Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1933 volume:
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THE SENIOR CLASS
STEELTON HIGH SCHOOL
GOTHIC GEORGIAN COLONIAL
-Illll lllll-Illll lllll lllll . Illll-
INF CD IR HE WV COD IIRQ IIDB
If, us um' uf mn' pools sung, "XII are
,'X1'cl1itcCts ul' l"zm'." ilu-11 nur thclm- u.'Xl'L'l1i-
torture," is ll wry tilm-ly mu-. Scum- uf ilu'
must bountiful lmiimlings of thc zlgcs :uw 1101"
trzmyccl in nm' bunk. Shcmlcl tlwsc nut lu- :vu
IIHRIJITZIUIIII lu us lu Immlrl um' cl1:11':xctc1's thc
Iillvst :md In-st that wc- crm?
Swim- mlny xvlwlm XX'l'l1lkL'1l11II1iS x'-11111114-ul'
the Ingut, :mrl l'l'X'il'XY mn' Iivvs in Su-L-Ilml
l'Iig'lm Sclwml, may wc flu sw with ll I-L'k'liIlgf
that wc- lmw lmih wa-ll :mrl m:uh- nm' lu-mlw.
"IlL'Illllif-111, Ulllilk' :xml Ula-:u1."
IC TOD NI 'III' IIE NI 1Il' S
I OUR FACULTY
II SEN IORS
III UN DERGRADUATES
,' 'Q 4-Q' Q4-0,004-QYQQQQQQ: : : : :::0Q":::'4-: ::-
I' IS with great IFIUZISIIVC that wu. ilu- flznss UI' V033
clcmllczxtc thls vulumc ut thc lxmzm' tu
MISS MARY R. XX'lll'l'li.
lx lfhcr ui l,:1t111 :mfl L HI1'l11lL'l'ClZlI fnL'HQl'ZlIPl1f'. win, 115
r lwzmtiflll L'hZlI'ZlClCl' :mal hor llllllilllll znlrilitv 114 Il
ln lk'llL'I', has helped us in thc lmuilrliug' uf um' lives.
W ,Em Sw
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C'1I.XlQ1,1iF1 5.131-XYIS 11 15. CQICRNICIQT
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,. . . . B111 11L'l'I1l'1'1 1111s 11111111-11 11s 111111111211
1111- C1'1w 111 11133 l1'1'1 111-11 wc 11w1' - 5
" ' l 1111'1'1- j'k'ZU'S 111 11111' 111g1l s1'1111111 1'11111's1-.
1 V1'1'Y !'1'1'111 110111 11' 1111' 1101111 111 11111' 111 111111 1v1- 1111111 111111111 ll f1'i111111 111111
s1'1111111 syst1-111. 111-11115 1'111'1'f1111y1111111f 11111111-1'. 131' 1115 1'111'1-1111 ID1IlIlll1Ilg' 11111'
111-11 t'111' 115 1111- 1'11111111111i1111s11111111 11'11i1'11 591111111 11115 111111111 511'11'1115' 1111'11'111411- 51'
W1- 111111' 11111111 Il 1l1QgL'l 111111 111111-1' 1111-. uf 'mu 11111111 lub 11111.H111'1'1"' hm '
H I' . . tl I I XY1111 11111' 1IlCL'S 1'x'1-1' 1lN11ilIlg,:' t11w111'11 111-11'
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11 .111 1 'N 'l M mu 1111111 15 lvl' 111111 1l11L'1' 111l11QS. x1El1'111L1 s1'1111111
'1111' 1111112 111711 W1' 1111' 11"11'111Y '11 511111 go S1L'Ilf111y 111111'111'11 llIIf1L'1' 111: 111111- 11'Zll1'
JUS!-II'llINl-I :XBSON VV. HUR'1'NI2R IQENA CAPWIQIJ.
RUT11 Llc:-3 DEAVOR E. .'X1.m:RTA DrsW1T'r
F1.oRr:Nc1-: H. FISCIIIER H. C. FREY EDNA GARRATY
IEr.1zAm:Tu li. GREEK NPILL HARRIS
THE 1933 INGOT
'v'IoI.A A, HI-:I.IxI S. H. HIiTRIL'K J. NIQLSUN PIO!-'IFINTAN
C. P. Hoy DOYLE V. IVIQY
:XLICE A. JUMPER E. P. KARAM H. G. KINNER
CHRISTINE KLINI: ELAIIQR KI-:IM
G. A. KOONS RIARY lf. NIALEIIORN L. E. NIUEGGE
M. H. SL1a1vHT12R THIQLMA STIPIQ
:EVA F. STONIER WILLIAM R. SToN1cs11f1a1c LVLL7 C. 'l'YsoN
NIARGARET NVERSTER KIARY R. VVIIITIC
THE 1933 INGO
Oh, that dear old Blue and ll'hite
That dear old Blue and l'l'h1'te,
That dear old Blue and l'Vlzite
That Steelton wore:
It was ragged, it was torn.
Ana' for years it has been worn
Tlzat dear old Blue and llllzite,
That Steelton wore.
Oh, that dear old Blue and ll'11ite
That dear old Blue and llflzite,
That dear old Blue and llflzife
That Steelton woref
lVe shall wear it to the top
No srhool can make it drop,
That dear old Blue and l'l'l1ite,
That Steeltou wore.
S IPE IN Ill Q09 IR? S
HE 1933 INGO
4-000- - v 4-- - ::.-::::::::':::::::.-:::::::::::::
l'1 1'.s'1'111'11I H Y1N4'1'1N'1' l:.'XRl
I 111'-I'1'1'.vi111'11f .,,S -lollx S111 ll
S1!'l'l'11l1'-X' XYI Nllfkr-111 SN: 1 1
l'll.fll1'1'l' ,R1a'11.xR1w 1iu11l,11.
' ' "' ' " l'1'R11l,1-: ,xxrw f1UIl1
NIiI.I.UXX ll-.A Ixmmf.
Mi JTTC J:
Ht'f0l'l' IIN 11'1'.v f111' f1'111111'1', 11'f 11x l1111111.
111-. 1111' C41lI.Y.Y nf f111'1'1-v'l111'1'z',
1"1'1'1 1'a1111'r xml f1111f uw' .v11o11111 111'
111111111 111 101111 110111. .S'11'1'1f1111 l11'gl1,
,lill .mv 1'111'1'-:u1'11, rI111l'I1, 51111111 17.X'1'.
13111 uv wa' i'11"fu Ilfl' v f1111117u11x' 171'1'
. . ,
11,6 1.111 f'I'1'f7fIl'1'1!l 111'1' c'1f1AXx'1'.v 111'.fr1l'4'.
. 11111 11x 1111' fl'Illt' In 11'11:'1' 11r11fv.s' 1111111
111' 11111111 fn.s'11151,A'1.0111f l,1r'1-S11-vllmz 1l11111."'
l1'1' xf11'111 1l1Iff7,X' 111111111'11fx 11l'I'l',
lf1Ij0'X't'l1 U11I'.V1'1I001 1110 t"I'1'l'.X' ,w111'.'
"l":u11.v llvrr' tum' 11111111' our 1'111xv.v1 4f.1'1.l,11fl.Y,
111' 1111ju' fn km-fv 1114711 10 1111' 61111.
HH' 'zuixlz 10 fI111111' our 11'111'111'1'.v 1c11111',
117111 11'i1'11 In fm! 11111111 f111'11gs llll our IIII-1111.82
111111 as fllt' f1'1111' 10 10c11'1' 11'1'11fus 111'g11,
III' 7u1111f 111 .x'111g, "Long I.1'1'1' .S'11'v1l011 1l1'g11."'
DOROTHY ARMSTRONG "Dottie"
X111' ix 111-z1'11,1'.v llllffj' 111111 wry 111151.
11 11111s11'i1111 111113 .111 111'1' f1'ic'1111.r say.
Steel Points, 15, 413 Senior Class Playg Oper-
etta 11, 2. 3, 41 3 Glee Club, 11, 2, 3, 41 3 Con-
ference R1111111 13, 413 Girl Reserve Club, 141:
Library Helper 11, 2, 3, 41.
DAVID ATTICK "Dina"
11111111111 "l7111'1"' ix 11111'1'1, 11111.11 folks S11-V,
'.1 1111111 11t'1111111' 1:1"1l 111' .v111111' 11llj'.i
Senior Class Play: INGOTQ Library Helper, 141.
ANNA BEHMAN "Ann"
11111111 1ik1'.v 111 111113 111111111 111111 11111'1' 11
11111111 1111112 A
11111 s11111yi11,11 ix 11111 111.11 111 1l4'1' 111111.
Operettzi. 12, 3, 41: Glee Clnb, 12, 3, 41.
ANTHONY BENKOVIC "Cheese"
"1'1111y" 1.1 11 11':'1'1y 111111 7'1'1'-V 1111-11 f1'1'1'1111,
1"111' 111i1'111, 1111 111111 z1'1' 111z1'11-vs 111'p1'1111.
GOLDIE BENKOVIC "Dodie"
7i1lIi.V 111111'-1'-1'1'11 girl 1.1 "f11'f1f1-V" 111111
111 111'1' 1'111111111'1'1'1'111 fv111'k s111' 111k1'x 111'-
Student Litlllllfii, 13, 41: INcso'1': Senior Class
Play: Operetta, 141: llebating, 13. 41: Glee
Clnb, 141: Service Desk, 13, 41: Clllll-Cl'CIlCC
R1111111 13, 413 Girl Reserve Clnb, 1415 Cheer-
JOHN BENKOVIC "Farina"
"l"111'1'1111" 1111111 11111 'z1'111'k 'i'1'l'-X' f11.v1,
11111 111.1 1'111'11 .v1111:1'x 111' '1.YH'1 11151.
JOSEPH BENKOVIC "Benko,'
.-1111111111111 "J111'H 1111.v :'1'1'-11 .v111111'1111.r TV17-VS,
111' 1'11111'1'1-v 11'z1'1111x ':'111'11111111 days.
CHARLES BOHL "Chisel"
C1111r11's 1111.1 1111111-v 11 11111131 dafev,
T11 kvvff 1111111 111' 11m'1'1' I-.Y 11110.
' 7,1 A V1 QJQX-15.6. L k All
. 1 11"
.V Q'-Q ll
11 ' ' 7
5911" K Q. If
l I J
MARTIN BOSNJAK "Red"
"Rai" is truly wry lrrinzdsoriiv and guy,
Ili' nmdr ll hit in flu' svuinr 4'la.v.v play.
Student Council, 4453 Steel Points, Q-453 Senior
Class Play: Glcc Clulm. 445 1 Service Desk. 143 3
Hi-Y, L3, 4J 5 Operetta, 145.
CHARLES BOWEN "Charley"
C'l1ai'lr.v in-i.rl14'.r fn lu' u llljl lYll.flIlI'.V.T nmn
11'1"ll yvf fllA'J'l' :m"i'i' nm' ax fax! us
CORA BROWN "Kank"
LQIFIYI .vfudivx film! mul duvx mil xliirk,
.-lx ii 11'm'Im' .ills kfnmzv xln' I1 hum' In
ANNA CACKOVIC "Caclcey"
Shi' is ri llt1.Y.l'i'I'lNIH f'1uym' quill' fins,
.Hsu .vIi'1m5mifvl1,v ix in lim' linr.
.S'lv1'l l'nil1l.v, 1-llg fllcc Clnli, l-ll: Opcrcttn.
1-ll: Lilwrziry Ilcliicr, ll, Zh.
DOROTHY CAPELLA "Dottie"
,i .N I X ' V wt v U I.,-
.-l.x' shi' ll4llll'4',Y ulmnl -l-I'HIll .vfwl fu sfml,
lli ull im'1l111i um mlllfl In idiu' llft
.Yfi'1'f l'ninf.v, l-ll: lilcc Clulv, 1-111 fllK'l'k'llll.
il, lip filer fluli. ll, ll: Umicrcncc Rmnii.
I-153 Girl RL-serve Ulnlw, 4-ll.
ARTHUR CAPELLO "Tub"
Clufwllfr. in i'i'i'r'y jmwllwfll fmulr.
llnx mlrlrzf wiv limi'rl.v In liix miulr.
Stnrlcnt Uinncil. ll, Z, 3. -Hg lfnntlmll, 43. -ll I
Scrviru Desk, 12, 3: lli-Y, 13, -ll: l.ilmr:nry
llclpcr. l l J.
EVELYN CERZULLO "Ev"
.l -IHHKX' .t!1l'l, fvilfz Xf'LIl'kllIljl liluul' 1'-w.v,
ll'l1n gfwlx lim' twirl' lu'm1r1.n' sin' lriixv,
lNu1m'r1 Cunfcrcilcu Rnmn, 13, -ll: l.iln':1ry
ELWOOD DeCHAMPLAIN "Dc"
.llzlrfi yum! llllhfli' ynu il1'r.v111'v In gzvf,
Il'l1rn "Dr" .vmrlx In play his rlurimi.
Slvvl Pninlx, ll, 33: llznul. ll. 3, 41: Orches-
tra, 12, 3, 43.
HERMAN DEIK "Herb'
llarft' you v'z't'r by rlmmv limrd any
That "Hrrb" has a 'zfcry film stamp
Senior Class Playg Glee Club, 145: Hi-Y, 13,
45: Service Desk, 1253 Library Helper, 135
ZORKA DIMOFF "Zorky'
1I'ln'u il's limv far duiicingl, Zm'ky's
.lmi II livru slit' has with 'zw'4v black
Girl Reserve Club. 145.
ALPHEUS DRAYER "Al"
lftI'ifUl', Uffvr, lI't'IPUlt'l', 100,
fitlllllfillfl ".-Hs" Ialrnfs flzafs only a few.
Stuclent Council, 1453 Slvvl l'ninf.r, 12, 3, 45
Senior Class Play, Operetta, 13, 45 3 Debating
13, 453 llancl, 1l. LZ 3 45: Orchestra 11 2
3,.45g Glee Club, 145: Service Desli, 1455
JOHN DRESS "Jack"
l!'l1t'n his m'rl1r.vf1'11 slc1i'ls with 11 flarr,
Jafk says, "l'l11'rt' is music in flu' mr."
Student Council, 1l, 35: Hi-Y Club, 13, 453
Hand, 1l, 2, 3, 45 3 Orchestra, 1l, 2, 3, 45 5 De-
FRANK DUJMIC "Dudge"
lirank smilvs and is silvuf mos! of lln'
Hut his l'1l7'f7t'lIfc'I' fmrlc llzry say is fiuf.
JOHN EDWARDS "Scotty"
Ilvrr is "fruity" su ION!! and fliin,
ll'lm Illl'4'l'fJ you will: his jully grin.
Library Helper, 1l5.
JOHN EGOLF "Jocko"
.SlUlll1' folks rln'l'r, and sawn' folks grmui,
Il'ln'n "Lick" picks uf his sa.rnfv11um'.
Stage Mgr. Senior Class Play: Band, 11, 2, 3.
453 Orchestra. 12, 3, 45.
JOHN ESHELMAN "Esl1ie"
"lfsl1it"' is licxudsmnv, tall and guy,
lfcclrly In lzulfv in any way.
Rand, 1l, 2, 3, 45: Orchestra, 11, 2, 3, 453
Library Helper, 145.
M ff f g '
, i i
FRANK FALCONE "Slcinky"
"Shink'.f" 'vary quivl and rathcr shy,
llis nm' umhifimi ix In fly.
Lilwrnry Helper, C-ll.
VINCENT FARINA "Chap"
.lx tl qmirlrrharh. "C'h11f"' rms .mrrly
.lx t'IlI.Y.l' f7l'1'.l'llIl'!ll. hi' kmfxv HS zu lim:
Sturlcnt fuuufil, ll, 3, 4l I INIJUT: Scnior Clues
Play: Fmutlmzlll, K3. 411 Track, QED: Sc-rvicc
Desk, lil: Hi-Y, 13, -U.
PETER FORTINO "Pete"
llr .vmilixv all day and his mmm' is '
.-Ill Ihr girls think him, hmm'.vmm' mm'
VIRGINIA FOSTER "jimmy"
1 lvIl'jll1lIL1 lihrx tvl'-x' umrh hr rhlrzrr,
, nl .-lml' him' Ihr I'4'lllII.T l'IllH'f In fvwlirrr.
RUTH FOX "Foxy"
' pl 7'i'r.vulih' .vfmfvul xhi' is in frnfh,
Il'l1ru ynn .vfu'f1A- nf .vm'n'.v.v, just :urn-
! ' ' 1
I- ' f 114111 Ixnlh.
.S'tm'l Pnilihv, 13, -ll : Stuflcilt Council. Ill Z
Sciiiur Class Play: Cmifcrciifc Rumn, 143 3 Girl
lxcscrvc Clulm. 1,4 l.
LORETTA FRIES "Ra Ra"
l.4ll'1'ffzI 'xvzlh hrr rynr .nv hlm'
ll'n11hI' .m1i'rr1y 1m'41.r1n'r jim'-fmil ffm.
,X Steel Points, 145: Senior Class Play: Oper-
cttn, ll. 2. 3, 43: Glcc Club. ll. 2, 3, -il: Cun-
fcrcixcc Rnlun, 12, -ll 1 Girl Reserva' Clulm, 4-ll ,
l.ilmrary Hcllmcr, 143.
ANTHONY FURJANIC "Sam"
ll'hm1 .S'fn'Ilm1 and hvr rifwils rh1.vh,
n.qlIlllS0llu fun hi' .YATII lfhv II flash.
MICHAEL GALINAC "Smitty"
".S'n11'tty" ix liwly und fqmr' of .rfvm'f5.
lin! Ihr51i1'l.v.v1m'l-x' Pnl him :ml nf .wrl.v.
JOSEPH GITTLEN "Peep"
"l'vl'f".v" umlvirimz, fron: his funrl' rm'
lx tl ifvljv glvml rlnrlur swim' clay ln lm.
HELEN GOODMAN "Goody"
In .rulmul 'h'0l'L' Ilrlvn is llmw' lvvlziml,
Sin' lx um' uf lln' luxvl fl'lL'llll.Y ,vnu um
Cmmlcrcxlcc Rtllllll, lj, 43: Senior Class Play
ROSIE GOODWIN "Rosie"
"lx'u.v11"' ran fvluy lvu.rl'vllu1ll ull riylll,
lin! flltlkllljl ix lzcr' rlzlvf alvligflzl.
WILLIAM GOODWIN "Goody"
lrlU1'll'Zx'I.ll 'h'Ul'A'X -zvifll tl gluml will,
'Ill'-Yllljl lzix duly lu fulfill.
lrzlcli, K3, -ll.
EUPHAZINE GRAVES "Sissy"
".Yi.v.xjx".s"' flu' -l.1.3l'XtI'ix' fun ny' um' ulu.v.v.
lu llzix, .vlu"ll all uf ny .vurfn1.v.v.
DOROTHY GREEN "Dot"
"IMI" lmlnxv lu ,lllllllll swim' ill!-l' lu ln'
All .vlzv may gm .Y'Ix'llllllIl.lljl flu' tulmlr
Lqlllll-CIWJIICC Rumu, L-ll 3 l.lllI'Z1l'j' Helper, 1.2, 41.
RUTH GREY "Roaster"
.-Illlmugflz xln' lx quivf, .vllv zlmzf lim' lril,
.-lml luv' ul1'l'm1Hn', "lfmIxln"' a'm'.x'n'l
CHARLES GUTHRIE "Whickle"
Clmrlvx Cintllriv, un ullzlrll' skillful mul
lu lmmllfull uml fmvtlvull .V1'l4lUlll your
Foutlmll, 12, 3, -lvl.
A, lf!x-ff -
I ,f V "
'g m ' - E"a?l1Fk
-1 1 ,
n ' -. Q
MATILDA HAND "Teed"
fl flmmrlzl, gfnnri-zlullrwri .vrwvi uirl is
lu .vjwrfx and t1HlIt'fll'5 .vlzv hrlwzv Ihr
ALBERTA HARTMAN "Bert"
Tlzvu mxrl in lim' 4'UIIll'X nm' .vzsvvl
.Al .vumll IIx'lIl girl, lllfvll-x'x nu Hn' ulcrl.
Service llcslc, 525.
ANNA HARTMAN "Anna"
.Al HIIVS1' .vlzv mm.: tu lwmzln' .wuzv filly,
,Yu 'ful' lmfu' .f1n'rr.v.v fvzll muff hw' fulxy.
.S'lrvl l'ninf.v, I-il: Scniur Class Play: Confer-
cncc Rumu, 4-ll 3 Girl Rcscrvc Clulw. l-ll 1
lalmrary llclpcr, 13, 4l.
ANNAMARY HARTMAN "Nanman"
rlltlmugflr .vhv ix quid. .vlrr has hm'
.WN 'z.'i.v11l'.v in gm fu l'ur1's, il .vm'1H.v,
lxumrrg Senior Class Play: Opcrctta. ll, Z, 3,
-ll: lilac Clulm, ll, 2, 3, -il: L,-Ulll.CI'Clll'C Rumn,
145 3 Girl Ruscrvc Clulm, r-ll.
CLARENCE HEEFNER "Beefy"
'lliillu u.vfvirv.v fn flzv millimmin' rluxx,
.Yu ln' :vm'k.r lmrd thu! hr nmy fwzxx.
CHARLOTTE HELLER "Red"
IIN' vvvrx arf fII'1't'H, lim' mu1flv.1'im1 fair,
liuxrly .wuz lu'm11.vr uf Inv' hair.
JOHN HENNESSY "jack"
.l .vmrlw fur all and qnzlr guy fun,
.SQUIIIIUIII ynlfll firm' ffm! Jurk ix lvluw,
WAYNE HERR "Fat"
ll uvvm' 1.v fflflllilj' ami lzkmlvlv lun,
,Allwuyx -zvilliug In work fm' wwzr.
lloys' Glcc Club, Nl: Opcrctta. 1-ll.
RICHARD HESS "Dick"
ll'l1i'n this lad hikvs, lu' is xml uf all
For urnuud flu' 'zvvrid llc 4'.1'fn'i'Is fu go.
LESTER HITCHENS "Les"
In xrliool "Les" is alzciays zvvaring a
In trurk lzr .vpvrinlisv.v in Ilia miiv.
RAYMOND HUGHES "Ray"
On thc football jivld "Ray's"' tricky and
Ami 011 flu' irurk, hz' just ruunot lu' bcai.
Fimutlwzlll. 13, -ll. ,N
NICHOLAS IVANOFF "Nick" ll If U
"I um not 41 Iadirs' maui," .vayx "AVirk" X I '
Bu! his rlxarmiuy 'ways do 'work llzc
Stuclcnt Umncil, 135: Service. QD.
LOUIS JACKSON "Lewy"
l.uui.v is nimlvlv, Louis is quirk
ln rulrlzilig fish l1i"s rafhrr slirk.
llzmcl, fl, 2, 35 g Orchestra, 13, 45.
JOHN JAKOVIC "Kopi"
.l dmirrr, tl glihfwiu, with Iigflil, ivatfy
Is "Kofi," ilzc Ivuy with a wry gay air.
VIVIEN JENKINS "Dahlin"
.Wir films not lmllivr ulmul' -f1's, Blr
.-I uurluiri yvnflriliunl slw trivs to flvasv.
Girl Rcsvrves, fl, 2, 3. 45.
ANNE KANE "Pete"
Jun, our of Ili: lzamisomrst girls in our
lx a ffm' dancrr and sport cnflzusiasf.
INr:1rr: Senior Class Play: Opcretta, Cl. 2. 3,
43 : Glcc Club, Cl, 2, 3, 43 3 Girl Reserve Club,
145: Cmlfcrencc, C4j.
f5 f 5
5 JN .fl
NORMAN KELSEY "Clang"
HH' fall him "Clany", just fm' slmrl.
.-Ind you Flllllf find ri Iwftvr .rfvort
Senior Class Play: Steel Poinlx Staff, 145:
Library Helper, 115.
JOHN KERNS "Red"
John is quifi' Iimidsorm' and digniifivd.
flx our llllllll dm'i'io1', wufflz 111.9 .rlr'ula'.
Basketball, 1453 Band, 145: Glee Club, 145:
Service Desk, 145.
PETER KLIPA "Clark"
Ili'1'i".v lo "C'l11rk", the fum'1'r'f1rl yfzmrd.
lllllll played vnrlz gmnn' .ro miglily lmrd.
Student Council, 1l53 Football. 13. 45: Hi-Y,
MARTHA KOCH "Marty"
She rim drzm' and fvninf and sing,
.Alnd .vfwllrlx znnrli fum' in rvndingl.
.S'lvrl Poiulx. 145: Senior Class Play: Oper-
etta. 1l, 2, 3, 451 Glee Club, 1l. 2, 3, 45 3 Con-
ference Rooin, 1353 Girl Reserve Club, 145.
RICHARD KOHLHAAS "Dick"
"lJii'k'.r" fur'm'iIl' .rtznly is vln'n1ish'y,
.-l xrrlvjvrf, ln"ll uxv in liix fimilisfry.
.S'!m'l Poinlx. 135: lN1Q1lT, 1453 Senior Class
Play: Debating, 135: Hi-Y. 13, 45: Class
BARBARA KOSTELAC "Bains"
"lm'ulv.v" ix u flzlrk-l1f1i:'vrl, gu'rv11-i',vrd
.els ri d1111m'1',f1'v lliink lim' quill' '4'ln.r.ry".
lxoorg Operetta. 145 3 Cilee Club, 145 I Con-
ference Room. 12, 45 : l.ibrary Helper. 12. 3, 45.
BLAGA KRISTOFF "Curley"
'liliix yay lilllr mi.r.v zcillz dark. fifrly
ll'ill lwvnk Illllllj' 1Il'1ll'fX, ici' all dcvlniv.
Senior Class Play, Conference Room, 145.
LILLIAN LANZA "Lil"
"I.i1'.f" 11 ro-mi quill' ulfrnriiw.
ln Inv' rlnxx .v1n".v :wry rivfiwv.
Senior Class Play, Glee Club, 145: Conference
Room, 1455 Operelta. 145.
HENRY LATZ "Peter"
.l "Ix'14lv1'11rvjf" is youd nlrl Lal:
.Yu 'zvllru ln' plays -:vc duff our lmls.
Urvlmcstra, gl, J, 3, 45.
MINNIE LEIPSITZ "Yutzy"
.ll1'm1ir's firm! ju-x' is lil'l'7'll1f1 a mr.
.-lml us an m'lrvss 811191, Iv' u slar.
lxcam' Stall: Opcrcttu, 1433 Glue Club, L-ll:
l.ilar:1ry llclpcr, ll, 2, 3, 43.
JEAN LESCANEC "Jeanie"
Juan simfs and dmzrrs, und lyfws as
Is also 11 jnlly, 1m'rr'-v, litflv Iwllr.
lNm:u'r3 Senior Class Play: Om-rcttzl, 1-ll: Glue
Clulm, 145: Cmmfcrcncu RUUIII, Q-ll: Girl Rc-
survc Clulw, 1-U.
MORTIMER LEVITAN "Bugs"
".llm'l" lmpcs In lu' 11 111ul!1'-llrilliumrimx
lfxv asking ljucsfimzs IIUIA' sun' In yv!
lizmcl, ll, 2, 3, -U.
LeROY LEWIS "Lee"
. ln ullmfvm' l1r'm1z1'm.vlm".v lirvrlsv lms 116,
fllsu an clcrlriml wizard is "l.m"'.
llzmcl, ll. 2, 3, -ll: l.ilmr:1ry llclpcr, ll, 23.
DOROTHY LIO "Dot"
'lb lmm' ll milliun is luv' flrsiru,
l.rf's lmfn' sin' dm'su'f svf flu' Azuurld
L-UlllL'l'CllL'L' Rumn. lil.
JOHN LUDWIG "Bull"
Ill' 1l4IA"h'1Ul 5111211 funn' on his fnnllvall
Tn lu' ll Scallllfvl' is his yrvul drvunl.
lfuuillilll, IS, -ll.
ERNESTINE MEALS "Erny'
ll 4' lata' lim' ll1'n'lIll.YA' uf Inv' kmd fum-
l'ul1v1rls 'zvlll ulsn, 'Zl'1Il'l1' .YIIUVX ll nurse
lNczn'r3 Senior Class Pluyg Cmmfcrcncc Roum
JOHN MIKAN "Sp:-nrky'
1111111 1.1 11111' 111 11111.11' 11111. 171I.Y11f!l1 l1111.1,
1171111 1'111'1'.1 11'11l1' 1111' I111' 11111.11 f1111.1.
CAROLYN MILLER "Carrie"
C111'11l-1111 1.1 111'11'11y.1 111111 111111 111'11l,
111111 11 .1111111' 1111' 1111 111111 .1111' 111113' 1111'1'l.
SARA MILLER "Sleepy'9
.'1111I1llljl11 1'11111'11 "S11'1'f'j"'. .1111".1 111111121
S1111 k1111i1'.1 1111I1' 111 Td'l7l'k 111111 111.111 111
.S'11'1'1 1'11i111.1,' Senior Class Play: l.il1rz11'y
THERESA MILLER "Tess"
.11 11111111-X' -1'1'1111:u-111111'1'11' 1'111.1.11111111' 1.1
1111111 11111 11 1111111'1'1', 110 z1'11r11.1 1'1111 121'-
Glue Clulm. 141: Operettn, 1413 l.il1rary Help-
01 11111111i1'.1, 111' 1111.1 11111 1111111-1' 111 -111111113
111' 111.111 1111.1 11111111' 11 1111111111 111rf1111111'.
TC111111 1.1 1i'1'.1.1i1".1 llllillf 111'1i11111.
T110 way .1110 1111111 1.1 -11131 1111 ri11111.
JAMES MOTTER "Boat"
"1f11111'.1". 11 1'0I1jl1'7lI-U1 1'1111f1, 1.1 1111'11i11111
7117 111111 1111-1'.1i1'.1 111111 "11111I11" 111'1' 1111
11111111111 111 1111.
Senior Class Play: lfmatlmll Rl:111:1g11r, 141 1 lic'-
l12lflIIQ', 1315 Hi-Y. 13, 43.
ANSON MURPHY "jake"
T111' .111111111111 111131 1111 1111' 1'111.1.1 is ".1111'1"',
11111 11.1 11 111111-111111' 111' 1111.1 1111 fakv.
Student C111mcil. CZ, 35 3 Football, C45 3 Service
Desk, C353 Hi-Y, C-4jg Cheer Learler. 131.
FRED NEUBAUM "Ted"
"'I'va"' is flu' fvlllm' Ivlm uxvx his liviml.
.Yul for fmrli.vlim'.v.v, lm! wnrk in.vfi'ar1'.
MARY NOLL "Mitzie"
A-I lmr.vv-lvm'lc riilvr .vliv rluimx lu lw.
Tlzix lvlm'-rvvd quivt qirl rallvd
Cmlfcrcxlcc Room, Q43 3 ljlwrary Helper, KS, 45.
JOHN ORTH "Dade"
"linda" ix uf1'11id.w1m' uni' will jimi mil,
'l'lml lic lmx a 310011, lvraiu, wztlmnf u
JOHN PAINE "Dutch"
'l'l1i'ri' mix 11 fmvllvall playm' mrnzvd
ll'l10 an ilu' yridirun survly fminvil funiv.
Fuutlmzlll, L-U: lloys Glcc Club, bij.
MARGARET PAPP "Pappy"
flu uiiuiiwd fricml ivlmlv i'ln'i'rful and
Ilwffy, fwfilv, quill' ft'l'fl'l'f is "l'aMv-V".
lNmao'r3 Scniur Class Plzxyg Glue Clulm, 1-ll
LlllllfCl'L'l'lCC Ronin, L-ll.
LEWIS PAYNE "jo'
l.i"rui.v ix un aflllvli' fvifll liiildrn skill,
.S'n1r1i'ili1wv l1i"ll lu' uf flzv tufv of flu' lzill.
'l'rzu'k, Ll. 2, 35.
JOHN PLASIC "Pla:ey"
.-lx .lulzn is so qmvf, Tvry fvw lviuw.
Tlm! in tliu .Ynufli Puls lu' aims tu gm.
Louis PLUT ffyayw J
lllllfll Luuis pluyx lulxvlmll, lil' .vlidcs
down fa Ivasv.
.fls .mfift as Iiglifuiugy ln' rm'cr.f flu'
' x xv
r l l
RUDOLPH PLUT "Pinks
llfx II lnurl "1'mvlrr" fm' S'f1'r'lfm1 flliglll,
Hn! urnrlml flu' girls ln".v 'I'l'l'.l' .vlzxn
BARBARA PODNAR "Babs'
llm' vyv.v mu' .ffm1'l'li1151, luv' .mul IK
ll'lu'n if rnlmw lu m'ufm's.v, "Halas" muff
lN4QuT3 Senior-Clugs Play: Operettzl. f-ll' Glue
Llulm, l4lg Curl Reserve Llulm, 1433 I.ilxr:ux
LESTER PROWELL "Sticks
".S'f1'flxv" is f'1'1'y illin uurl also quill' full,
.-lun' lmnks nf lltl'i'1'llllll'l', l1v'.v rrml illvm
ljlvrary Helper, ill.
WESLEY PUGH "Rum '
llillfll if ronzvx In f7I'l1l.Yl.lIfl Ilrllvr mul
Tllix lulkulfiu' lull fun lIt'i"4'l' qui!
Hamel, ll, 2, 5, All: Orvlicstra. Q3, 45: Glue
GUY PUGLIESSE "Schnozzle '
If 'is .mid by UNI!!-l'.llllIf llzis lvny. Guy,
ll :ll ln' 41 illzrsxulzllz lvy am
.Stvvl Pumtsg Lilmrary
llelper. l l l.
HARRY REED "Had
"limi," lx ll lvriglzf mul f0'm'r'fz1l .VOIHUI
Tn ln' 11 'zw'r.vllv1', swim' lltly, is lzix plan
Student Council, fllg .Viral Pnl
JACK REIDER "jackie
Jm'l".v u fm' fulluzv 'zvillz u smile fm' ull
.Aly rm mvnlvrzl lzv zazuwx lxkc ll lwull.
lfzzilrllngf IlIUll1'l uirfll
Ifl1'r'I1'irily ulxn fuki-
ll Q? 41' l"mal
Student Council, C1415 lfnutlma , ,.
ill Hi Y C3 43
5 lllx fimv.
:uns is in "Ix'1fll x
THELMA RIFE Rlfie
'l'111'111111 .1111111'.r .1 111111 111111 If 111 1
11111 111'1' f111' "1'111111 1111 flllll
.S'r1'1'l l'111'11l.1, 1413 N11111r 111 11 Ollkl'
cttu, 11, 2, 3, 41: GI11 111111 11 7 1 41 Q11
fc1'1-111'c R1111111, 13, 41 1 111 I1 N
FRANK ROZMAN Rosy
1"1'11111' 1'1111 .H11111 1 1
lfllf 'z1'11I1'11 111.1 .1
lstluillilll. 12. 3, 41
ll111'1.'.' 11111 x':1'1'1' Il 111 5
lf 1.1 1111111' 11l111'1 1111111 11 1111111 II "
.S11'1'1 l11111l.1. 1.1. 41 Skllllll' 141 11
ll, 2. 3, 41: Orcl1cstr.1 111
MORRIS SHEETZ Mm ru
111 1111'1111l11111 1111 11111 1111 1 1111
Ix1:11'1', 1411 S1-11i11r 141 5 1 1 111111
141: H1-X, 13. 41.
111' 111'11111'.1' 111111 111
41: 1111-c Club, 141.
JOHN SHUPP shuppy
.1111111 1111.1 11 x:1'11111111 111111 11 1
.'l 111111111111 1111111 111111' 11 1111111111 11
SCIli11F Class l'l:11': H1111 7 Un 1
DELBERT SMITH Smntty
1'l11-111111 tl .111.1' 11111111 111111 11 11111111
T11 1111i'1' 1111 111111111111 11 1111
IN1:o'1': S1-11i11r Clasx '11
Z 41 IHY141 ll
JUNIOR SMITH Smmy
",X'11111t1"' 1117121 1j1 1111 111 1 111 111111
H111 ':1'111111'11 I111'1' f1111 P11111 Ill 1111 111
WINIFRED SNELL Wlnnle
.Al skill-1111 111'l111I11
1.1 "l!'11111i1'," ut' 1 11111 1 1
St111l1'111 L'1111111'il, 1.1 41 N111 11 I1
lN1:11f1': S1-11i11r Clam ' 1
41: I11-11z1ti11g, 13, 41 SCTYIQC LN 11
141111111 11111111 1' 11 1 I11 Llul
1 . -..
Girl I1cscr1'e Club, 41 1 r1r1 1 11r
fJ,z.,, f ' ,
LEROY SNIVELY "Pop
.-I quirf lmy will: grail! dI'L'tIlllA' in his
To 4'.l'f1lm'v I'L'jllUI1X of 'Zx'l1ll'l1 ln' lm.:
GEORGE SNYDER "Icky'
1I,l'l't'IS In ff1'0I'j!i', lv! 115 all gin' liim a
Fm' flzv umsir ln' rvudvrs in flu' lvaml.
Hand, 13, 45: Orchestra, 143.
FANNIE SPOONER "Spooner'
"limi" 'zqifvs lHm'lry all day and all
.ilml mu' lixfvn fn if -zvilli mzrrli dvligzlll.
FRED STABNAU "Fritz"
"Frif:f' plays his lruzripvi with Ivls of
.-Iilzl t1!'t'UIllftIlIll'.Y if 'zviili 41 lirmnl grin.
Baud, 12, 3. 42: Glcc Club. Q-43.
PETER STAKIC "Pete"
"l'vfv" ix uf ilu' .vlzmlinux 1',vfn',
I'r'nl'lv11ls in Hllltlfllu mn' his flcligflzf.
HAROLD STEEVER "Hap"
llnfuiz in llzu .vlmp lu' works will: a in-ill,
Of luixkvlluill ln' r1v1w'411cl'.v lzis fill.
THERESA STRAUS "Tessie"
"Tv.r.riv" ix a rlvuzlzrv, Ivlzm-cyf'r1' lilmulc,
Of rmding and music she is very fond.
RUSSELL SWARTLEY "Russ
An ogrrm 'voyage he ivislzcxv to takf.
High 1nark.r, he wry murh hkvs fo
MARGARET SZOSIC "Margy'
0 Iikvalflr' miss will: uyvs of brown,
IVho is nwcr known to wear a frown.
OLGA TODEFF "Blackie'
This dark-lmirvd girl rallvzl "lflarkio"',
ls lcnozwxl as a giggling laxsio.
Conference Room, Q45 3 Girl Reserve Club. 145
JEREMIAH TRACE "jerry"
lfVlwn you wan! something dom'
Ilv is also a lmolckr'f'fu'r rarr.
INuo'rg Senior Class Play: Hi-Y, 145.
HELEN TRICE "Brown Sugar'
llvlvn is always humming a funv,
.fl prima donna shi' lzofws to ln' soon.
Girl Reserves 11, 2, 3, 45.
EARL TROUP "Tx-oupie"
ln zlrafviug Earl has GCl1Hll't'll mnrh
.-lx stagv-manager ho 'worlcva' will: a
INuo'rg Senior Class Play: Library Helper. 145.
ANDREW VALCIS "Rack"
"lx'11rlc" is a lilandv, lanky, .9fal'1va1'I youfh,
.find many a lass has vallvd him "rufv".
NICHOLAS VERGOT "Nick'
HWS 41 jolly fvllnw, :vw lmzw' flyfwrfl,
117110 likvs bcsf uf all In .rzvim mul wud.
Hrmrl. 43. 45.
JOSEPH WATSON "Wheeler
uH'fI1'4'.SA'I".V ullmrlimz ix In lzfx xmilu,
H'l1iv11 111' ml'1'if.v -with him all lin'
Student Llwllxmfil. 1.253 Svuiur Class Plzlyg Op
3, -U3 Service Dusk, 1.21: Glec Club, 145.
EDNA WEISENFORD "Ed"
"lfrl" ix ll ful 'zulm ix jolly ami guy,
HI' fllllf fm' flu' mlm' In rvurk um! zu
ROGER WILLIAMSON 'Dodge'
.ln urrllitvfl jim' .YHIIIU rluy ln' will
lfm' his .rkill uf flr'uzv1'rlgl is rm! 11 fukc.
SARAH ZIMMERMAN "Zimmy'
HZIIIIHIXIXH u yfirl of IUIIHHI fur mu' fmul.
.I xnmll, fv-jvffy IIIIAIY, mm' lvlzn'-uAvwfl
Cmlfcrcncc Room, 135.
crctta, 1413 Bzmcl, 42, 3. 43: Orchestra, 2
::: ::::::::: ::: ::::::::: :::: : :::: :: :::: : :::::::::oQ04.' 0404-.00
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
T was the first Tuesday of September, 1929, and the portals of the Steelton High
School were once more opened to receive over two hundred lads and lassies who
had never entered before. They were verdant, timorous Freshmen, eager to add
something new to the structure of their life, the foundations of which had already
been laid in the grades.
.-Xs seniors now we recall that that year was one of constant struggle. Memory
brings hack those days when we timidly avoided encountering the sophomores who
were always eager to torment their pitiful subordinates, and the days when we
courageously fought onward and upward, trying to make the structure which we
set out to build, a good one.
However, despite all hitter contentions and difficult trials that were ours for
the having, we reached out into another blessed year, and became foolish sopho-
Upward we went, advancing a few stories in the erecting of our architectural
plan of life. liquipped with more knowledge and experience. we were a more
active group in the high school for the year 1930. The organization of the school
newspaper, Steel Pnirifx, will linger in our memories, when the years roll on, as
being an important event during our sophomore year.
Gradually the year went by, and as a consequence, we had completed one-half
of our structure, but we had yet to face the erection of the other half. Persever-
ance, loyalty, honesty, and the courage to go ahead bravely helped many of us to
Time passed by, however, and we found ourselves to be the brilliant juniors.
Our structure being' only partly completed. we were keenly desirous to plod ahead
with the work we were resolved to complete. Most energetically we were repre-
sented in such school activities as football, basketball, Iiurydice Club, Steel Poiiifx,
Debating Club, and the boys' Hi-Y Club.
Seniors! NN'ith what a happy and delightful feeling did we follow the foot-
steps of our predecessors. :Xt last we had reached the top of our high school
structure for which we had been struggling ever since we first crossed the thresh-
hold of the Steelton High School.
Our senior year witnessed the organization of the Girls Reserve Club. Many
activities found us all ready and willing participants. The Senior Class Play,
"Seven Chances," was enacted by two casts and proved to be a success. VVe are
graduating as the largest class in our high school history, and we think we are
the happiest and best of all the classes to leave our Alma Mater.
Our high school structure is completed, but we can not lay aside our work.
Onward must we go, we architects of life, building more and more, never tiring,
never resting, always making our structure stronger. May success and happiness
come to all seniors as they journey through life. ..1"
HE 1933 INGO
ERIE I am, no joh, no money. It seems I'll never sell my pictures. l'Iasn't
anyone any appreciation of art? I might as well sleep anrl forget ahout
pictures, pictures, pictures.
lint here's the prettiest picture of all. It's a castle. I might as well see if I
can get in. VVhy hello! if it isn't Morris Sheetz ancl Wfayne Ilerr still holcling their
places as keepers of the gates. Although not having a ticket I think I might get in.
Yes, they aclmit me ancl provicle me with an escort, none other than Martin
liosnjak. llow many times hefore have I seen Martin ushering people up and
clown aisles? Ile is explaining points of the huilcling. It is the Castle of Steelton
lfigh School. How I got here I clo not know, hut clelightecl I am. From Rlartin's
hancls I am clelivererl to the reception memhers of this royal family. llow coulcl
I he reeeivetl hetter than hy those cligniliecl persouages, Anne Hartman and Uelhert
Smith? Anne only loses her dignity when she lets forth a clelieious giggle. I am
tolfl that this is a perfect clay for me to visit the Castle of Steelton High School.
In the afternoon there is to he a tournament and later an eutertaimnent. May I
aflcl with relish that the tournament is helcl a short wav from the school on that
famous Cottage Ilill? Also that the main event in the tournament is a eomhat
hetween the hanclsome john Kerns ancl the hrilliant .-Xlphens Drayer for the hanrl
of heantifnl Margaret I'app. VVhich wins out, heauty or hrains. l shall have to tell
'l'here is another event which I am sure woulcl interest yon as well as it inter-
estecl me. A famous army of Rats unrler the learlership of .lohn Iierns who
proves to he quite a warrior, ancl an army of Ileavers heacletl hy I'ete Glittlen who
is a wellfknown "Peep" shooter are at war.
lint we will wait until the tournament to Find out ahont these things. .lust
now I am in favor of Anne's suggestion of eating.
Now I am in a tix. Shonlcl I talk to these clistiugnishecl looking persons or
shouIrln't I? I woulfl like to very much hut is it right to talk to hntlers even
though they are joseph XN'atsou ancl john Shupp? Oi course I will. VVhat a
pleasant surprise! They haven't changed a hit from their jolly olcl selves.
VVhat rlelicious foocl! I must lincl out the recipes. You say your cook ancl
chef are Matilcla Iflanrl ancl 'lohn Eclwarcls. How well were those parts given in
the little play we hacl one time!
Of course I flon't mincl hurrying. I woulrIn't miss this afternoon's entertain-
ment for anything.
VVhat a marvelous tournament that was. I suppose you are all wondering
who won the combat. lirams won over heauty. lint evtn that heauty will he
HE 1933 INGO
enjoyed by someone. How I marveled at the wonderful horsemanship shown by
Mary Noll. It is not often you come across a girl of that skill. The two teams
that were contesting tied, showing they have both improved together.
Now for the dancing and singing. We are taken to a spacious room with a
beautiful interior. I heard someone make a remark about how hard our wonderful
artists, the Misses Dorothy Armstrong, Martha Koch, Sara Zimmerman and
Annamary Hartman, worked on this. Some drawings were contributed, too. by
Who's coming toward us? Of course I couldn't have imagined a castle without
a jester. It's Mortimer Levitan, as funny as ever, assisted by two comedians Peter
Klipa and Vincent Farina. With three persons such as these how will we ever
be serious again?
But they too have their serious moments and behave nicely as we listen to
Dorothy Armstrong sing a beautiful ballad. How wonderful to have artistic and
musical ability! This can also be said of Thelma Rife who accompanies Dorothy
on the piano.
Ah! such a graceful group that I sec. One could expect that after the good
training in the past. I believe the dancers are Theresa Miller, Mary Noll, Alberta
Hartman, Dorothy Green, Charlotte Heller. And now what have we? Two
acrobats showing their skill, Anson Murphy and jack Reider. There is no one
to compare with their agility and form.
Why is every one turning? Some one is enterting the room. Oh! It is those
persons who keep the Castle of Steelton High School running, the social side
headed by Goldie Benkovic and Arthur Capellog the political side headed by VVini-
fred Snell and Vincent Farina, and the eco11omic side headed by Richard Kolhaas,
Anna Cackovic, Dorothy Capella, Theresa Straus and Jean Lescanec. I met these
famous people and was told that I would see them again as they had arranged to
have a ball that night for their king who up to this time I heard nothing of. I
tried to find out who he was but was told to wait until the night.
Previous to the ball there was a banquet served by the efficient persons David
Attick, Zorka Dimotf, Blaga Kristof? and john Paine. I have never witnessed
such a dinner.
Such a beautiful night. Every one is feeling his best, trying to look his best
to please the king. My curiosity grows as they talk about him. VVe dance to the
melodious music of .lack Dress's Orchestra and then suddenly every one stops and
the band announces the king. It is King john English. Good old English. How
we all love to serve him. Again the orchestra plays. The cymbals make too much
noise. Bang! Clang! Ooh, where am I? Why couldn't my picture last? But
I shall try again to sell my pictures, pictures, pictures.
,0Q::44-::::: -:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: A
N 'riiic year of our Lord, one thousand, nine hundred and thirty-three, we, the
Senior Class of the Steelton High School, Stcelton, Pennsylvania, being of
sound mind and memory do hereby make, publish and declare this, our last will
and testament, disregarding' all former wills, and do dispose of the following prop-
erty to the following persons:
llfe Ilflfllflffffill to our xclmol:
.AX fence around the athletic Held, over which no person will be able to climb.
Our appreciation for the success we obtained during our stay here.
To flu' farirffyt
Their idea of a perfect senior class.
To Ihr' .lioiior Clrmv:
liasketball stars that will be as famed as ours.
Our ability to walk quietly in the halls between classes.
The traditional senior dignity.
Ann Cackovic thoughtfully bestows every inch of her height to Edith Carter.
Marjorie Cover is the person to whom Dorothy Capella expressed a desire
to give her numerous powder puffs provided she promises to use them faith-
From the will of Martin Bosnjak we learn that he has left his everlasting
blush to Robert Thompson.
"Al" Drayer leaves his success with the ladies to Anthony Cernugel.
"Anne" Hartman's famous giggle is bequeathed to Marguerite Daniells.
To the future class treasurer "Dick" Kohlhaas leaves his trouble in collect!
ing class dues.
"Peep" Gittlen leaves his ability to play basketball to "Mike" Furjanic with
hopes that he will be able to improve it.
Helen Zimmerman was thought of by Anna Kane for she has left her her
ability to dance and sing.
Our class president leaves his position, with all of its responsibilities to
john Orth leaves what is left of his ability to the one who thinks he will be
able to use it to the best advantage.
john Dress has bequeathed his ability to play the saxophone and to direct
an orchestra to Harry Barr.
Morris Sheetz has left some of his unused silence to John O'Donnell.
Tranquello Falcone is left "Tub" Capello's athletic physique with the hope
that it will prove useful.
Jane Wolf has been left Dorothy Armstrong's success as composer of the
HE 1933 INGO
.lack Reider and Anson Murphy leave a string of vanquished foes to be
used for practice by aspiring .lim Londoses.
Ruth Fox bequeathes her ability to make delicious candy for tl1e Girl
Reserve dances to Claire Taggart.
Goldie lienkovic leaves her position as cheer leader to some girl in the
'unior class who thinks she has these renuirements: mei, vim, vi for, school
J I . . 1 - . S
spirit and such marks that will enable her to hold her position throughout the
Theresa Miller and Mary Noll, who are highly accomplished ball-room dau-
cers, leave this, their favorite pastime. to june Knapp and Dorothy Funk.
joseph XN'atson and john Shupp, the famous impersonators, leave their
acquired art to Norman Pisle and Kenneth Foster.
Roger XVilliamson has left his ability to draw cartoons as well as his artistic
ability to Frank Cairo.
Loretta Fries, Martha Koch, and Thelma Rife, our famous harmony trio,
have bequeathed this, their favorite pastime, to Eleanor O'Donnell, Dorothy
McColic and Rose Rhen, who they hope will appreciate their thoughtfulness
in this matter.
VVinifred Snell, captain of the senior girls' championship volley ball team,
has left her position with her best wishes for the team. to jean Hoffman.
The bovs of this class leave some advice to the 'unior bovs. They' im :lore
, J , . 1
them to give up the role of wallfiower.
Helen Goodman leaves all her dreams of romance, acquired for the senior
play, to Catherine Fabian.
"jimmie" Schiefer leaves his beloved position in the string quartet to
Marlin Miller. I
VVayne Herr, that blood-thirsty crook from the operetta, leaves some of his
villainy to Frank Cairo.
Our class historian, Theresa Strauss, leaves her position of going into the
past to some one who thinks he would enjoy this kind of occupation.
Is it fun to have charge of the sale of tickets for the senior play and other
activities? Ask Barbara Kostelac. She informs me that she willingly be-
queaths her office to Lydia Harris.
John Ludwig donates his dimples to Norman Roof.
"Lil" Lanza leaves her acquired throaty voice to whosoever will need it in
ln testimony whereof we have placed our signature on this, our last will
and testament, at Steelton, Pennsylvania, this sixteenth day of june, in the
year of our Lord, one thousand, nine hundred and thirty-three.
THE CLASS OF 1933.
Witnesses-Miss Florence Fischer and Miss Mary Malehorn.
HALL OF FAME
? ? ? ?
Rex! School S'fv1'ril-
1112 junior Class has elected the following officers: president. Francis Heil:
vice-president, Michael Furjanicg and secretary-treasurer, Kenneth Foster. all
of whom have played interscholastic sports.
These active juniors have given jane VVolf, head cheer leader, and -lean Hoff-
man to the staff of cheer leaders. In the Student Council our class was represented
by Five members who have worked hard to raise the standard of the school. The
musicians of the class have well represented us in the band, orchestra and the
glee clubs. In the midst of these other activities, the juniors have contributed five
writers to the staff of the school paper.
Although the basketball season was not very successful. we hope that the
basketball players of the junior class will show better skill next year. Speaking of
basketball, a junior team of girls led by jean Hoffman made a brilliant march to
the finals of the basketball round, only to be defeated by the champion freshman
tossers in a hectic extra period.
VVe are indeed proud of the fine work done by the debating team this year
and are prouder of the fact that the juniors, Claire Taggart. Marjorie Cover.
jane Housman and Edward Marion helped to pave the way to the seven victories.
A fine start, a better finish, forward juniors.
THE sophomore class boasts of 194 members.
This class has shown its musical talent when pupils from the different
home rooms have taken part in the assembly programs. They were also well
represented in the band, orchestra, and both glee clubs.
Anthony Cernugel, Stephania Fabian, Sadie Hartman, Jack Magoun and
James Sheetz represented the home rooms in the Student Council and did their
best to make this organization better.
The class of '35 was not very well represented on the mid-year honor roll,
having only one member, Anna Morrison. We hope more names will appear on
this list each time it is published.
Both the basketball and football teams will have to give credit to this class
for some of their victories. Boys did their best on the varsities to bring honor
to their Alma Mater. ,
The girls played volley ball and basketball in the gymnasium with girls acting
as officials. The games were played after school and proved to be very interesting
with competition running high.
This was the first year the sophomores were on the debating team, acting as
time-keepers. Jack Magoun and Bernice Bricker had this honor.
There were fifteen boys from our class in the Junior Hi-Y Club, all working
to make our school a better one.
THE 1933 INGOT
GN September 6, 1932, 258 students were enrolled as freshmen in the Steelton
Of this number, three boys gained places on the football squad while three
were on the honor roll at least once during the Hrst semester: two of these were on
all three times.
The girls also enjoyed their sports. A freshman team reached the final round
where they were defeated by seniors in the girls' volleyball tournament. In
basketball, this same team won the class championship.
We are more proud of our scholarship than of our athletics. Ten freshmen
were on the honor roll at least during the first semester, two of these were on all
Our representatives in student council were Hazel Fox, Margaret Kniley,
Winifred Miller, Ruth Railing, Marlin Swartley and Rosalie Zerfink.
We were especially proud of the programs presented by our home rooms.
In these programs we demonstrated that our class has outstanding ability and
talent in music, speaking, acting, dancing and even playwriting.
Now that the greenness has disappeared, we feel confindent that our class will
improve until we become seniors equal to those of 1933.
'ILM xl. f
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IN GOT STAFF
Asxsifaiit Editor .,...
Iiavulty Achisvr S
.S RICHARD IQOIILHAAS
,WVIOLA A. Hum
Jllmiagm- , tt,,tt,,,..,t,,, , ....l,er.tt,,tt,,,t,,.,..,..., , ..r,,,..,., .GOLDIE BENKOVIC
Favuliy Aclzfiser ..,.e
-..S H. C. FREH'
,, I A
nr: Student Council is an organization whose members are elected by the pupils
of the school. There is one representative, chosen from each room with the
exception of the Study Hall. This room elects six seniors and four juniors. Q
The induction ceremony is performed at an assembly very soon after election.
The students mledffe themselves to sunort the council, and the council in turn
promises to uphold the standards of the school.
The officers of the Student Council are: president, Vincent Farinag vice-
president, Francis Heil: secretary, Goldie Benkovic.
Some of the things in which the Student Council has been active are: Cleaning
walls and equipment in the school, helping at the service desk, putting fire-drill
directions on the board, directing fire-drills, acting as ushers on various occasions,
and continuing the "clean-up" campaign.
The council spent some time discussing "Activity Periods" which will be intro-
duced in the near future. The Student Council also staged an assembly program.
We urge that the students of future years be careful in selecting members of
the council in order that it may be a wide-awaxe governing body.
THE 1933 INGO
- - A - - -:::::::Q:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::v :
JG? 'Ui N3 54325 XVLAX . 'gut
STEEL POINTS STAFF
E have been just as proud of our paper this year as we have ever been. It
has been supported very well in its third year.
Several additions have helped in its appearanceg the "Sportlights" column,
and the column of "Student Opinion." Having five columns this year, instead of
four, is another addition of which we boast.
We are proud to record that our paper went from third to second-class rating
in the contest of the Columbia Interscholastic Press Association.
Our Editor-in-Chief was Alpheus Drayer with Marjorie Cover and Claire
Taggart as Assistant Editors. Other members of the editorial stall: were james
Schiefer, jane Housman, Jean Eckels, Robert Deik, Dorothy Armstrong, Anna
Morrison and Ruth Fox.
The following were reporters: Anna Hartman, Jane Wcmlf, Dorothy Prowell,
Jessie Schiefer, Alice Reed, and Catherine Jane Zimmerman. Miss Deavor has
been our able adviser again this year.
With Martin Bosnjak as business manager were his assistants, Norman Kelsey.
Dorothy Capella, Martha Koch and Loretta Fr1es. Sara Miller, Harry Reed,
Thelma Rite, Guy Pngliese and Anna Cackovic were the typists. Adviser for the
business stat? was Mr. Frey.
rJ 'WF f
, ' ' L, ca DEBATIN G CLUB
Om: after mid-years the Steelton High School Debating Cluh was organ-
ized for the second successive year. Twelve students were selected to
represent this club. The question for debate was, Rz'snl'z'vd: "That at
least one-half of all state and local revenues be derived from sources other
than taxes on tangible property."
The alhrmative team, with Morris Sheetz as captain, was composed of
VVinifred Snell, Claire Taggart, Marjorie Cover and Bernice Bricker. The
negative, with Alpheus Drayer as captain, was composed of jane Housman,
Goldie Benkovic, Edward Marian and Jack Magoun.
The following was the schedule:
S.H.S Opp. S.H.S Opp.
Hershey ,.,........,.., .,,,. 3 0 Hershey ,,,,.,,,., ,Q 0 3
Hummelstown ............ 3 0 Hummelstgwn ..... 3 0
Middletown ,...,.... ..... 3 0 Middletown .,,..,, 2 1
Gettysburg .......... ,..,. 3 0 Gettysburg ..........t,,,,,,. 3 0
Much credit is due the coaches, Mr. Koons, Miss Fischer and Miss
Helm, tor the successful season that the team has had.
Q 'Q Q' ' A4404-'00,
THE 1933 INGOT
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
FOR the second time, two casts were chosen for the presentation of the Senior
Class Play. The class chose this year to present "Seven Chances" hy Roi
Cooper Mergue. The cast which presented the play the First evening, Friday,
Dcemher 9, l932, was as follows:
Earl Goddard r,,,,,,,eeeee, Delbert Smith
joe Spence it . . .e..,., jeremiah Trace
Ralph Denhy ettt.,,t,.,et.,, Vincent Farina
Henry Garrison .... .. ...,.. Norman Kelsey
George to t,,ttt,,..,,tt..t. Joseph Watson
Anne Windsor ........t..ee, Winif red Snell
Coach .,,.e . , r
Georgianna Garrison ,,eo
Lilly Trevor ,,..e,,,,e,,
Peggy Wood tt......eeee.
Florence Jones ,,.t.,.rr.,..., Martha Koch
Betty Willolighlny ,rr,e.e...,. Thelma Rife
Properties .. ......,t............., Loretta Fries
Prompter ..,.......,......,.v Barbara Podnar
Stage Manager ........i,.,.,,..... john Egolf
.-.,r.e,Vi0la A. Helm
HE 1933 INGOT
---,,----------A------ -A ...A ---
' 'Refi 14
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
IN s1'lTl2 of the snow a good audience greeted the second east on Saturday evening,
December l0, 1932. Again the same friendly rivalry as last year existed
between the casts: for this reason we feel that the actors in both easts did their
very hest to please their audiences. The east for the second prformance was as
Earl Goddard ,
Joe Spence, ,,.. .
7 to David Attiek
Ralph Denby ,e..,.,,e,..,e,r,e Herman Deik
George ..,V . 4....v...7.... .
Billy Meekin ,V.....r,,.r,e
Jimmie Shannon ...,A,.
. S ,er,. Morris Sheetz
Mrs. Garrison .,.,.... ,,,, G oldie Benkovie
Anne Windsor eeer Dorothy Armstrong
Irene Trevor Y ,,,,e, S Blaga Kristoff
Georgianna Garrison Dorothy Capella
Lilly Trevor, .,.re,s.. Helen Goodman
Peggy Wcrfmcl, ,,,,eel A nnamary Hartman
Florence Jones ,.,,
, Ruth Fox
Betty Willoughby ..oo,o,.., Margaret Papp
Stage Manager oe.,o
-7 ,,.,, Viola
. e,n,eEarl Troup
HE 1933 INGO
,------- ........... ----- ..................... -- .......... ---
1111: Steclton High Schonl Hand has been organized for seven years under the
direction of Prof. VV. R. Stunesifer. It consists of approximately 50 memlmers.
The band attended every football game last seaeon at liume and away. lt
played for a parade in Steclton in October and also gave a concert in the State
Educational Building in Harrisburg.
Much credit goes to Mr. Stunesifer. our director, for the Hue drilling and
tlic snappy appearance the liand made as well as for the splendid type of music
The officers elected by tlie liand for the season were:
Pl'UA'fIl'l'lIf c c,,,,ce ,cccc,ccc bl OHN SHVPP
lf'lt'l'-Pl'l'.Vlfll'lIf cccc .ccc c 7 JOSEPH XYATSUN
Sl'f'l'f'flI1'-V ,. ,c,. W ,,c,cc,,c, fXLl'llIEl,'S IJRAYIQR
7ll'l'lI.YIH'l'1' , eee,cc,,, W ,MELWOOD ljIiCIlAMI'l.AIN
Siznlmzt Lender c, c,,ccc, cc,,, , V JOHN IQERNS
Drimz fllajor ,ccc RAI.:-11 ECKIQLS
LiIu'a1'1'an cc W 7 7.VV1-:Suzy l"L'r:u
HE 1933 INGO
HE High School Orchestra, composed of 43 pieces, has proved itself worthy of
being called a very successful musical organization. With the aid of several
new instruments, purchased last year, we helped the seniors to make a success of
their play and also aided in putting on the operetta. Since the end of the football
season, we have played at every assembly, also at all our special programs.
The string quartet which was organized last year has by constant practice
improved so greatly that they have been asked to play at many places during the
school year, including the State School Directors' banquet in Harrisburg, different
churches, Parent-Teachers' meetings, and the concert given by the school band
in the Educational Building in Harrisburg.
The success of this organization is due chiefly to the effort and perseverance
put forth by the musical directors, Mr. W. R. Stonesifer and Miss Josephine Abson.
The officers of the orchestra are:
President ...,,,...,,,,...... ......c - .c,. . -. ,....,.. JAMES SCHIEFER
Vice-President ,.,......,.....,c.... ,.,..., J OHN ESHELMAN
Secretary ,,...,. .,,c., D ELBERT SMITH
Treasurer .,.... .,,-.,,, J OHN DRESS
' - v Q' W
Tllbl Eurydice Club of the Steelton High School, under the supervision of Mr.
Stonesifer and his assistant, Miss Alyson, rehearsed every Monday evening at
4 o'elock. The president of the club appointed committees to arrange social aftairs
during the year. This year we added to our number ten freshman girls. The
girls have enjoyed these weekly rehearsals and profited greatly hy them. The cluh
appeared on the Christmas program, also at Easter time.
The operetta, an annual feature, presented hy the Eurydice Cluh, was aided
this year by the newly organized Boys' Glee Cluh. The title was "Love Pirates of
Hawaii," written hy Otes M. Carrington. The clubs worked hard and gave a line
performanee on April 28.
The ofheers of the eluh are:
Prvsiflmzt . .,., .. ., .....,,. .... . ..... THELMA RIFE
Vice-Prrsidcvzt ,... ..,... D oRorHv ARMSTRONG
Svrrarary , .... .,..,.....v. , ANNE KANIE
Trr'asur0r ,.., .. ...,,, e ,.... LORETTA FRIES
HE 1933 INGO
"'F0r our Alma Mater, Blue and Wlzite,
lVc'll always fight with 11101-H and 11zight.""
UCH credit is due to our cheer leaders whose "peppy" songs and "snappy"
cheers inspired our athletic teams to victory. They spent much time in try-
ing to do their part to please the student body and encourage the teams. Promoting
school spirit and boosting the teams were the aims of these most active cheer
leaders. During the football season, while the boys did their part in carrying the
"pig-skin" over the goal, they did their part in leading cheers and songs. The
cheer leaders were well supported by the student body at many of the games away
from home, as well as those at home.
The girls' activities were carried over into the basketball season.
The cheer leaders wish to take this opportunity to thank every one that par-
ticipated in making their cheer leading a success.
The leaders who led the rousing cheers and songs were Jane Wolf, Jean
Hoffman and Goldie Benkovic.
'BBA' 'VKVK' r'?fh?'lfK""' AMR "Wi :ZIV I
GIRL RESERVE CLUB
TIIPZ Girl Reserve Club is a nation-wide organization for girls of high school age.
which is sponsored by the Y. W. C. A. The slogan is, "To face life squarely,"
and their motto is "To find and give the best."
At Christmas they did their bit toward making many poor children happy by
dressing dolls and making scrap-books. They spend much time helping others.
nevertheless they have many good times themselves. They hold their meetings
every two weeks, alternating Tuesday and Weclnesflay. Their good times include
parties, dances, hikes, picnics and swimming. They have also presented several
plays during the year.
Although this is the first year for this organization in Steelton, we feel much
has been accomplished. The following officers have served this year:
Prvsidmzf ......,.. . ........,... WINIFRED SNELL
Viet'-President .... .....,. ANNAMARY HARTMAN
Serrelary .,....., C ...... ,..,.... D oRo'rHv CAPELLA
Trmsznvr .....,,... .,... .... , , ,......... -I ANE WOLF
Faculty Adviser ........ ,....,. M ISS EDNA GARRATY
Community Sponsor ...... .,...... M Rs. Lmzov HOXKf'ELI.S
HE 1933 INGO
o::::::: A: ..........,,,.,,...... -- ....,., ...... v - ---
SENIOR HI-Y CLUB
LEAN speech, clean sports, clean scholarship and clean living constitute the platform of the
Steelton High School Senior Hi-Y Club, composed of junior and senior boys, who find
it a pleasure each week to unite their thoughts and efforts to promote a feeling of good
will and friendship throughout both the school and the community.
Shortly before the close of the 1931-1932 school term the following ollicers were elected
to guide the club through the present school year: Alpheus Drayer, presidcntg Francis Heil,
vice-president: ,lohn Dress, secretaryg Richard Kohlhaas, treasurer.
The second year of this club found added services for the school. Several dances of particular
social note were sponsored by the Senior Club, the Junior Hi-Y Club and the Girl Reserve Club.
Under the auspices of the Senior Club, the school was privileged to hear Cameron Beck, per-
sonnel director of the New York Stock Exchange. The club contributed to the March program
of the Parent-Teacher Association as well as to several assembly programs of the high school.
During the month of March a courtesy campaign was sponsored. Posters were placed in the
halls and rooms as reminders to the pupils. These are just a few samples of the work which the
Senior Hi-Y Club does.
A very capable community sponsor is found in Ralph C. Eckels, a local business man. A
big reason for the club's success is the enthusiastic aid of Charles P. Hoy, who acts as adviser
to the club. A heavy loss will be felt by the graduation of the seniors, but it is hoped that
other hoys will step in and capably fill the vacated places.
JUNIOR HI-Y CLUB
me junior Hi-Y Club of Steelton High School was organized November Zl
l932. Twenty-foul' boys from the freshman and sophomore classes were
chosen by the members of the Senior Hi-Y. In the future. members will be chosen
by the club itself.
The standards set by the elub are the same as those of the senior club. They
seek to foster and promote the best in Christian character. Clean speech, clean
scholarship, clean sports and clean living are the planks of their platform.
Meetings are held every two weeks. The programs are most interesting, with
special speakers and then discussion periods. A social hour follows the regular
Our club has been very active in school affairs, helping with the dances and
assembly programs and making ourselves useful wherever possible. VVe have tried
to promote good sportsmanship in all the activities of the school.
The following officers were elected for this year: president, Frank Cairog
vice-president, jack Magoun: secretary, Robert Deik: treasurer. Paul Kister.
Every member of the club has also been assigned some specific work to do. Mr.
Burtner was the faculty sponsor and Rev. W. V. Gannett, a very capable com-
A hlll' IH! IPL INE TI' Ill GC S
HE 1933 INGO
""00'0""0--Qoo--04-0---------------- ...,,...... -- v---
- , I
OUR 17OO'1'11A1,1, RIECORIJS AND THOSE OF OUR OPPONENTS SINCIC 1926
1932 Sc11cr1u1c '26 '27 '28 '29 '30 '31 '32 Played XV 'I' I. S11SOp
Columbia ,, , 44-19 34- 0 ,,,, ,,.,,, 1 2- 6 3 3 0 0 90 25
Ilumnurc ,, , , ,, , 6- 0 1 1 0 0 6 0
161111 1'1:1rris 13- 0 6- 6 0- 6 0- 7 0-14 12- 0 6 2 1 3 31 53
N1cc'1uu1ics1murg .. , , . ,,,,,,,1 25-13 20-13 2 2 0 0 45 26
Miclrlletown ,,,,,,,, 39- 0 40- 0 19- 0 13- 0 19- 0 38- 0 6 6 0 0 168 0
Mt. Carmel , 13- 0 7-19 21- 0 . ,.,,,, ,,,,.. . 6- 0 0- 6 5 3 0 2 47 25
Sunbury ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,v. ,,,, , ,,,,,,,1 6 - Z6 6- 0 18-18 13- 0 4 2 1 1 43 44
York , . ,,,,, 13- 0 42- 0 26- 0 26- 6 4 4 0 0 107 6
VVN1. Penn , 13- 0 7- O 7-44 0- 0 0- 6 7- 7 0-13 7 2 2 3 34 70
THE 1933 INGOT
THE FOOTBALL SEASON
TIMI-I-SCIJYQIIIIJCI' 1: Location-Cottage Hill.
CANDIDATES! Fifty strong.
COACHES! Muegge and Hoffman.
H1sToRY: The first foe, after three weeks of hard drilling in fundamentals,
was Middletown, whom we defeated by 38-0 score.
September 24 found Coach 1VIuegge's proteges idle, but the following Satur-
day, the Steeltonians met Coach Worbach's huskies. After a hard-fought battle,
the game ended with the score 19-13 in our favor.
Knowing that relations with Sunbury would be severed after October 8, the
Blue and White warriors will never forget that day, for they sent the Owls away
carrying, at the close of the fourth period, a 13-0 defeat.
One of the best games was played on the mysterious island, when Steelton and
William Penn clashed, because each team was looking forward to a championship.
After a forty-eight minute struggle, William Penn was on the long end with 13
Still brooding over their first defeat, the Steeltonians traveled to the White
Rose City to meet their long time rival, York High. The visiors returned trium-
phantly, the score being 26-6.
XV ith hopes of yet obtaining the championship honors, the Blue and White
fought bravely, trying to overcome the early lead that was made "via the air" by
the Mt. Carmel warriors, who would not give away at all, so Steelton's last-minute
rally ended on the eight-yard stripe, the score being 6-0.
Again Steelton opened grid relations with Columbia, and won its third con-
secutive victory. Although this was not a conference game, Steelton had to fight
hard to win with an 18-12 score.
Going into the game as the under dog, the Blue and White gridmen with only
a vision of keeping the pig-skin home, fought hard and furiously to emerge vic-
torious by a 12-0 score over their rivals, John Harris.
November 22 found Steelton High facing a new opponent at Dunmore.
Battling on a field of mud and without the aid of their captain, Pete Klipa, and
two other regulars, Coach Muegge's boys battled to overcome their rivals with a
well earned 12-6 score.
Out of nine games, Steelton won seven and lost two, spelling a good season.
At this time this year's team wishes their successors a championhip in the very
STEELTON HIGH SCHOOL
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Student Mz111ager--Elwood Varnicle.
Coach and Faculty Mzu1ager-J. Nels
Assistant Coach-L. W. Muegge.
HE 1933 INGOT
FTER the close of the 1932 football season, Coach Hoffman called for candidates
to enter the next sport, basketball. Although the squad was composed entirely
of new men, the school placed hopes in them., for a successful season.
Steelton High opened the season triumphing over Middletown by a 28-17
score. On December 16, our troupe turned in a 23-20 score, thus turning back a
new foe, Milton. Coach Hoffman's understudies won their third consecutive game
by defeating Mt. Carmel, 27-18. The Blue and Wliite traveled for the first time
going to Coach Hotfman's home town, Milton, and returning home with the
Lebanon. Steelton's first conference opponent. was sent home with a defeat, the
score being 39-30. VVhen the Blue and VVhite journeyed to the "Pretzel" city, Read-
ing, they were given their first setback by a 25-3-l score, XVilliam Penn was caught
on Steelton's rebound, and we won by an overwhelming score of 30-18. The boys
of "Billport" bested the Blue and White cagers by its worst defeat of the season,
the score being 28-40. After a hectic struggle between the league's leader, Lan-
caster, and Steelton, the "dead shots" remained unbeaten. The score stood at the
end 23-25. The greatest upset of the season occurred on January 20, when John
Harris furnished a seven-point margin over Steelton, 25-32. This game was
played on the Mosque floor. The following week Steelton was handed a second
surprise. this time by the NVhite Roses, Steelton 27, York 30. The league pacers of
the mountain league, Mt. Union, came to Steelton and went home worrying about
the 46-26 score, given them by the local cagers.
The second half of the season was opened with Lebanon's defeating Steelton
25-27 on the former's court. On February 10. the Blue and Wliite basketeers
evened relations when they turned in a 40-33 score over Reading. After holding
the lead during the majority of the game, Steelton failed in the last few minutes,
and was beaten by a 26-28 score by the Vlfilliam Penn "Tigers" On February 17,
Williamsport demonstrated their brand of ball and carried Steelton's scalp home,
the score being 22-33. Coach Hoffman's proteges met the pacemakers on the
latter's home floor, with Lancaster remaining undefeated. With revenge in their
eyes the Blue and VVhite won easily over the next foe, John Harris, thus evening
the count for the season with this opponent. When Steelton met York on the
former's court, they received a second setback by a 19-23 score and so dropped to
the short end of the number of games won,
ln the nineteen games played, Steelton won nineg and her opponents, ten,
making a percentage of .474.
The outgoing senior class pins hopes for a championship upon the boys of
this year's team.
0:: :::: :Q:::::: : ::::::: :::::::::: :::::: :::::::::::::::::::::
THE TRACK TEAM
'ral-:l.'roN HIGH SCIIOUL had every reason to be optimistic concerning this year's track. The
team showed a marked increase of ability over last year's group. In previous years the
school had a few outstanding trackmen, but this year she was proud to have an all-around
track team. It was possible this year to have a fair number of entrants for each event. In
former years this was only true in a few cases.
Since the larger number of the participants were freshmen and sophomores, the school had
another reason for being optimistic. These boys will, in time to come, form the nuclei of the
future track teams.
During the Easter holiday, the squad practiced faithfully. Almost every one of the thirty-
iive boys forming the team took part in some meet. Instead of having an inter-class meet, there
were races almost every evening. Meets held on the home track increased the interest
in track, both among the students and in the town.
An attractive schedule for the year 1933 follows:
April 22--Swatara Township Meet at Steelton.
April Z9-Shippensburg Invitation Meet at Shippensburg.
May 0-Triangular Meet at Steelton.
May 20-District 3 Meet.
May 27-Lebanon Invitation Meet at Lebanon.
IIF l1E A TIF IU IR IIE S
HIGH HONOR TO 1932 INGOT
THE Columbia Scholastic Press Association, on March 10,
1933, announced through the New York Times the final
and official list of winners in the Ninth Annual Contest. The
highest honor awarded in any class of competition was the
Medalist honor, followed by the first, second, third and fourth
THE 1932 INGOJ was entered in the Annual Magazine
Class and was awarded the Medalist honor. The award
brings an unusual honor to Steelton High School and all con-
nected with the publication of its annual year book. We, the
staff of 1933, realize that a worthy goal has been set up for
us and have attempted, to the best of our ability, herein to
publish an annual comparable with the excellent 1932 INGOT.
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HE 1933 INGO
THE BROADEST BROADCAST
Broaden-sting on a frequency of 1313 kill-joys
9:00-9:30-VVe open our program this morning with our regular feature. Matilda
Hand, the famed physical culturist, will solve your problems of beauty and
figure. Following her instructions carefully, the veteran tuners have become
real Venuses and Adonises. Introducing Matilda again to you affords me
"Good morning, every o11e. I presume you have just stepped from your
cold shower. One, two, one, two. Get into your running in place form.
Now, put the mat in position. Get ready for your hand-springs. Begin.
Again, again, faster, continue until you complete twenty. Here is an old
exercise, the bicycle. Hurry, more vigor. Come, imagine you have just
five minutes in which to get to work. Take bigger strokes. Stop. Time is
up. Aren't you tingling with youth? A healthy good morning to you."
9:30-10:00-The Reverend Mr. Maurice Rife will conduct the morning devotions.
just stand by, please-just a moment, please. -We are sorry to announce
the postponement of Mr. Rife's message. We learn that his pet goat has
chewed his notes beyond recognition. Only the word "Amen" can be read
from the largest bit of paper found in the pastor's study.
10:00-10:30-Miss Goldie Benkovic will tell the children a story for their rising
"Bonjour, mes enfants. I am little Goldilocks on my way to Grandma's
house. Listen to my cookies rattle in the jar. Remember, they are all for
poor sick Granny. Ooooh! I'm so frightened. Here comes a great, big
wolf. Oh, I can't say any thing more. Oooooh l"
10 :3O-ll :OO-Our next program presents, james Schiefer, the great violinist of the
ether waves. He has attained an unprecedented popularity through his daily
broadcasts. This skilled artist has captured the Fiddle fancy of the millions
of his listeners.
Mr. Schiefer, what may I announce as your first number? l-More
apologies, radio friends, our radiant musician beams with joy. He does not
have to play this time because the G string is broken. We will return to the
air in one hour.
12:00-l :OO-Ladies and Gentlemen: A big surprise is in store for you. We have
secured for your entertainment Little Jack Reider who will perform on the
ivories much as he used to in the gymnasium. Here we are ready to listen
to his first somersault over the keyboard. The concert will continue for the
length of the gymnasium period. The features of his programs are: "When
You and I VVere Young, Anson", "Swinging on the Garden Gate," and
"I'm Dancing with Wings on My Feet."
1:00-1:15-This is Station SHS continuing its daily broadcast and starring the
Novice Boys during their lunch hour. An interesting quartet is made up of
Mr. Schleichter, Mr. Hoy, Mr. Koons and Mr. Muegge. They are the stars
of the Hetrick-Frey Company's hour, makers of speedy typewriters operated
by carbon-monoxide, ammonium chloride, and HQO. Anyone wishing to
secure, information concerning the new machine will please send a self-
addressed envelope to Room 303.
-Well, the accompanist steps up. lfle is no other artist than Mr. Wil-
liam R. Stonesifer. He is giving the pitch to the four songsters. They will
interpret "Asleep in the Deep", "My Raccoon", "Ship Ahoy", and "Hail,
-2:OO-The Saucy Saxophonist takes the air at this time. john Egolf will
give a frank imitation of Rudy VViedoff and Rudy Valee. His selection
"The Saxophone Blues" will give one an insight into the appeal of the charm-
ing instrument in the roseate future when John will have blasted the world
with his fame.
Z:l5-VVhen you hear the musical note, it will be exactly two o'clock. Our
daily lecture will be continued by Professor Morris Sheetz. At one glance,
you could see that the erudite is well equipped to give forth his carefully
prepared information. As he sits here in his Morris-chair, hurriedly review-
ing his copious notes spread over sheets and sheets of paper, one would have
to call him a great arm-chair philosopher whose motto is as famous, "See all,
tell all, know nothing." Professor Sheetz will in the next fifteen minutes
explain specifically the meaning of Technocracy, Pseudo-analysis, the Fifth
Dimension, and VVhat ls Truth?
-2:30-Station SHS is still broadcasting, sending you the best program ob-
tainable, direct from its studios on the eighth floor of the large. red building
on Fourth Street. One of our alumni, Dorothy Armstrong, will lecture to
the ladies of our radio audience on her inexhaustible topic, "Clothes and How
They Reflect One's Personality". Miss Armstrong, will you step up to the
"Dear followers of Fashion, I am delighted to tell you this afternoon
which colors one should choose to wear if she wishes to be known as a dis-
ciple of real style. Spring modes say, 'Greys and Blues'. You may choose
any shade or hue without feeling drab or blue. I really am at a loss to
definitely i11for1n you unless you send for a color chart, telling me of the
color of your hair, eyes, complexion, etc. You are invited to interview me
here in the studio between the hours of 2:OO and 3 :OO each day. Remember,
shut your eyes, and select any color at random to save yourself needless
amounts of worry. If you do this you will be termed individual and striking,
adjectives that are so often forgotten in our striving to imitate every other
woman. I do hope I have solved all your style problems. Good afternoon,
until tomorrow at this hour."
3:OO-Homemakers, wives, kitchen assistants, chefs, anybody, just listen to
the new recipe concocted by our famous dietitian Ruth Fox. Her recipes
are most unique and tempting. Even though you do follow them to the letter,
you can't be too sure of the results.
"Now, are all the kettles, pans, spoons and ingredients near at hand? If
possible move your kitchen cabinet beside the radio when my hour comes
along. lt will save the housewife so many steps. Is your pencil in hand
if you are just copying the recipe? Ready? Take one pint of chopped
chicken, 3 cups of flour, 1 pint of thick cream, 3 teaspoons of cream of tartar,
2 cups of oatmeal, 1 egg, 4 lemons, 5 pimentoes, 1 stalk celery, two table-
spoons granulated gelatin, salt, pepper, paprika and onion juice to taste.
Chop the chicken fine. Put in a bowl with all the other ingredients. Mix
thoroughly for twenty minutes. Allow to cool. Bake ten minutes in a
fairly hot oven. Place in a large mold and let stand in the refrigerator for
abotit two hours. We are sure you will be delighted with the satisfying
resu ts. Good afternoon."
COUNCIL OFFICERS MR. 'HECK CLASS CAPTAINS
ouR sc:-noon. DAYS
ence Room GR
FACULTY ON Pncmc
On September 6, 1932, over seven hundred happy boys and girls returned to
Steelton High School. The First day, assembly is always exciting for every one
wants to see his old friends and get a view of the freshman. On this particular
opening day we were delighted to receive the gift of a rotary duplicator from the
class of 1932. Eugene Settino, the president of last year's class. made the pre-
1 1 1
Doctor Samuel Graffin. noted lecturer, Y. M. C. A. worker, editor and indusl
trial worker, addressed the school on the subject. "Six Point Living in a Three
VVay World," on September 19.
1 1 1
A new club, the Girl Reserves was organized in our high school on September
27. This club is made up of girls from the junior and senior classes and they are
affiliated with the Harrisburg Y. W. C. A.
1 1 1
A pep squad consisting of a hundred and live girls was formed early in the
year, and on October 1, thirty-two of them, known as the drilling squad, made their
first appearance at a football game. Headed by the cheer leaders, their drilling on
the field between halves brought forth much applause.
1 1 1
The "Steel Points" staff held a dance in the gymnasium the evening of October
15. The room was decorated with our school colors and looked very attractive.
The dance was well attended.
1 1 1
Miss Maude VVillis, producer and reader of plays. entertained the student
body on October 20. She presented in a very delightful manner a scene from "The
Merchant of Venice" and the three acts of "The Fortune Hunter."
Y 1 1
The Eurydice Club entertained their new members at a musical tea in the
gymnasium on October 24.
1 1 1
The last Thursday of October marked the organization of a new school activity.
the Boys' Glee Club.
1 1 1
Although none of us were able to go to the polls of the town, all of us made
November the eighth famous because we voted for president in regular election
booths in the hall of the second floor. Our election was carried on just as it was
throughout the town with the regulation officers 'in charge. Roosevelt obtained the
1 1 1
November 9 ".S'fz'r'I Points" celebrated its second birthday as a very healthy
and thriving child. Let us say that every other VVednesday is a "Red Letter Day,"
for it is then we get our newspaper. Nobody does anything else until he has read
his "Steel Poi11fs."'
1 1 1
A need was felt for an organization among the younger boys similar to the
Senior Hi-Y Club, so on November 21 such an organization was started with
twenty-four members, under the guidance of Mr. Burtner and Rev. Garrett.
1 1 1
To the seniors, December 9 and 10 were important days, for on those dates
they presented the play, "Seven Chances" with an entirely different cast each night,
HE 1933 INGO
NVe cannot expect to get a big thrill every day in high school, but we certainly
got one the clay before Thanksgiving when Edwin G. Markham, America's greatest
living poet, appeared before our student body and read some of his poems. By
request he read two of his best known, "The Man with the Hoe" and "Lincoln,
the Man of the People." We will not soon forget this line-looking old gentleman
with his beautiful white hair and his genial manner.
1 1 1
Robert Briggs entertained us on December l4 during our assembly period.
He drew several clever crayon sketches, telling stories all the time he was doing it.
He also told some dialect stories and delighted us with several songs.
1 1 1
"The Ingot" won a second place in the contest of the Pennsylvania School
Press Association held in Harrisburg, December 27 and 28. We felt this an honor
for last year's INGOT was only the second volume we have published.
1 1 1
We thought on january 17 that we were living more than a hundred years ago.
L. VV. Hart, of Pontiac, Michigan, came to our school, impersonating George
VVashington. He interested us all by giving quotations from the speeches and
writings of our first President.
1 1 1
The evening before Washington's birthday the Girl Reserves and the Hi-Y
Clubs sponsored a dance in the gymnasium which was appropriately decorated. A
line attendance brought a substantial sum into the treasuries of each organiation.
.lane VVolf gave some delightful specialties during intermission. Jack Dress' or-
chestra furnished the music.
1 1 1
Freshmen and seniors alike opened their eyes in amazement when Elliot James,
on March 10 demonstrated the wonders of liquid air. They watched with keen
interest the liquid boil on ice and mercury become frozen stitl' by it.
1 1 1
During the afternoon of March 13 three bells sounded to call us to assembly.
There we had a joint celebration. First we celebrated "Steel Pointsu' good for-
tune in going from third ranking to second in the contest of the Columbia Press
Association. Next we were informed that the NINGOTN had been placed in the
medalist class, the highest honor conferred on a publication. Needless to say we
were proud to see our name twice upon one page of The New York Times.
Y 1 1
Today, April 18, the drawings for our INGOT have been completed. Mr.
Kinner and his assistants, Morris Sheetz, Roger Williamson, Earl Troup and
Delbert Smith, have worked for many weeks upon these drawings. We feel that
their labor has produced something very fine, and our thanks are due them.
1 1 1
Once again the glee clubs gave us a very enjoyable evening on April 28 when
they presented their annual operetta, "Love Pirates of Hawaii."
1 1 1
There must come an end to all good things, and so Commencement brings
to an end a most eventful and delightful year. To the seniors Commencement Day
is the most outstanding day in their school lives. Proudly they then go forth to
conquer new worlds.
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Steelton Hardware CO.
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SPORTING GOODS STORE
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School Days - -
They cement many lasting friendships. Soon you and your classmates will take
different roads, and it may be years before some of you meet again. School Days
do not last forever . . . and when they are past, memories are kept warm by the
photographs of friends and pals of the classroom and campus.
Your chums should have a "personality portraitl' of YOU, and you will prize
theirs in return. In a year or so, you will be glad you took this means of keeping
alive the memories of your school days.
And the home folks will always cherish a portrait of "the turning point" in
This Studio is headquarters for the best in photographic work and the doors
are open to the students of Steelton High School and their friends.
Why not arrange to come to the Studio now and have that photograph taken?
THE ENSMINGER STUDIO
315 WALNUT STREET HARRISBURG, PA.
Phone 9858 or 9-2843
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L. G. BALFOUR CGMPANY
MANUFACTURING J EWELERS and STATIONERS
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Bosnjak 86 Podnar
ICE, COAL, WOOD and CEMENT
YARDS and OFFICE:
CONESTOGA and FREDERICK STREETS
"I'Iauling Since 1898"
G. W. Weaver 86 Son
FREIGHT FROM DEPOTS - PADDED
VANS FOR FURNITURE MOVING
539 N. FRONT ST.
J. Thomas Richardson
Sunday and Night Calls-156 S. SECOND ST.
126 NORTH FRONT ST.
"Harrisburg's Best Business School"
323 MARKET STREET
Summer Term Begins Mondays, June 12, 19
Fall Term Begins Tuesday, Sept. 15
Bell Phone: 4-1724
ROSES BEAUTY SHOPPE
247 NORTH FRONT ST.
Rapid Shoe Repairing
109 S. FRONT STREET
PHILIP Eusr, Prop.
R O T H ' S
FINE HOME FURNISHINGS
R. F. N ISSLEY
315 PINE STREET
FIRE INSURANCE and
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Babe's Beauty Shop
Huggins' Print Shop
STATIONERY - NAME CARDS
TICKETS - INVIFATIONS, ETC.
To The Rear
453 S. FRONT STREET
E. Huggins, Prop. Steelton, Pa.
The Home of
MAMMOTI-I MILK SHAKES,
GIANT ICE CREAM CONES, and
"MORE THAN A LITTLE BETTERU
5th Bl Market St., Lemoyne, Pa.
2115 N. Fourth St., Harrisburg, Pa.
1407 Stan- Sr., Harrisburg, Pa.
V. C. PUGLIESE
G R O C E R
soo S. SECOND STREET
GERDES CGAL CCD.
Rem! Denim in
IRICADING IFARIOFS :XNTIIRACITE
FRANKLIN STREET, Near FRONT
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"Tl1c S tore Everybody Is Talking About"
11 t 1' I I1
rl Always Rell able In
CLOTIIING - IIATS - FURNISHINGS - SIEIOICS
320 MARKET STREET I-IARRISBURG, PA.
320 PINE STREET STEELTON, PA.
BEA UTY SH OPPE
gi X PERMANENT WAVES
Qefv 10? FREDERIC X7ITA-TONIC
CONSCIENTIOUS SERVICE FOR OUR
f The Need for Insurance is greater today than it
has ever been. Your Home, Your Furniture,
Your Goods - represent your "l'fe savings"
and should be protected now more' than ever.
Could you pay-Could you replace it if lost?
OOD IT 7 M
G C I How About Life At 65?
Wives Sometimes Object to LIFE INSURANCE
Widows Never Do
ALLEN W. ELLEN BERGER
694 I-Ixcl-1 ST.
TI-IE WHEATENA CORPORATICN
Highspire Flour Mills Division
HIGHSPIRE and HERCULES FANCY
Wholesale and Retail
Telephone: Sreelron 9814
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Pure Food Store
701 SOUTH SECOND ST.
Phone: 92527 STEELTON,
041 Glorious GUacation -
S E E
G. S. FAIRALL
222 ELM STREET
S1 EELTON, PA.
A VACATION that will long be re-
memhererl awaits you if you allow
GREYHOUND LINES to help ancl solve
transportation problems for you. No
matter where you want to go, GREY-
HoUND LINES, with routes covering
50,000 miles of highway throughout the
nation, will carry you there comfortably,
safely and economically.
Special vacation rates are now in effect
to Chicago and the Century of Progress.
You cannot afford to miss this spec-
Consul: the nearest Gnsvuourwn Agent
for all travel information. He will
gladly assist you with all plans and save
you many dollars in your transportation
Will Surely VVant to Read
The Ofllcial Bi-VVeekly
STEELTON HIGH SCHOOL
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