Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 112

 

Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1940 Edition, Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1940 Edition, Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1940 Edition, Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1940 Edition, Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1940 Edition, Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1940 Edition, Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1940 Edition, Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1940 Edition, Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1940 Edition, Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1940 Edition, Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1940 Edition, Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1940 Edition, Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1940 volume:

"The pen ix ngitgbtier than the .rworju EX LIBRIS E31 RICHELIEU I , STEELTON HIGH SCHOOL The 1940 STEELTON . INGOT VOLUME X PENNSYLVANIA "I pledge allegiance to the flag-" TFRANCIS BELLAMY FOREWORD N ACCORDANCE with the modern trend, we have endeavored to give you, friends of Steelton High School, a pictorial edition of the 1940 INGOT. Through these pictures you will see not only how democratic the school is, but also how the youth of America, taking our students as a typical crossfsection, is educated at work and at play. We hope that in future years this book will remind you of the inspirations and ideals which. are the heritage of "Young America." ' w "promote the general welfare 1-THE CONST CO TENTS Book I Book II Book III Book IV Book V Book VI Book VII The 1940 Faculty Go Forth to Serve Growing in Wisdom Young America at Work Young America at Play Sportscasting What-nots! - Ln DEDICATED TO If O EXPRESS our appreciation for his co- operation vvith the student body, we, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Forty, dedicate this volume of the INGOT to Mr. Charles P. Hoy. Because of his friendly attitude, his sin- cerity, and that twinkle in his eye when he is full of fun, he has attained our admiration and respect. By these characteristics we shall al- ways remember him. CHARLE .HOY As Young America Is Educated i "Our glorious land today 'Neath Education's sway Soars upward still. Its halls of learning fair Whose bounties all may share Behold them everywhere On vale and hill." HIS quotation which is a seldom-sung stanza of "America" explains briefly our theme, "As Young America Is Educated." Ever since the beginning of our government, founded on democratic principles, the one i institution which has progressed is the public school system, which is equalled by no other country in the world. Our plan of education gives each child an equal schooling oppor- tunity regardless of his race, nationality, or creed. Thus, by means of this free education, the United States has become today the greatest democracy in the world. The public has been taught to understand the problems of government and to value their own rights. As long as we can apply our education to help us distinguish between the many forms of tyrannical govern- ments, our democratic form of government will be preserved. s Having realized that the preparation of the youth to take his place as a loyal citizen in the future occurs in the high school, we shall try to show you a typical cross-section of Young America being educated. The privilege that we students in the United States have is that we are permitted to form our own opinions on governmental questions. Not only in the class-room, but also in the participation of extra-curricular activities do we practice the democratic form of government. Consequently, each day in our modern school system the Youth of America is being educated to take its place in our democracy. Therefore, with most of the world in a state of turmoil and chaos, we are proud to be a youth marching to school instead of marching to war. After you have browsed through each page of this volume, we hope that you will realize the privileges and responsibilities which are yours as an American. Accordingly, we do believe that with our system of education as its basis, the United States will carry the torch of light and liberty for the world now at war and "soar upward still." THE EDITOR l 101 MESSAGE PRINCIPAL A FROM OUR UNDAMENTALS, While very essential, are not enough to guarantee success. Education is really not how much one has been able to store in his mind, but what he is able to do with the knowledge gained. Education does not really start until one enters the great "University of Hard Knocks." If one.has learned through the discipline of hard work to assume responsibility, he may be said to have completed the elementary work in education. The secondary schooling is acquired only after one has learned to live and work with his neighbor in complete harmony, abiding by the social and moral laws of the Master Teacher. After this comes graduate school into which all must enter if they would contribute to society its just due. Regardless of our abilities, it is expected of each and every one that he contribute something, not only for his own benefit but also for the benefit of mankind as a whole. Experience is still the best teacher. Modern education cannot guarantee to anyone a life of ease and success. These can be acquired only as the individual sees fit to exert his best efforts. 'Modern education can serve only as a training school for the real schooling to come. America does not owe its young a livingg rather, the Youth of America owe their country a life. Let each strive to build a life that is real and worthwhile-a life that is a glory to the past, a credit to the present and a challenge to the future. If young America can be made conscious of its heritage in privilege and duty, it will not go far amiss in meeting its obligations to society. If our schools of today can contribute something to the development of young America's mind, spirit and body, they will have performed their purpose, and society will have received its deserved dividends. illl Left to Right: Messrs. S. Breckenridge, R. C. Eckels, S. Brehm, O. H. Aurand, W. B. Lang, W. H. Nell, Dr. Byrod, F. A. Robbinshl . 'fOf tlse People, ly the People, and for the People' "LINCOLN BOARD OF DIRECTCRS MR O. H. AURAND . . . . ..S'uperinte1zdent MR. FRANK A. ROBBINS, JR ..... Prexident MR. SAMUEL BRECKENRIDGE . . Vice-Prexident MR. WILLIAMHH. NELL . . . . .Yecreteujf MR SAMUEL BREHM ....... Treamrer MR. WALTER B. LANG MR. RALPH C. ECKELS DR. F. W. BYROD U21 z ADMINISTRATION M 1 ,fl I I K I In If I ,I f ,K l I I Q92-f.,..,, . k H N, MR. O. H. AURAND B.S., Susquehanna University A.M., Columbia University Superintendent of Sreelton Schools MR. C. W. EISENHART B.S., A.M., Gettysburg College Principal of Steelton High School MRS. MABEL SCHRIV ER . B.S., Pennsylvania State College Biology Dean of Girls Co-Adviser of Student Council l U31 XV. - V-.JV f F 'ere X W W. E. BURTNER, A.B., M.Ed. English I, II Junior Hi-Y E. B. CROUSE Woodwork F. H. FISCHER, A.B. History Philatelic Club R. C. CAPELLO, B.S. General Science Wrestling Coach R. L. DEAVOR, AB., Ped.B. English IV, Expression "Steel Points" K. FLINCHBAUGH, A.B. English II, III Dramatics N X x l. X N x l o. E. cox, B.S. Art Supervisor Arr Club and Service Club A. P. DRAYER,Jf.,Ph.B. Plane and Solid Geome- try, Trigonometry Senior Hi-Y H. C. FREY Stenography and Type- writing Business Manager of Publications -FAC 44' -W X E. GARRATY, B.S. Algebra, General Mathe- matics Owaissa Club M. M. GILMER, A.B., A.M. Latin, English Junior Re Cross Council H. HISDORF, B.S. Bookkeeping, Salesman- ship P. C. GAST, A.B., M.Ed. English II, III Co-Adviser of Student Council E. B. GREEK, A.B. Steno raphy andTyping Co-Agviser of Senior Commercial Club J. N. HOFFMAN, B.S. , Physical Education Coach of Football, Bas- ketball, and Track V. G. GERDES, A.B. English Il, IV Senior Commercial Club INGOT N. HARRIS, B.S. Foods C. P. HOY, B.S. Physics, Chemistry, General Science Assistant Coach of Foot- ball, Basketball, and Track ' D. W. IVEY, B.S. Mathematics Dramatics T. K. KARHAN, BM., B.S. Music Band, Orchestra C. K. KLINE, B.S. Physical Education Pep Squad A. A. JUMPER Clothing E. L. KEIM Electricity General Metal G. A. KOONS, B.S Civics, Problems of Democracy Faculty Manager of Athletics E. P. KARAM Printing, Mathematics H. G. KINNER, B.S. A.M. Mechanical Drawing Camera Club H. M. KREITZER, A.B History Director of Guidance 1161 M. E. MALEHOKN, A.B. French French Club D. A. SEMIC, B,s. Shorthand I, Bookkeep- ing II Co-Adviser of Senior Commercial Club H. E. STEFFEN, B.S. Biology, Mathematics D. R. MCILHENNY, B.S., A.M. Civics junior High Football Coach M. H. SLEICHTER Bookkeeping I, II, Law, Filing, Arithmetic Dramatics W. R. STONESIFER, B.M. Music Supervisor Glee Clubs E. K. RYDER, B.S. Librarian R. L. SMITH, A.B., A.M. Geography, Economics M. L. WEBSTER Art Arr Club - 1 l MISS TAGGART MISS HARCLERODE MRS. BOYD -Secretary -.Yerretmy -Nurre DR. PLANK DR. BYROD -School Pbyrician -Team Phyfirian FACULTY GLIMPSES U81 "The direction in which education Jttzrtf ez man will determine his future life" '-'PLATO GG FORTH TG ER E IOR CLASS 01-TFICER Prexident Vice-Prexident - .Yecretmy-Treasurer ! JACK RICHARDSON RICHARD KITZMILLER VERONICA MAHALIC Morro The flower of Juccen' blaomr in every garden of appurtuniqy' ' CLASS COLORS Maroon and Gold CLASS FLOWER American Beauty Rafe JULIA ANDERSON ' 'julie' ' CLASSICAL Art Club. EDWARD ARP ' 'Pocolaontar' ' MANUAL SARA ATANASOFF ' '5'ulb1" CLASSICAL Student Council, Owaissa, Junior Plays, Senior Play, INGOT, Philatelic Club, Switch- board, Service Desk. STEVE ATANASOFF ' ' Stevie' ' COMMERCIAL JUNE AUKER ' 'Dee' ' CONIMERCIAL Glee Club, A Cap lla Choir, Operetta, Pep Squad? Owaissa, Senior Play. ANNA BAJCIC HB1l711U'H COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. STEELTCN l21l GENEVIEVE BAKER 'jenny' ' COMMERCIAL Switchboard, Office Messen- ger, Senior Girls' Commercial Club. JAMES BAKER ' 'fimm-y" GENERAL Band, Orchestra, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Boys' Glee Club, Basketball, Oflice Mes- senger, Student Council, Service Desk, Drum Major, Junior Plays, Senior Play, INGOT. WAYNE BAKER ' 'Baken GENERAL WILLA BAKER "Peers" GENERAL Pep Squad, Philatelic Club, Office Messenger, Library Helper. SUSAN BAUM ' 'Sue' ' J CLASSICAL Art Club, Philatelic Club, Switchboard, Senior Play, Rest Room Attendant, Library Helper. KATHARINE BAZDAR ' 'Kathy' ' GENERAL Owaissa, Art Club. GERALD BEHMAN ' 'jim' ' SCIENTIFIC Junior Hi-Y, Senior Hi-Y, Band, Orchestra, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Student Council, INGOT, Camera Club. MIKE BEHOVIC ' 'Mickey' COMMERCIAL JOSEPH BELSAK "Bailey" GENERAL Wrestling, Football. ANTHONY BENKOVIC ' ' Tony" MANUAL Football, Track, Basketball Manager, Craftsman Club. ' MARIE BENKOVIC "Mama" COMMERCIAL Owaissa, Switchboard , INGOT. MARY BENKOVIC ' 'Lefgf' COMMERCIAL Senior' Girls' Commercial Club. STEELTON l22l MARY BESIC ' 'Bess' ' COMMERCIAL Oflice Messenger, Ovvaissa, Rest Room, Library Helper, Steel Paintr, Philatelic Club. DALE BIESECKER "B. C." MANUAL Band, Craftsman Club, Senior Class Play. RICHARD BINDER ' 'Dick' ' GENERAL MIRIAM BOLLINGER "Mimi ' COMMERCIAL Switchboard, Eurydice Club, Operetta, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Steel Paints. WILLIAM BORDEN "Billy ' ' MANUAL Band, Orchestra. WINNIFRED BOWERS ' ' Winnie' ' COMMERCIAL Switchboard, Senior Girls' Commercial Club, Senior Play, Art Club. RALPH BROOKIN ' 'Aubrey' ' MANUAL Junior Hi-Y, Senior Hi-Y. MARTIN BROOKS Marty' ' CLASSICAL Student Council, French Club. ANNA BROWN BetU" COMMERCIAL StudentCouncil,juniorPlays, Senior Play, Steel Paints, Art Club, Refreshment Stand, Ser- vice Desk. GEORGE BROWN "Fat' ' GENERAL Football, Track, Football Manager, Senior Hi-Y. SAMUEL BROWN ' 'Doe" GENERAL STEVE BROWN "Curb" GENERAL Football, Band. ' I STEELTON l23l HENRIETTA BUCCIERI "Ada" GENERAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. LEO BURNETTE "The Baron" GENERAL JEAN BUSH ' 'Burby' ' COMMERCIAL Art Club, Art Service Club, Junior Plays, Senior Play. GEORGE BUTTS ' 'Buttry ' ' MANUAL Craftsman Club, Football. CATHERINE BYROD "Kata ' GENERAL Steel Points, Owaissa, Senior Play, Rest Room, OHice Mes- senger. MARY LOUISE CARNOHAN ' 'lrirln' ' COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. CHARLES CARRICATO ' 'Cookf' GENERAL FORTUNA CARRICATO ' 'Friti' COMMERCIAL Switchboard. MARCELLA CARTER ' 'Marieu GENERAL GEORGE CEPERICH ' 'Gee' ' MANUAL Track Manager. ANNA CERNUGEL ' 'Naadlef' COMMERCIAL Owaissa, Rest Room, Oflice Messenger. A LAWRENCE CHAMBERS ' 'Gabriel ' ' MANUAL Student Council, Junior Class Play, Senior Class Play. STEELTON l24l MINNIE CIVIZIC ' 'Screecb' ' GENERAL Sports Club. SUZANNE CLOUSER 'lfuqi' ' GENERAL Glee Club, Student Council, Switchboard, junior Class Plays, Senior Class Play, Steel Pointf. JACKSON COLES "Per.fbin,g" GENERAL Art Club, Office Messenger, Camera Club, Track. FRANCIS COUNT ' ' Fmnq' ' COMMERCIAL Student Council, Service Desk, Junior Plays, Band, Li- brary Helper. ROBERT CRANFORD ' 'Bob' ' GENERAL Football, Track. GABRIEL CRIBARI "Gabe' ' COMMERCIAL Refreshment Stand. -5 EDSEL CURTIS ".S'a1:' ' GENERAL WILLIAM DEAN "BilI' ' MANUAL Camera Club. JOHN DECKERT Deck' ' GENERAL Track, Football, Wrestling. u RICHARD DeFRANK ' 'Rex' ' COMMERCIAL JOSEPH DEMETROVICH . .-IW, . GENERAL Basketball. BETTY DeWEES ' 'Pegn COMMERCIAL Eurydice, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Steel Pointe, Pep Squad. 'STEELTON l25l ALEX DIMOFF "A1bie' ' COMMERCIAL ELIZABETH DMITROIYICH "Libby ' COMMERCIAL Switchboard, Owaissa, Rest Room Attendant, Art Club, Library Helper. WILLIAM DOLINAR "DMU" MANUAL STEVE DRAGOVIC "Creamer" GENERAL Wrestling. HAROLD DUGAN ' 'Sparky' ' MANUAL CATHERINE DUJMIC "Kate" COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club, Library Helper, Art Club. ALFRED DUNBAR ' ' 'Freeda' ' GENERAL Football, Track. FRANK DURALJA " Finkf' MANUAL Craftsman Club. HELENE ELLECK ' 'Bunny' ' COMMERCIAL A Cappella Choir, Eurydice Club, Switchboard, Operetta, Junior Plays, Senior Play, INGOT. RUTH ESSICK ' ' Roo' ' COMMERCIAL Switchboard, Senior Girls' Commercial Club. BETTY FLEMING ' 'Bootless' ' GENERAL Art Club. ADELINE FORTINO ' 'Addie' ' COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. STEELTON l26l KATHRYN FRIES ' 'Kay' ' GENERAL Student Council, Owaissa Club, Rest Room, Eurydice Club, A Cappella Choir, Pep Squad. MILTON FROMM ' ' f oe' ' GENERAL BETTY FULK "Zum" GENERAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club . ROBERT FUNK ' 'Bob' ' COMMERCIAL Junior Hi-Y. JOHN GAJDEK "Gyderr' ' COMMERCIAL ROSE GALATI "Rae' ' COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. JOSEPH GALINAC ' 'Buck' ' GENERAL Football, Wrestling. JOHN GARNETT ' 'Fimf' CLASSICAL CHARLES GAUL ' 'Buck' ' COMMERCIAL ROBERT GEARY "Demp.rqy" MANUAL Junior Hi-Y, Senior Hi-Y, Junior Plays. KENNETH GERHART "Skip" GENERAL Junior Hi-Y. MARIE GIVEN ' 'Gio' ' GENERAL Arr Club, Art Service Club, Switchboard . STEELTON l27l FRED GRADY ' 'Freddy' ' GENERAL Junior Hi-Y, Camera Club, Glee Club. DOROTHY GREEN ' 'Dirk' ' GENERAL JEAN GRIEST ' 'feaniem GENERAL Steel Pointx, Owaissa Club, Office Messenger, Arc Club, Library Helper, Junior Plays. CATHERINE GRUBIC "Kaye" GENERAL Switchboard, Senior Girls' Commercial Club. CLARK GUGOFF ' 'Gugu COMMERCIAL Senior Hi-Y, Football Man- ager. BETTE GUSTIN "Gum" COMMERCIAL Rest Room, Steel Pointf, Jun- ior Plays, Senior Play. EDWARD GUSTIN ' 'Ed' ' MANUAL Craftsman Club. EDITH HARMAN "Eddie" GENERAL Pep Squad, Eurydice Club, Operetta, Senior Play. ELLA HAWKINS ' 'El" GENERAL Art Club. RUTH HEADEN ' 'Dizzy' ' GENERAL WIN IFRED HERR "Wimzie' ' COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. CHARLES HOERNER "Chick" GENERAL Track, junior Red Cross Council. STEELTON A E281 MARIE HOUSEAL "Tiny" COMMERCIAL Refreshment Stand, Oflice Messenger, Rest Room, Senior Girls' Commercial Club. DELMOTTE HUGHES " Del' ' COMMERCIAL Art Club. ANNE JALSEVAC "Anna' ' COMIVIERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. EDGAR JIRAS ' 'Agcgien GENERAL MAURICE JOHNSON ' 'Reere' ' GENERAL Track. JANE KAHN ' 'fa1zie" GENERAL Student Council, Art Club, Service Desk, Office Messenger, Rest Room, Pep Squad, Steel Poirztf. PETER KAMENAR "Camel' ' MANUAL MARLIN KAPP "jackie" GENERAL JAMES KEIM ' 'Ack" COMMERCIAL Junior Plays, Senior Play. JEAN KERNS ' 'feanie' 'i COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. RICHARD KITZMILLER ' 'Kitzien SCIENTIFIC Junior I-li-Y, Football, Stu- dent Council, Basketball, Jun- ior Plays. MARGARET KLEIN ' 'Marg' ' COMMERCIAL Rest Room, Art Club, Senior Girls' Commercial Club, Senior Play. - STEELTON l29l SAMUEL KLIPA 'Tabby' ' MANUAL Junior Plays, Senior Play. ANNA KNEBEL "Annu" COMMERCIAL Rest Room, Senior Girls' Commercial Club. VIOLET KORMUSHOFF ' 'Kormy' ' COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, Art Club, Operetta, Steel Pointx, Student Council, Library Helger, Oilice Messenger, Cheerlea er, Cam- era Club. SAMUEL KOSUTIC ' 'Yummy ' ' GENERAL FRANCES LAPPANO "Fmmzy' ' COMMERCIAL Rest Room, Switchboard, INGOT, Senior Girls' Commer- cial Club. - DORA LEO ' 'Davy' COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. KENNETH LINDEMAN ' 'Refi' GENERAL Orpheus Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta. PAUL MACUT "Chick" COMMERCIAL VERONICA MAHALIC ' 'Vernie' ' GENERAL Owaissa Club, Student Coun- cil, Service Desk, Rest Room, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Oflice - Messenger, INGOT. ANTHONY MAREN IC ' 'Diddy' ' COMMERCIAL HERMAN MARSICO ' 'Carkieu GENERAL Art Club. MARY E. MAVRETIC "Smzizjy" COMMERCIAL Library Helper, Steel Pointr, Senior Play, Art Club, Art Service Club. STEELTON l30l M. PHANNATTA MCKEEVER ' ' N atm' ' CLASSICAL DAISY MCNEIL "Little Bit" GENERAL HERBERT MCNEIL "Mack" MANUAL Track. GABRIELE MELICHAR ' 'Gabi " ' GENERAL Arr Club, Library Helper, Rest Room. MARGERY MIKAN ' 'Marlgi ' ' COMMERCIAL Steel Pointr, Arr Service Club, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Art Club, Senior Girls' Commercial Club. SOPHIA MIRCHEFF ' 'Sapb' ' CLASSICAL Switchboard, Office Messen- ger, Rest Room, Owaissa Club, Student Council, Orchestra, Eurydice Club, INGOT. JOHN MOCLER ' 'Smocler' ' ' GENERAL Football, Basketball, Track. CATHERINE MUZA ' 'Kay " COMINIERCIAL Owaissa Club. WALTER MYERS ' 'Myerrien GENERAL Band, Orchestra. ELI NENADOVICH "B G" - GENERAL Football, Basketball. WARREN NEUBAUM '1 ' 'Nova Baamban MANUAL Senior Play. , Pyf,-QM! Www 61.-E: nhl ILM-'rv HANNAH NEWBAKER ' 'Newbie' ' GENERAL Switchboard, Rest Room, Glee Club, A Cappella Choir, Senior Play, Operetta, Office Messenger, Cheerleader. STEELTON l31l JEAN ORRIS "LefU" SCIENTIFIC Pep Squad, Owaissa Club, Art Club, Philatelic Club, Of- fice Messenger, Student Coun- cil, Art Service Club, Glee Club, Senior Play, INGOT. RAYMOND ORTENZIO "jack" MANUAL Art Club, Football, Wrest- ling. RICHARD ORTH "Dough" GENERAL Junior Hi-Y. ANNA PATOFF ' 'Pat' ' COMMERCIAL Pep Squad, Senior Girls' Commercial Club. MARGARET PEACE "Peg' ' COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. PINCHOT PHOENIX ' 'Pbeentorb' ' GENERAL Track. RACHEL N. POLLARD "Raj ' COMNIERCIAL MARY POTAMI ' 'Mary ' ' COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. ELVINA PRINCIPE ' 'Prince' ' COMMERCIAL Steel Pointr, Switchboard. MINNIE PUGLIESE ' 'Minerva Mae' ' COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club, Office Messenger. JOHN RADLE ' 'Caf' MANUAL Junior Hi-Y, Senior Hi-Y, Wrestling. CARROLL RAHN "Cab" GENERAL Refreshment Stand, Wrest- ling, Art Club, Senior Play, Football. l STEELTCN E321 RICHARD RAILING ' 'Squirrel' ' MANUAL Football. EILEEN RAVER ' 'Butlercup' ' COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club, INGOT. SHIRLEY REESER "Kid" COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club . Q JACK RICHARDSON "Claee.re N are" GENERAL Junior Hi-Y, Student Coun- cil, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Senior Hi-Y, Football, Basket- ball. JOHN RIFE ' 'fohmiy' ' MANUAL Camera Club. PAUL ROOF "Rufu.r' ' MANUAL Band, Orchestra. JGSEPHINE RUDMAN "Peppy" GENERAL Eurydice Club, Gperetta. ARLENE SANDERLIN ".S'andy" COMMERCIAL Steel Pointr, Philatelic Club. HAZEL L. 'SAUNDERS ' 'Tee" SCIENTIFIC Art Club. KARL SCHMIDT 'Tcbmigal' ' MANUAL Junior Hi-Y, Senior Hi-Y, Philatelic Club, Art Club, Or- chestra, Band. LUCILLE SCHMINKY ' '5'u.rie" COMMERCIAL Owaissa Club, Junior Plays, Senior Play, INGOT. ELIZABETH SCHOEN "Nay " COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. STEELTON l33l MARGARET SEKER "Seek" COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club, INGOT. RUDOLPH SEKER ' 'Randalplf' MANUAL Track, Wrestling. ANTHONY SEMENIC "Babe" COMMERCIAL Football, Wrestling. DELORES SHANK "Dade" COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club, INGOT. EVELYN SHAUB "Ev" COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club, INGOT, Switchboard, Of- fice Messenger. ANNA SMEY "DimpleJ' ' COMMERCIAL Owaissa Club, Switchboard. THEODORE SOLOMON ' 'Noalf' GENERAL Band, Orchestra. JOHN SOSNOUSKI "Sox" MANUAL HERMAN SOUTNER ' 'C!aw1z" COMMERCIAL JOSEPH SOUTNER "joe" MANUAL Junior Hi-Y, Student Coun- cil, Junior Plays, Senior Hi-Y, Football. FRANK SPIZZIERI "Kerrie" MANUAL Football, Basketball, Crafts- man Club, Wrestling. ' JEAN SPIZZIERI ' 'Spitz' ' COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. STEELTON l34l GLEN STAUFFER Orem-' ' MANUAL GEORGE STEFOVIC "Dul.re" MANUAL DANIEL STEKOVICH ' 'Duke' ' GENERAL Junior Plays, Senior Play. A JOHN STRICKLER "jump" GENERAL WILLIAM STRICKLER "Bill' ' COMMERCIAL MERKEL STUBBS "Uke' ' GENERAL ANNA SUHINA "X ue' ' I COMMERCIAL Steel Pointr, Art Club, Senior Girls' Commercial Club, Li- brary Helper. ROBERT SWARTZ "Bob" MANUAL Junior Hi-Y, Senior Hi-Y, Wrestling, Football. VASILA TALEFF ' 'Vai' COMMERCIAL Pep Squad, Senior Girls' Commercial Club. GEORGE TAYLOR "Barney" MANUAL Craftsman Club, Oflice Mes- senger, Switchboard, Library Helper, Senior Play. MARION TAYLOR "Nip" GENERAL MARY TUCKEY ' 'Turkey' ' COMMERCIAL Refreshment Stand, Senior Play, Senior Girls' Commercial Club. l STEELTON l35l 0 M " YT.d!4:q,0df1'iAJl1j!L' ' l Y TUPTANOSKI "Tap" MANUAL Junior Plays, Senior Play, Craftsman Club, Football. EDWARD URAVIC "B0fa" COMMERCIAL Refreshment Stand. MARY URICH "K, T. ' ' GENERAL Switchboard. NORMA VANCE ' 'N arm' ' COMMERCIAL Pep Squad, Oflice Messenger, Owaissa Club, Switchboard, Student Council, Junior Plays, Senior Play, INGOT, Rest Room, Service Desk. ANN J. VERBOS 'Champ' ' COLIMERCIAL Rest Room, Senior Girls' Commercial Club, INGOT. JOSEPH P. VERBOS "Curp' ' GENERAL Wrestling, Football, Basket- ball. 'L PHILIP WAIDLEY ' 'Claampn COMMERCIAL LESTER V. WEASER ' 'Lef' COINIMERCIAL Steel Pnintf. KENNETH P. WEAVER "Ken" COMINIERCIAL Junior Hi-Y, Band, Senior Hi-Y, Xteel Points. MARY WELTER "Moy" COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. LUCILLE M. WETZEL "Lou" COMMERCIAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club, Senior Play. MARY WINKLEMAN ' LRIUU' ' COINILIERCIAL Refreshment Stand, Switch- board, Senior Girls' Commer- cial Club. STEELTON l36l BETTE WISE "Ben" COMMERCIAL Library Helper, Senior Girls' Commercial Club. DOROTHY M. YINGER "Dottie" COMMERCIAL Library Helper, Art Club, Senior Girls' Commercial Club, Camera Club. DOROTHY ZARKOV IC " Tippien COMMERCIAL Art Club, Senior Girls' Com- mercial Club. ANNA MARIE ZERFINK "PeaclJe.r" COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, A Cappella Choir, Switchboard, Student Council, Art Club, Owaissa Club, Operetta, Steel Paintr, Junior Red Cross Council, Ser- vice Desk. ANNA MAE ZIMMERMAN ' 'Ann' ' GENERAL Senior Girls' Commercial Club. SE IOR ELEME Hendmmext Mau Hater JACK RICHARDSON GAERIELE MELICHAR Prettiext Woman Hater HANNAXH NEXVBAKER WAYNE BAKER Mort Popular Maxt Digmfed SUZANNE CLOUSER X7ERONICA MAHALIC JACK RICHARDSON LANVRENCE CHAMBERS Mort Original But Craaner: SARA ATANASOFF VIOLET KORMUSHOFF GERALD BEHMAN JAMES BAKER Mort Athletic Cutest MARY BENKOVIC LUCILLE SCHMINKY ROBERT GBARY ANTHONY MARENIC Bert Perfanaligr Mart Barbful JEAN ORRIS DORA LEO JACK RICHARDSON RICHARD BINDER Mast .Ytlzdiaux Mort School .Ypirit SARA ATANASOPF NORMA VANCE GERALD BBHNIAN JAMES BAKER Mort Carnival Peppiext ARLBNB SANDBRLIN BETTE GUSTIN MERKEI. STUBBS JOSEPH BELSAK Clan .flseilz Clan Vamp ANTHONY SEMENIC ANNA PATOPP Mn.rt Tallzativs Man Serious DOROTHY YINGER JEAN GRIEsT EDWARD FURLAN MARTIN BRooKs Ben Actor Bert Pianixt LAWRENCE CHAMBERS SOPHIA MIRCHEFI' But Actren Glamaur Girl MIRIAM BOLLINGER HELENE ELLECK Tallext .fmullext MARGBRY MIKAN MARY POTAMI RICHARD ORTH WXLLKANI DEAN Clan Giggler: Night Owlx DOROTHY YINGER MARY WELTER ANTHONY BENKOVIC MATTHEW KORBIUSHOTI Bert Drexxed Beit Dancer: SUZANNE CI.ousER DoI.oREs SHANK JACK RXCHARDSON MATTHEW KoRMusHoI: Ben Omron' Bert Arrintr SARA ATANAsoI1E MARY MAVRETIC GERALD BEHMAN KARL SCHMIDT Biggest Bluj' Biggexr Arguerx VIDLET KORMUSHOPF ANN V ERBO5 JAMES BAKER EDYVARD FURLAN E371 Senior Class Play-"The Fixer" Friday Night-Can' A. BOLLINGER, Bmsacxcan, XVETZEL, BUSH, GUSTIN, VANCE, ATANASOFF, BEHMAN FURLAN, HARMAN, STEKOVICH, KEIM, ELLECK, CLOUSER, TAYLOR. Thursday Night-Carr B. AUKER, Bownns, NEWHAUM, BYROD, ORRIS, SCHMINKY, CHAMBERS, BAKER, NEWBAKER, BROWN, MAI-u.L1c, R1cn1mDsoN, MIRCHEFF, TUPTANOSKI. E331 CAST FOR THURSD JACK RICHARDSON . . JAMES BAKER .... XIERONICA MAHALIC . SDPHIA MIRCHEEE . . AY EVENING LAWRENCE CHAMBERS . . LUCILLE SCHMINKY . HENRY TUPTANOSKI . ANNA BROWN . . JUNE AUKER .... XVINIFRED BOWERS . CATHERINE BYROD . JEAN ORRIS ..... HANNAH NEXVBAKER SAMUEL KLIPA . . . XVARREN NEUBAUM . The Cast Waldo Powerr . . . Willie B. Repaid . . Morigold Maine . . Mft. Mona Mairze . . Gabriel Snow . . Cleopatra jolmron . Dr. Robin Kilbem . Moderne Venue . . . Etbebvze Cartriglat . . Mn. Glemlo Gomell . . Mfr. Polly Royce. . . Ruth Royce .... Camille Crow . . Hinkle Richer . 1 . CAST FOR FRIDAY EVENING . . . JAMES KEIM . EDWARD FURLAN . HELENE ELLECK SUZANNE CLOUSER . GERALD BEHMAN . SARA ATANASOFF . GEORGE TAYLOR . LUCILLE WETZEL MIRIAM BOLLINGER . . . . JEAN BUSH . . BETTE GUSTIN . . NORMA VANCE . . EDITH HARMAN . DALE BIESECKER DANIEL STEKOVICH . . . "The Great Cologne" . "The Fixer" N "THE FIXER" we found a mother Whose domineering manners and matri- monial aspirations for her daughter involved them both in-a series of entangle- ments. When the daughter took things into her own hands and eloped with an eligible bachelor of whom her mother did not approve, things really began to happen. He soon found himself accused of bigamy, because "The Fixer," in an attempt to fix things, informed the hotel guests that an attractive young lady who had just arrived was his Wife, a wealthy heiress. But Soon she was found obtaining a marriage license with the gentleman whom the domineering mother had in mind for her daughter. Complications set in, a child was discovered, and the dowager's husband- to-be was accused of heading a kidnapping ring. Fortune tellers were called upon, but what could possibly have been done to untangle such a situation? Eventually everything turned out line. The new bridegroom, Waldo Powers, had only one wife, who was Marigold Maine. Her mother, Mrs. Mona Maine, became engaged to marry the respectable Dr. Robin Kilhem. The baby was the child of Mrs. Glenda Gosnell, the wealthy employer of Ethelyne Cartright who had become en- gaged to Hinkle Richer, and was not an heiress at all. Willie B. Repaid finally put an end to his fixing when his fiancee, Camille Crow, consented to marry him. l39l JU 1011 PLAYS COMEDY HCLEANED AND PRESSEDH By THOMAS 0. HOVE Time: Present Place: The home of any American boy Left to Right Mary Bel1e.Sturgis .... BE1'rE Cusrm John's girl friend Edward Elton ...... JAMES BAKER Ready for his first date 'Katy Satori .,..... NORMA VANCE 'l he Clcaner's daughter John Elton ..... JACK R1cnAnDsoN The older brother Elizabeth Elton . . . VERONICA NJAHALIC The inquisitive little l0-year-old sister 40 DRAMA "THE BISHOP'S CANDLESTICKS I lliountlcrl on nn incident in Victor Hllgllla Novel "Les Miscr:thlc's,"J By NQRMAN AJCKINNEL Time: The hcginningz,nl'1lic last century Plurc: France, about thirty miles from Paris Left tn Right lllarie . ....... SARA ATANASOFF Pcrsome.. . '. ,h . . . .l .ANNA BRONVN The Bishop s sister, a willow Convict . . . , .... GERALD BEHMAN Sergeant of Ccntlarmes . . SAMUEL KLIPA Bixhop ...... l.AwnENcE CHAMBERS MYSTERY "THE WHITE PHANTOM" By VVILBUR BRAUN Time: The present, miclsummer evening Place: The entire action of the plav takes place in the living room of the unoc- cupied Kingsley residence in an Eastern suburban town. Left to Right A-Iarion Blake ..... l'lELE.NE ELLECK A yoixng and charming daughter Curtis Frazier ...... , JAMES KEIM ln love with hlarinn tlfrs. Frazier ,... lh'lINIAM BOLLINGER A society matron Olhcer .larry Nolan . . JosEPu SOUTNER NVhn means to lincl out Ethan Sharp . .,... ROIJERT GEARX' A rcztl estate man Eleven Moore .... Lucn.Ll: Scnmtmtx' A colarccl maid lWrs. Drexel Blake . . SUZANNE CLOUSER A determined woman E Pluribuf Urzum-the motto adopted by the founders of our republic-describes us clearly, for each of us is only one student . out of the many that have completed their public school education. Now that our four years of high school are completed, we are sure that a foundation for the intelligent direction of our entire life has been laid. Through these years it has been the duty of our school to improve the quality of good citizenship, and we believe that goal has been accomplished. By means of this edu- cation we feel that we shall be able to uphold the American ideals. The history of our four years in High School is very interesting and important to us. It began on September the eighth, 1936, when two hundred and seventy-eight green Freshmen entered the portals of dear old Steelton High. We wandered around the halls in wonderment, for the building was so immense, we forgot our Study Hall seats, and we were forever in everybody's way. However, after several weeks, we became better acquainted with our school and felt that we belonged here. Six of our class were elected into the Student Council, two Freshmen were placed on Steel Points, and several boys participated in athletics. Some of our class were given membership in the glee clubs, therefore they took part in the operetta, "The Count and the Co-Ed." Thus our first year as underclassmen ended and left in our minds the exalted feeling of becoming Sophomores in the next school year. At the end of our two-months' vacation, we were found again returning to Steelton High. Catherine Byrod and Jean Griest exhibited their journalistic ability on our school paper. The operetta, "Shooting Stars," had the support of eleven of our class. Student Council, Jr. Hi-Y, Pep Squad, Band, and Orchestra also claimed the attention of many Sophomores. Besides, we took hold of any opportunity which came along in order to increase our interests. Our class colors, maroon and gold, we selected in our Sophomore year. If there was any doubt in the mind of anyone concerning graduation, there certainly was none now, for we were soon to be Juniors-and upperclassmen. Juniors! Oh, what a glorious feeling to have completed half of our High School education! As upperclassmen we had more opportunity to be active members of the various organizations. Six of our class were members of the Student Council, Catherine Byrod and Suzanne Clouser were co-editors of Sree! Pointr with jean Griest as assistant editor, Violet Kormushoff and Hannah Newbaker were cheer- leaders, and Sara Atanasoff and Gerald Behman were associate editors of the INGOT. The officers elected by our class were as follows: jack Richardson as president, Samuel Klipa as vice-president, and Merkel Stubbs as secretary-treasurer. About the middle of the year we bought our Junior Class pins. In the other activities our class was well represented, and we tried our best to be worthy of the member- ship in these organizations. The junior Class Plays, 'The Bishop's Candlesticks," "Cleaned and Pressed," and "The White Phantom," were produced exceptionally well. Thus with these reminiscences, we left our Junior year. Accordingly, we came back for the last time. We were now dignified Seniors. The officers chosen this year were: jack Richardson, president, Richard Kitzmiller, vice-president, and Veronica Mahalic, secretary-treasurer. Our president selected the Play, Ring, and Commencement Committees. "The Fixer" was staged and became an immediate triumph. After the many social functions in june, Commence- ment finally came. Now we bid farewell to the institution we have learned to love. Each one of us will follow a different path in life. Many will enter into the world at once and make their own living, while the more fortunate will matriculate in higher institutions Of learning, however, whether in or out of school, we shall learn more each day through our own efforts, and we should remember this quotation from the Book of Proverbs, "Happy is the man that findeth wisdom and the man that getteth understa ndingf' i41l We Shall Never Forget... Writing the Declaration of Independence. Our Senior Class Play, "The Fixer." Mr. Hoy's wise-cracks. Our special assemblies. Our first proofs. ' Miss Gilmer struck by Cupid's arrow. Miss Taggart's co-operation. The faculty's red ink. Our operetta, "Go West, Young Man." Commencement Week. The decorations on Study Hall desk lids. Long hours of work in the library. The 12:00 stampede. The Friday night Tea Dances. The entertaining Student Council Assemblies. The "Jitterbug" craze. Confucius stories. . Mr. Eisenhart's inspiring advice. Could You Imagine . . . Gerald Behman being seen without his camera? Anthony Benkovic not being associated with "I-Iitler"? Edward Furlan not writing out the Declaration of Independence? Robert Geary not winning a wrestling match? ' "Kitzie" not being seen in "Smokey's"? Anthony Marenic not breaking some maiden's heart? Jack Richardson not wearing a smile? "B.G." not being active in sports? Anna Brown not trying to figure-skate? "Newbie" looking like Kate Smith? Helene Elleck not combing her hair? Kathryn Fries without "Jerry"? Suzanne Clouser not well dressed? Sophia Mircheff not singing "Oh! Johnnyn? Jean Orris not talking to a certain member of the "Dead End Gang"? Bette Gustin not thinking of our Steelton High basketball center? l42l Af we go marching on . . . GROWING IN WISDCM JN u ala'-'ff' ' " JUNIOR CLASS ...ang- CLASS HISTURY Rxcnann WILLIS. . . .... Prarident CARL HENZELMAN . . .... Vive-President WILLIAM BOYLES . . . . .S'ec1'emrv-Treamrer LL men are born equal in their rights "to life, liberty, and the pursuit of happi- ness." Thus we realize this year that our great democracy came into birth with the Declaration of Independence as its foundation. It was also in our American history course that we learned the problems which have confronted our government from time to time and in what manner these problems were encountered. Consequently we have derived from our study of American history this principle, "Democracy emphasizes the rights, freedom, and importance of the common man in organization." From our other studies also, we have acquired erudition which will be of great value to us when we leave school, and which will enable us to be enlightened on governmental problems. Having in our class two hundred and one Juniors, we took part in many activities sponsored by the school. In the Student Council, the representative body of the school, we had live members: namely, Louis Brodnick, Laura Heberlig, Mildred Malabovic, Richard Reynolds, and Anna Verbos. There seemed to be many talented pupils in our class, for twelve had membership in the Art Club, two of whom were officers, four in the Art Service Club, six in the A Cappella Choir, four in the Eurydice Club, three in the Orpheus Club, four in the Orchestra, and fifteen in the Band. Besides, many assisted to make the operetta, "Go West, Young Man," a success. In the literary field, Norma Nebinger, Francis Benkovic, and Charles Kenney were reporters for Steel Paintsj two juniors were on the INGOT staff, Fern Desenberg as an undergraduate reporter and Carl Henzelman as the Snapshot Editor. The service clubs were Well represented by our class, with thirteen boys in the Sr. Hi-Y and fourteen girls in the Owaissa Club. The hobby clubs, the Philatelic Club and the Camera Club, held an interest for many of our pupils. In the athletic held, twenty Went out for football, seven for basketball, and eight for wrestling. Mileva Nenadovich and Elizabeth Rados were a part of the cheerleading squad which tried to stimulate more school spirit, Many who did not participate in the activities mentioned did their share in the service field, since eight were oflice messengers, seven were library helpers, and seven served on the Rest Room Staff. Our-junior Plays revealed much actingtalent. By participation in these activities, we hope to put to practice many things which we have learned. ' Hence three years of our High School education are completed. From those days of study we hope to remember the important principles which were taught to us, consequently when we are ready to enter into the world as young men and women on whom the responsibility of government will fall, we shall be able to face the task squarely. 'W' , 35 Sf R 2 K , S?-ff? 5' A F v- 9 ,Q sc Q 5:9 f . hi ,E .Q ' . 9 .. 1 ,25 9 . K X 5 QED . , egfe gifs fgsgtfi, X 3, , 4 41-ne 55gK,g13a".QA+Q' 5 i iii 5 if GSE? 5' N was 5 5 A if .fm ra ga A Q, V '-HM " fs 6', .. 2 Q-, MF 31 si ii S CLASS HISTORY WO years of our high school education have "gone with the wind." Those days and hours will never return, but the knowledge and ideals we received will remain with us forever. In those two years we were educated in the ideals and habits of democracy, for freedom and responsibility, for order and social welfare, and for ethics and character, besides the formal subjects. With these fundamentals, we know that we shall be able to take up our responsibility of citizenship when the time comes. Our Sophomore Class is comprised of 248 members. From this number many participated in the activities of the school. Mary L. Gardner, Mary J. Gustin, Anna Mavretic, Margaret Reagan, Lydia Shellhammer, Mary Young, and Armon Cairo helped to further the idea of student participation in the Student Council. On the editorial staff of Steel Points-, Betty Dolan, Patricia Rupp, and Bruce Nissley were reporters Calways snooping around for more nevvsj. For the first time, a Sophomore, Donna Long, served as undergraduate editor on the INGOT. In athletics we had twenty boys participating in football, ten in basketball, sixteen in wrestling, eight in the Pep Squad, and Mary L. Gardner as a Cheerleader. Many Cwith a song in their heartsb participated in the musical organizations, for there were nine Sopho- mores in the band, three in the orchestra, twenty in the A Cappella Choir Qoh, how beautifully they did singlj, eighteen girls in the Eurydice, thirteen boys in the Orpheus, and many in the operetta. In the field of service, eight of our class were office messengers and four assisted in the library. Twenty joined the Art Club, eighteen boys were in the Jr. Hi-Y, three learned more about their hobby, stamp- collecting, inthe Philatelic Club, and eleven amateur photographers became members of the Camera Club. Thus this part of our life is only a memory now. However, we, the Class of '42, hope to serve our school even better than we have, for next year as upperclassmen we shall march on with added responsibilities. l47l FRESHMAN CLASS CLASS HISTORY HESE words of Horace Mann, the educator, are familiar to all: "The object of the Common School System is to give every child a free, straight, solid pathway by which he can walk directly from the ignorance of an infant to a knowledge of the primary duties of man." Consequently, having spent one year in High School, we have been taught the problems of life from the adult's viewpoint for the first time, since we received our foundation in the first eight years of school. This year, being permitted to decide many problems for ourselves, we felt that the privilege of freedom was one of our inalienable rights, By studying civics we learned all the responsibilities and privileges of American citizenship. Thus an essential period of our life has begun. Our class, the largest to enter Steelton High School, had an enrollment of two hundred and seventy pupils. Although only Freshmen, we were well represented in the extra-curricular activities. Six Freshmen, Emeric Bosak, William Gardner, joseph Manmiller, Johanna Patoff, Margaret Smith, and Louise Trombino, repre- sented their home rooms in the Student Council. Many boys participated in foot- ball, baslcetball, and track. There seemed to be a profound interest in the arts, since four students were members in the A Cappella Choir, thirty in the Eurydice, nine in the Orpheus, ten boys in the Band, two in the Orchestra, and six girls in the Art Service Club. Twelve boys were active in the boys' service club, the Jr. Hi-Y. We were also represented in the Jr. Red Cross Council and several other organiza- tions. By participation in these activities we were learning to be good leaders in order to maintain the noble spirit and high ideals of character for our school and eventually our government. As we look back on our Freshman year, we remember many pleasant occurrences. Yet we are looking forward to future years with the hope of becoming prepared to take our place as true Americans. We know that we shall be able to tread the "solid pathway" after our four years of High S hool education. . l49l New York and Hollywood Take Notice XVAYNE HOLTZMAN . JACK SOLOMON . . NANCY NEUBAUM. . ROBERT FRIES . . ELVINA PRKNCIPE . . JOSEPH CANNING . . ELIZABETH RADOS. . VICTORIA GALATI . PATSY Rupp . . SARA KLINGER . . ANNAIJOHNSON. . FERN DESENBERG. . DAVID DRAYER . . CHARLES SHARTLE. . NORMAN HOWELLS BETTY SMITH ..... EARL REIDER ..... CATHERINE HOLTZMAN JACK KAPP ..... m CHARLES KENNEY. ADELAIDE HACK . . ROSE GALATI . . . ROSE MCGEEHAN . . MARTHA RAHN . . . EMMA JEANNE FEE- . ESTHER KNILEY . . GENEVIEVE SCHWARTZ BETTY McCoLIc . . ISAIAH CHATMAN . . JEAN BROWN. . SAMUEL LEWIS . . . CARL HENZELMAN , MARIAN BAKER . . EARL REIGLE. . BETTY DOLAN . . We recommendl . . . .for . . . , . "The Little Man Ufho Wam't There" T501 ...........EddieCantnr . jeanette MacDonald . . Paul Whiteman . . Martha Raye . . Gene Krupa . . Ann .Yhirley . . Kate .fnzith . . jane Ufifherf . 4. Hedy Lamarr . . Ann Rutherford . . fudy Garland . . . Mickey Rooney . . . . . . Gullizfer . . Ichahod Crane of "C.S'leepyD Hollow" Little Red Riding Head . . . . "Fat 5't1ejff" . Little Orphan Annie . . . . Ned Sparky . . . john Kieran . . Edna Nfae Oliver . . . The Queen . . Virginia W'eid!er . . Ginger Rogan . . . joan Davie . . Mag' Livingxton . . . Gracie Allen . . . Baby Sneakx . . . . Bill Robinmn . . Marian Andenron . . . . foe Louie . . Sir Galahad . . .Shirley Temple . . . . Tiny Tim . . Elaine The Fair "Let knowledge grow from more to more" '-TENNYSON YOUNG AMERICA AT WGRK COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Perfect rhythm is heard in the typing room when the "commercials" click away on their typewriters. The goal of each typist is sixty or more words a minute. ln shorthand the future secretary must be able to take dictation at one hundred and twenty words a minute by the end of his Senior year. With two years of continual practice in shorthand, transcription, and typing, the Steelton High students are prepared to do excellent stenographic work upon graduation. Besides these two subjects, Commer- cial Geography is required of all Com- mercial students. In addition they have the opportunity to study Salesmanship and Personality. i531 FILING AND LAW If one desires to be an office clerk, he must have some knowledge of filing. Consequently students taking commercial subjects learn the rules of filing which is the placing of material in a systematic arrangement. Qualities which a file clerk should possess are regularity, ac- curacy, and neatness. Since tiling takes up only one semester of work, the second semester is devoted to the study of commercial law. The principle of law is the direct appeal to the individual, businessman, and society in general. From this course the student derives a knowledge of the awareness of duties, rights, and liabilities. 3 r PHYSIC AL SCIENCE In our physical science laboratory there are many experiments proving the theories which are set forth in our text- books. If you but step into the laboratory while the students are working, you will witness the performance of experiments dealing with mechanics, heat, light, sound, and electricity. The theory and practice of these latter topics enable us to take our place in the rapidly advancing scientific world of tomorrow. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE From the study of biology we become familiar with all phases of animal and plant life. To put this knowledge to a practical use, held trips to the sur- rounding countryside, where the student becomes better acquainted with the birds, animals, insects, and flowers of which he has studied in class, are con- ducted. Through his laboratory work, microscopic plants, bacteria, and other minute animals are seen through the marvelous microscope. Physiology is another phase studied in this subject. Thus the student comes in direct contact with the wonders of nature. 53 SOCIAL SCIENCE What caused the crash of '29? What powers are delegated to Congress by the Constitution? These and many other questions were answered by students in our Social Science Department, which is comprised of civics, world history, American history, Problems of Democ- racy, and economics. Through the study of these subjects, the student gets a more intelligible comprehension of the social, economic, and political problems of our Government. Thus the student will be able to understand more clearly the ccmplex and important problems of government which will face him in future years. MATHEMATICS Mathematics for Steelton High stu- dents varies according to their course. The academic courses include algebra I and II, plane geometry, solid geometry, and rrigonometry, the commercial course includes business arithmetic, general mathematics, and bookkeeping, and the manual course includes shop math, and 54 vocational geometry and trigonometry, By studying any phase of mathematics, the students develop such traits as: accuracy, neatness, persistence, orderly arrangement of material, and the tech- nique of solving problems. The knowl- edge of several phases of mathematics is helpful to many who choose certain professions or trades for their career. ENGLISH The English we use is often termed "the X-Ray of our quality, our cultiva- tion, our advantages and disadvantages." Being so important, English is required for four years. The first two years the courses are general but in Junior and Senior year they become more specialized. The manuals learn the language of their trades, the commercials study Business English, and the Academic students study the more advanced composition and literature. Closely allied to our English is Expres- sion taken by all Seniors. Here the basic elements, thinking, oral language, visible action, and vocal expression are stressed. Several assemblies presented during the year proved the value of this course. LANGUAGES By scanning many sections of Virgil's "fEneid," the Latin students gain a bet- ter appreciation and comprehension of poetry. Other works translated during the four-year Latin course are: Caesar's "Commentaries," the Orations of Cicero, the voyages of Ulysses, and many other interesting myths. French, derived from Latin, comprises a three-year course which covers many different phases. For instance, students acquire a thorough knowledge of gram- mar, and they translate many classics by Dauclet, Hugo, and other famous French authors. The culture of the French people is also learned in this course. As a result, the study of these foreign languages makes the students more pre- cise and accurate in their English. DOMESTIC ARTS Who is not familiar with the attractive clothes worn by the students of our sew- ing classes? Who has not at some time enjoyed the food prepared in our cooking classes? To prepare girls to become better housekeepers of the future, sewing and cooking are included in our curriculum. Not only does the sewing class learn how to make apparel, but also how to care for and select suitable clothing. In the cpgg ing class, the preparation of meals, 'the care of the home, and etiquette are stressed. 56 INDUSTRIAL ARTS? Industrial education is unquestionably valuable as a part of general education for boys, because it assists them to inter- pret the world in which they live and gives them some idea of the work of the world and its demands for industry, for accuracy, for skill and for order. The courses we have, namely, Metal, Woodwork, Printing and Electricity, are designed to produce the insights, skills, habits, and attitude which should characterize all men living in an indus- trial environment. The exhibits in 303 during the year proved that the boys in the industrial department have talent and were able to realize it through the courses in this department. ART The Youth of America expressing itself through art! Anyone interested in art is privileged to study it for four years. Under the able supervision of Mr. Cox, the budding artists make many useful articles, such as tapestries, wooden and metal jewelry, soap sculptures, ink-pads, calendars, and ash-trays. Besides, the essentials of clever decorating for the interiors and exteriors of homes and the designing of clothing are taught. Oil- painting and sketching from line models is another project enjoyed by the mem- bers of the art classes. Several students participated in poster contests this year, George Taylor and Anna Mavretic being the winners. 57 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Rope-climbing, somersaults, drills- these and many other exercises the stu- dents practice in the gymnasium. Thus each week for four years the high school student is required to have two periods of gymnastic work. In the spring the girls go to the Cottage Hill Field, where they enjoy the following sports: archery, bad- minton, volleyball, basketball, and soft- ball. The boys also have outdoor classes in the spring. As a result, the work in physical education offers recreation to the student and helps to strengthen his body. NX' Q X3 ,Q A fs- lg ,,,,.,,-ff 1 vi, ,.,,, 'it -.wl""" f 1s,,,,wN - f - K K ww A X I rw- "Clube constitute ren! education for economic efcienqf, for more complete education, dnd for freedom" '-'CHARLES ESHELMAN YOU MERICA T PLAY Ftrs! Raw: Mrs. Schriver, Fries, Chambers, Reynolds, Atanusoff, Baker, Vance, Mircheff, Behman, Mr. Cast. Second Row: Smith, Ccrianic, Trombino, Patoili, Shellhammer, Malabovic, Cairo, Mavretic, M. Gustin, Verbos, Reagan, M. Gardner Young, Heberlig, Brodnick. W. Gardner, Manmiller. TUDE T CUUNCIL OFFICERS SARA ATANASOFF . ....... .... P resident JAMES BAKER . . . . . Vice-President RICHARD REYNOLDS . . . . Secretary-Treasurer INCE every democratic institution needs a representative body, Steelton High School has a Student Council of twenty-five home-room representatives. The aims of the Council are to create a situation in the school to develop the spirit of co-operation, to maintain school spirit, to stimulate loyalty and fellowship, and to increase student participation in all the activities. This year the Student Council tried to accomplish all these aims. Ideas as to how they might do this were obtained at the State Convention held in Lancaster and the Regional Convention held in West York. Margaret Smith, Anna Mavretic, Armon Cairo, Sophia Mircheff, James Baker, and Sara Atanasoff, to- gether with Mrs. Schriver and Mr. Gast, the faculty advisers, attended the State Student Council Convention. Steelton was honored by being elected second vice-president for the next annual convention. Thus for the first time our Student Council won state- wide acclaim. Projects undertaken by the Council included the Flower Fund, three special assemblies, two student talent programs, two benefit movies, eight Tea Dances, exhibitions in the cases in Study Hall and, on the second floor, operation of a Service Desk and handling of tickets and publicity for school affairs. New awards for outstanding scholarship in various departments were also presented. The Senior members of Steel Points were again given awards. With the successful undertaking of these enterprises, the Student Council has attained the respect of the student body. Not only do the constituents benefit, but also the representatives, since they are gaining a knowledge of the principles which will make them successful leaders. As a result, by means of Student Councils throughout the high schools in the United States, the American Youth is being trained in the essentials of democracy, for these are the students who will be the leaders of tomorrow. l60l N 1 First Row: Zerfink, Dormer, F. Benkovic, A. Brown, Clouser, Byrod, Kahn, Crowley, Nebinger, Miss Deaver. Second Row: GruiH', Lindemuth, Principe, K0flllUShOH-, Griest, E. Kenney, Sanderlin, Kniley, Gustin, DeWees Rupp, Basic, Bollinger, Mr. Frey. Third Row: Beard, C. Kenney, Nisslcy, Mil-mn. Mnvretic, Weuscr, VVeaver. STEEL POI TS STAFF Editorial Staff Business Staff Editor-in-Chief . . Amor. Editor . Neuu' Editor . . . Ant. New.r Editor . Feature Editorr . Alumni Editor . . Sports Editor . . . Amt. .fportx Editor . Art Editor .... Exthange Editor . . Ant. Exchange Editor. . . CATHERINE BYRQD SUzANNE CLoUsER JEAN GRIEST PATRICIA RUPP ANNA MARIE ZERFINK NORMA NEBINGER FRANCES BENKOVIC CHARLES KENNEY BRUCE NISSLEY MARGERY MIKAN ARLENE SANDERLIN BETTY DoI.AN Reporters High School . . Central Grammar School . . RICHARD BEARD ESTI-IER KNILEX' .BJARIE DORMER MARGARET CROWLEY NELLIE GRUIFF . ELEANOR KENNEY MARIE LINDEMUTH Auot. Buxirleu Mgr'J. . Arroc. Advertising Mgr'.r. A.r.roc. .fubfcription Mgrr. . . Axsoc. Circulation Mgrf. . . . Cbief Typiytx . Bookkeeper. . Adoiferf . C611 JANE KAIIN ANNA BROWN XKYIOLET KORMUSI-IOEF LESTER WEASER MIRIAM BOLLINGER MARY MAVRETIC BETTE GUSTIN KENNETH WEAVER ELVINA PRINCIPE MARY BEsIc BETTY DEW EES H. C. FREY RUTH LEE DEAVOR First Row: Mzxhnlic, Baker, Orris, Ellfsck, Atanasoff, Vance, Mirclxeif, Schminky, Bcnkovic, Long. Second Row: Miss Ccrdcs, Klein, Rnver, Grubic, Sckcr, Hcnzelman, Lappzxno, Bchman, Shank, Pntoff, Dcscnbcrg, Aul-ser, Verbos, Mr. Frey. THE INGOT Published by The Students of Steelton High School Editor-in-Chief ......... .... S ARA ATANASOFF Bu.rine.r.f Manager .... . ....... NORMA VANCE ASSOCIATE EDITORS Aduifer ............ V. G. GERDES Curricular Editor. GERALD BEHMAN Clubx Editor . Feature Editor . . V ERoN1cA MAHALIC Photographer . . . . Senior Editor . MARIE BENKOVIC junior Editor .... Sports Editor . SOPHIA MIRCHEEF Sophomore Editor. . . Typixt .... HELENE ELLECK Freshman Editor . . . ART Advifer . . ...... . O. E. Cox KARL SCHMIDT JEAN ORRlS MARY BUSINESS Advixerx . . ....... . . H. C. FREY D. A. SEMIC MARGARET KLEIN JACK SOLOMON DOLORES SHANK JUNE AUKBR CATHERINE GRUBIC FRANCES LAPPANO ANNA PATOEE ExLEEN RAVER T621 JAMES BAKER CARL HENZELMAN FERN DESENBERG DONNA LEE LONG MARGARET SM1'rH MAVRETIC LUCILLE SCHMINKY MARGARET SEKER EVELYN SHAUB ANN XIERBOS PEP QUAD " UCH precision!" "Didn't those drills make a beautiful sight?" These quotations were heard when the Pep Squad, led by Jean Orris, formed the letter "S" for Steelton, and a letter for the opposing team, besides performing other drills at the football games. Consisting of thirty-two girls who are directed by Miss Christine Kline, this organization, in existence for eight years, has endeavored to promote more sportsmanship and school spirit at home football games. BA OMPOSED of forty-five students, our Band is directed by Mr. Theodore Karhan. At each scheduled assembly during the school year, the Band played the entrance and exit marches. Much color was added to the football games, for, led by James Baker, the Drum Major, the Band provided entertainment to the spectators between halves. For instance, much delightful football music was played and many intricate drills were exhibited by the Band, combined with the Pep Squad. Throughout the year the Band had also aided the school in many other ways. First Row: Pease, Morgan, Muzic, Nehinger, Vance, Huggins, V. Tnleff, Vorl-capich, Mirclieff, Blazi, Second Raw: Dormer, Lztnza, Mrlconn, Neuhnum, Phillips, Dietrich, Elleck, Mulholland, Dewces, V. Orris, Swartz, Turban, Reagan, Slugu. Third Row: Dolan, Auker, H. Taleff, Knilcy, Harman, Fries, Niclccy, Kahn, J. Orris, Left lo Right: Baker, Cniro, VValmer, Brodnick, Krout, lvl. Bicsceker, P.. Roof, Schminigy, B. Myers, Semic, Lipak, Borden, Brumbnugh, Kough, W. Myers, Tris-ce, W, Miller, Mnlobnvic, J. Miller, Jnyxch, S. Roof, -D. Bicscclgcr Beard, Schiefcr, Mamuziel Cunning, Gnssert, Pease, Tulcif, Starsinic, Reynolds, Borotn, Susamx, F. Schmidt Howells, Solomon, Crispino, Intrieri, Hoffman, Wilson, Detwciler, Mendoff, K. Schmidt, Rossi. l63l OPERETT Front Row: NlCNlll.lgl'lt0H. Hall Gardner, Bush, Vorl-capieh Beistline, Huggins, Muzic . Lanza, Nlrkona, Kocevar, Thompson. Shipley, Trom bino, Phillips, Durborrow Rahn, Tuckey, Bluzi, Kline McColic, Nickcy. Second Row: Mavretic, Shurtle, Richardson, K o r m u s h o fi, Canning, Elleck, Baker, Des enberg, Conner, Ncwiaker, Crowley, Solomon, Neu baum, Shcetz, Cockill. Third Row: Kline, Karhan Ohmit, Kitncr, Angelofl' Bower, Malinak, B. lvlulhol land, Sinkovitz, Shulcr, L. Mulholland, Brown, Gustin Grunigun. Rupp, Solomon Hickernell, Jacoby. Kuhnert: Handfcst, Mircheff, Fries, Myers, Harmon. Rudman Professor Stonesifer, C. Kcim Rife, D. Keim. Fourlb Row: Reber, Miller, Kitzmiller, Smith, Beard Unger, Cairo, Reeser, Triece: Crispino, Bxcsecker, Rey- nolds, Schmidt, Susami, Ken ney, Reigle, Orris, D. Reeser, C. Rccser, Garret. Cliunko. I i - i "Go West, Young Man" Wrinen and Composed by MELVIN S. TEMPLE Presented by The Choral Clubs of Steelton High School. Produced under the direction of PROP. WILLIAM R. STONESIIIER, MISS CHRISTINE K. KLINE, MR. THEODORE KARHAN CAST OF CHARACTERS Dan-A Cowboy . . . . JACK RICHARDSON Harry-A New Yorker . . . . JAMES BAKER Dave-His Assistant . . . . CHARLES SHARTLE More-His Dark Shadow .... JACK SOLOMON Sleuths from New York Big Ben ........... NORMAN CONNER Little Ben . . . . D.4NIEL CRONVLEY Bad Pete-A Mexican Bandit .......... ..... . . JOSEPH CANNING Mazie-President of the "Lu ky Thirteens" . . . HELENE ELLECK Emma Lau-Secretary of the Club ...... Sadie-''Maid-of-all-Work" of the Club . . . Millie-Leader of the Bobbed-haired Bandits . . Mollie-W ho Believes in Spirits ........... . . . FERN DESENBERG . HANNAH NEWBAKER . X7I0LBT KORMUSHOFF Y . ..... . . . . NANCY NEUBAULI Members of the Lucky Thirteen Club - Belle . . . . . . PATRICIA RUPP Maude .... . . . LUCILLE SOLOMON Margaret . . . 'JOSEPHINE RUDM:XN Anne . . MARY ELIzA1aE'rH FRIES .fue . . . . ELSIE HICXERNELL Peg. . . . . SOPHIA MIRCHEPII .farab . . . . JEAN ORRXS Ella . .... ANITA MYERS Kate . . . . EDITH HARMAN Bobbed-Haired Bandits jane . ..... PHYLLIS Busi-I May . . . MIXRIAN BEISTLINE Dairy . Joi-IANNA XIORKAPICH Cowboys Dick . . . . ARI-ION CAIRO jim. . . . CHARLES KENNEY Bob . . RICHARD REYNOLDS Pete . . RICHARD BEARD Hank. . . . MARTIN BIESECKER H64 EURYDICE ACH Thursday morning, if one passed the auditorium, he would hear such beautiful selections as "Ah! Sweet Mystery of Life," "Little Gray Home in the West," "Passing-by," and many other delightful compositions being sung by the Eurydice Club. This Club, whose name is derived from classical mythology, offers a chance to girls interested in music to display their talents. In the past school year forty-eight girls, directed by Mr. Stonesifer, comprised this l musical organization. These girls sang in several assemblies and helped to mal-ze the operetta "Go West, Young Man," a success. First Raw: Blazi, McColic, Mavertir, Jacoby, Kulmcrt, Orris, Clouser, Rciser, Cline, Kcim, Tucky, Granignn, Reber, ' Benkuvic, Thompson, Cussel, Nluzic, Brown. Second Row: Mirchcff, Lunzn, Rouchcck, Dmitrovicll, 4McNaughIon, Bowers, Hnntlfcst, Cerjanic, Rolcsandich, Cockill. Shipley, Nickey, Harman, McGeelian, Miller, Khngler, McDermott, Huggins, Kerstctter. l Third Row: AngeloH', Rife, Kormusholf, Tmmbino, Schuler, Rnhn, C. Kcim, Rudman, Kitncr, Phillips, Orris, Mul- holland, Schuman, Ohmit, Gardiner. First Row: XVulmer, Garrett, Reigle, Susami, Rcescr, Holtzman, Crowley, Shnrtle, Chunkn, Solomon. Second ROW! Rl2NI10lClS, Keiln, Bianco, Fischer, Dilfendall. Crispino, Unger, Cunnigan, Trcice. l Tliird Row: Mr. Stonesifcr, Cairo, Kenney, Shurtle, Richardson, Baker, Canning, Biesecker, Mr, Knrhan. l l RPHEUS, a mythological character who retrieved his wife by his beautiful singing and l then lost her because he clisobeyed the commands of the gods, has supplied a name for our boys' musical organization. This year this Club had an enrollment of thirty-tive boys, who made up part of the cast of "Go West, Young Man." Through this Club the boys of Steelton High School are given an opportunity to express themselves through singing. ORPHEUS E651 baker, Zerhnk, Bush. Richardson. sifcr, Reynolds, Lindeman Beard, Canning, Shartle ner, Schmidt, lvlr. Karhzm First Rnw: Reynolds Myers, Stursinic, Rupp Mitchell, Borden, Howells Gricst. Second Row: Mr. Knrhnn Kough, Canning, Schmidt, A CAPPELLA CHOIR NE of the most beautiful means of expression is through music. Thus, for the musically talented, organizations were established. The youngest of all these clubs is the A Cappella Choir, which was first begun in 1938. This year forty of the most talented voices in our High School blended melodiously in this choir under the direction of Mr. Stonesifer. Because of their outstanding singing, these students entertained at several assemblies, at Kiwanis meetings, and at the meeting of the County Institute. Most ofthe members also participated in the operetta, "Go West, Young Man." ln this Choir, therefore, our youth is given a chance to exhibit its talent. ORCHESTR HE fine music which entertained you at the Senior Plays, the Junior Plays, the operetta, and other similar school activities, has always brought the best comments from its appreciative audiences. Under the able leadership of Mr Theodore Karhan, our twenty-piece Orchestra has made a great advancement. Compositions by great masters, symphonic works, and lighter arrangements, all of which should be a great advantage to a musical future for the participants, are taught the young musicians. l66l First Raw: Ncubaum, RUPP- Vorkupich, DcWecs, Elleck. Auker, Descnluerg, Bcistlinc, K. Fries, New- Second Row: Baker, Schrclller, Bukic, I.. Solo- mon, Hickerncll, Sinlcovitz, Sheetz, Nlulliolland, Smith, Stnseutts, Durborow, NI. Fries, Myers, Mrkonn, Third Row: Mr. Stone- i Biesccker, J. Solomon, Con- , Belimun, Solomon, Roof, First Row: Hunzlcnmn, Pndien, Lima, Treasurer, Richardson, President: Wil- lis, Vice-Presidcnl: XVenvcr, Secrrlnry: Mnlinzxk, Moclcr, Second Row: Mr. Drayer, Rcider, Stroud, Boylcs Klugh, Brown, Giehlcr Reynolds, Broclnick. Tlvini Row: Swartz, Sout- ner, Bchmnn, Howells Radle, Gugoff, Schmidt Geary. First Row: Reiser, Krout Shelley, Houscnl. Drnycr Wulmer, Monmillcr, Gard- ner. Second Row: M r. Burtner, Willis, Schicllcr, Porr, Cairo Gricst, Hoflnmn, Ncivich Hoover, Sellers, Kepncr Conner, Beard, Nisslcy Canning, Fitzgerald, Fisher Callaghan, Hnllern. - u IOR H1-Y JU Ion HI Y OR nine years these two boys' service clubs have been in existence in Steelton High School. There are twenty-four boys in the Senior I-li-Y Club and twenty-five boys in the Junior Hi-Y Club. Being in close afhliation with the Young Men's Christian Association, these clubs originated with the purpose of creating, maintaining, and extending throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. With these types of clubs throughout the schools in the United States, the youth of America are being molded into future leaders, for they live up to clean speech, clean sportsmanship, clean scholarship, and clean living. Six evening dances, ping-pong and dart baseball tournaments, gym parties, and picnics were on the social calendar of these clubs in the past school year. Mr. H. G. Kinner showed a motion picture he had taken in New York and the World's Fair. Throughout the year these boys not only rendered services to the needy but also received wholesome entertainment. l67l ART CL N EXISTENCE for three years, the Art Club has afforded a great variety of activities: tapestry making, charcoal sketching, oil-painting, free-hand drawing, and metal craft. Mr. Cox, the faculty adviser, collaborates with Miss Webster, assistant adviser, in managing the Club. Several times throughout the year, local artists were invited to address the Club. At such times their work was exhibited in the art room and in the second floor cabinets. Among those who spoke to the Club were: Mr. Rossi, Mr. Gallagher, Mrs. Stonesifer, and Miss Pauline Garber. First Row: Welter, Dormer, F. Benkovic, Reich, Secretary: K. Schmidt, Presidentg Des- enberg, Vice-President: Kor- musholl. Treasurer, Klingler, Nehinger, Staley. Second Row: Ortenzio, Coles, Schocn, Given, Miltiasic, Kormuslmll. Sluga, Long, Lunza, Gardiner, Kline, Mc- Gcehnn, Newkam, Young, Marsico, Rahn, Mr. Cox, Third Row: L. Shellhummer, Heymon. A, lblavrctic, Meli- clmr, Miknn, Mavretic, Stran- gnrity, Radle, Pugh, Sander- lin, R. Chambers, Yinger, Zerlink, Johnson. First Row: Dcscnlmcrg, Neu- lllllllll, Dormer. Bush, Strun- gurxty, M. Mavretxc. Second Row: Given, Shelllmm- mer, Schulcr, Heymon, Nick- ens, A. Mnvretie, Brown, Young, Newkam, lvlr. Cox. Third Row: Nlyers F. Schmidt, Coles, Kerstettcr, Trombihno, Schin id t , Smol IC lx . HE Art Service Club, comprised of twenty-five students, was established two years ago to aid, by means of posters, the publicity needed for our plays, operetta, dances, and other social functions. With the help of the adviser, Mr. Cox, this organization aided in advertising the lNGoT. Attention was also called to holidays and special events when there was colorful display of posters in the halls and bulletin boards. SCHGOI. RT ERVICE CL l68l PHILATELIC CLUB N ITS second year of organization the Philatelic Club has carried out a variety of affairs. The twelve members of the Club made a trip to the Stamp Truck when it was at Market Square in Harrisburg. There was an exhibition of stamps, in the rear of Study Hall, which added to the interest of students. During the year the young philatelists have increased their col1ec.ions, have learned about the technicalities of stamp-collecting, and have become more interested in first-day covers. First Row: Fuirall, Treasuverg Schmidt, Vice-President: Hcnzelmnn, President: Nis- sley, Secretary: Gurrctr. Second Roy: M iss Fischer, Schie- fvr, klugh, Porr, ketm, Kough, Kitner, Donato. Firsl Row: Garrett, Schmidt, llnlfpaip , Klipn, Yingcr, Kormuslioll, lloltzmnn, Pro- donovic, Herman, Zimmer- man. Fairnll. Second Row: Mr. Kinncr, Nico- tcrzi, Sellers, Schicfcr, Plasiclx, Brumbaugh, Rcidcr. Coles, Sill, Marsico, Puisch, Mutter, Dean, Kojscisll, Wulmur. Third Row: Urso, Klugh, Con- ner, Nissley, Unccr, Dillon- dull, Behman, Swartz, Neu- lmum, Henzclmzxn, Bianco, Ortenzio, Cairo. NE of the latest additions to our extra-curricular activity list is our Camera Club, which is under the supervision of Mr. H. G. Kinner. ln the meetings, topics such as composition, lenses, films and their speeds, shutters, lens apertures, developing, printing, and enlarging are discussed. The amateur photographers get experience in the last three topics mentioned by their manipulation in the newly established darkroom. The other phases are practiced outside of CAMERA CLUB school when the candid camera fans take snapshots. i69l First Row: E. Dmitrnvich, K. Fries, Smey, Orris, Trea- surer: Griest, Presidcnlg Nlircheff, Vice-Prcxidenlg Auker,Secreta1yg Schminky, Vance. Second Row: Atztnnsofl, lvl. Fries, Nebinger, Crump, Fee, Elleck, Ma- lmlic, Slugn, Nl. Dmitro- vieh, Dietrich, Bazclar. ' Tbird Row: Rntlns, Heber- Iig,Zerfink,Benkovic,Muzu, Byrod, Ccrnugel, Besic, Dcsenberg, Swartz, Kniluy, Lanza. First Row: Baker, Duimic, Baum, Besic, Kormusholl, Yinger, VVisc, Mnvrctic, Nlelichnr, Criest. Second Row: McCcchnn, Kcrstetter, Rohn, Long, Husie, Nlatjucic, McColie, Rcidcr, Benkovie, Shelley, Fee, Crump, Bliss Ryder. Third Row: Kline, Smith, Zimmerman, Sharon, Fries, Fromm, Crowley. OYWAISSA STABLISHED as one of our extra-curricular activities in 1932, the Owaissa Club has remained a service and social club. Under the wise guidance of Miss Edna Garraty, the thirty-two members have done much for their school and community. The Owaissans ushered for the County Institute, handled the ticket sales and ushered for the operetta, dressed dolls for the Kiwanis at Christmas time, and kept scrap-books of school activities. For their social enjoyment, they sponsored four dances, a tea, a. hike, a picnic, and played in the ping-pong and dart baseball tournaments. With this early training in service, these girls will be better prepared to serve their community and country. LIBRARY HELPERS ID you need any help in Finding a suitable book? Miss Ryder, the librarian, or any of her assistants were probably glad to help you locate what you wanted. At the beginning of the school term, thirty pupils volunteered to work in the library in their free periods or after school. Stamping books and cards, filing cards, and placing books on the shelves are a few of the things these students do. Besides getting practical experience in library work, the students are at the same time serving their fellow-classmates. l70l SE ICR GIRLS' CO MERCIAL CLUBS N STEP with the rising emphasis on personality in business, two Senior Girls' Commercial Clubs, comprised of forty-six girls, were organized in our school this past year. The Clubs, under the guidance of Misses Gerdes, Semic, and Greek, were instituted to fulhl these objectives: to promote interest in the business world, to encourage a social spirit among commercial students by offering opportunities for social contact, to become conversant with modern progressive business methods and systems, endeavoring by such means to raise and maintain a higher standard of efhciencyg and to discover and serve the needs of the community. Several social functions, which facilitated the girls in applying one of their objectives, were held throughout the year. The close correlation between the work offered in the Commercial De- partment and that in these Clubs is beneficial and is assisting these girls in preparing themselves for their future positions. Firxl Row: Ilonst-nl, Bow- ers, Lnppunu, Trcaxurerg Klein, Presidenl: Rnvcr,5cc- rrlaryg Cnrnnlmn, Bnlcer, Shank. Scroml Row: Miss Gertlcs, Suhinn, Rccsvr, Gruhic, Verhos, Miknn. Bnicic, Ben- kovic, St-lwr, Pnlolf. First Row: Buccicri, Julsc- vac, Dujmic, Knebcl, Trea- surer: Fulk, Presidenl: Peace, Secretary: Spizzierri, Puglicsc. Second Row: Miss Scmic, Given, Znrkovic, VVinklv- man, Bush, Tucltcy. Yinger, Luo, K4-ms, Tnlelf, Nliss Greek. Third Row: NVisc. NVclLcr, Wctzcl, Schocn, Zimmer- man, Essick, Gnlati, For- lino, Potnmi. l71l First Row: Vorkapich, Fries, Ncbinger, Nenadovich, Henzleman, Nisslcy, Hickernell, Scabold, Miss Gilmer. Second Raw: Myers, Zcrfink, Smith, Muhzxlie, Hoerner, Brumhaugh, Hren. Crowley, Wulmer. UNIOR RED CROSS COUNCIL LTHOUGH the words Junior Red Cross have been familiar to all of us for a long time, they have come to mean something much more vital to us this year. In the fall a Junior Red Cross Council was organized under the guidance of Miss Gilmer. Representatives were chosen from each home room, and they met twice a month to form plans. The theme for this year was Safety Instruction. Our Red Cross contribution this year amounted to S5l.14. The money, as always, was put to a very deserving cause. Any organization as worthy as this deserves praise and the staff extends to them best wishes for success in the future. i721 f'.S1I1or'tJ112mzJloip and Victory May Our Slogan Be."' -HIGH SCHOOL OTTO PORTSCASTING ASKETBALL l74l VARSITY LETTERMEN Left to Right: Shiprak, Cerrlugel, Nenadovich, Padjen, Mall- nak, Demetrovich, Kitzmiller, Roksandic, Cackovic. SQUAD Firxt Row: Reeser, Mamuzic, Miladinovich, Fitzgerald, Grubic, Slabonik, Susami, Intrieri, Shelley CM3HHgCfD. Serarzd Raw: Hoffman, Fisher, Cernugel, Pacljen, Malinak, Shiprak, Nenadovich, Mc- Colic, Carricato. Third Row: Mr. Hoy, Shrauder, Sostar, Kirzmiller, Cackovic, Roksandic, Demerrovich, Kuhns, Dailey, Mr. Hoffman. Fourth Row: Kenney, Nickoloff, Spanitz, Lima, Bratina, Kor- mushoff, Beinhaur. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Date Opponent S. H. .Y December 22-Middletown 55 December 29-Shamokin . 33 January 2-York . . . K 35 January 5-Lebanon . . 46 January 9-Vkfilliam Penn 39 January 12-Lancaster . . 24 January 16-Williamsport 33 January 19-Reading . . 28 January 23-John Harris . 45 january 26-Shamokin . 38 January 30-York .... 44 February 2-Lebanon . . 26 February 6-William Penn 44 February 9-Lancaster . . 29 February 13-Williamsport 28 February 16-Reading . . 26 February 20-John Harris . 37 HE basketball season of 1939-40 is considered by the Steelton fans to be very suc- cessful. Considering that no member of the team had much varsity experience, nine wins and eight losses deserve credit. The two games that pleased the fans more than any were those played with the William Penn and John Harris High Schools. The most thrilling was the William Penn game played at the Palestra in Harrisburg. This game showed that the boys really knew basketball. That evening Nenadovich was seen doing some fancy dribbling, Shiprak racing from one end of the floor to another, Cackovic under the banking board ready to retrieve the opponent's ball, Kitzmiller shooting fouls, and Roksandic throwing long "shots." The score at the end of the game was 39-38 in favor of Steelton. When the reserves become the varsity, they will deserve watching. Miladinovich, Dailey, Shrauder,tSpanitz, and Kuhns all Worked together very hard and contributed greatly to the evenings thrills. In the Central Pennsylvania District League, Steelton tied with William Penn for fourth place. Eli Nenadovich was elected honorary captain. Individual scores were Cackovic, 124 points, Kitzmiller, 103 points, Nenadovich, 89 points, Roksandic, 108 points, and Shiprak, 134 points. The teams were .coached by Mr. Hoffman and Mr. Hoy. l75l 1 Senior High School Football Front Row, Lefl to Rigbl: R. Puglit-sc, C. Rciclcr. Farina, Callaghan, Wm. Boylcs, Pearson, Des Dailey, N. Jorich, E. Hollcan, A. Verrocn, E. Berger, Smith, O. Slraucl, VV. Stroy, Hoover, R. Houscal, Mgr. Second Row: Gugolf, Mgr., Mr. Hoy, Fitzgerald, Padjen, Galinuc, Brown, Bclsnl-c, Geary, Bcnkovic, Spizzieri, lVlil:xLlinovicl1, Shraudcr. Knull, ' Binder, hir. Hallman, Nlr. Koons, Poor, Nl gr. Third Row: Nloclcr, Slabonik, Lima, l lvlalinak, hiatesevic, Cackovic,Kuhns Cranford, Soutncr, Kitzmiller, Bra: l ting, Ncnacloviclx, Butts, Semenic Shipmk. Fourth Row: R. Hellman, Sennett, E Reider, Malcsic, Gorse, Slmrtle E, Strand, Pcnsc, R. Curtis, Draycr: BFOWH. 1 A J- A A - Dale September 30 October 7 October 14 October 21 October 28 November 4 November 11 November 18 November 25 December 2 School Middletown Lock Haven Hazleton Wm. Penn Lancaster Shamolcin York John Harris Lebanon Williamsport l76l Schedule Plate Home . Away Home Home Away Home Home Away Away Home SHS 7 30 O 12 6 0 O 7 6 7 FronlRow, Left to Right: Hpltzmun,Mgr. Bruno, Mgr., Kosutic, Bemhaur unior High School Football Shnulx, Sostor, Shelley, Mgr. ler, Kosevic. Third Row: Mr. Mcllhenny, Smith Stephen, Pindulic. Willclers, Marello Smith, Ncwlcum, Pinclulxc, Mr. Beck I UR Junior High School team has Come to mean more than just a phrase. This squad of boys, through hard work, has brought the student body added amuse- ment in our sport field by the exciting games played during the season. The fact is proved by the increased number of fans who followed these Junior boys to the gridiron in the fall. Their sportsmanship and their victories lead one to believe that in the future we have in store for us some champions on the regular football varsity. This team is coached by Mr. Beck and Mr. Mcllhenny. Green, Fisher, Lu pio, Hivner, Murphy, Second Row: Grubic, Potter, Johnson, Pettigrew, Broden, Belsak,-Macublly, Rocnnkovic, Murphy, Grublc, M ems- Schedule Dare .Yrbool Plate SHS' Opp. September 29 Edison Away . O 6 October 6 Camp Curtin Home . 7 6 October 27 Hanover Jr. High Away . 0 6 November 11 Mechanicsburg Home . 7 6 l77l WRE TLI G 1940 Schedule First Row, left to rigbl: New- kam, E. Donato, Shuttle Gardner, S. Donato, Man miller, ltiocler. Second Row: Furlnn, Ma- Iesic, Ralm, Semin, Baugh- man KI 'lr Slxciller - UE 1 Holtzman. Third Row: Mr. Koons Verocca, Cairo, Hivner Dragovic, Willis, Reider Green, Mr. Cappella. Fnurlb Row: Geary, Swartz Colello, Radle, Belsalc. Date Opponent S. H. S. Opponent Thursday, jan. 4-Mt. Carmel . . . . . 21 19 Thursday, jan. 11-Hanover . . . . . 955 28M Thursday, Jan. 18-Manheim . . . . . . 36 10 Friday, jan. 26-Waynesboro . . . . 285 925 Thursday, Feb. -Hershey . . . . . 15 19 Thursday, Feb. 8-West York, . . . . 19 19 Thursday, Feb. 15-Lancaster. . . . . . 24 12 Wednesday, Feb. 21-Lebanon . . . . . . 43 5' Thursday, Feb. -Mt. Carmel . . . . 16 17 Tuesday, Mar. 5-Shamokin . . . . 17 12 , VERY year the Wrestling Team is getting bigger and better. At the close of this year they tied for third place in the League. Following are some interesting statistics about the senior boys: Robert Geary, 165 pounds, has to his credit thirteen wins, six losses, and one draw and reached the finals at the Pennsylvania State College Meet. Caroll Rahn, 105 pounds, is credited with lifteen wins, eleven losses, and no draws. Steve Dragovic, 125 pounds, has eleven wins and four losses. Joseph Belsak, 145 pounds, has eight wins, eleven losses and one draw. Robert Swartz, 155 pounds, had two losses. Among the underclassmen we find that Eugene Donato, 95 pounds, Benjamin Klugh, 115 pounds, and Anthony Verocca, 135 pounds, succeeded in the District Meet, so were able to par- ticipate in the State Meet at State College. Mr. Capello is the wrestling coach and Edward Furlan is the manager. 1781 Date April 27 May 4 May 11 May 18 May 25 CRANFORD KHRELING S. GORSE R. HOFFMAN PADJBN WARMING UP! TRACK Schedule- I Opponent Place .....Columbia............... ....,.....Steelton ....,Wi1liamPenn............. .....WilliamPenn .....john Harris and Lebanon..., ........Lebanon .....DistrictIII...,......... .........Lancaster .....P.I.A.A..... .....StateCollege NFORTUNATELY, this book goes to press before we can record the outcome of four of the track meets scheduled for the above dates. We can say, however, that when these pictures were snapped at practice on the Cottage Hill Field, the boys showed promise of having a successful season. Results of the first meet are: Steelton, 745 points, and Columbia, 47M points. Q "Three cbeerx for tbe mzckmen! " l79l CHEERLEADERS CITEEH Rickety- acky sacky sacky Rickety-acky sacky sacky Hoo-ray! Hoo-ray! Rickety-acky sacky sacky Rickety-acky sacky sacky Yea team! Fight! Fight! Fight! ALMA MATER Oh, that dear old Blue and White That dear old Blue and White, That dear old Blue and White That Steelton woteg It was ragged, it was torn, For years it has been worn, That dear old Blue and White That Steeltou wore. Oh, that dear old Blue and White, That dear old Blue and White, That dear old Blue and White That Steelton woreg We shall wear it to the top, No school can make it drop, That dear old Blue and White That Steelton wore. E803 Left fa Right: GARDENER KQRMUSHOFF Nrswsfucsn. NENoDov1cH Rhnos ! CITEEIL S-T-E-EML-T-O-N S-T-E-E-L-T-O-N S-T-E-E-L-T-O-N Yea Steelton! Yea Steelton! Rah, Rah, Steelton! Rah, Rah, Steelton! "Let evefgf ezlucatian be 4 Jort of !I77ZflJ'977267Zl',' you will tben be better able to fm! out tbe mztum! bent. ' ' -'PLATO WHAT- GTS! in Utopia? 2. Watch your step 3. Drill! Drill! Registering disappointment 5. There it goes! 6. Oh, you nasty man! "Dead End" Boys 8. june 14, 1:10 P.M. 9. "Roar Lion Roar" Good formation ll. 3:50 12. Look pretty E821 ?Sl'Y"2 Excerpts from a Student's Diar SEPTEMBER.--Today I began another school year. There are 960 students enrolled. That much competition calls for hard work on my part. Tonight we had in- stallation of Owaissa officers "with the light from the candle." Impressive! Now I'm looking forward to the Tea Dance on the 28th. I hope I have as much fun as I had last year. Ocromsa.-Four hard classes this morning. That special assembly was a relief. The Arctic explorer who was with Byrd had the most adorable dog. Next Thursday and Friday is Institute. I need a holiday but when I return I must study harder. Our second period begins. How time flies! I'll be graduating before I know it. However, after that talk by Mr. Rizk, the Syrian youth, I'm glad I can be in America at school. ' Novizmnmt.-I love music and as I write this I am glad I do. "The Ritz Trumpe- teers" entertained us today and were amusing as well as talented. But to- morrow, unhappy me! Report cards. Dncsrvmaa.-What a game we had today! I am still hoarse from yelling. The Steam- rollers held Williamsport to the tune of 7-7. This seems to be a busy week, re- hearsing for Senior Play every night. Well, tonight was the big night! "The Fixer" was a success and rumor says it is a financial success, too. I'll never forget the good times associated with that play. And now, before long, Christmas. I shall have to do some shopping because I haven't got the spirit yet. ANUARY.-HCllO 1940! Back again! Oh, well, one can't expect a perpetual va- cation. Mid-year exams! Jeepers!-All went well. Another semester begins, loads of resolutions made. FEBRUARY.-Received my report card today. Naturally the family thinks I could have i33l done better. CSO do IQ Owaissa and Junior Hi-Y Dance. I won the box of chocolates. I shall eat it this week-end so I won't be tempted to take it to school. Washington's Birthday Holiday. MARCH.-OPCFEIEH, "Go West, Young Man'-' presented by the Eurydice Club. I really enjoyed it beyond words. The leads were superb. Now if only I had a voice, tra-law Easter vacation began today. Tomorrow I must shop for a few new clothes. I hope I shan't freeze because Easter comes so early this year. Was measured for cap and gown today. What a thrill! APRlL.'CCff2lUly' enjoyed the junior Play tonight. I'll take the mystery type every time. Hope I can sleep though, because it was a thriller. The rade school pupils were jumping rope today, it surely must be spring-hope spring fever doesn't get me this year. I hear the year-book went to press todayg can hardly wait for it to make its appearance. MAY.-AHOIhCf delightful dance by the Owaissa and Hi-Y Clubs. The jingle of pop bottles, the shuffle of feet, the strains of the orchestra, very, very sweet. CI didn't mean to get poeticj Everyone loved my new frock, too. Memorial Day -no school, saw the parade and took a long walk, recognized some of the plant- life I learned about in biology class. That reminds me-"finals" will soon be here. Will they ever abolish them? JUNE.-This is the month of happiness and sadness. I shall miss all of my pals so much after graduation. Baccalaureate Services were so impressive. I hope I shall never forget the good ad vice given tonight. Took some snapshots in my cap and gown this afternoon. I am very eager to see them. I hope my hat was on right as I want to look dignified.-Commencement tonight! Enough said! I guess it's goodbye. Q . T H E THEWEAEHER , CIRCULATION enera y teelttm xmas VOL. 21, No. 7 JUNE 13, 1962 up ,W- PRICE: ONE MILL MISSIONARY LAUDED FOR WORK IN AFRICA Washington, D. C.-Rev. Ken- neth Lindeman will be awarded a Congressional Medal for his out- standing services to the Zambezi natives. Two scientists who also left the security of Great Steeltonia to assist this famous missionary are Wayne Baker and Dr. John Deckert. These three men have disregarded the perilous and untold horrors of interior Africa to serve mankind. i'i'i-.fi'115-IH!-11?14-T'?-Bild-I'i' fria-I'?1QI'?-T4-'fi-1-If :- il ROUNDABOUT if -5,--fbii-gkii-is:-flzifgt-3:3-Ige:-gr,-Qu:-bi-3:1-fu:-kr-tv:-ia-iw:-511-9.-Ip:-it Steelton.-Miss jean Orris, a member of the Class of '40, is now chief air-lines hostess of the Ameri- can Air Lines, owned by Richard Orth, the great business magnate and multimillionaire. Her col- leagues are Harold Dugan and William Dolnar, the radio opera- tors, and Francis Count and Herman Marsico, the pilots. Among the passengers were the noted world- traveler, lecturer, and historian, Sara Atanasoffg the talented musi- cians, Sophia Mircheff, James Baker, Jean Bush, and Gabriel Melichar, the entertainers, Violet Kormushoff and Hannah Newbaker, and the well-known draftsman, employed by Weems 8: Ltd., Lon- don, Kenneth Gerhart .... One of the outstanding weddings of the year took place this afternoon when Miss Catherine Byrod be- came the wife of Dr. Martin Cin- noner. The ceremony was per- formed in the St. John's Lutheran Church by Rev. Lester Weaser. The bride's princess gown of chan- tilly lace had a full skirt with panniers filled with white orchids. Mrs. Voddy Swankmier, formerly Miss June Auker, and Mrs. Jack Richardson were matron and maid of honor respectively. The other attendants were Miss Susan Baum, Mrs. Sam Klipa, Mrs. Fred Grady. WORLD-FAMOUS FASHION SHOPPE OPENED IN STEELTON Steelton.-Recently Miss Elizabeth Dmitrovich opened the RITZ Dnnss Snoppa here. This is now the most exclusive shop in Penn- sylvania, for Miss Anna Marie Zerfink, who has studied designing in Paris under the supervision of Richielli, is chief designer. These most modern and original designs are modeled by Misses Betty DeWees, Delores Shank, and Elizabeth Schoen. Since many of Miss Zetf1nk's creations have been made exclusively for numerous actresses and many of the "Four Hundred," it is thought that Steelton will supersede Paris and become the world's fashion center ART EXHIBIT HELD HERE Steelton.-The works of the fa- mous artists, Miss Mary Mavretic, the eminent surrealistic painter, Karl Schmidt, the prominent por- trait painter, and John Radle, a well-known textile designer, were being shown at George Taylor's Art Gallery, which is known as the most exclusive gallery in the United States. The two million- aires, Robert Swartz and George Ceperich, were the most distin- guished visitors at the exhibition. FORMER STEELTONIAN RECEIVES NOBEL PRIZE Steelton.-Dr. Gerald Behman has found the cause of the rare blood disease, nuponicolatis. After working in his laboratory for many years, he accidentally fell upon the cause. Because of this great con- tribution to medical science, he has been awarded the Nobel Prize. His two nurses, Willa Baker and Mary Urich, have been of great assistance to him. LOST AND FOUND It was reported that the wedding- ring of Mrs. S. Vandermeer, the former Miss Anna Mae Zimmer- man, was lost in the vicinity of Pine and Walnut Streets. Call 9230 if found. L84l "We Live forToday" BEGINS THIRD-YEAR RUN ON BROADWAY New York.-Mr. Kenneth Weaver, producer of the stage play, "We Live for Today," announced that it would begin its third-year run on Broadway. This great play was written by Katharine Bazdar. It won the Pulitzer Prize for the best drama of 1959. Co-starring in the production are James CBarry- morel Baker and Miriam CCornelD Bollinger. This column extends its best wishes to this successful pro- duction, since Steeltonians have made it possible. APPOINTMENT MADE Vfashington, D. C.-Miss Jean Griest was recently appointed head librarian of the Congressional Li- brary by President Dewers. Miss Griest graduated from Steelton High in 1940 and received her library training at Drexel Institute. MAMMOTH BUILDING UNDER CONSTRUCTION Harrisburg.-Ground for the Maximus Edifice was broken at Front and Franklin Streets, Steel- ton, by Gov. Biesecker today. The 125-story building was planned by architects John Rife and Richard Railing. Chambers 8: Sons, Inc., lowest bidder for the structure, will begin work immediately. KN SQ? A aim I .5 dm WTXDN xi' Q , X VX "4 eil Q , , 7 Q, JW 4- ' y,5qx s gf -QD 0 . 1 ,NX . F' H , 5' 15.32 X X U XXX XXI 'WM Q7 13 I 4 AR Dale BicsecKer- 7 -,,-, X Tough 'FIX-Ian If A, X SOPNOW Mirckeff qv Norma Vance fTh91'r'e lco.r-runny Qf?gQmm M, abr v x,, 14 Agkaijg X' .X 1 lg: l 9 X Ux0'f!V-aye 'Q , 7-1 Wwyavo -,,. y A I ne ' - jgghgx ,Qnirqx wb w"I5" 594i'9'O' aw vgggmzsgtf ' , 33575 4592235.11 th P gy Quia? fl I N cf. ' F 'H """ lf: U-BH. Niwg:mp1Ker-T N Any ? e M0 6 m ac ion. X Cwcussa ' ' X G' I on I A hnglntu - - A bolc1f?35r'.Hi'Z bog. SOME FUN E351 'ff' Vi' J' " 3' 1 1 4 fi, ' a . 3 . 1 Q r I 'L if I1 1 Q . -' -54m xsa S . N96 X 'Qin 4 Q .fn ,E ..g, .. fl ': .1 'A 'l,7'.'f' 23? f f-. 4 'Tf.Yig 3 W!! 3, ' -, ,N , in x x as :EL ky ? L 3 K VJ 1' X4 . m ,xL. K L Q mam -4 QQ? R N? iw E , 5. . ,z-:J .- 14 -N? -0 A X X' 4 i K. Q. -.r fi wlsifgdyk ffifwii QS, Q - .M U W,ms:mf if , Y . ' -. 285 Y X M ' 'auf ' r ' E K .. 5 1 E Q . P na is . - 1 s i- x ,. . ,. L xx PW A Q 'di 5145 g STAND HELPERS OFFICE MESSENGERS First Row: M. Cribari, Gustin, Nebingcr, McGechan. First Row: Qriest, Baker, Nebingcr, Lnnzn, Mirchelf, Vance, Second Row: NVinkIcman, Hcberlig, Bakic, Shipley, Rahn. Seker' km"'ush0n-- . Third Row: Schmidt, Tuckcy, Dcsenbcrg, MucC0lic Seczgid Rowi gliqgegh Sgnersf Bcnkuvic- Dmltmvichv Besic- : . J - V , . ernuge , l'l"IS, SU . Iourlb Row' Solomon' Rahn' Mr' Ii L5 G' Cnban' Third Row: Miss Taggart, Fries, Muhzllic, Mulobovic, Baker, Morrison, Long, Rugp, Herman, Kahn, Gustin, Canning, Pugh, Coles, Spanitz, aker, Dolan, Crump. REST ROOM ATTENDANTS SWITCHBOARD OPERATORS FirslRou-: Heberlig, Smith, Tuckcy, Thompson, Yovzmuvich Mahnlic, Sckcr, Vance, Housenl. Second Row: Baum, Cockhill, Rcugcn, Ccrnugel, Bcsic, Young , Gardiner, Mclichxir, Dcitrick, Kline, Crump, Dundoff, Dimitrn: vich, Mirchclf, Vcrlxos, Ulrich. Third Row: Mrs. Schrivur, Gustin, Vcrhos, Molnbovich, Buyer, Dcchert, Bunkovic, Kahn, Fries. ' isa Firsl Row: Curricato, Principe, Shank, Clouscr, Baum, Vance, McGeehan. Second Row: Heberlig, Herman, Rnhn, Klingler, Crump, Smey, Mirchelf, Winkleman. Third Row: Hofszxss, Morgan, Shnub, Ccrjanic, Gustin, Lappnno Baker, Given, Uhrich. l rw M 3:2 MQQKQQQM gig, ,,,Qf,,,.,,V X 4 JWMZMW 2 W W ff ?'M WWW? MJ! ff jj.p,j,,,.,,,.7Jf . QQ Wf S ,MQ QW wwf 4 Jwwgwiaffa 4 MW! ,Sf at 5-QZMTL yin E av 9vf1ffQx7ffwC- -fc jf! MZ? ,,f,,,fjK,24,4Q Qu pvwy Wy 1 'J G+" ,HM WO Q 65153 f'g WfwfP?i'f' 5B Q M435 S M '! ' M Q WMfMw' Q . W ' . mf- . X . A . yiijfdww Cb lijaixygiwww 1 if AMA -'?SDLQMV1M4ffCWiQ ,, JW Q' Mi,z?2?iiQ 3 w '5Q Q WM ' T2 f' W ,M S2333 egg 'YP YDS 6? ,QA Lb xg 56 C 'iq 61 J ' . . Qenmensjjlousuesvf We 9 15, TWA 7 f ' . n 1 N 4MiWJMwQf5WTY,f Mf2f5f V Mew M M W WWW Q . . ' Wfwf M , f gym ixlgcfagvxw is gi-ZW V4 ff?246 zf Ai M?fMfp.,pJW 'f'L jd EWR-w'fL png? W Ff!HWa 9l W- W Q A Wqfijggwfj Q bigkisgwdgf WW' if pf N 797'5Zff"zZ,MMff9WJJG W UM! EW 'ii Wewh-AM ' ,ffm P w fiffwifa W52tffg'f2Qw?'C40f8f 7 ' 'HJ' my W .fr X 1IllWZJTuIDDv , , IZ'- STEELTON PARENFPTEACHER A S S 0 IAT I Q N "Always Backing the School" A P FRIENDS OF THE SCHO I BECOME MEMBERS L. G. Balfour Company l iwlanufatturing Btmtltrs AND STATIONERS TO SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES Q Attleboro, Massachusetts Class Rings and Pins Commencement Invitations Diplomas, Personal Oafrcls, Cups Medals, Tsfoplnes JEWELER TO THE SENIOR CLASS OF STEELTON HIGH SCHOOL O Represented by W. G. ROSS zo South Second Street - WORMLEYSBURG, PA. l92l CHOOL DAYS. . . They cement many lasting friendships. Soon you and your classmates will take different roads, and it may be many years before some of you may meet again. School days do not last forever-and when they are past, memories are kept warm by the photographs of friends and pals of the classroom and campus. Your chums should have a "personality portrait" of YOU, and you will prize one of theirs in return. In a year or so you will be glad you took this means of keeping alive the memories of your school days. And the home folks will always cherish a portrait of the "turning-point" in your life. This studio is the headquarters for the special photo- graphic work and the doors are open to students of the Steelton High and their friends. Why not arrange to come to the studio now and have that photograph taken? 4' -F Special Styles and Rates for Students '4' 'P THE ENSMINGER STUDIOS AND CAMERA SHOP Second and Walfzzlt Streets, HARRISBURG, PA. Phone: 5228 . i93l Smartness and Quality without Extravagance eatin The Store Dependable HARRISBURG Secure the best in Paint, Color and Design for your Home J. B. MALEHORN PAINTER - - - DECORATOR I 9 2854 Steelton 4-2165 Harrisburg BOGAR 81 SHIPLEY Plumbing 81 Heating Contractors Tinning - Roofing - Paints 105 S. Front St. Steclton, Pa. CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA BUSINESS COLLEGE "Central Perznsylvarzids Greatest Business School" Summer Term begins june 10 and 17 323 Market St. HARRISBURG, PA. PRIVATE ROOMS for BANQUETS and PARTIES fix SINCE 1904 SHELLEY'S RESTAURANT STEELTON, PENNA. SEV F. LEROY SHELLEY, Manager "A lwczys Reliable" outrichs Clothes 520 Market Street HARRISBURG, PA. H94 RUHL'S BAKERY Phone: 8338 PENBROOK, PA. SUNFED VITAMIN "D" "Taste the Dqfererzcen Good Shoes for the Wfbole Fan1iQf' Allen O. Sharon Morrison's Shoe Store 19 North Front Street STEELTON, PENNA. Wmdow Shades and Venetian Blinds Phone: 9-2344 0 Jos. A. W 1edeman funfrul ibirrrwr ST EELTON , PEN NA. 557 South Second Street P50116-' 9-3134 STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA The Wfbeeztemz Corporation HIGHSPIRE FLOUR MILLS DIVISION HIGHSPIRE, PENNSYLVANIA .Manufacturers of Highspire and Hercules Fancy Cake Flours WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Telephone: 9815 X951 955 Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Wear -if-'S-'G' Rental and Sales of Caps and Gowns also Ecclesiastical Wardrobe of Every Description -if-'SH-3' National Academic Cap and Gown Company AIIlIIllfiIlL'fll1"6l'S and Ouyitters 821-25 Arch Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. ROTI-I'S FINE HOME FURNISHINGS FUNERAL DIRECTOR MIDDLETOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Complixnents of JUNIOR DRESS SHOP 302 Market St. Qsecond Floorl HARRISHURG. PA. GERDES COAL CO. Retail Dealerx in Famous Reading Anthracite Coal GENERAL OFFICE Franklin Street QNear Frontj STEELTON, PA. DUNDOFF'S FOOD MARKET STEELTON, PA. 231-233 Main Street Phone: 9-3746 WATCHES-DIAMONDS -SILVER Scnoox. JEWELRY Liberal Credit Terms THE IDEAL JEWELRY COMPANY RHODA C. ROBERTS, Prop. 29-31 N. Front Street Steelcon, Pa. Sharosky Motor Co. STEELTON, PA. CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH Sales and Service NORGE REFRIGERATORS and RADIOS l96l Steelton Hardware Company We Sell Only High Grade Products ,- 13 North Front Street STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA C. M. N issley East End Dairy 19th and Brookwood Streets HARRISBURG, PENNA. FILL YOUR BINS WITH GOOD COAL Buy Now and Save Money Buy Your Coal from a Legitimate Dealer. All Coal Screened and Weighed by a Licensed Weighmaster GRAYBILL COAL COMPANY Frederick and Conestoga Streets STEELTON, PENNA. Phone: 9653 E971 SHAROSKY DRESS SHOP Coats f Suits f Accessories PHONE! 9-3062 149-151 South Front St. Steelton, Pa. Compliments of LE S CAN E C ' S CORK INSULATION ROOFING and SHEET METAL ELKWOOD COMPANIES Phone: sl--3227 KLEIN'S SHOE REPAIR SHOP 175 S. Front St., Steelton, Pa. All Work Guaranteed ECKEIJS MEAT MARKET "Quality Is Our Motto" I FRONT ST. STEELTON, PA. SINGER BROTHERS "The Best Place to Buy After All" 41 North Front St. STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA Abe Singer Herman Singer STEELTON KIWANIS CLUB "HAULING SINCE 1898" G. W. WEAVER 81 SON Hauling Freight from Depots Phone: 9-2551 539 N. FRONT ST., STEELTON, PA. O PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER Large OT Small, We 'Take Sem All S wi - 6 Ce Gerhardt Stud1o CO6pCTatiOn Good Citizenship PHQTOGRAPHY 160 North Front St. Steelton, Pa. 1931 STEELTON BANK Sz TRUST CO. STEELTON, PA. cis Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation PEOPLES BANK STEELTON, PA. eb Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation i991 A-V Food Store 101 S. Front St. Steelton, Pa. Phone: 9-3075 EMANUEIJS "Home Made Ice Cream" 109 N. Front St. Steelton, Pa. Sam Singer 145 North Front Street STEELTON, PA. Compliments of HR EN' S DA I RY STEELTON, PA. DIEHL'S DRUG STORE, Inc. 189 S. Front St. STEELTON, PENNA. TODE ATANASOF F Fancy Groceries and Meats 555 N. Second St. Steelton, Pa. Phone: 9-2442 To place an order for llowers, you may now telephone to us without charge. Simply dial 91 and ask for Steelton I-0663. This service has been arranged for, to improve our service for Steelton customers. BAUDER'S FLOWERS MIDDLETOWN, PA. THERESA'S BEAUTY PARLOR DUART - f f Vrnzon The Perfect Ringlet End Method 376 S. Second St. Steelton, Penna. PHONE: 9-3172 J. Thomas Richardson jlfunetal Eirsrtur we ii- we 126 North Front Street STEELTON, PA. Parlor Phono Residence Phone 9-000 9-2953 When You Travel . . . SEE AMERICA BEST USE Greyhound Lines and save as you see l100l R. A. N I S S LE Y jPirt Bnsurnntt and ,Stturilg Bands 31 5 Pine Street Steelton, Penna. DUEY BROS. SERVICE STATION STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA SHENK Sr TITTLE "Everything for Sport" 313 Market Street HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA Ferman's Grocery 310 Lincoln Street STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA Fresh M eats, Groceries E RB, glFlnrist FLOWERS THAT CHEER EVO Harrisburg, Penna. BARNET PRINTING CO Quality Service Price H. B. BARNET, Manager Phone: 40 Middletown, Penna. "When You Think of Teeth" Cometo DR. J. K. LOEWEN ibzntist 325 Market Street Harrisburg, Penna Phone: B333 H. A. Hartman 8: Son General Office: 537 N. Front Street Padded Vans, Moving and Storage STEELTON, PENN A. QSuburb of Harrisburgb Day Phone: 9828 Night Phone: 9-3045 Compliments of . . . Strand E99 Standard Theatres CONTINUE YOUR TRAINING AT A RBCOGNIZED BUSINESS COLLEGE THOMPSON COLLEGE 121 Market Street . 205 S. George Street HARRISBURG, PA. Day 'md Evemng Clams YORK, PA. IIOIJ BIEMESDERFEPUS Hardware Du Pont Paints HIGHSPIRE, PENNA. RAY WAGNER Confectionery 55 North Front St., Steelton, Penna. COMMUNITY GROCERY and MEAT MARKET 392 S. Second St. Steelton, Pa. Phone: 91820 S. V. LEWIS, Notary Public FIRE AND AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE BONDING Rm. 1, Steelton Trust Bldg., Steelton, Pa POLLECK'S FOOD STORE SI North Front Street STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA Sam Breckenridge PHILIP EUSI Rapid Shoe Repairing 109 S. Front St., Steelton, Pa. S. P. GARONZIK Ready-to-Wear 341-43 South Front St., Steelton, Pa. KORMUSHOFF BROS. Grocery and Meat Market 401 Main Street Steelton, Penna. Phone: 91716 Compliments of L. A. P E A L E R jflumtr Shup. STEELTON, PENNA. Walton's Grocery 2 5 55 South Third Street STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA Phone: 5723 HARRISBURG SCHOOL OF BEAUTY CULTURE Dom Fxcxas German, Principal o 26 North Third Street HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA All Branches of Beauty Culture Day and Evening Classes IIOZI DR. M. R. WEBER C0"'P1i"'e"'J"f Qbptnxnztrist Rough Wear Clothing Co. 2 1 3 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Perma. .Manufacturers of Ground Floor Phone: 9453 Sheep Lined and Leather Clothing Eyes Examined Easy Credit Glasses Fitted Lowes! Prices Lewis Motor Car Company SALES AND SERVICE DeSoto Plymouth 457 ,S. Second St., Front and Highland Sts. STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA CLOTHING Ready to Wear for ALL SOLOMON'S 397 South Front Street, STEELTON, PA. HERMANNS SHOES for Men and Women "Everything in Mzzsic" Since 188 1 H. Troup Music House J. 15 South Market Square HARRISBURG, PENN A. Home of the Steinway Compliments of . . . "STEEL POINTS" H031 To the 1941 Editor O Tlthz Zfngnt Annuals that have been a credit to your alma mater were supervised by your predecessors. From the very first number they have endeavf ored to foster the ambitions of the graduates, and uphold the standards of your institution. THE MOUNT PLEASANT PRESS Cprinter of this editionj, likewise has high standards to main' tain. To this end we place at your service a staff of experif enced designers, supported by capable craftsmen in every department of this modern printing establishment. Our representative will be pleased to discuss the 1941 edition with you. An interview will incur no obligation. Will you write us, or telephone for an appointment? 98: J. HORACE McFARLAND CO. ,iflenunt Pleasant Erase Telephone: 6255 HARRISBURG, PENNA.


Suggestions in the Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) collection:

Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.