Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1935 volume:
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FUR, 19 5 5
S E N I 0 R
CLAS S QF
. HIGH SCHOOL
Q PENNSYLVANIA LW,
Mziy this copy of "The Iiigotn he gi treasure of mem-
ories to he carried with us on our voyage oflife. As each
one sziils upon seals, hoth stormy amd calm, may this
volume hring him happiness and pleasant recollections of
his Llziys in Fteelton High School.
Book I Our Faculty Book IV Activities
Book II Seniors Book V Athletics
Book III Undergraduates Book VI Features
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THE members of the Class of 1935 wish to dedicate this
volume of THB INGOT to
MR. E. B. GERNERT,
principal of our high school from September logo to Decemf
her 1934, in appreciation of the splendid work which he did in
advancing our school physically, mentally, and morally and in
n'akin,q each of us feel that he was personally interested in us.
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Editor f f - f PAUL KISTER
Assistant Editor f DAROTHY HOUSEAL
1 1 1
Manager f f
Adviser f f f
Miss VIOLA A. HELM
f f ALFRED FOESEL
f f MR. H. C. KINNER
ADA MAY KLUGH
f f MR. H. C. FREY
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Oh, that dear old Blue and White,
That dear old Blue and White,
That dear old Blue and White,
That Steelton woreg
It was ragged, it was torn,
And for years it has been worn,
That dear old Blue and White
'That Steelton wore.
Oh, that dear old Blue and White,
That dear old Blue and White,
'That dear old Blue and White.
'That Steelton wove
We shall wear it to the top,
No school can make it drop,
That dear old Blue and White,
That Steelton wore.
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CHARLES S. DAVIS O. H. AURAND
S14 pcv intendent Principal
VIOLA A. HELM
Dean of Girls
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E OUR FACULTY
W. E. BURTNER R. C. CAPELLO RUTH LEE DEAVOR
C. W. ExsENHART FLORENCE H. FISCHER
H. C. FREY EDNA GARRATY VIRGINIA GERDES
ELIZABETH B. GREEK NELL HARRIS
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VICJLA A. HELM J. N. HOFFMAN C. P. HOY
D. W. IVEY ALICE A. JUMPER E. P. KARAM
E. L. KEIM H. C. KINNER CHRISTINE KLINE
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MARY' E. IVIALEHORN
EVA F. STONFR
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A TRIBUTE TO OUR
T SEEMS most fitting that this class, the last
to graduate under Mr. Davis' direction, should
express their appreciation of his splendid work for
so many years.
All Steelton knows Mi'. Davis, hut the school
children really know him lwest. They know how
deeply he is interested in their welfare even hefore
they enter school, and then how carefully he looks
out for their interests throughout the years of their
school life. Finally, after graduation he follows
their careers out into the world.
Mr. Davis has served the Steelton schools since
1883. He served lirst as a teacher in the high school,
next as assistant principal, and then as principal.
CHARLES 5- DAVIS He served the high school as principal from iSSo
S"'w"i"tc"dcm until January, iozo, when he hecame superinten,
dent of our schools. During this time the high school steadily advanced. Wheii Mr.
Davis hecame principal, there were only three teachers in the high school. He has ever
stood for progress, therefore the high school advanced, new courses were added, such as,
commercial, manual arts and domestic arts. Mr. Davis was known asa good disciplinarian.
For that reason he was always highly respected, hut there was more than a high respect
for him, there was a deep regard for him as a friend and helper. No one ever went into
his ofiice for help that he did not come out feeling that someone there had a deep interest
in him personally.
Mr. Davis' services have been felt in the town. He is a memher ofthe Kiwanis Cluh,
has served on the i'Shade Tree Commission," and has heen for years a memher of the
His services have extended heyond our narrow hounds, he has heen a memher of the
ofiicial hoard of the Pennsylvania Interscholastic Athletic Association from its begin'
ning and served as its president for a nuinher of years. He has also heen president of the
Pennsylvania State Education Association.
lt is with deep regret that we see Mi'. Davis ofiicially sever his connection with our
school, hut we know that he will never really sever his connection with us, for his heart
is so closely linked with us that he will always he part of our system.
We wish him much happiness and continued health when he leaves his duties as
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President ...... .......,.,.....,.A.......A.... C HARLBS KROUT
Vice President. . . ..... JAMES Smaarz
Secretary, . . . . . ,... ANNA MORRISON
Treasurer ..,. . . . . ROBERT Diana
Talisman Rose Blue and Orange
The past, forever gone, thetfuture, still our own.
We, the class of thirtyflive,
For our dear Steelton High will strive.
We sing our song of praise today,
To Steelton High so proud and gay.
Dear Steelton High, we love you true,
Your honor uplifts in all we do,
Cur thankfulness to your dear name
Will prove our love is e'er our aim.
You gave us food for soul and mind,
New hopes and thoughts with you we find,
You mothered us through youthful years,
Smiled with us, also dried our tears.
You're launching us on life's great sea
Your name with us will always be:
And as we saddened leave you now,
Qur thoughts are with you, we avow.
MARGARET AGRI Higgs"
Whether it rains or whether it snows,
O11 a hike our "Ma"gie" goes,
A lunch and a friend must go also,
'Then it matters 1101? if strong winds blow,
Library Helper, Ci, 25C Conference Room, C455 Switch-
boarcl, C3, 45.
CATHERINE ALBRIGHT "Katie"
"An airplane hostess I'd like to be,"
Says our own dear little friend Kate,
"But SC71l1C'U1lt.'l5 stenographer I'll be,
And among the best l'll strive to rate."
Senior Class Play5 Steel Points, C455 Othce Messenger, C45
JOANNA BALKOVIC "JO"
She wants to help the sick to get well,
ln all health subgiects she will excel.
'To her patients she'll be a pleasure
For cheerfulness she has in great measure.
Sports Official, Cz, 355 Owaissa Club, C3, 455 Senior Class
Playg INGOT Staff, Rest Room, C455 French Newspaper,
C451 Booster Stancl, C2, 3, 45.
JOSEPH BAZDAR "Einstein"
"Einstein's" ambition is some day to be
The greatest of great, in electricity,
Some day he may gwe us quite a shock,
By getting electricity from a rock.
junior Play Committee, CCliairman5g junior Class Playg
Craftsman Club, C455 Senior Class Play Committee,
CCliairman55 Senior Class Play, lNoo'r Staff.
HELEN BENKOVIC "Yelie"
Helen's hobby is stamp collecting
And reading is one of her delights,
Her greatest pleasure is selecting
Where to travel to see many sights.
Senior Class Play5 Office Messenger, C25.
HELEN LOUISE BICKLE "Sn0oks"
A friend to all,
And glad to aid' Q'
Always on time,
ls this cheerful maid.
Rest Room, C455 Otlice lvlessenger, .C3, 455 INGOT
Staff, Senior Class Play5 Co-editor of "Un Peu de
THOMAS BOWERS "Tom"
At his school work he is good,
At his dancing better,
But as an acrobat l18.S best,
As all his schoolmates can attest.
junior Class Play.
BERNICE BRICKER "Bernie"
News reporting is "Bernie's" delight,
For our paper she often does write.
As Editor she knows what to do,
Arid can be surpassed by very few.
Student Council, C155 Ofhce Messeiiger, C155 Service
Desk, C155 Pep Squad, CQ., 3, 455 Debating Club, Cz, 355
Rest Room, C355 Steel Points, C3, 455 Senior Class Playg
Owaissa Club, C3, 455 Sports Otlicial, Cz, 35.
ROBERT G. BRICKER "Bob"
"Bob" they call this husky chap,
On the side lines he has snap,
When his team is running wild,
His cheering certainly isrft mild.
RICHARD BROWN "Dick"
He's polite and he's very neat,
His pianofplaying is hard to beat,
Going to college is his aim,
There we are sure, he'll win some fame.
Orchestra, C7., 3, 43, Senior HifY, C43, junior Play.
MELVIN BUSER "Mel"
A quiet studious lad is "Mel,"
What he is thinking, no one can tell,
Never known to be angry or sad,
As a friend, none better could be had.
junior HifY Club, Senior HifY Club, junior Class Play
FRANK CAIRO UG. G."
This burly young man has what you call "lt,"
And when he hits you, you know yoifre hit,
And to be, with you, very, very Frank,
For many feldegoals, him you can thank.
Football, Cz, 3, 43, Track, Cz, 3, 43, Glee Club, Cz, 3, 43,
Operetta, Cz, 3, 43, junior Play, HifY Club, Cz, 3, 43.
Some of us thought Harold shy,
We have often wondered why,
ln the forest he'll spend his life
After he first has found a wife.
Craftsman Club, C3, 43, Basketball, C33.
The sheik of our class is Earl Capello,
Everyone knows he's a dandy fellow,
ln tennis he has a very good time,
And running a car is in his line.
Student Council, C23, Service Desk, C23, Senior Class
MICHAEL MARK CEPERICH "Michie"
An inspiring fellow is our "Mike,"
A sport that he likes is to take a hike,
In summer his time is spent in a swim,
And this is the reason he's full of vim.
ANTHONY N. CERNUGEL "Chung Hoon"
Tony is an athlete strong and bold,
Much like those famous knights of old,
Adventures he's had in held and court,
Infact he's good in all kinds of sport.
Football, Ci, 2. 3, 43, Basketball, Cz, 3, 43, Student
Council, C23g Service Desk, C33, I-lifY Club, C3, 43, junior
Class P1ay,Glec Club, Ci, 2, 3, 43, Operetta, C1, 2, 3, 43.
LOUISE CHIVIS "Chiv"
To see her swim is a delight,
lt's the hobby she thinks just right,
To nursing she'll devote her days,
And please her patients in many ways.
EMMA COLELLO "Angel"
"Angel" is always jolly and fne,
We like to be with her all the time,
We also think she is very wise,
Her liking hw English she doesn't disguise.
Office Messenger, 145.
MARY CROUSE "Georgia"
"Georgia" talks and makes you smile,
But most folks like her Southern style,
She aims to please at every glance,
But she's most pleased when she can dance.
Junior Class Play, Senior Class Play.
GILBERT DAILEY "Rah-Rah !"
A president some day "Gibby" may be,
For in it, a future he can see.
He'll make his life a "howling" success,
He wouldn't be satisfied with less.
junior HifY, 125, junior Class Play, Cheer Leader, 13
451 Library Helper, 11, 25. ,
AURORA DeFILIPPO "Baba"
Aurora's chief delight
Is to study the stars at night
And some day as an astronomer,
Our class will he quite proud of her.
Senior Class Play, Office Messenger, 13, 45, Switch
board, 13, 45, Conference Room, 145.
ROBERT DEIK "Bobby'
Mitch credit our "Bobby" has won,
For the things of merit he has done,
To aid our school in many ways,
In studies, "Steel Points," and school plays.
junior HifY, 125, Senior HifY, 13, 45, junior Class Play
Senior Class Play, Student Council, 135, Service Desk
135, Operetta, 13, 45, Boys' Glee Club, 145, Class Trea
surer, 145, Steel Points, 11, 2, 3, 45.
JOSEPH DQSENDI "Smoky'
With ci wave in his hair,
And "Clark Gable" profle,
Our own joe has the flare,
That makes girls run a mile.
DOROTHY DIETRICH "Dot'
Tall and slim, never sad,
Always good, never had
Always wearing a merry smile,
Niaking school life seem worth while.
Qwaissa Clulw, 13, 45, Pep Squad, 13, 45, Eurydice Club,
11, 2, 3, 4i5Q Operetta, 11, 2, 35, Debating Club. 13. 45
Rest Room, 135, Senior Class Play, Switclilnoarcl, 145
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FRANCES DIFFENDALL "Sis"
A bashful girl is our friend Frances,
Who would rather read than go to dances
Hut ive'd all like to know her fancies
For she likes best to read romances
Conference Room, C4l.
ANGELO DIMOFF "Cug"
Angelo likes 'very much to swim,
He goes at this sport with a vim,
To be an expert is his desire,
And of this pleasure he'll never tire.
HENRY DORMER, JR. "Buzz"
"Buzz" is sure to he some day
Flying planes for a large airway,
Skilled in "math" and geometry,
A great aviator he'll he,
junior Class Play, Craftsman Clulw, C4l.
JOANNA DRAGOVAN "Hon"
A fine basketball player
Is this lrrownfhaired girl called "Hon,"
Very few can ever outplay her,
With her might she plays till she's won.
Student Council, C4lQ Service Desk, C4l.
JOSEPH DRAGOVAN "Sturrie"
Where athletic fans can he found,
"Little joe" is always around,
With a slight twinkle in his eyes,
He aids his team with shouts and cries
STEPHANIA FABIAN "Stems"
When you see a brown-eyed girl,
With dark hair that tends to curl,
And a smile that's always bright,
You know "Steffen is in sight.
Student Council, C252 Conference Room, C435 Usher on
Field, C4lQ Senior Clasl Playg Service Desk, Cal, Ovvaissa
Club, C3, 43. '
KATHERINE FAUL , "Kate"
A good clebater
Is little "Kate "
She argues her point,
And is very.-sedate.
Oqaissa Club, C3, .QQ Pep Squad, C3, 45, Student Coun-
cil, CQ, Service Desk, C3klQ Switchbosrcl, C3Jg Debating
Club, C3, 455 Senior Play, Inoor Staff.
EDNA FINKLESTEIN "Eddie"
Edna's a maid, always alert,
In tennis she is quite expert,
In her school work, too, she ranks high,
Successful she'll be hy and by.
ALFRED FOESEL "Red"
His hair's red, his appearance neat.
As an artist, he can't be beat,
Since architetture is his line,
Large buildings he hopes to design.
lNnoT Staff, l4llQ Track, C35, Senior HifY, C45.
BERTRAND FRYE "Bertie"
"Berries" happy at worlq or play,
Ever smiling along the way,
In the orchestra or the band,
His services are in demand.
liuntl, C15, Orchestra, C25.
JAMES GARDNER "SawbuCks"
Now, l'rn going to ask you a riddle,
Who is the lad with the big bass fiddle?
In the orchestra he plays very well,
Each note he sounds is as clear as a bell.
Band, Cx, 2, 3, 45, Urchestra, CI, 2, 3, 45, Craftsnian
YOLANDA GARISTO "Yo"
Dancing, painting, and drawing to please,
"Tu" does these with the greatest of ease,
She is helpful here and also there,
Busy, with little time to spare.
Library Helper, Cr, 15, Senior Class Play Usher.
REUBEN LOUIS GARNETT "Kid Rubio"
"Rubio" is never, never sad,
A jolly and very friendly lad,
'To be a doctor's his ambition,
Or he'd like a teaching position.
Band, Cz, 3, 45, Orchestra, Cz, 35.
EDGAR GOODMAN "Ben"
I don't thinlq you ever knew,
But I tell you that it's true,
Our Edgar can make just right
Linoleum blocks that are out of sight.
Refreshment Stand, Cz, 35, Ticket Sales, C45, Steel
Points, C45, Un Peu de Francais, C3, 45.
GRACE HALFPAPP "Pat"
A quiet girl is our friend Grace,
With a pleasant and expressive face,
She ought to wear a gown of lace,
And live in a beautiful dwelling-place.
Rest Room, C45.
ANNA MARIE HANICH "Hannah"
Her favorite sport is skiing,
She is also fond of singing,
As a nurs: she will be pleasing,
We are sure.
Owziissn Club, C3, 455 INGOT Staff, C45, Eurydice Club
CI, 2, 3, 45, Operetta, C1, 2, 1, 45, Senior Class Play:
Conference Room, C45, Switchboard, C45, Ofhce Mesl
senger, C3, 45, Student Council, C45, Pep Squad, Cr, 1,
CHARLES ALLEN HARTMAN "DOC"
"Charlie" is a Senior true
Who tries to drive an automobile, too,
His winsome ways have won the hearts
Of many a school girl in these parts.
junior HifY Club, C253 Senior Play3 Library, Cr53 Senior
HifY Club, C3, 45.
EDWARD HEEFNER "Feet"
A pattern maker "Feet" wants to be,
He knows the tools from A to Z,
He wishes too for an Auburn eight,
So he can discard his roller skates.
junior Class Playg Craftsman Club, C45.
JANE HENNESSY "Janie"
She is one we all adore
I often wonder why,
Perhaps, because she is so sweet,
For it's not because she's shy.
Senior Class Play3 Rest Room, C45.
JOHN HERMAN "Jack"
He likes to jish,' he likes to swim,
But most of all he likes to win
All the contests he is in.
Craftsman Club, C45.
ELIZABETH HERNJAK "Betty"
When for teachers she does a task,
No one is mor: willing than she,
When she plays tennis, she is fast,
And dancing fills her with glee.
Glee Club, Ca., 3, 453 Operetta, Cz, 3, 453 Senior Class
Play, Office Messenger, C45Q Conference Room, C45.
WILSON HILER "Wu Wu"
When in a "Jam," there can't be found
A better friend than "Wu,"
He tells us what we want to know,
And what we ought to do.
Craftsman Club, C453 junior Class Playg Senior Class
KENNETH HOCKER " Ken"
"Kenny" is a very good swimmer,
He swims all summer and all winter:
On the uiolin he sure can play,
A real 'LRubinoff" so they all say.
junior HifY Club, C253 Senior Hi-Y Club, C3, 453 Junior
Class Playg Senior Class Playg Orchestra, Cr, 2, 3, 453
French Newspaper, C453 Ticket Scllcr, Ca., 3, 45.
CATHERINE HOFFMAN "Kate"
With orchestra and dancing floor,
And a partner who's smiling and gay,
Nothing seems to please her more,
Than to dance till the dawn of day.
Senior Class Play3 Owaissa Club, C453 Switchboard, C452
Steel Points Staff, C45.
CLYDE HOOVER "Wimpy"
"Wimpy'l is nerer found on time,
On passing the news down the line,
But in eating everything on his plate,
He never at all was found to be late.
Craftsman Club, C45, junior Class Play.
DOROTHY HOUSEAL "Dot"
She is lively, happy and gay,
Helping many in her sweet way,
Around the world she hopes to go,
We know she will, for she's not slow.
Owaissa Club, C3, 45, INGO1- Staff, C453 Eurydice Club,
Cz, 3, 45, Operetta, Cz, 3, 45, Senior Class Play, junior
Class Play, Conference Room, C45, Switchboard, C45.
ARLINGTON JACKSON "Jack"
He'd like to be a musician,
He may become a technician,
For the radio is his delight,
He works at it until late at night.
Band, C45, Orchestra, C45, Hi'Y, C3, 45.
MERVIN ROBERT JOHNSON "Pop"
He can run and he can sing,
Undertakings his ambition,
With his pep to do a thing,
He'll gain his desired position.
Band, C351 Track, Cz, 35.
ROSE E. KANE "Scotty"
"Rm" is indeed a cheerful lass,
She's the athlete of our class.
She sings, she dances, and you will find
'That in her studies, she's not behind.
Eurydice Club, Cl, 2, 3. 45: Operetta, Cr, z, 3, 45, INc.o'r,
C45, Pep Squad, Cz, 3, 45, Sports Official, Cz, 3, 45,
Owaissa Club, C3, 45, Rest Room, C45, Senior Play,
French Newspaper, C45.
JUNE E. KAPP "Kappie"
june is a blue-eyed, fairhaired lass
One ofthe jolliest girls in our class,
She is always happy and very gay,
A painter fine, so her friends say.
Eurydice Club, C1, z, 3, 45, Operetta, C15, Rest Room,
Cz, 3. 45-
PAUL D. KISTER "Kisterisso"
A trumpet he plays in our school band,
As a singer the girls think him grand,
"The lngot" by him is also manned.
Band, Cx, z, 3, 45, Orchestra, Cz, 3, 45, Operetta, Cz,
3, 45, Hi-Y, Cz, 3, 45, Senior Class Play, INGOT Steiff, C45,
DOROTHY E. KITZMILLER "Kitzie"
This sweet miss is happy and gay,
And many times you'll hear her say,
"A preacher's wife l'd like to be."
Time tells the story, we shall see.
Eurydice Club, Cl, z, 3, 45, Rest Room, C45, Pep Squad,
Cz, 3, 45, Owaissa Club, C455 Steel Points, C45, Operetta,
Ci, 2, 3, 45: Senior Class Play, Office Messenger, C 3, 45.
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ADA MAY KLUGII --Giggiasi'
As a business manager she's all right,
Because she'll work from morn till nicht'
As an actress, too, she plays her part.
For she works from the very start.
Conference Room, C45g Switchboard, C455 Senior Class
Play, lnoor Staff, Ofhcv: Messenger, C3, 45g Library,
CI5, Eurytlice Club, C7,, 451 Uperetta, C3, 45,
JESSE KNILEY "Bosko"
Here's an allfAmerican football star,
From that aim he cannot be far,
But he may be stopped along the way,
Watching the girls at basketball play.
junior Class Play: Junior I-IifY, C155 Senior HifY, C3, 4 5,
Student Council, C453 Football, C2, 3, 459 Service Desk,
C453 Ofhce Messenger, C45.
WILLIAM KOCEVAR "Bill"
A brave air pilot he hopes to be,
Scorning the auto and the train,
Over many a dark and stormy sea,
He expects to ,fly in his trusty plane,
junior Class Playg Craftsman Club, C3, 45, INooT Staff.
JOHN KOSTELAC "Dempsey"
This boy is a very good printer,
But he wouldn't make a very good sprinter,
It's very easy for him to blush,
And many girls upon him have a crush.
Craftsman Club, C45.
MARGARET KOVACH "Marg"
"Marg" has bright sparkling eyes and dark hair,
A winsome smile she shows everywhere.
She surely can sing and dance and type,
In fact many things, she does just right.
junior Class Playg Senior Class Playg Switchboard, C45g
Steel Points, C45.
CHARLES W. KROUT "NliCkey"
"Mickey" is an allfround man,
In basketball he's in the van,
A good class president he makes,
His time is taken up wzth dates.
Football, C45g Basketball, C5, 45, Student Council, Ci, 35g
Service Desk, Ci, 35g junior Hi-Y, CI, 25, Senior HifY,
C3, 453 Glee Club, C3, 453 Operetta, C3, 451 Football
Manager, C255 Class President, C45,
ALBERT LEO "Bert"
A shoe shine every morning,
A new suit every day,
When asked 1fhe's gmng to Hollywood
He says he cannot say.
Senior Class Play Usher.
WILLIAM LESCANEC "Bill"
"Bill" would rather swim than eat,
Skating to him is also a treat,
He aspires some day to manage a store
Or do a great deed, never done before.
INGOT Staff, junior Class Play.
GEORGE LUBIG "Rats"
As a quarterhark, he ran't he heat.
For "Rats" is nxmhle on his feet,
And when it Comes to writing notes,
Hu doesn't fill them full of yokes.
Footliall, C3, 433 Track, i331 Student Council, 143, Steel
Points Staflh. Q43.
M ATTIIEW M AGUT "Matty"
NIatthcu"s amliitiuns rearh the sky,
Every one will ask you why,
An air pilot he'll he hy and hy
Steel Points, 443, junior Class Playg Senior Class Play.
VICTOR MAGARO "Honey"
A "Miissu1ltrii" he-re you see,
He says that's what he hopes to he,
He'll have to hustle and never shirlq,
Mcrtiirig faster than he does to work.
junior Class Play.
STEVE MARONIC "Big Steve"
"Big Steve" they call this chap,
Playing football, he has lots of snap
But when the girls come walking by,
He shows that he is very shy,
Footliall, K3, 433 junior Class Play.
DOROTHY VIRGINIA MATHEWS "Dot"
"Dot" is a girl who is quite tall,
She likes her sports and that's not allg
Her music you cannot forget,
Surely she'll be an artist yet.
Sports Ollicial, C3, 43.
RUTII M ETKA "Metka"
Swimming and sports of every kind,
Fill much of the space in this girl's mind,
She'll be a nurse, lively and gay,
Doing her work in an expert way.
Student Council, Ci3g Service Desk, 113, Sports Official,
12, 3, 433 Rest Room, C431 Pep Squad, C3, 43, Booster
CATHERINE MIKAN .I "Katie"
"Katie" is a very skilled artist,
Also kriouwi as ii "Steel Points" typist,
She is always a 'very good sport,
And never has a had report.
Library Helper, Cr, 239 Steel Points, f4ll Otlice Mes'
scnger, C333 junior Class Playg Senior Class Playg Switch'
lvoard. 143, Student Council, f43g Service Desk, 143.
GEORGE MILAKOVIG "Judd"
A court manager we have here, 5
A good one whom you need not fear,
He treats the boys with kindness and care,
And plays the game honest and square.
Assistant Manager in Basketball, Q3, 43.
1 1 l l
CHARLES MONN --Bing'
Like "Bing," the crooner, he aims to sing,
And lends a hand in everything,
He might make a very good debater,
There can be no better icefskater.
Senior I'IifY Club, C3, 453 junior Class Play, Senior
Class Playg junior l'IifY Club, f25, INc.or Staff, Boys'
Glee Club, C453 Operetta, C45.
ANNA MORRISON "Snoz"
"Mmrie" is a debater fine,
Arid on the honor roll she'll shine.
"Steel Points" and Senior play call her, too,
Owaissa Club gives her work to do,
Owaissa. C3, 45, Debating, l45g Steel Points, Cz, 3, 451
Class Treasurer, C353 Class Secretary, f45g junior Class
Play, Senior Class Play, Rest Room, C3, 451 Sports
Otbcial, Ci, 2, 3, 45, Booster Stand, Cz, 3, 45.
PAUL LOUIS MORRONE "Gigolo"
From East End comes this lad,
'To him sports is not a fad,
He hopes to be a millionaire,
Or a pilot ofthe air.
junior Class Play.
SAMUEL MRAVIC "Jamo"
A swimmer strong of great renown,
Who at Baileys Island takes the crown,
In high diving he shows great skill,
And in long races is better still.
CHARLES A. NASTAV "Can"
Any person with sense can see,
What "Charlie" is going to be,
As an actor, he is so good,
That he's headed for Hollywood.
Junior Class Play, Senior Class Play.
PHILIP NEWKAM "Flip"
A 'very expert swimmer,
ls what "Newky" wants to be,
Although he'll never attempt,
To swim across the sea.
ROY NEY "Fat"
One day Roy went fishing
Besides a babbling brook.
All day he kept wishing.
But ne'er a fish did he hook.
junior Class Play, Craftsman Club, C45, Football, C45.
CLARA NICOTERA "NiCkie"
Clara's disposition is quite sweet,
And the boys think her smile a treat,
As an "Ingot" worker she can't be bcat.
Never stopping till the job is complete.
Switchboard, CS, 453 INGOT Staff.
SENA NIKOLOFF "Sen"
Her curly brown hair and pert little nose
Make up her baby face,
To be friendly and cheerful as she is,
Will ser you quite a pace.
Ownissu Club, C3, 45, Conference Room, C3, 455 Senior
Class Play, Switchboard Operator, C3, 45.
DRAYON OBRADOVICH "Dray"
Though "Dray" may possess much ambition,
His most boring duty is transcription.
Hell sooner be rid of the clatter and din,
And practice alone on his violin.
Senior Class Play, Orchestra, CI, 2, 3, 453 Boys' Glee
LANDIS ORRIS "Red"
"Red," of course. is his nickname,
He is not wild, nor is he tame,
But he surely loves to sit and read,
And to his lessons takes no heed.
SAMUEL PADJEN "Sammy"
A very great athlete is our "Sam,"
In every sport he is head mari,
ln football he knows every trick,
At basketball he is very quick,
Football, C3, 45, Basketball, Q3, 45, Student Council. C45,
Junior Class Plsyg Service Desk, Q45.
GABRIEL J. PEASE "Gab"
When you hear a typewriter clicking,
ln an even rhythm of time,
'You know it is Gabriel picking
The keys, writing line upon line.
Library Helper, U51 junior Class Playg Senior Class
Playg French Newspaper, Q3, 45, Olhce Messenger Cz. 4,5,
NORMAN PISLE "Jiggy"
ls this boy's work.
Perhaps some day
He'll be a mail clerk.
Band, Qi, 25.
MARY PLUT "Ritzie"
Milsic always has a charm,
But never causes any harm,
Mary is caught within its grip,
For it always makes her pretty feet trip,
Rest Room, C45.
EDVVARD POLSTON "Joe"
"Ed," the trombone player, is tall,
He likes his hurdles and basketball,
We hope he'll be a crooner,
He may get to the Olympics sooner.
Bzmcl, 12, 351 Orchestra, Cz, 35, Track, CI, 2, 35.
LUCY POTAMI "Lou"
At dancing she's an expert,
ln school worlq very alert,
At shorthand shels hard to heat,
In every contest she'll compete.
Lihrsry Helper, lil, Senior Cl.iss Play Usher.
DOROTHY PROWELL "Dot"
Dorothy, a Senior so gay,
Often has much to sayg
She is a good student,
And sometimes quite prulent.
Steel Points, Cz. 3, 4lQOXX'1llSSil Cluh, C3, 4lQSWlCClll1OHl'Ll,
C3, 435 Office Messenger, C3, 41, junior Class Play, Senior
Class Play, Rest Room, C4l, Sports Official, Cz, 33.
VIOLA RAIFSNIDER "RafTy"
Viola's holrhy is reading,
To study law is her amhition,
But the course she has been studying,
Will bring her an office position.
MAX M. REIDER, JR. "Monroe"
This husky chap with sunny smile,
Has his own individual style,
He doesn't have to lnlow a "sax"
To let you know that it is Max.
Student Council, lil, Glee Club, Cr, 2, 3, 43, junior
Class Play, Operetta, Ci, 2, 35.
MARY REMS "Mitzie"
"Mitzie" is a cheerful lass,
And as she croons her troubles pass,
She looks her best when she's wearing blue
For her pretty eyes are of this hue.
Conference Room. f-il: INGOT Staff, QD, Senior Class
HARRY B. REYNOLDS "Bingy"
Harry's an indoor haselvall fan,
He always plays as hard as he can,
With a zip and a smile in every action,
This lad, to the girls, is quite an attraction.
junior Class Play.
RUSSELL ROEBUCKS "Sporty"
Russell tried football,
This he could not stand,
So he studied the saxophone,
And landed in the band.
M ILDRED ROMANO "Milly"
"Milly" says she lilies to read,
And she wants to study law,
Many cases then she'll plead,
In which there'll he no -flaw.
INGOT Staff, C4Dg Senior Class Play Usher.
ANTIIONY ROZMON "Rosy"
He is the girlsl bag fnutlvall hero.
Some call him the uit" of study hall,
Hut "Rosy" simply couldnt be beat
Far ability in centering the hall.
Football, 13, 45, Basketball, 13, 45.
MICHAEL RUSNOV "Mich"
LlMlC'l1l5,.. wha is rather short,
ls alsa lgnmvn as a good sport.
On the caurt he's hard to stop,
Keeping his team up near the top.
Opcrctta, 13, 45, Basketball, 145, Boys' Clec Club, 125.
JESSIE SCHIEFER "SChief"
Dancer, spurt and pal, tau,
jessie's all that is true blue.
A cheery smile that lights her face,
Will get our nSL'll1Cfu most any place.
Owaissa Club, 13, 45, Steel Points, 12, 3, 45, Euryrlice,
11, 2, 3, 45, Opcrctta, 11, 2, 3, 45, Rest Room, 13, 45:
Girls' Sport Official, 13, 45, Senior Class Play, Booster
Staml, 12, 3, 45.
ALMA E. SEIDERS "Sis"
To travel is her greatest desire,
Tu be a nurse she does aspire,
She recites well and likes it, too,
An accomplishment af very few.
Otlicc Messenger. 13. 45: Rest Room, 13. 45.
HILDA SETTINO "Beans"
"Beans," mdeel, is very shy,
But in her crowd -oh, my!
Dancing is her great delight,
For in this sport, she's all rzght.
CHARLES SHARON "Sharon"
They say he rs very studxous,
Of this some of us are dubious,
This we know he's a printer fine,
And he'll advance along that line.
Craftsman Club. 13, 45
JAMES SHEETZ "Jim' '
"jun" is a very hamlsmne boy,
ln singing he truly excels,
Has reparl card gives him my
For he always tlnes very well.
Student Council, 13, 45, Service Desk, 13, 45, HifY
Club, 13, 45, junior Play, Glcc Club, 13, 45, Opcrctta,
13, 45, Senior Play, Class Othcer, 145. '
ROBERT SIIEETZ ' 'Red' '
"Red" is a ft-llmv, liked by all,
He works for "Steel Paints" and basketball,
lle's a teaser ufgxrls in the high,
He yust can't pass anyone by.
junior Play, Senior Play, Glcc Club, 12, 3, 45, HPY
Club, 13, 45, Operctta, 145.
E. PEARL SHRAUDER "Shrimp"
Although thxs mxss IS very small,
To us that does not matter.
She has become a friend of all,
By her cheerful ways and chatter.
Pep Squad, 13, 4l, Senior Class Playg Ollice Mesf
JOSEPH SIMONIC "Fats"
Playmg always wxth all hrs mlght,
"Fat" shows you plenty ofuhglxt,
From first to last with lots of mm,
He rushes on to make us wxn,
Baslcetlwall, 13, 45.
GERALD SPECE ' 'Jerry"
ujerryu thmlqs he would lllqe a farm,
Witlt lots of Cl'llClQ87'lS and a harn,
Up 1n the rnornmg wxth the sun,
Witlx time to wlnttle when work us done,
Craftsman Clula, 143,
IONE SPECE "Sp0Cic"
Th1s tall, puppy, LlllYk'llfllTELl lass
Arms to he a good swimmer:
In her graduating class,
She'll surely he a wxnner.
Rest Room, 13, 431 Owaissa Clulw, 13, 41, junior Class
ADAM L. STADLER "Shorty"
Adam ts a lad so strong and tall,
Wxth legs and feet that lveat us all.
In carrying papers, he can't he heat,
Because of hrs strtde no one can compete.
junior Class Play.
ALDA STAUFFER "Stauf"
From office and SLUllClll7OLlTLl
We see her jltt,
Always wlllmg to help
Or gwe you a lxft.
Owaissa Clulw, 1415 Steel Pomts Staff, 1491 Senior Class
Playg Olllee Messenger, 13, 4lg Swltclxboartl, 13, .gig
Library Helper, 11, 7.1.
FRANK J. STEFOVIC "StefT0"
He lxlqes very much to draw,
He does lt wxthout a flaw,
To he a rnachmlst, hxs ann.
A good one he'll he, we maintain.
Craftsman Clulw, 1433 lNc:o'r Staff. 145.
CATHERINE THOMPSON "Kitty"
'lKate" 15 a srmlmg, honny lass,
Always worlqmg hard In classg
ln typxng ,she IS never slow,
And always happy, too, you know
Otlice Messenger, 149.
NICKOLAS URAVIC "Micky"
"Micky" is the jester ofthe class,
His jokes are really hard to pass,
For an actor he hopes to he,
And no one will he hetter than he.
Senior Class Play, junior Class Play, Steel Points
KENNETH VANATTA "Lonp,y"
A jireman of the liethlehem Steel,
Wtrrks at night with the greatest of zeal.
llasketliall is his mayor sport,
From its he gets his greatest support.
Craftsman Clulw, lg. 45, Hand, Ci, 15, Basketlvall, C3, 453
Class Secretary, Q35.
ELWOOD VARNICLE "Ellie"
In the Senior play he acted well.
As his admirers all ran tell,
On liroadiuay, he will lie a star,
His name well known both near and far.
llasketlwall lvianager. 12, 3, 455 Service Desk, 125, junior
Class Play, Senior Class Play, Student Council, kill,
Senior HifY, lg, 45, junior HifY, l25.
FRANK J. VERROCA "Red"
"Red" likes to play pool,
And swtm when tt's cool,
And dance after school,
And not lrreak a rule.
lNoo-r Stall, Band. C35.
LOY A. WALLACE "Gen"
"Wttlly" has a holrlvy jine,
Radio is in his line,
A saxophone he likes to play,
An aviator hc'll be some day.
ll1lllkl,kI, 2, 3, 45.
AUSTIN WATSON "Hannah"
When joothall players were sick or hurt,
"Austy" was always there on a spurt,
No one else could manage better,
As a reward he got his letter.
Football Manager. lg, 45, Craftsman Clulv, Q3, 45, junior
STANTON WEAVER "Whip"
The hoys all call him "Wl1ip,"
He goes on many a trip,
A traveler, a mechanir, is he,
A truck driver he is going to he.
Orchestra, Cz, 35, Band, li, 2, 3, 45.
EVA WEISLING "Jimmie"
Eva is always happy and gay,
And likes to dance both night and day,
Although quite hard for her to cry,
In the Senior play she had to try.
Lilirary Helper, 125, Pep Squad, QI, 2, 35, Girls' Rest
Room, Cjt, 45, Switclilwoard, C455 Senior Class Play,
Sports Otlieial, 115, Steel Points, Q45g Junior Class Play.
MICHAEL YANCHEFF "Micky"
Swimming, diving, and skating.
Are sports that 'lM1clqy" lrlqes best,
And oft you will find liim delmting,
Wli1cl1 one he prefers frown the rest.
Student Council, Cilg junior Class Plsyg Senior Class
Play, junior I'lifY, Czlg Senior HifY, C3, 43, Service
Desk, C111 Boys' Glen: Clulv. C411 Opcrctts, C4lg French
Newspaper, C4lQ Ircizor Stall.
NICK YANICII "Nickie"
Here he is, 8'l'CTj'l'lUKly'
Watch Him come.
This is the lug lvny.
That pounds the lmss dvinn.
Bgmil, C2, 3, 4lg Orchestra. C3, 4lg Operctts, fzl.
SARA YOCUNI "Sadly"
"Sally" is an active lrrcwuwifliilireil lass,
One of the friendliest in our class,
To be quite ii talker is her mm.
She's always setting some lleiirt ixtlimic,
Senior Class Play: Switchlwonrtl, C3, .glg Ollie: Mes-
senger, Cz, gl.
WILLIAM YOVANOVICII "Bill"
As "Bill" experts tu he ii l'us1ness num,
He studies stenograpliy as lmrel as he um.
In law and tvfnng. he works with ix will.
For zhrir is the wus' lie will iiixguire skill
Born July 9 1917
Died March 26 1933
LEONA II, c:0oPER
A Loyal Classmate
AST February, immediately after 1ny marriage, my husband and I went honeymooning
to the South Sea Islands. On the boat one day, a handsome young man blocked my
path. Guess who it was! Charles Krout, of course. He took my arm and marched me
to an outfoffthefway spot where there were two deck chairs. We sat down and then
began to talk about our school days back in Steelton High. That was the only subject
on which "Mickey" cared to speak. Here are some of the things he recalled to me:
"Yes, it's quite some time since we all met. Do you remember the awe with which
we entered the auditorium that hrst day? I shall never forget it. It was September 8,
1Q3I, that our class composed of 229 members entered Steelton High for the first time
as a part of the student body. We were completely at a loss, not knowing what to do
in the presence of those overwhelmingly dignified upperclassmen. But we soon learned
our way about and set to work to do our part.
"When we returned in the fall of 1932, it was with a decreased number that we faced
our Sophomore year. Some had fallen by the waysideg but we made up for the decreased
quantity by increased quality.
"Many of our friends helped bring frequent victories to our school's athletic teams
by their sportsmanlike playing. Fifteen boys of the class were in the junior HifY Club,
and some students served on the staff of 'Steel Points' and helped make it a better pub'
lication. Two of our number worked hard on the Debating Team. The year IQ32 saw
the organization of a Girl Reserve Club, which rendered many kind services to our school.
"And then, do you remember how proud we were to be considered juniors? Sophisf
ticated juniors! We were entering the last half of our journey through high school. We
thought ourselves very important persons.
"1'll never forget how hard we worked that year. Six of our Juniors were on the
varsity football squad and four on the varsity basketball team. Our classmates were well
represented in the band, orchestra, Eurydice Club, Senior HifY, Craftsman Club, Owaissa
Club, Debating Team, and 'Steel Points' Staff.
"And then, too, some of the Juniors stepped behind the footlights for the first time
to take part in the program of junior Play Night. When we left school for the last time
in our junior year, we left to return the next year as Seniors.
"After three years of hard work, we were finally what every student always dreams
of being Seniors! I remember the queer thrill I got when we were addressed in that
first assembly of the 1934-IQQS term as 'Seniors' I shall never forget Mr. Gernert's
telling us our duties and responsibilities as Seniors. But aside from these, we had many
good times. Our football team had a successful season, they didn't lose one game. About
this time Mr. Gernert left, you remember, and Mr. Aurand came to take his place. He
proved to be a good friend to all of us. Then, too, there was our Senior Class Play, 'The
Things That Count,' which was a great success.
"And I guess you remember what a fine season our basketball team had. They were
the District Three P. I. A. A. Champions and won two play-off games. Eight of our
Senior girls paraded proudly back and forth in stunning formals in the Eurydice and
Orpheus Club's Operetta, 'The Sunbonnet Girl,' which was a 'howling' success. Speak'
ing of pretty girls in pretty dresses, I never saw so many of both as I did at the annual
alumni dance at Hershey.
"As the end drew near, everything came in a rushg examinations, baccalaureate,
commencement and the last day of school. There were many sad and thoughtful Seniors
that last day."
I heard the lunch gong sound and sat up straight. Beside me there was an empty
deck chair. Had my friend Charles occupied it and rushed off to get something to eat
when the gong sounded just as he had always rushed out of school at lunch time, or had
I only imagined that he had been there? I wonder!
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te f.-.Af-A -.-,- -.-,-,-.A.-.-v-vaf,-,A,-,-,-.-.A.-,-,-Y-v-v-,-,-,-v-,-v-v-v-,-,.-,-. - ,..,-.,. -A ,-.,.,,..,,,s..-..,.,-,sf-
A SHIP OF DREAMS
AILING! Sailing! Where am I? On the "Ship of Dreams?" You say it is some'
thing like "Aladdin's Lampf' you just wish you were some place and .prestoAthere
you are. Let me see-I should like to go to Hollywood.
"Anchors aweigh!" shouted the captain. Two husky sailors, none other than William
Yovanovich and Frank Stefovic, pulled the anchor aboard. We were on our way!
What's happening? We're sinking! Everyone aboard was shouting and calling for
help! The radio operators were sending out "S. O. S." calls! Thank heaven! Our two
intelligent radio operators, Nick Yanich and joe Bazdar, have finally made connections.
Planes are coming to our rescue immediately. Tensely everyone waits! waits! Planes
are circling! They're landing! Such brave men! But wait-they belong to that won'
derful new air corps started by Charles Monn. William Kocevar, Charles Nastav, Paul
Morrone, Matthew Macut are the pilots, and just a minute-three more planes are
coming. They seem to be piloted by Michael Yancheif, Austin Watson, and Loy Wallace.
What a relief! With such brave pilots everyone can be saved.
We are rushed to the hospital of the air corps. Not being badly injured, I think I'll
look around and see the buildings.
STAFF or rm: Am Coavs HOSPITAL
Nurses Surgeons Doctors
Anna Hanich Robert Deik George Lubic
Pearl Shrauder Kenneth Hocker Joanna Balkovic
Ruth Metka Bernice Bricker
Margaret Acri Chemists
Hilda Settino Charles Krout
Helen Benkovic Harry Reynolds
That certainly is a carefully selected group of people to take charge of the hospital.
"Private, Captain Earl Capello, undertaken" Brrrr, I'm certainly glad we don't
need you, Mr. Capello!
All aboard! The passenger plane of which Catherine Albright was air stewardess
was about to take us back to our ship which had been carefully overhauled by Edward
Heefner, the chief mechanic, assisted by several of the pilots.
At last we're Hollywood bound!
Here we are! Safe and sound after that unfortunate accident.
I think I'll wander about a studio. They are always interesting. First, I'll go to
Paramount. H'mm! Seems as though I'll have a hard time getting in here. Those two
doormen certainly look powerful. Why, it's only Tony Cernugel and Frank Cairo. They
may be good "bouncers," but they're also good friends.
Well, that's over. Now to see the sights.
lThie's Clyde Hoover talking with jean Harlow. I'll bet he's trying to take her
to unc .
"Director of Paramount Pictures, Gilbert L. Dailey." I ought to see him. He's an
old friend of mine.
Here's someone who ought to be able to help me. "Elizabeth Hernjak, what a sur-
prise! Could you tell me where I can see the director?"
"No, I'm not trying to get into pictures. I'm just wandering around."
- - - -
"You say I'll have to get an introduction card from Darothy Houseal, because she is
his personal secretary? Very well, I'll see if I can find her."
What a lot of business people! Why, I know some of them. There's Joanna Dragovan,
Grace Halfpapp, Sena Nikoloff, Dorothy Prowell, joseph Simonic, Melvin Buser, and
Albert Leo. They seem to be typing a mile a minute. I had better not disturb them.
Oh! there's Darothy Houseal.
"Will you give me an appointment with Gilbert Dailey?"
"Don't call him Gilbert."
"Why not, he's an old friend of mine. Hmm! What an important person he's turned
out to be."
"You say he's out now? All right, I'll come back later."
"By the way, could you tell me where the most interesting people are? 'Over on
Lot Four?' Thanks."
"Lot One," "Lot Two," "Lot Three"-Oh! Here I am! Quite a large crowd. I'll
take this seat back here in the corner and look on.
Here's a discarded paper, "The Hollywood Gossip." Maybe I'll know a few of these
people. Why, yes, there's the list of characters, playwrights, etc., of that picture entitled
"Many Years Ago." The playwright, Anna Morrison, director, Elwood Varnicleg
music arranger, Drayon Obradovich, and what's this-"It has been reported that Clark
Gable and Dick Powell are being replaced by such sensationalists as Michael Ceperich
and Angelo Dimoiff'
"Much credit is due to Jessie Schiefer, our hairdresser, Henry Dormer, our tailor,
and Eva Weisling, our dress designer."
Too bad the paper is so torn, maybe I could get a lot more information. But wait!
Where is that beautiful music coming from? Oh! I see the scene is starting. Why Paul
Kister is directing that orchestra, and there's Dorothy Kitzmiller playing the piano.
I don't see where they can End all the pretty girls and handsome men for these movies.
There's a chorus of beautiful brunettes. Let me see-this paper says the members of
the chorus are Lucy Potami, Mildred Romano, Edna Finklestein, Emma Collelo, Yolando
Garistog another tear in the paper, now I'll have to be satisfied with knowing just that many.
What are those men doing up there on the rafters? They're liable to fall and kill
themselves! Oh! I see! They're taking the "shots" from that position. Who did you
say they were? Wilson Hiler, Roy Ney, and Charles Sharon. Well, they can have the
job, I'm sure I wouldn't want it.
Where can I go next? You say there is a minstrel on the next lot? Thanks, I just
love minstrelsg I think I'll try to get in.
It seems to be an extremely simple matter to get on "lots" after you once get into
the studio. With these chairs in the corners, I ought to be able to see quite a bit.
It's starting! The end men are coming out! Why they're Russell Roebuck and
Bertrand Frye! And there are Mervin johnson and Reuben Garnett harmonizing.
Dancers! Edward Polston and Louise Chivis certainly can "tap." Well, no wonder
with Dorothy Matthews playing for them. I never enjoyed anything so much.
Well, that's over. I guess I'll go to the next "lot" and see what's happening.
A football scene! What luck! Now I can see some of those "All Americans" in
action. Here's a program with the linefup: "Coach, Michael Rusnovg center, Anthony
Rozmang tackles, Steve Maronic and Jesse Knileyf' Oh! they've started! "Come on,
boys, take that ball up the field! Hurry! Come on! Come on!"
Oh! those people must think I'm crazy. I guess l'd better get out of here.
The ship leaves in live minutes, I guess I'd better hurry back to it.
All aboard! What luck! I'm just on time.
"Where do we go next, captain? Did you say only one trip to a person? Well,
I suppose I'll have to be -satisfied, although I had so many more places I wanted to go."
"Bon voyage!" I hope everyone enjoyed his trip as much as I did.
A TREASURE SHIP
"As slow our ship her foamy track,
Against the wind is cleaving,
Her trembling pennant still looks back
To that dear school she's leaving.
So loth we part from all we love,
From all the links that bind us:
S0 turn our hearts where'e1 we vove,
To those we've left behind us."
HE Class of 1935 leaves to the underclassmen all the following cherished possessions:
ANNA MORRISON leaves her famous red hat, which FRANK CAIRO admires so
much, to MARY BOYD, provided she promises to wear it.
To URUDYN PAURNER is bequeathed HNICKBYN URAVIClS immense height.
We, CHARLES MONN and PAUL KISTER, give up our singing ability to MDANNYN SEMIC.
We hope this will help you win your lady love by serenading.
MILDRBD ROMANO leaves her talent for playing a fiddle to GEORGE KROSNAR. Here's
hoping you're another "Rubinoff," GEORGE.
JESSIE SCHIEFER gives all her old chewing gum wrappers to RITA LEI-IRMAN. Get a
thousand, RITAQ there's a premium in store for you.
All his tablet covers, HTONYH CERNUOEL donates to ALICE REED. They'll make a
good family album of all the football players.
EDNA FINKLESTEIN contributes to JANE MOGEEHAN her unique occupation in "gym"
of putting lockers away in a hurry for those who find themselves halffdressed at the ring-
ing Of the second bell.
A double treasure, his pearly white teeth and his conspicuous blush, MAX REIDER
bequeaths to JOHN MAHALIC.
JOANNA DRAGOVAN gives her pleasing and charming disposition to ANNA NETTLING
with a wish that she use it as effectively as possible.
To MARY RADOOI and JEAN SPANITZ is left "DOT" KITZMILLERlS singing ability. Maybe
if you work together, you'll get better results.
MICHAEL RusNOv leaves his skill in making field goals to any Junior who expects to
become a star basketball player.
MDICKN BROWN wills his deep and throaty voice to BORIS YANCHULEFF with the sin'
cere hope that he use it at his own discretion.
CATHERINE ALERIGI-IT bequeaths her sweet and Winsome smile to JOSEPHINE TROMBINO.
Be careful, boys!
WILLIAM LESCANEC bestows upon llMICKEYll ZERANOE his quietness, with the hope
that he will be used as an example by all the teachers.
Some of the artistic skill of EDGAR GOODMAN is given to SARA MAE RAHN. The
remaining portion the Senior class Wishes to retain. r
To JANE FEBHRER is given THOMAS BOWERS, well known rough estimating ability.
Maybe she can use it to good advantage.
The one and only Southern accent of the Senior Class is duly presented to HELEN
KANE by MARY CRousE.
NTONYH ROZMAN confers, without regret, his knowledge gained by trial and practice
as a baggageman to ANDREW BROWN.
With a deep sigh of sorrow, EVA WEISLINO gives WINIERED MILLER all her old English
notes, so that she won't have to overwork next year.
His Lincolnflike oratorical talent, JOE BAZDAR surrenders to ANNA FURJANIC.
ELWOOD VARNIOLE hands down to ROBERT PUGLIESE his success as an actor.
HELEN BICRLE bestows her nickname "SnoOks" upon HAZEL Fox.
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ROSE KANE assures the Junior girls that they needn't worry about "gym" suits next
year, they may have the ones the Senior girls left.
ROY NEY and UBILLN KOCEVAR leave their "yen" for hunting and fishing weekfend
trips to MARLIN SWARTLEY and ROBERT NEWCOMER.
RUTH MBTKA passes on her ability as an allfaround athlete to MARY STBVICK.
ANNA HANICH leaves to MARJORIE BINDER her natural capacity as a poetess.
With Inuch heartffelt Sorrow, KENNETH HOCRER hands down his timefworn book,
"Halloween Pranks That Never Grow Old," to WILLIAM REAC-AN.
His masterly playing of the saxophone, MELVIN BUSER graciously gives to FLORENCE
FISHER. Practice often, FLORENCE, and some day you may become a member of Guy
JANE HENNESSY presents to JEAN FRIES her cleverness in impersonating Jean Harlow.
After many sighs of regret, CHARLES KROUT parts with his unusual collection of
basketball Stars to LESTER DEIR.
AURORA DEFILIPPO and DAROTHY HOUSEAL bestow upon JEAN TAGGART their trickif
ness in making up riddles.
To JANE WHIPPLE and WINIERED KAPP, ADA MAY KLUGH and MARGARET KOVACH
transfer their perfect mastery of the famous "Continental."
JESSE KNILEY gives up all his studiousness to RALPH ECRELS.
To ROSE TAREUCK, PEARL SHRAUDER confers every bit of her excess height. Make
good use of it, ROSE, and perhaps you'll grow a little taller.
All her old law notes, CATHERINE MIKAN bestows upon ROSALIE ZEREINK with the
sincere hope that she will make a perfect grade in every test.
Upon JOSEPH SALINGBR, ADAM STADLER bestows all the success he has had in tight'
rope walking. ADAM wishes JOE to take up this career at the point where he left off.
ELIZABETH HERNJAK allows GRACE SMEY to use her old rubbers, which she has always
kept on hand in case of a rainy day.
KENNETH VANATTA legally transfers a lock of his black, glossy hair to LOUISE EGERB'
sITz. If you faithfully wear this over your heart, LOUISE, your luck will surely be bettered.
ALDA STAUFFER and DOROTHY PROWELL pass on their various specimens of flowers
and insects, which they collected on their Sunday afternoon walks, to PAUL SHATTO.
"Buzz" DORMER donates his aptitude in writing compositions on "The Correct Way
to Row a Boat" to IRENE LANZA. This knowledge may some day help you in case of
To BETTY WILLIS, CATHERINE HOFFMAN bequeaths all her superior power in per'
forming athletic stunts.
"DOT" DEITRlCri permits EDWARD WACNER to use her fudge recipe for next year'S
His efficiency in recording room temperatures for the teachers, ALFRED FOESEL awards
to BAYARD JAMES.
JAMES SHEETZ and CHARLES HARTMAN will their much-desired talent in experimenting
to EDWARD GRIEST.
We, the Senior Class of IQZAS, do hereby make, declare and publish this to be our
Last Will and Testament on this thirteenth day of June, A. D. 1935.
Witnesses: FLORENCE H. FISCHER
W. E. BURTNER
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Earl Capello Loy Wallace
Ada May Klugh
Ada May Klugh
Most School Spirit-
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HE large and promising junior Class elected the following oflicers the latter part of
the school term: president, Marlin Swartleyg vicefpresident, William Reagang secref
tary, Paul Bricker, treasurer, Marjorie Binder. There were several class meetings held
at which the juniors decided to have junior Plays and an issue of "Steel Points."
This class was well represented in all organizations of the high school. Ruth Railing,
Ralph Eckels, Elizabeth Schaeffer, Mary Boyd, and Hazel Fox were on the editorial staff
of the school newspaper. William Reagan, Alice Reed, Pauline Lipsitz, Paul Bricker,
and Marlin Miller were members of the debating team. The Juniors were also well
represented in the Owaissa, Senior HifY, and Craftsman Clubs.
In the line of music, there were a number of Juniors in the orchestra, band, and operetta.
The,Eurydice Club had quite a few Junior girls enrolled. 5
As members of our most capable cheerfleading team, jean FQies, Margaret Kniley,
and Alwilda Myers played an important part. These girls cheered on both basketball
and football teams, on which were a goodly number of juniors. This class can boast of
having the high scorer in the basketball league, "Slim" Paukner. In track, this year, a
large number of Juniors appeared to do their part for the glory of the school.
In the girls' interfmural sports, the team captained hy Mary Stevick won the school
basketball championship. This team was also runnerfup for the volley ball championship.
As to scholastic ability the class may be said to be rather good as a whole. Its repref
sentation on the honor roll at midfterm was comparable to that of other classes. Alice
Reed and Hazel Fox were the two who held this position under the new system of marking
for places on the honor roll.
Finally, it may be said that this year's Junior Class has done some very creditable
work, has entered into the schools program of activities with enthusiasm, and has helped
to advance the standing of the school along many lines.
HINKING of the month of September makes us recall the large Sophomore Class
that was enrolled in the fall of the year 1934. There were 244 of them.
Many of the members in this class were willing participants in the various activities
that the school provided. Some of these activities were for the boys, some were for the
girls, also some for both.
Basketball and football seemed to appeal to the natures of the boys, and as a result,
many boys of our class were gridiron and court Stars. '
Another club for boys, the Junior HifY, had, as enthusiastic members, lifteen
Sophomores. X .D P1 11
The Orpheus Club, or Boys' Glee Club, acquired some lustylthroated warblers from
among the boys, but the Eurydice Club claimed the voices of some future opera singers.
Volley ball, basketball, and other intrafmural sports for girls, so completely interested
these secondfyear high school pupils that, at the end of the volley ball season, they had
the desired championship of the school in their possession.
A large number of girls belonged to the Pep Squad. This group of "peppy" girls
created excitement during the football games as each one yelled or performed the drills
for which she had been instructed by Miss Christine Kline.
Since there were groups to which only boys could belong and others to which only
girls could belong, there were some to which both could belong. One of these was the
"Steel Points" staff that had jean Bason, Paul C. Shatto, Ray Grove, Sara Mae Rahn,
jane Whipple, and Ruth Longnaker as Sophomore members.
As a result of continuous and excellent work throughout the entire first semester,
some Sophomores earned the wellfdeserved credit of being on the midfterm honor roll.
These students were Ann Housman, jane McGeehan, Sara Mae Rahn, Paul C. Shatto,
and George Krosnar.
The Sophomore Class seemed to be more musically inclined than otherwise, for besides
a large number of pupils in the both glee clubs, the band and orchestra, too, were aided
by the musical ability of several Sophomores.
In the Student Council, another organization for boys and girls, Olga Patoff, Helen
Brown, George Krosnar, and Edward Wagner represented the various Sophomore home
Robert Newcomer and Edward Griest were the Sophomore boys who were time-
keepers for our debating club.
Although some of the members of the Sophomore Class could not participate in some
of the activities of the school and did not belong to any specihc organization, they were
always ready to comply with the slightest request made of them and showed that they
were loyal members of the Steelton High School.
N SEPTEMBER 4, IQ34, two hundred and seventyfseven students were enrolled
as Freshmen in the Steelton High School. Some of these are blondesg some, are
brunettes, several, redheads, some, fat, some, thing some, short, some, tall. They were
not, therefore, very different to look at from any other Freshman Class. They feel, how'
ever, that they are about the best Freshman Class that the high school has ever had.
There were sixrmembers from the class in Student Council. They were Harvey
Yinger, Helen Kane, Margaret Litch, Charles Dipner, Richard George, and Helen Pfeiffer.
They did what they could to cooperate with the work of the Council.
The girls of our class enjoyed the sports provided for them in the gymnasium. There
were six volley ball teams and three basketball teams among the Freshman girls. Eunice
Robinson was captain of the volley ball team which was the champion class team. Sylvia
Vorkapich was the captain of the basketball team which won the class championship.
Many of our boys went out for both football and basketball and showed signs of becoming
We were proud of our scholarship as well as our athletics. The least number we
have ever had on the honor roll was two, and at midfyear we had three, Marion Demmy,
Harriet Stubbs, and Elizabeth Drayer.
A large number of girls were chosen members of the Glee Club this year, and we
know they helped to make the operetta and other performances of the club successful.
Many of our members took part in auditorium activities, showing both musical and speak'
ing ability. The band and orchestra also claimed some of our class members.
Some of the Freshmen have shown marked literary ability and have done some work
for "Steel Points." If their work was not so good as the upperclassmens work, they
showed signs of promise.
The Freshmen have supported the activities of the school in every way possible,
because they were proud of their school and wished to see it become better and better.
The Seniors have helped us in many ways during our Hrst year, and we are looking for'
ward to occupying their places in three years. We hope we may do as well as they have
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FTER four years of hard work, we leave our ship to you,
And hope that you will pilot her with leadership so true,
We'd like to feel that as you work, you'll always do your best,
And carefully steer her towards the East, but never towards the West.
As the crew obeys its captain in the raging of a squall,
You should obey your first mate, who is your principal.
He's a friend who's kind and helpful and always is prepared
To give the best advice to you-thus trouble will be spared.
And then besides the principal, there are the teachers, too,
Who, like the stewards on a ship, do what is best for you.
They are very unselhsh folks, and with this thought inspired,
That they would like to share with you the knowledge they've acquired.
All during our four years' stay here, we've not done our best, I fear,
We realize this all to well as our last days draw near.
Many times in class and hall we've done things we should not,
Yet if the chance were ours again, I'm very sure we would not.
We beg you to keep our honor flying from the highest mast,
That you raise it even higher, is the next thing that we ask.
And though next year as students, no more through these doors we'll go,
We'll always be eager to help you, and now we say-"Heave Ho!"
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HIS year the representatives for Student Council were not elected until after the
reports of the first six weeks came out so that only those eligible should be elected.
Officers were elected as follows: president, Samuel Padjeng vicefpresident, Ralph
Eckelsg secretary, George Lubicg treasurer, Anna Hanich.
The Council has looked after keeping the grounds clean, each home room taking a
turn. They have also aided the Senior HifY in their courtesy campaign. Some of the
members acted as messengers during midfyear examinations. One meeting was given
over to a discussion of parliamentary practice, so that meetings might be carried on in
a more orderly way.
Members again served at the Service Desk on the Hrst floor, aiding those coming into
the building and wishing information.
On March 28, the Council sponsored a musical program for assembly. Marry of the
members suggested someone who had talent in their home rooms. Thus much ability
was brought to light.
"STEEL POINTS" STAFF
HE present staff of Steel Points has not only tried to uphold the standards and ideals
of their predecessors for the four years of history already made, but has added several
new features. The wood blocks of the faculty members, articles by the Spectator and
the Mouse in the Corner, have not only added to the appearance but also increased the
interest in our paper.
The editor-in-chief, Bernice Bricker, had an able corps of assistants on the editorial
staff, namely, Anna Morrison, jean Basom, Dorothy Prowell, Hazel Fox, Robert Deik,
Ralph Eckels, Jessie Schiefer, Ruth Railing, Ruth Longnaker, Dorothy Kitzmiller, and
Edgar Goodman. The reporters who served were Edna Finklestein, Mary Boyd, Paul
Shatto, Ray Grove, Sara Mae Rahn, and jane Whipple.
Margaret Kovach was manager of the business staff, assisted by Nicholas Uravic,
Eva Weisling, Matthew Macut, and Evelyn Aungst. Catherine Albright, George Lubic,
Catherine Hoffman, Catherine Mikan, and Alda Stauffer were the typists.
Miss Ruth Lee Deavor and H. C. Frey were again faculty advisers of the editorial
and business groups, respectively.
W 1 ,fl .
N MARCH 15, Steelton High School, a member of the Central Pennsylvania Def
debating season by encountering Lancaster. Other
bating League, opened its
schools which Steelton met were William Penn of York, John Harris, and William Penn
The schedule was as follows:
The question for discussion selected by the league this year was "Resolved: That
the Federal Government shall have sole ownership and control of the manufacture and
sale of the arms and munitions of war."
The members of the affirmative team were Katherine Faul, captain, and her cofworkers,
Anna Morrison, William Reagan, Marlin Miller, and Robert Newcomer, On the neg-
ative team were Dorothy Dietrich, captain, and her cofworkers, Pauline Lipsitz, Alice
Reed, Paul Bricker, and Edward Greist.
Miss Fischer served as coach.
29-WILLIAM PENN or YORK
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THE OWAISSA CLUB
HE Cwaissa Club is an organization of thirtyftwo Senior and junior girls. The
Club meets the first and third Monday of each month.
The purpose of the Club is, CID "To develop leadership, leaders in high standards of
conduct, in courtesy, in kindness, and in service to others, 121 to sponsor wholesome
social functions for themselves and the school." V
This year the girls have performed the following acts of service: during the ,football
season they served as ushers in the reserved seat section, they have kept all the athletic
trophies clean, at Christmas time they dressed twenty-Eve dolls and made eight scrap'
books for unfortunate children, and presented the Christmas assembly programg many
of the girls have served in the girls' rest room and acted as office messengers, they took
charge of the operetta ticket sale and served as ushers for the two performancesg they
donated ten dollars toward the Highspire Tubercular Camp and gave seven dollars and
a half in prizes for the best work in Senior, Junior, and Sophomore French, and Freshman
Their social program has been varied. In addition to a hike, a swimming party, and
a picnic for their own members, they held a tea for their mothers and faculty members,
and aided the other clubs to sponsor the school dances.
The work of the Club has been advanced under the leadership of the following officers:
President ff'fff KATHERINE FAUL
VicefPresident f f DAROTHY HOUSEAL
Secretary f f ANNA HANICH
Treasurer f f f BERNICE Biucicaa
Faculty Sponsor f f Miss EDNA GARRATY
Community Sponsor f Mas. Lenoir Howetns
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SENIOR HI 'Y CLUB
URINC this school year the Senior HifY Club was engaged in various activities
The members were fortunate in being able to listen to several interesting speak'
ers among whom were Mr. Paul Rupp and Major Adams, Commissioner of the Pennsylf
vaniz. State Police.
The club sent delegates to two HifY conventions, Camp Retreat and the Older Boys
Conference at Coatesville.
A courtesy campaign was sponsored by distributing slogan cards to every home room
The club purchased a rug, chair and lamp for the men teachers' room.
Several dances were held in cooperation with the other clubs.
The members presented an interesting assembly program in April.
During the year, Mr. C. P. Hoy resigned as faculty adviser of the club and was suc
ceeded by Mr. C. W. Eisenhart.
Much of the credit for a successful year is due to the following:
President fffffff CHARLES Kaour
VicefPresider1t f f f W1LL1AM REAGAN
Secretary f f FRANK CAmo
Treasurer f f ROBERT Smzarz
Faculty Adviser - MR. C. W. EISENHART
Community Sponsor f f MR. R. C. ECKELQ
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JUNIOR HLY CLUB
HIS club which is composed of some of the outstanding boys in the freshman and
sophomore classes was organized in December of 1933. High standards are maintained
in order to insure the entrance of worthy boys into this organization.
The purpose of the club is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and
community high standards of Christian character. Its platform is clean speech, clean
sports, clean scholarship, and clean living.
These sum up the activities of the club which provide four-fold development for its
members, mental, physical, social, and spiritual.
The meetings were held bifweekly during the school term except during the basketball
season when meetings were held every week to include special physical recreation. Promif
nent citizens of Harrisburg and Steelton spoke to the members on various topics, such as,
hobbies, nature study, religion, boxing, and wrestling. On the social side the boys
participated in holding dances, hikes, and picnics. A civic pride program was sponsored,
with leading citizens of Harrisburg and Steelton taking part.
The club enjoyed an active and progressive year under the leadership of:
President ...,,. . . . , . , , .,.,.... ..,.... G EOROE KROSNAR
Vice President. . ..,. HAROLD Cumrr
Secretary ...... , . ...,.. RAY GROVE
Treasurer ,.....,. . . . .ROBERT NEWCOMER
Faculty Adviser ...... . . . .W. E. BURTNER
Community Sponsor .... . , .W. B. LANG
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HE Craftsman Club is composed this year of twentyfthree membersg seventeen
Seniors and six juniors.
The Club aims to develop the character and scholarship of the boys in the industrial
During the year, all boys in the advanced shop classes were invited as guests on tours
through industrial plants.
Several interesting speakers were present at the meetings.
A gift was presented to the shop in accordance with the Club's plan to do all it can
for the improvement of shop conditions.
The members gave much assistance to various other organizations in the school, owing
to their training in the shops.
A mock trial was presented in an assembly program in which all members particif
pated. In cooperation with other clubs, several dances were successfully planned.
Not only does the Craftsman Club believe in improving the industrial arts course,
but it holds high ideals in regard to the school.
In passing the baton, the members hope that in future years the Club will enjoy as
successful and prosperous a year as this has proved to be.
The ofhcers are as follows:
Faculty Adviser f
Community Sponsor f
f KENNETH VANATTA
' CHARLES SHARON
f WILLIAM KocBvAR
f MR. ELMER L. Kam
MR. EDMUND P. KARAM
MR. JAMES THOMPSON
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OT to be outdone by the girls in the musical line, some of the boys of our school
organized the Orpheus Club, February 21, 1935. Each Thursday night regular
meetings were held, and the boys showed much enthusiasm in the project.
When the time came to produce the operetta, the Eurydice Club invited these boys
to help them in the production. There is no doubt that they aided materially in the
success of the production. The male soloists were all members of this group and brought
laurels to their club.
The officers were:
President f f MAX REIDER
VicefPresident - CHARLES MONN
Secretary - f ROBERT Snrsrzrz
Treasurer f f JAMES SHEBTZ
Director f MR. W. R. STONBSIPER
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SENIOR CLASS PLAY
HE Senior Class chose "The Things That Count," by Laurence Eyre, as the play
to be presented by them as their Senior Class Play. The cast which presented the
play Thursday, December 6, 1934, was as follows:
Mrs. Hennaberry f f f Dorothy Prowell
Mr. Hennaberry f f f Elwood Varnicle
Dr. Marshall ffffff Charles Nastav
Beaulah Randolph ffffff Rose Kane
Dulcie fff-ffff- Joanna Balkovic
Abraham ffff f - Kenneth Hocker
f f Eva Weisling
Ingeborg f f
Anna fffff f 1 Darothy Houseal
Mrs. Egener ffff Dorothy Kitzmiller
Mrs. O'Donovan ffffff Ada Klugh
Blanche O'Donovan f - Jane Hennessy
Coach f f f f
Mickey O'Donovan f f Nicholas Uravic
Frau Bundefelder f f Catherine Hoffman
Signor Vanni f f f Drayon Obradovich
Signora Vanni f-ff-f Helen Bickle
Elvira Vanni f f f f f Pearl Shrauder
S M' ,',, 5 Robert Sheetz
tage magers I Wilson Hiler
Pr art. S f 1 r Anna Hanich
OP le fHelen Benkovic
P t l r l S Catherine Albright
romp ers l Charles Hartman
- Miss V1ox.A A. HELM
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SENIOR CLASS PLAY
LARGE audience listened to another cast present "The Things That Count" on
Friday, December 7, 1934. A friendly rivalry again made each cast give a very
The cast for the second performance was as follows:
Mrs. Hennaberry f
Mr. Hennaberry f f
Dr. Marshall f f f
f Michael Yancheff
f f f Robert Deik
Beaulah Randolph f f f Dorothy Dietrich
Ingeborg f f
Mrs. Egener - - f
Mrs. O'Donovan f
f Jessie Schiefer
f joseph Bazdar
f Katherine Faul
Aurora De Filippo
f f Sena Nikoloff
f f Bernice Bricker
f f f
Frau Bundefelder f
Signor Vanni f f f
Elvira Vanni f f f
Stage Managers f
Properties f f f f f
f f f
f f Alda Stauffer
f Gabriel Pease
5 Charles Monn
Q Earl Capello
Prompters f f ff-fff
f Miss VioLA A. HELM
HE Band this year, composed of twenty-eight members, is the smallest that Steelton
High School has had for some time.
This is the first year that the Band has been under the supervision of Mr. Dionez
Zala, a veteran band leader. Under his leadership the Band, despite its small number,
has shown a marked improvement in its playing.
This also marks the Hrst year that the Band members were awarded letters.
The Band had the honor of marching in the Inaugural Parade when Governor Earle
was inducted into office. A prize of ten dollars was awarded to it as the best musical
organization in the Steelton Hallowe'en Parade.
The Band played at many assemblies throughout the term, and presented a special
program before the high school. It followed the football team on all its trips and
inspired the players to play with all their might.
The officers were:
President f-'f f PAUL D. KISTER
Vice'P1esident SAMUEL TRACE
Secretary STANTON WEAVER
Treasurer - A Loi' A. WALLACE
HE Orchestra is an organization which gives those who play string instruments a
chance to help the school and various other organizations, connected with it, make
a success of the affairs, given throughout the year. They played at assemblies, the Senior
Class Play, the Central Grammar School Operetta, the High School Operetta, the Gram'
mar School Transfer exercises, and the Commencement exercises.
We were glad to cooperate, as much as possible, with Mr. D. Zala, our new director,
and help him in his Hrst year to get acquainted with our school and orchestra. He has
done much, under numerous difficulties, to make this organization a success during the
1934-1935 school term.
The officers for this year were:
President f - f RICHARD BROWN
VicefPresident DRAYON OBRADOVICH
Secretary f MARLIN MILLER
Treasurer f JANE WHIPPLE
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HE Eurydice Club this year was composed of sixty girlsg eight Seniors, nineteen
juniors, thirteen Sophomores, and twenty Freshmen.
The group met every Monday night for practice. Members were very faithful at
rehearsals and enjoyed every minute of the time.
Two programs of classical music were presented in assembly. Much favorable com'
ment upon these was expressed.
In April, the girls, in cooperation with the Orpheus Club, again delighted an audience
with their annual operetta.
The following officers served this year:
President ffff DAROTHY Housam.
Vice-President ' f f f ANNA HANicH
Secretary f f DOROTHY Krrzmrrrea
Treasurer f f f Rosn KANE
Director f f MR. W. R. STONESIFER
HE Eurydice Club, assisted by the Orpheus Club, gave a very splendid performance
of "The Sunbonnet Girl," by Geoffrey F. Morgan and Frederick G. johnson, on the
evening of April 5th. Seventyfthree persons took part with the following as principals:
Miranda fffffff Darothy Houseal Bob Coleman ffffff-f Paul Kister
Mrs. Meadows - f f Elizabeth Hernjak Barbara Coleman ffff Jessie Schiefer
Louella Lumpton fffff jane Feehrer jerry jackson fffffff Max Reider
Hiram Meadows fff-f James Sheetz Susan Clifton 'fff Dorothy Kitzmiller
Evaline ffffff Josephine Trombino Mrs. Scroggs f fffff Rose Kane
Reuben McSpavin f f f Robert Sheetz Abijah Scroggs f f f f Robert Deik
Ezra McSpavin ff-ffff Frank Cairo Sadie Simpkins fffff' Anna Hanich
Mrs. Coleman fffff Ada May Klugh Hezekiah Nobbins f f Anthony Cernugel
Director f-ff MR. WILLIAM H. STONBSIFER
HE Cheer Leaders deserve much credit for the enthusiastic way in which they car'
ried on their work. They practiced before the football season opened to perfect
new cheers and motions.
This enthusiasm on their part resulted in a high quality of cheering both on the home
field and away. They extended their efforts into the basketball season.
The Cheer Leaders wish to take this opportunity to thank the entire student body
for its hearty cooperation. They predict that, if the same spirit remains, better cheering
and also better football and basketball will result in years to come.
The Cheer Leaders were Gilbert Dailey, a Senior, and Margaret Kniley, jean Fries,
and Awilda Myers, junior girls. They not only cheered at home, but followed the teams
when they went to other towns.
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HE "Pep Squad" is composed of thirtyfthree girls. Thirtyftwo of these drill, while
the other one directs the drills.
This Squad was organized in nineteen thirtyftwo by Miss Christine Kline, directress
of physical education. Under her leadership it has progressed from a group of 'Lparadersu
to a group of "drillers."
During football season these girls parade behind the band, form the letters which
signify the two competitive schools, and add a lot of volume to the cheering.
Practices for this group are held once a week. At these practices, the letters for the
following games are taught.
The uniforms for the "Pep Squad" are provided by the girls themselves. This uniform
includes a navy blue skirt, a navy blue sweater, a white blouse, a navy blue beret, white
shoes and white anklets. Pins with the insignia, 'LSteelton High School," are provided
by the school.
As a booster club, these girls pay their own admittance to the football games.
The only person receiving anything for her services is the leader who is elected by
the fellow members of the Squad. For her services, this girl receives an invitation to the
annual football banquet.
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HE mechanical drawing department
chose Navigation as the theme for
our "lngot" drawings.
The six boys who devoted a great deal
of their spare time to this were Frank
Cairo, Alfred Foesel, Edgar Goodman,
William Kocevar, Charles Monn, and
The drawings depict the advancement
in the methods of water travel from early
times to the present.
On the foreword page is a drawing of
the famous ship which led in the discovf
ery of America, the "Santa Maria." The
"Constitution," commonly known as "Old
Ironsidesf' adorns the contents page. The
page designated as Ex Libris portrays a
Viking ship, setting out perhaps on a
romantic voyage of discovery.
The other division pages contain a
number of vessels both ancient and mod'
ern. There are the following drawings:
an Egyptian vessel, a Viking ship, a
schooner, the "Red Jacket," a Missisf
sippi steamer, the "Robert E. Lee," the
"Maine," the "Indianapolis," and a mod'
ern French boat, the l'Normandie."
The cover lining illustrates a pageant
of ships, explaining their romantic devel'
opment from the most primitive ships to
the modern steamers which provide every
luxury and comfort.
Un Peu de Francais
Our French newspaper, "Un Peu de
Francais," has entered its second year of
publication. Six issues are published
each year to mark six well known dates
or events. Current events concerning
France and the French people and customs
taken from our daily newspapers are sum-
marized and translated into French for
use in the paper.
The Senior staif members especially are
of much assistance in making this paper
a success. They are: cofeditors'Helen
Bickle and Kenneth Hocker, reporters-
joanna Balkovic, Rose Kane, Michael
Yancheff, and Charles Hartman. The art
work is done by Edgar Goodman. Our
typists are Margaret Kovach and Gabriel
HE assembly programs this year were
spiced with entertaining and educaf
tional features which were presented by
persons who are not connected with the
Among the interesting groups who have
been with us are the Alexander Trio, the
Lombards, Dr. W. T. Markham, Robert
M. Zimmerman, and the American Legion
Songsters from Post 27 in Harrisburg.
Of these the Alexander Trio, the Lom-
bards, and the Songsters were devoted
chiefly to music.
Mr. Zimmerman exhibited innumerable
specimens of brilliantly colored marine life.
For the fifth time, Dr. Markham has
favored the school with pictures of high
lights in American scenery. This year
his pictures were taken from an aeroplane,
consequently he was able to give an un'
usual and very interesting number of
A program presented by pupils of the
Central Grammar School in honor of Saint
Patrick proved to be of interest to
Central Grammar Operetta
The Central Grammar School this year
initiated a new school event by presenting
an operetta, "The Land of Dreams Come
The actors delighted their audience
with a realistic reproduction of various
Mother Goose characters. Although they
were, for the most part, unaccustomed to
public performances, they proved to be
a complete success.
This year again, the boys in the shop
have aided greatly in printing school sup'
plies and in extrafcurricular activities.
The metal and wood shop boys have
made properties for the Senior Class Play,
the Central Grammar Operetta, and the
High School Operetta. At the same time
the boys in the print shop have printed
programs, schedules, and slogan cards. To
do this many of them sacrificed study
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FOOTBALL Eff BASKETBALL SCHEDULES
Football Schedule 1934
S. H. Opponent
'MIDDLETOWN f 25 o
'MECHANICSBURG f 41 O
--ALLENTOWN f 22 O
-WILLIAM PENN 26 O
27- -CATHOLIC f 26 o
--MT. CARMEL f 22 o
'YORK f S4 6
--JOHN HARRIS O o
24- 'LEBANON 17 o
WILLIAMSPORT 6 o
Basketball Schedule 1934-35
--WILLIAMSPORT -f-'f 39 22
--JOHN HARRIS f 36 IQ
-HERSHEY 42 27
I6---LANCASTER f f 20 23
---WILLIAM PENN go IS
--YORR f f 40 I3
-READING SI 7,5
LEBANON f f 26 25
-JOHN HARRIS f 11.2 23
'HERSHEY f f 43 26
'WILLIAMSPORT 23 I6
'WLANCASTER f - 44 I 7
WILLIAM PENN 4I 20
YORK f f 28 32
'READING 43 31
LEBANON f f 23 20
f f District III GETTYSELIRO---I7
f f f District III f f - f LITI'rz-- IS
F - -Fl V -F! ul
THE FOOTBALL SEASON
OOTBALL began last season with J. Nelson Hoffman as head coach and Charles P.
Hoy as his assistant. Guy A. Koons served as faculty manager while Austin Watson
was student manager. Sixty "huskies" turned out for the first practice and proved a
faithful squad. Our hrst opponent was the Middletown High School whom we trounced
on September 29 on a muddy field by a score of 26 to 9.
A week later we engaged in battle with the strong Mechanicsburg team, in a down'
pour of hail and rain, to come out on the long end of a 42 to o score.
Allentown was next on the list and was trounced by a 22 to o score, avenging the defeat
of the year before. This marked the beginning of our conference race for a championship.
Our bitter enemy, William Penn, loomed on the horizon a week later. The game
was played on the Island, known as the Steelton "Jinx," and after fortyfeight minutes
of hard smashing body contacts, the score read Steelton, 26, William Penn, o.
After such a hard battle, we had a breather with Catholic High who merely kept us
in shape for the coming game with Mt. Carmel. The score was 26 to o.
The Carmelites came to Steelton with the idea of stopping our winning streak, but
only offered enough resistance to hold us to a 22 to o score.
By this time the Blue and White was in championship form and had not as yet been
scored on. The next game, which was with York, brooded evil. We, however, emerged
the winner by a S4 to 6 score, York going down under our onslaught, but we were scored
POYork only began the ruination of our perfect scoring columns, for john Harris a week
later, after much hustling, held the mighty Blue and White "Steam Rollers" to a tie,
o to o.
The tie with john Harris spoiled our chances for championship honors, but the boys
did not give up and administered a severe trouncing to Lebanon with a score, 27 to o.
Then the end of the season was reached by playing Williamsport on Thanksgiving,
at Williamsport, on a "horrible" field of red clay in a rainy atmosphereg however, after
many chances of scoring were missed by the Blue and White because of fumbles, we scored
a touchdown via the air on one of our beautiful lateral passes.
The Blue and White won nine and tied one game, thus ending a successful season.
The "Steam Rollers" scored a total of 251 points, while limiting their opponents to a
Although Steelton was not crowned champion, many sport writers and fans all over
the state considered the Steelton team the best in the state. The team this year was
strong and fast on both offense and defense.
The sorrowful thing about this year's team is that ten of the eleven starting men will
not don a uniform again for dear Steelton High, and at this time they wish next year's
team all the success of this year's team and still better luck.
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S THE haskethall team this year was composed of veterans, the team took champion'
L ship honor in District Ill and won two elimination contests in quest of state honors,
hut lost to the Allentown team which was later crowned State Champion.
The team opened the season with a victory over the Williamsport aggregation hy
the large score of 39-22. They then journeyed to john Harris and conquered them hy
the overwhelming score, 36 ---19. That was the heginning of the conference race. Hershey
was next on the list, heing defeated hy a 42-27 score. Steelton invaded Lancaster and
was ahle to eke out a zo-28 victory after an extra session. William Penn tried to stop
Steelton's winning streak, hut its weak resistance was shoved aside hy a 3o-is score.
York, the next game, proved to he less competition for the mighty "Steam Rollers" than
the previous teams. The "Pretzel Bendersu came to Steelton with the intention of setting
the pace for the league conference hy winning from the Blue and White, hut Steelton,
playing superh hall, heat the Reading team with ease, turning in a 51-35 victory. The
last game of the first half found the "Steelmen" on the Lehanon hoys' courtg where after
a hectic thirty-two minutes of play, they remained on equal terms with Steelton, the score
heing 25-25. In an extra period of play our team won another point. This marked a
perfect first half for the Blue and White, they having won eight consecutive games.
The first game of the second half with john Harris was a repetition of the first, score,
3'l'2?,. Hershey, again met disaster, losing hy a score of 43-26. The following night
the "Steam Rollers" traveled to Williamsport to play a nonfleague game with the "Millionf
airesu who fell hefore the onslaught of the "Steelmen" hy a 28 -16 score. Playing its
twelfth game of the year with Lancaster, the Blue and White went on a rampage to win
hy the hig margin of a 44717 score. Following in the footsteps of Lancaster was William
Penn who put up a plucky hut useless fight to stop Steelton, hut ended the evening with
a 41-zo score. But the day of reckoning finally came for the Blue and White at the hands
of the "White Roses" of York who stuhhed Steelton's toes by a 18-32 set hack. This
was Steelton's first athletic contest lost this school year. However, Steelton wreaked
its vengeance upon the Reading team, who needed hut the victory over Steelton to jump
into a tie with the Blue and White for the conference race, by trouncing them to the
tune of 43-31. But again Steelton failed by losing to Lebanon by a 28-zo score.
Having finished their league schedule, the "Steam Rollers" went into district elimif
nations with confidence. The first foe was Gettysburg, whom they defeated by a 40-I7
score. Next they played Lititz, a team which had won 9.8 consecutive victories. Steelton
won from them hy a 36-13 score.
After winning these two elimination contests, Steelton entered the playfoffs. The
game was played with Allentown on the Mosque court. Our chances for a slate chamf
pionship were lost that night. Although Steelton played good ball and gave their hest,
they were defeated hy a score of 24-3o.
The Seniors of this year's team wish next year's team success and better luck in the
race for championship honors.
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THE TRACK TEAM
HE Steelton trackmen were called out on April 2, IQBS, to start a successful season
in what is known as the hardest sport of the three in which Steelton takes part.
Approximately seventy candidates kept up the grind evening after evening.
The first meet with Swatara Township High School which was held on April 26
at home was one-sided, being easily won by a wealth of material on the "Steelmen's" part.
In the following meet on May 4, at State Teachers' College, Shippensburg, Steelton
did commendable work, in what is considered one of the biggest meets of the year.
On May 11, a meet with Hershey Industrial School and Hummelstown brought out
all the good points in the "Steelmen" who took the meet by a goodly margin.
The District III Meet, at john Harris, on May 18, called together the finest track
material in the district. This is the biggest meet of the year for Steelton as well as other
local schools. Although we did not win the meet, the boys are to be congratulated for
their good work.
The "Steelmen" then journeyed to Mt. Gretna, on May 25, to represent the Blue
and White in an interscholastic meet, sponsored by Lebanon. Here again the "Boys in
Blue" stood out in various events by performing in true Blue and White spirit.
The L'Boys in Blue" have done highly commendable work this year in comparison
with other years and should be complimented for their hne work. This should serve as
an inspiration for better work in the coming years.
HE 35 INGO
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OUR LOG BOOK
SEPT. 44'-eAfter June 15, IQ34, everyone looked forward to this day. Happy throngs of
blpys arid girls marched joyously back to school. P. S.: No Freshmen were lost in
t e rus .
SEPT. 6 -Everyone joined in the songs for the Hrst assembly of the year.
Mr. Gernert called a meeting of the "adults" of the school, the Seniors.
SEPT. 1oveAs clubs again came into existence, the Eurydice Club organized for the year.
Officers were elected.
SEPT. 17W-Craftsman Club reorganized for the year.
OCT. 3--Boys took front seats as the baseball fans were turned loose in the auditorium
to hear the first period of the world's series.
OCT. 5A"Steel Points" had a competitor in "Un Peu de Francais." Staff members of
this paper were chosen.
OCT. 6----Football season opened with a victory. Fine start, boys! Middletown vs.
OCT. o'fThe Alexander Trio entertained a very interested audience. Sketches, songs
and impersonations were featured.
Orchestra held its first practice under the direction of Mr. Zala.
OCT. ry,-eeSteelton played its first conference game. Another victory! Allentown vs.
OCT. 154-The Eurydice Club added some talent to their organization. Freshmen were
OCT. zof-fUnder the auspices of the Owaissa, Junior HifY and Senior HifY Clubs, the
first dance was held in the "gym" Quite a success!
OCT. me-Everyone seemed to walk slowly on the way home. The first report period
cards were issued.
OCT. 7,1-Student Council members for the year were installed at assembly.
Nov. I-fA thrilling mystery was presented by members of the Public Speaking Class.
Nov. 5-1 1--Pupils and teachers put special effort into their work during National Edu'
Nov. 8--Apollo Duo entertained. Very interesting.
Nov. I6'7OWHiSSH, Senior and junior HifY Clubs held a farewell party for Mr. Gernert,
our former principal.
Nov. 17fSteelton's football team met its Hrst equal. John Harris tied Steelton to
Nov. zo-Out into the pouring rain went many of Steelton's football fans, headed for
Williamsport. The players all looked alike, due to mud. However, Steelton added
Nov. zosgof-What a rest we had! Dear Old Thanksgiving! We, certainly, had some'
thing to be thankful for.
DEC. 6-7-Felicitations galore were received by the art department, the printing depart'
ment, and the two casts of "The Things That Count."
DEC. zo-Owaissa Club gave a Christmas program in assembly.
DEC. 24-JAN. ZAODCC again the doors of the school were Closed behind hundreds of
students who rushed home to enjoy their Christmas vacation.
JAN. 2-Basketball season opened with a victory over "Billport." Another good start!
JAN. 5 -AFirst game of the basketball conference. John Harris vs. Steelton. As usual,
- - E
JAN. 13, 24, 25 Gloom reigned as these days approached. Midfyear examinations are
a common dread.
JAN. 31 Dr. R. E. Shaw, of the State Educational Department, gave an interesting talk
on "Civic Pride."
FEB. 7 -Lusty songs filled the air as students and teachers joined in singing under the
direction of Professor Stonesifer.
FEE. o--Steelton was represented at the TrifCounty Press Meeting by four Seniors
and a Sophomore.
FEB. I2 Banking Insurance was stressed in the speech of C. E. Riddell, of the Federal
Banking System. Many facts about banks were derived from this speech.
FEB. I3 -Sketches, songs, impersonations and piano solos were enjoyed by the students
as the Lombards entertained in the auditorium.
FEE. iS -f Doctor White, of Bucknell University, spoke to the Seniors on college courses.
FEE. io The orchestra, which plays a great part in the productions of the school, elected
FEE, 22 Icefskates were in demand as school closed for the celebration of Washingtoifs
FEE. Z7 Famous men of February were celebrated in the program of the Public Speak'
FEE. :S A Travel Talk with air views of Westerii United States were presented in
assembly. Mr. Markham who gave these had been our guest several times before.
MAR. 1 Clinching the title of "District III Champs," Steelton defeated Reading.
MAR. 7 A drive was started for "The Ingotv by a program in assembly. Later in the
program we were entertained by the American Legion Songsters.
MAR. 13 Life under sea was described by Robert M. Zimmerman, a deep sea diver.
Many exhibits as well as a diving suit were on display.
Allentown defeated Steelton in the P. I. A. A. playfoff at the Mosque.
MAIK. is Debating season opened with our first opponent, Lancaster. Both sides
couldn't win so we lost.
MAR. 21 The high school students were guests of the Central Grammar School pupils
in their assembly program. Their theme was "Saint Patrick and Ireland."
MAR. :S f -Talent of every class was displayed in the Student Council Program.
MAR. zo --Second debate of the year was held with the negative team at home.
Al'll. 1Sfz3 -Our much needed Easter vacation.
MAY 4 -Y-Girl athletes had a chance to show their skill at the Shippensburg Track Meet
MAY S- The Owaissa Club's annual tea in tribute to their mothers was held in the
MAY I7 -- Junior Class talent was displayed in the Junior Class plays.
JUNE 4, 5, 6 fAs the end drew near, gloom again came to the front. Final "exams!"
JUNE S fThe Senior members of the Owaissa Club received their pins. The Club held
its annual picnic.
JUNE lj f- One hundred and twentyffour Seniors walked solemnly down the aisles of the
church as they attended the baccalaureate sermon.
JUNE io The Seniors held their last social gathering of the year in the form of a picnic.
JUNE Il fAn additional zoo or more were added to next year's enrollment of Steelton
High. Transfer was held.
JUNE lg A-Commencement! Farewell, Seniors!
JUNE 14" Tears were displayed by the departing Seniors, smiles by the underclassmen
as the school closed its doors until September 3.
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jeweler to the Senior Class of
Steelton High School
L. G. BALFoUR CoMPANY
Manufacturing jewelers and Stationers
"Whe1i It Rains, We Shine"
3,92 S. znd Street
STEELTON f PENNA.
41 North Front Street
ABE SINGER HERMAN SINGER
LEE G. WILT
46fso South Front Street
The Best in Paint Craft Brings
J. B. MALEHORN
STE15LToN f PENNA.
Louis Lehrman E99 Son
Ioth and Mulberry Streets
HARRISBURG f f PENNA.
SHENK E99 TITTLE
"Everything for Sport"
3 1 3, Market Street
HARRISBURG f f PENNA.
SIMGNIC BRGS., Inc.
Cleaners and Dyers
Bell Phone ffff 98 5 4
Meats and Groceries
Front and Adam Streets
STEELTON f f PENNA.
STEELTQN BANK E99 TRUST CO
3 FAMOUS LUNCH
i 31 South Front Street
X .3 gi.
BarfBfQ Hot Weiners
i Bell Phone 1-4371 Open Daily
Night Call 7o94 9 A. M. to 8. P. M.
When 'You Think of'1'eeth, Come to
l 325 Market Street, f HARMSBURG, PA.
V. G. PUGLIESE
T 3oo South Second Street
S. W. P. Bengal Stoves
STEELTON HARDWARE Go.
SPORTING GGGDS STORE
R. C. A. Victor Radio, Bicycles, Supplies
26 and 28 South Front Street
L. F. LESOANEG
Grocery and Meat
638 South Second St.
STEELTON f PENNA.
RAPID SHOE REPAIRING
ioo SOUTH FRONT STREET
PHILIP Eusi, Prop.
Continued Success to 'You
Graduates of Steelton HifSchool
Glass of ,BS
'iff' l R. H. LYON E99 SoNs
Electrical Supplies Coffee Merchants
Pipe and Pipe Fittings
HARRISBURG f PENNA.
You can always do better at
The Store Dependable
Fashions for Women and
HAIKRISBURG f PENNA.
We Are Interested in the Success
of all School Activities
GEORGE A. GORGAS
HARRISBURG f PENNA.
Private Rooms For F. Leroy Shelley
Band ers .ind Parties Manager
STEELTON f 1 PENNA.
Central Pem1.syl1'auiu'x Best Business School
323 Market Street
Summer Term Begins Monday, June IO
Full Term Begins Tuesday, September 3
Bell Phone 4' 1724
SHAROSKY Moron Co.
CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH
Sales and Service
N C R C E,
Refrigerators and Radios
BOSNJAK AND PODNAR
Ice, Coal, Wood and Cement
'Yards and Office:
Conestoga and Frederick Streets
CRIST FooD STORE
Choice Meat and Food
327 North Front Street
CIKIST SPASOFF STEELTON, PA.
40 South Front Street
"The Store Everybody Is Talking About"
320 MARKET STREET, HARRISBURG, PA.
BAKERQS POOL PARLOR
IO4 South Front Street
Tobacco, Candy and
BIO Lincoln Street
STEELTON, PA. I
-fx ii- N
Fresh Meats and Groceries
STEELTON, PA. I
C. A. EWINC
41 S. Second St.
.fr yi. I
Crunow Radios and Refrigerators
Thor Washers M Royal Cleaners
RALPH C. ECKELS
144 South Front Street
High Grade Meats
You will receive highfgrade Secretarial
and Accounting Training for the modern
Ofhce, Plus A COURSE IN
Dictatype CMachine Shorthandj
Filing CLibrary Bureauj
Preparation for 16 different Civil-
NO EXTRA COST
At one of Pennsylvania! leading schools where
modern husiness craining is properly given,
Walton-A-:co'1iiting Course in C. P. A, training,
and drafting can he taken in day or evening school.
Director of American Association of Commercial
19th and Swatara Sts. Opposite Post Office
HARIKISBURG, PA. Your. PA.
J. THCMAS RICHARDSCN
Sunday and Night Calls
156 South Second Street
QUALITY 1 SERVICE f PRICE
HI I N1
Middletown f Penna.
126 North Front Street
X "' ul K
X0 O 1'
AKE Lasting Friendships by
Giving Your School Ghurns,
the Home Folks, and Your Friends
a Photograph Taken During Your
High School Days.
GENE E. KEMP
518 N. Second Street
Phone Body Repairing
9837 Welding E3 Brazing
LEWIS MOTOR CAR GO.
DESOTG f PLYMOUTH
Sales and Service
j. T. LEWIS 457 5Outh Front Street
Mimuger CFront and Highland Sts.l
"Hauling Since 1 898"
G.W.WEAVER E99 SON
Freight From Depots-Padded Vans For
539 N. Front St. - STEELTON, PA.
Bell Phone 9f2751 Clistablished 19153
Merchant Tailor for Ladies
Graduation Suits With Extra
143 N. Front St. ' STEELTON, PA.
SHOE REPAIR SHOP
175 South Front St.
All Work Guaranteed
468 N. Second St. - STEELTON, PA.
MRS. MARGARET NOLL
Good Shoes for the Whole
MORRISON SHOE STORE
IQ North Front Street
GERDES COAL C0
Franklin Street, Near Front
I41 South Front St.
IS N. Front Steelton, Pa.
Phones 5 9702
Phone 3,495 56
Irth and Mulberry Sts.
Complete Auto Repairing
SAMUEL G. BRECKENRIDGE
The Oflicial BifWeekly
STEELTON HIGH SCHUOL
A school's newspaper keeps you informed of past
achievements, present news and future events of
Whatever your plans for tl'1e future, in-
clude Greylwouncl for economical trans-
No nmtter wlmr your plans nmy be-
SIIINIUCI'Y.lC.tflt1I1,COllCgICOI' lwusiness next
t'.1ll, or lmclx tn Steelton High-youlll
trntl Ureylmuml lwuses ideally suited for
every trxryel purpnse.
Ynu txrn gn lwy Greylrnuntl for less cost
tlmn .rny other trrstfelrss tr.1nspnrt4rt1on,
rnclutling tlrrving, Deputures are fr-ef
truent service rs to lull Arnerim. Opf
Iltllhtl routes enrrlwle you to gn one way
.rntl return .rntmtl1er'-usuzrlly.rt nn extrxr
met, Lrlwerxrl stnpnyer privileges, tnn,
Class of Itjfgi
I ' ' wffflaffw-V .A r 14..I'Sial
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