touky gong. Touky as you remember served time before . . . Ten years ago, it was Bog-
ilieri Chicken Farm Today it's the "PARRY Chicken Farm" run all by JACK himself. He
keeps the chickens in the house that Jack built. It's lorgest farm of its kind in the history
of Scienceville . . . MARY PIZZOFERRATO is now the world's greatest amateur typist. She
can type a word a minute. This, indeed is the greatest achievement ever made by any hu-
man beina . . ANN PLANEY become 0 great writer over night. Her moster piece is
entitled "Ode to the Fleas. "
As a fireman at the Scienceville stotion we find ARTHUR REINHART. He used to
be three hours late to all fires because he'd go through Coitsville to pass his girl' 5 house,
but now they are married and we find Arthur is quite efficient and always on the job . . .
Quite a powerful girl for her size, we find RUBY ROBINSON as a champion iitterbug of all
times And if you don't think it requires steam, try it . . . STELLA ROHAN, alwoys light
footed and sure of her steps is now a dancer. Her dancing consists of quite a lot of
Between Lonsdowne and Bernard Air Lines we find CLARENCE SHAFFER as pilot.
He's afraid to drift farther from home because there are no roads to find the way home . . .
ROBERT SHALLENBERGER is an engineer for the B. 8t 0. Railroad . . . The little statesman
with the big mouth in Congress is CHESTER SHURA, Senator from this part. His Public
Speaking and Debatinq weren't wasted. Keep up the yelling Chester, you may yet be rec-
ognized . . . STEVE SOROKA has also joined the formers. He says since rationing ten
years ago, the only way to get anything to eat is to raise it yourself. He seems to be mak-
ing great progress with the aid of his "hick" neighbors . . . ALEX SZENYERI is iust get-
ting over his boshfulness. We hear he's doing some "courting" lotely. . . DOROTHY
Continued on Page 83
Equal or Greater
2627 Market St.
115 W. Federal St.
1652 Mohoning Ave.
81 Supply Company
Corner of McGuffey at Liberty
Telephone 3-2161 For
SANITARY MILK CO.
715 Erie Street
Myron M. Goodwin
Union National Bank Bldg.
FOR GIFTS OF
15 W. Federal St.
1504 Central Tower
Two Dependable Stores
Serving Greater Youngstown
252 West Federal St.
On The South Side
Market At Philadelphia
Shops With Confidence"
CLASS PROPHECYeContinued from Page 80
TAPLlSKl is now listed on the social register. She is one of Youngstown's great stylists,
not only in women's clothes but also in hair-dos. She was first to introduce the "cover
the eyell hair-do Veronica Lake got this idea from Dorothy . . . MARIE TUCCIO is a nurse
for the Navy Hospital. She is doing very fine work. A few of our "war heroes" have
met and been cared for by Marie . . . Alas! rationing has let down a little and folks are
once again getting fat. 50 to settle matters BETTY TUCKER, a dietician, is in town to
stay for good to help the ladies help keep their girlish figures . . . BETTY ANN VILCHEK
was recently crowned "The Modern Cannon Ball." She is an office worker for one of the
judges of the contest . . . CLARA WATT is private secretary to the famous actor Clark
Gable. She likes them dark haired and solid . . . JOAN WEBBER is with the Ohio Bell
Phone Company. Some hook-up jobl. RUTH WHITE is the tempermental wife. The boss
has got the prongs on her husband alright! . . . After acquiring sufficient knowledge of
driving and the familarity with tickets, WALTER WHITE is a motor cycle cop. . . The small
and mighty RANDALL WILSON has again performed the impossible. He has just found,
fought for, and captured Shangri-La. He is now living luxuriously from the enormous pro-
fit he made by selling the strategic point to the Japanese . . . STELLA WILSON is having
a hard time picking out a job as a secretary even though she has had ten officers. The last
time she was in need of a job she had eight offers and when she picked one, the seven other
employers found it was easier to commit suicide than to face life without Stella . . .
HAROLD WOLF tried to join the Navy and see the world but was rejected because of rigor
mortis of the brain. He now makes a living by selling doughnut holes to the little men that
MARGARET CHOREY is nicely settled down with her engineer husband after having
had sufficient training to take care of men in her eight years with the W.A.V.E.'s . . .
AARON CHAZANOFF is coach for all American. He is the best coach in all "All-Ameri-
cans" history . . . As a movie actor THOMAS HALL is so popular that he finds it necessary
to sleep behind bars, travel in an armored car, and walk with a large escort in order to
keep the women from mobbing him . . . ROBERT MCEANENY is now taking it easy after
making a fortune of the book he wrote entitled "Why Work, Why Not Take It Easy" . . .
ELIZABETH MILLER, the noted pianist, is now in town with the Lawhorn Orchestra . . .
NANCY SUEHARA grew wacky over the W.A.A.C.'s and joined them. She rose to the
rank of Sergeant. Since then she has retired and is now bossing a henpecked husband
around who was only a Private in the Army . . .MARION SPEERBRECHER is now a secre-
tary to Henry J. Kaiser who insists on efficiency and through it has built half of the U .5.
Navy. She types at a minimum speed of a thousand words a minute and when day is
done she is so tired that she can't life a finger. ROGER LEWlS is serving his second term
as a Congressman in Washington and is doing his darndest to do away with the Law of Gra-
vity . . . GLEN HARRINGTON has moved up in the moving picture world and is now head
of the Detro-Doldywn-Dayer Studios in Hollywood. . . ROBERT JACKSON is now the most
efficient machinest at the United Engineering Plant in Youngstown . . . Now we see VELlA
ANTONlNl is a nurse at the North Side Hospital. She has been quite a success as a nurse
and she says that she owes it all to Scienceville High School . . , MARY ANN KOPSlC is
now, believe it or not, President of the Grant's Department Store. She has many of the
Scienceville students working at the store. Nice going Mary Ann.
After hearing this astounding news I proceeded to walk toward work. I couldn't help
envying these former students of Scienceville because they apparently were leading an ex-
citing, colorful life, while I had the dull job Of making a measly million dollars a day
working at the U. S. Mint.
SENIOR CLASS CALENDARe-Continued from Page 34
win and we dood it. Jan. 24eMid-Year Baccalaureate Service. The January Seniors re-
ceived lots of advice. Lets hope they will use it. Jan. ZoeScienceville takes Memoriale
Another victory added to our list. Jan. 27--Mid-year Graduation. The Seniors received
more advice. Clara Szoke and Frank Bryer made speeches which were very good. Jan. 29
eScienceville beats Rayene. Dom Perry had a long way to walk after he walked a cer-
tain girl home. Jan. 30eHi-Y Dance. Ralph Luster, Walter Fryman, and Bud Harmon
are learning to dance.
Feb. SeStruthers is beaten by Scienceville. Feb. 6eScienceville took North Lima.
Continued on Page 92
Delicious Ice Cream
Browrfs Drug Store
Geo. W. Brown, Prop.
We Fill Prescriptions
1847 Oak St. Ph. 40952
924 Oak St.
C. D. Ambrosia
Coal ' Lime ' Limestone
Fertilizer ' Trucking and
General Hauling ' Dump Truck
Phone New Castle 8014-J-3
R. F. D. 2
Cora L. Sanerwhiie"Curly"
Beny Ann Vilchek
Wriiing 10 soldiers Beautician
To be a man
Short, but mighty
Class Horoscope Continued from Page 33
On The Sunny Side of The
I Heard Thai Song Before
Tonight We Love
Here Comes The Navy
San Antonio Rose
Army Air Corp
Street of Regret
Blues in the Night
This Love of Mine
Juke Box Saturday Niie
I Met Her On Monday
Taps Till Reveille
You're a Great Little Girl
Well, all right!
What did you say?
I guess so.
I don't know.
Don't be funny now.
I ain't talking.
Are you kidding?
Oh. you know.
Ain't she sweet?
I forgot my excuse.
Schultz Service Station
Retailer of Mobiloil
TI RES, TUBES BATTERI ES
Phone 6-4352 . Cor. Stewart 8- McGuffey
172 t cakcflbnln
Quality Photo Engravers 2
334 EAST FEDERAL STREET 0 YOUNGSTOWN OHIQ
Smith-MacDonald Devamo Bros.
Fresh Flowers From
Our Own Greenhouse
1509 Market St.
For All Occasions
1969 East High Ave.
Men6s Sport Shoes
Good Shoes for 78 Years
J. W. Smith
9 Mo rkef Street
411 Keith-Albee Bldg.
Sheet Music and
Hewit-Bowm an C0.
501 Mohoning Bonk Bldg.
F lower Shop
Let Our Flowers
Say It For You
147 West Royen
The Curtain ShOp
269 West Federal Street
Brownlee5s Oil Co.
757 No. Main Sf.
24 Hour Service
Wholesale and Retail
Class Will Continued from Page 37
can stand two years of Bookkeeping lwith Mr. Beachaml.
Robert McEaneney leaves his ability to act sick and get away with it to Bill Toth.
Anne Planey leaves to Elizabeth Salipek her long speedy walks after school.
Marie Tuccio leaves her good record in the French class to Mildred Nichols.
Marion Speerbrecher leaves her height to Anna Ellis with hopes that she may grow at
least tw0 inches.
Doris Owens leaves all her unfinished business to Angeline Ferrante who is a little
Marilyn Harris leaves to her sister Frances her advice on how to get an older "blond"
Ruby Robinson leaves her jitterbug technique to any Jr. girl who ain't hep .
Anna Garansi leaves her thirteen ways of farm routine to Olive Wolford.
Stella Wilson wills her ability to be heard first and seen last to Erma Smith.
Howard Fitch leaves to his brother his ambition to become 0 great musician in the
Youngstown Symphony Orchestra.
Robert Jackson leaves his curly hair to Francis Styer.
David Nesbitt leaves his habit of being true to one girl to Walter Fryman.
Cora Lee Satterwhite leaves her quietness to Jesse Freeman.
Elizabeth Miller leaves her musical ability to Lawrence Pardue.
Harold Wolff leaves his wisecracks to Velia Antonini.
James Jaster leaves his neat appearance to Helen Foldvary.
Glenn Harrington leaves his place in the movie room to Jack Shaeffer.
Thomas Hall leaves his sociable manners to Helen Terrell.
Roger Lewis wills his ability to express himself openly to Benny Donahue.
Arthur Reinhort leaves "Oak Street Extensionll to anybody who has a "B" gas ration
Edith Baglier leaves her chicken farm to Danny Almer.
Johnny Lawhorn leaves his unique way of playing the piano to Bernice Brownlee.
Betty Jane Heimbuecher leaves her ability to laugh at her own jokes to any person
who can't get a response to their own.
Aurora Fortunato leaves her Charming smile to Eleanor Schroeder.
Marilyn Moreland leaves her list of unread library books to Ruth Schuhay to finish.
Carmen Caepa leaves her nursing ability to Rose Capuzello with hopes she doesn't get
into l'trouble'l by holding a patients hand "too long."
Helen Blunt leaves her gum chewing to Doris Keels.
Nancy Suehara leaves her way of telling fancy love stories to the boys to Virginia
Martha Harvey leaves to Nathan Wallace her depressed looks.
Randall Wilson leaves his practice to be soon and not heard to Ruth Landorf.
Mary Jane Bohach leaves to Jean Silvis her six lessons on llHow to Milk 0 Cow."
Betty Tucker leaves her diet to Patsy Conyer.
Anthony Devite leaves to Bill Fleisher his artistic ability.
Jack Haug leaves his ability to break off and get together again with one girl to Kenny
Steve Soroka leaves his basketball practicing and training to Jesse Boomhower.
Anna Filtz leaves her quiet ways to Dot Klimowitz.
Betty Mary Owens wills her trumpet playing to her sister Dorothy.
Alex Szenyeri leaves that speedy walk of his to Ralph Luster.
Margaret Dutting leaves her wish for a pair of roller skates lto get to school on
timel to Katherine Sinkovich.
Helen McCarter and Beatrice Martin leave all their unfinished work for Miss Jones
to Lorene Height.
Joan Webber leaves her talkativeness to Helen Haus.
Velia Antonini leaves her "pas trop mal merci" to next year's French students.
Mary Pizzoferrato leaves her dark hair to the gals that are tired of 'henna rinse."
Mary Ann Kopsic leaves her determined manner to all the ambitious single women in
Beatrice Martin leaves her wad of gum to any guy or gal who feels like giving it a
for all Occasions
Green Houses and Store
1502 Parker Street
Success To The Class
STORE FOR MEN
141 W. Federal
To All You Boys
Kline,s Dept. Store
122 E. Federal St.
Covers for the
designed and produced by
The Mueller Art
Cover 81, Binding Co.
MR. HOMER SMITH
Box 411, Youngstown, Ohio
FOR MORE THAN
A Good Place to Buy
FURNITURE a CARPET
3726 Market Street
Phone 2-451 2
7:30-9:00 P. M.
81 Auto Body Shop
Body and Fender Repairing
Radiator Work a Specialty
671 Elm St. Phone 3-2334
HAVE YOUR NEXT
PARTY AT . . .
8 West Boardmon St.
Kling to Kling's for Quality
Special Wedding Cakes
1401 Market Street
2600 Market Street
Your Credit is Good at
Oby1s J ewelry C0.
R. L. Cowden, Proprietor
Hunting Licenses Here
John F. Drummond
Cor. Oak St. 81 Early Rd.
You ngstown, O.
36 N. Phelps St.
Prop. J. R. Burns
The M. 8: E. Army Store
ATH LETIC EQUIPMENT
203 0 205 East Federal St.
135 East Federal St.
312 W. Federal St.
on all Graduation Suits
For Health's Sake Eat
Toth's Home Dressed Meat
Corner East Federal and
SHOP ON FRIDAY
The Buick Youngstown
Candle Super Market
1108 McGuffey Road
SENIOR CLASS CALENDAReContinued from Page 83
Aclose game.-Too close. Feb. l2eScienceville beat undefeated Newton Falls 46-27
which means they win the lnter-Volley League Champs. Feb. l9eScienceville takes Wood-
row Wilson 52-34. Feb. 27--Commercial Club 8t Girl Reserve Dance at the Y.W.C.A.
All the profit goes for a girls room for all the girls in Scienceville High School.
March 5-Scienceville laces Boardman in first N.E.O. tournament game. March ll
eStubborn Scienceville eliminated at hands of a smooth working Warren Team. March
l9-Music Dept.'s patriotic pageant. llThis Is America." March ZleSpring .sets in
Seniors begin teaching the Juniors their technique of skipping without getting caught.
April leThe second year bookkeeping class which consists of 10 girls played an
April fools joke on Mr. Beacham, which he doesn't care to discuss. April ZBeSpring
Spring Vacation. Too short for everyone. April 27-Aurora Fortunato has her new spring
outfit on to-day. All the girls are envious. April 30eGirl Reserve Prom. The boys
and girls are very patriotic this year by buying and wearing War Stamp Corsages.
May lOeSenior Play. May 20-The study halls are getting smaller every day. A
few more pupils skip everyday.
June 4eClass Day. This is the first day all the Seniors have gotten to-gether in
school without being tardy since September. The Seniors are to be congratulated on this
accomplishment. June 4--Junior-Senior Prom. The prom is always a gay occasion and
everyone had a wonderful time. Most students got home in time for breakfast. Some
didn't. June 6e-Baccalaureate Services. These services have never meant much to us
during our school days but when you are the Seniors whom the services are being held for
it really means something. The advice given is well worth remembering. June 9eCom-
mencement. This is our last day at Scienceville High School. We wish to thank all
teachers for helping us get an education. We also hope that we won't be missed to much
by the faculty and students. Good-bye Scienceville High School.
MEN'S 8- BOYS' STORE
2703 Market Street
Nationally Known Brands
At Popular Prices
Nationally Advertised Clothes
At Popular Prices
Phone 31 525
217 E. Federal St.
2718 Mo rket Street
2570 McGuffey Road
Where Spending 15 Saving
Kelly Drug Co.
South Side's Newest
Phone 821 27
2250 Market St.
Cor. St. Louis
B. F. Kelley, Prop.
J . D. Nesbitt
Old Reliable Garage
Welding, Cutting, and
Repairs On All Makes Of
2610 McGuffey Rood
The Highway Location Means
4931 Market Street
2639 Market Street
We "buy and sell used and
Easton Service Station
General Auto Repairing
Used Cars - Ports - Batteries - Tires
1745 Liberty Rd. Youngstown, 0.
Science Hi11 Grocery
8: Meat Market
Groceries, Notion, Drugs
2601 McGuffey Road
FORD O MERCURY
Market At Deloson
The Sfiveson Bros.
Quality Coal and
' Domestic Coke
Yard and Office 747 Andrews
Golden Glow Dairy
1309 Logan Ave.
PAINT 8z GLASS COMPANY
,4 K71 J61 Jw'lmdwci
246 East Federal Street
Youngstown Feed 8 Grain
For Best Results
258 East Front St.
Gross's Cash Food Market
1808 Jacobs Road
Klarich Food Market
1828 Jacobs Rd.
For Health's Sake
CLEANERS AND DYERS
"The Magicleon Service"
Your Neighborhood Cleaner
2929 West Northwood Ave.
Central Flower Shop
Flowers for All Occasions
Gust Corovosios, Prop.
107 Market St.
Remember Now Thy Creator
in The Days of Thy Youth
4th and Elms st.
544 Market St.
By Betty Mary Owens
Against the azure blue sky, it waves and furls in the breeze. Its stripe
of red for blood and the white for purity, its field of blue with its silvery stars,
that stand for a separate state, yet all united under one government, are a
picture that thrills the heart of each and every good American.
This picture is our flag, a flag that stands for our freedom, for our lib-
erty, and for our country. We, the people of America, are free from tyranny
and injustice, no dictators' heel presses down our religion, no Gestapo can
silence our tongues, for we are 0 Democracy, 0 country that stands for right-
, eousness, truth, and honesty. Proud? Of course. We're so proud of our
nation we can't find words enough to express how we feel about our country.
Grateful? We say we are, we can speak when we want to, we can go to
church, we can be free to enjoy our homes and we can live in our own way.
We love the rolling plains, the high, lofty mountains, the wide, glisten-
ing highways, the hustle-bustle of the noisy cities, and we love the little vil-
lages with their tiny white church spires that shine across the countryside.
All of these are ours, they belong to us, we helped to build them. The people
of America intend to keep these objects of freedom. We will fight for all
they are and for all they stand for, liberty, speech, freedom of worship, and
many others. We realize that we have and hold the most important and the
most precious of all possessions in life and that is a government "of the
people, by the people, and for the people." We will fight and build and
learn more each day so that this great land and government "will not perish
from this earth,ll but will live forever.
Herein, we have presented the 1943 edition of the "Silhouette." Into
the makeup of thiseour greatest effort of organization in high school-
have gone many hours of sweat and earnest toil,-and even a few tears.
We have tried to give you a picture of school life that will carry with
you through the years. Our aim has been to please you. If we have suc-
ceeded in this aim even in a small measure, we shall be happy to know that
we have achieved our purpose.
AND THE ANNUAL STAFF
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