Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 110


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1942 volume:

Q , Li at v 1. . ', . N . L M ,jx 2. .,,' . . C V , 1-' Jill , dl. --J: -H: Q 'ii' 68 Q +4 ' 1 V Y r - g-'J .,-754 4 i 4 A I i oOO7i?QoO GOO O QQQOOXQL A Q UCETKIDSYKQJ Q 4 Mmm X -ff amd! Lgllffx 6 X XX If Y? I, 051. Om n 5 0 oo 'S' M ' O 4- Q 2 0 0 A . GD.-E Q1 23, 'W Q , , V' 1. if 3- F AN I , ? W Y. X, f u fi '1 2 -' 9 A' ' fi if p "'- 0 OO lv., O gf O Q? O QQ Em HQEDDYFDS in ,man -r A A N' if 'Q ff: 5 :F J- V fro Blngat 1942 VU1Um0xtt fi wsewieoi ,SB 05 1Q The 55zmtwCiass Effeeiivh K' sift Sfqiiofaf Xieeiiw, jpmnsgivaum if? N 5' x , 1' IL Q H T: 7 ,Ls 'ii AQ- fxff fig I, S941 g',mi A , - ' ,ka .I ll ,' I 1 p A 0 I I 1 4 I ll! 1 Q x m ' I gg X I HS, - yfkjlg T'. 964' 623, . Q53 cf . ' ' Q Q QQ 9 Q' 48 Q' QQ 1,99 Z eb' L. ,L I . , The ADMINISTRATION and FACULTY The CRADUATINC CLASS The UNDERGRADUATES, The CURRICULUM The ACTIVITIES The ATHLETIC RECORD, and The BQOSTERS OF I STEELTCN HIGH SCHOCL ir Qjtw. xx ixfkxilfxxll X X-n.,k'k,,':t+wx 'X i'i.xi-X A , X. xi X O. X R -Wax N'NX. x , s X X 5 h X E i , X ' ' ,. N X 1 ' .E ,- K - x . .- T X Q . R X he PLEDGE "W e pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America, and to the Republic for which it sta1za's,' one Nation indivisible, with liberty and justice for all." ' THE STUDENTS OF STEELTON HIGH SCHOOL MISS MARY ELIZABETH MALEHORN 'N In appreciation of her cooperation and service, we, the Class of 1942, affection- ately dedicate the twelfth volume of the INGOT to Miss Mary Elizabeth Malehorn. She will always be remembered and respected as a friend because of her personal interest in each of us and because of her zealous, unceasing school spirit. Page 6 A MINISTRATIQ l fo Xxfpledgz our Xi Q loyalty To the 'J 5 community cmd 2 i J A c to the school, where we " -1' f' J 4 aim To ,o dcvclop .sympathetic g intelligent, coopcr- Clllvc, responsible, active citizens in our demo- cratic Society, . N JLJAMAQ 'iii lil X ' X 2 'l MR MR MR MR MR Lell lo Rigbl: MESSRS. S. BRECKENRIDGE, R. C. ECKELS, S. BREIIM, O. H. AURAND, W. B. LANG, W. H. NELL, DR. BYRQD, F. A. Rmsams, JR. BOARD OF DIRECTORS . O. H. AURAND . . . . FRANK A. ROBBINS, JR. . SAMUEL BRECKENRIDGE . WILLIAM H. NELL . . SAMUEL BREHM . MR. WALTER B. LANG . Szzperintendefzt . . . Prexidem' . Vice-Prefident . .Secretmy . . . . . . Treafurer MR. RALPH C. ECKELS F. W. BYROD, M.D. Page 8 6 ADMINISTRATION O. H. AURAND B.S., Susquehanna University M.A., Columbia University Superintendent of Sreelton Schools C. W. EISENHART B.S., M.A., Gettysburg College Principal of Steelton High School MRS. MABEL SCHRIVER B.S., Pennsylvania SratelCol1ege Biology Dean of Girls Page 9 W.E.BURTNER,B.A M.Ed. English I 84 II Junior Hi-Y Club E. B. CROUSE Woodwork F. H. FISCHER, B.A History II History III Philatelic Club 'Q R. C. CAPELLO, B.S. Physical Education Health Wrestling Coach R. L. DEAVOR, B.A., B.Ped. English IV Expression Speaking Choir .fteel Paint: K. FLINCHBAUGH, B.A. English III Latin junior Play Latin Club O.E.COX,B.S.,M.Ed. Art Supervisor Art Club Art Service Club M. ENCK, Bs. Physical Education H. C. FREY Shorthand II Typewriting II Faculty Business ager of INGOT Man Page 10 E. GARRATY, B.S. V. G. GERDES, B.A. E. B.dGREEK, B.A Mathematics English II M-E - Algebra English IV Shorthaful I owaissa Club INGOT TyPCWf1f1H81 , , Co-Sponsor of Girls Business Club N. HARRIS, B.S. K.HAWK,B.S.,M.Ecl. H. HISDORF, B.S. Home Economics Geometry English I Trigonometry Bookkeeping I Senior Hi-Y Salesmanship K. L. HOCKER, B.S. English I English III Banking Administrator J. F. HOLLIS, B.A. History III N. Y. A. Student Council C. P. HOY, B.S., M.E.d Chemistry Physics General Science Coach Page 11 D. W. IVEY, B.S. Mathematics Arithmetic Dramatic Club Refreshment Stand Junior Play A. A. JUMPER Home Economics E. P. KARAM E. L. KEIM, B.S. Printing Electricity General Metal G. A. KOONS, B.S. C. M. LAMKE, B.S. Civics Civics Problems of Democracy junior Red Cross Faculty Manager of Athletics T. K. KARHAN, B.M., B.S., M.Ed. Assistant Music Director Band Orchestra Operetta H.G.KINNER,B.S., M.A. Mechanical Drawing Camera Club Treasurer Athletic Asso- ciation Manager Ticket Sales M. E. MALEHORN, B.A. . French I English I French III French Club Stes! Point: Page 12 D.R.McILHENNY, E. J. ORBOCK, B.S. E. K. RYDER, B.S. B.S., M.A. General Science Librarian Mathematics junior High Coach Orientation Guidance Student Council Football MRS. M. Y. SCHRIVER, D. A. SEMIC, B.S. M. S. SLEICHTER, B,S B.S. Bookkeeping II Bookkeeping I Biology Shorthand I Law Dean of Girls Sffel P0""f , ' I Arithmetic Co-Sponsor Girls Busi- Filing ness Club Senior Play INGOT junior Play Dramatic Club R. L. SMITH, M.A. H. E. STEFFEN, B.S,, W. R. STONESIFER, Geography M.A. B.M. English II Biology Music Supervisor Guidance Assistant General Science Operetta Fishing Club ' Eurydice Or heus A gappella Choir Octet l Page I 3 FACULTY 1942 M. L. WEBSTER K. R. BECK, B.S. Assistant Art Supervisor Part-Time HealthTeacher Art Club Assistant Coach Miss G. HARCLERODE MRS. A. Born DR. PLANK .ferretary Nurre School Phbyririan MR. E. GAULT Attendance Ojlcer SCHOOL DEFENSE WITH the United States facing the crisis that it is, Steelton High School has been doing its part in the home defense program. Pupils have been given the opportunir to volunteer for some defense service and in- structions are being given in these fields. Following are the defense duties of our school and the chairman in each group: Community Survey-Mr. H. G. Kinner Air-Raid Service-Mr. R. C. Capello Fire Protection Service-Mr. C. P. Hoy Class and Home-Room Duties-Mr. W. E. Burtner Evacuation-Mr. D. R. Mcllhenny Communication and Transportation-Mr. E. P. Karam Emergency Food, Shelter and Clothing-Miss A. A. Jumper Housing-Miss N. Harris Medical First Aid-Miss E. Garraty School Building Maintenanc:rMr. E. L. Keim Recreation and Entertainment-Mr. W. R. Stonesifer Besides training in these defense duties, conservation of materials and the need of sacrificing personal pleasures and benefits are being stressed. Air-raid, fire and evacuation instructions have been published and studied and on February 19, 1942, the first practice drills were held. We hope the time never comes when all these instructions will have to be put into practice, but if it does, Steelton High School will be able to do its part, because it will be prepared. Page 14 X' dll H d X ll if :A I Xx U I X., f-"-'VW ' f A 5 C 4 if fx nc .-iw 4, rv n-1.. if f ' -s N. 1 K H! EX 5 LL l ' my ff '77 ib A , ' 3 A X. .fi 7 .f N, ., ,jy Rf -3, -"lr K' E IORS M the seniors, ouphold the ideals dndhiqh. standards J- Installed an us,what- n' ' 41 n everourIifeS k i DANIEL CROWLEY Prexident CHARLES REIDER Vice-Prexident CLASS CoLoRs-Navy Blue and Gold . CLASS FLowER-Talixman Rose CLAss Morro-Not Finished, fmt Begun SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Page 16 MARY Louisa GARDNER Secretary PATRICIA RUPP Treufurer FRANK ALBERT "Rem Delano" MANUAL Air Raid Service. MARION MARIE BAKER "Mimi" COMMERCIAL Home Room and Class Room Duties, Eurydice Club, Dramatic Club, Rest Room, Office Messenger, Girls' Busi- ness Club, Usher, Secretary N. Y. A. PAULINE BAKIC ' 'Paliuk' ' COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Dramatic Club, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Switchboard, Office Prac- tice, Stand Helper, INGOT, Air Raid Service. DOROTHY BENKOVIC ' '.S'pitz" COMMERCIAL Owaissa Club, Recreation and Enter- tainment. WINIFRED BOWER " Winnie' ' COMMERCIAL Recreation and Entertainment, Eury- dice Club, A Cappella Choir, O eretta, Art Club, Usher, Junior Red: Cross Council. ALICE BROWN ' 'Shorty' ' GENERAL Emergency Food and Clothing. 19 4 2 Page17 JAMES ANDERSON "Ar1der.rrm Brat" MANUAL Evacuation. VIOLA BAKER "Vi" GENERAL First Aid. RICHARD BEARD ' ' Dick" GENERAL Orpheus Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Band, Orchestra,junior Hi-Y, Senior Hi-Y, Student Council, junior Red Cross, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Steal Painn, Octet, Service Desk, Com- mencement Committee, Play Commit- tees, Model Building. MAZIE BLANDING ".S'i.r" GENERAL First Aid. MICHAEL BRATINA "Pig" GENERAL Evacuation, Junior Red Cross Coun- cil, Football, Basketball. FAYETTA BROWN "Fay" COMMERCIAL Home Room Duties. MARY BROWN "Wee Wee" GENERAL Latin Club. ANNETTE BUTLER "Nettie" COMMERCIAL Recreation and Entertainment. ROBERT CALLAGHAN "Kelly" GENERAL Senior Hi-Y, Junior Hi-Y, Football, Track, Fire Protection. MARY CARELOCK ' 'Liga-y" CLASSICAL Latin Club, Recreation and Enter- tainment. ROSELMA CHAMBERS "Rare" COMMERCIAL Art Club, Office Practice, Girls'Busi- ness Club, Usher, Transportation and Communication. GERALDINE COOPER ' 'Gerrf' CQMMERCI AL Usher. 1 9 4 2 Page18 WILLIAM BROWN "Bill" MANUAL junior Plays, Football, Wrestling, INGOT. ARMON CAIRO "Army" SCIENTIFIC Orpheus Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Band, Orchestra, Dramatic Club, Senior Hi-Y,Junior Hi-Y, Student Council, Junior Plays, Senior Play, junior Red Cross Council, Service Desk, Wrestling, INGOT, Commencement Committee, Play Committee, Fire War- den, Octet. JOSEPH CANNING "foe" GENERAL Orpheus Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Band, Orchestra,.Iunior Hi-Y, junior Plays, Senior Play, Oflice Mes- senger, Recreation and Entertainment, Octet. ALBERT CERNUGEL "Tezr:Qy" GENERAL Football, Basketball, Air Raid Ser- vice, Baseball. NORMAN CONNER "N, C." GENERAL Orpheus Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Camera Club, Dramatic Club, Junior Hi-Y, Junior Plays Senior Play ! 3 Office Messenger, Track Manager, INGOT, Ring Committee, Octet, Trans- portation an Communication. FRANK CRISPINO "Crip' ' COMMERCIAL Orpheus Club, Operetta, Band,Junior Plays, Senior Play, Track, Air Raid Service. RUTH CROOK ' 'Crookia" COMMERCIAL Recreation and Entertainment, Girls' Business Club, Senior Play Ticket Com- mittee, Usher. MARGARET CROWLEX' "Peggy" COMMERCIAL Junior Plays, Senior Play, Library Helper,.S'teel Paints, Usher, Air Raid, Commencement Committee, Assistant Switchboard Operator. HELEN DECHERT 'Terry' ' GENERAL Dramatic Club, Owaissa Club, Stu- dent Council,junior Plays, Senior Play, Service Desk, Rest Room, Library Helper, INGOT, Usher, First Aid. JUNE DIVELY GENERAL Art Club, Office Practice, Usher, First Aid. SAMUEL DONATO "Sam" M:XNUAL Wrestling. ff g az DAVID DRAYER "Red" GENERAL A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Senior Hi-Y, junior Hi-Y, Football, Fire Warden, Octet, Vice-President Junior Class. IORS DANIEL CROWLEY Ufuice' ' MANUAL Orpheus Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Dramatic Club, Senior Hi-Y, junior Hi-Y, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Junior Red Cross Council, Track, Evacu- ation, Junior Class President, Senior Class President, Ring Committee, Com- mencement Committee, junior Play Committee. DESMOND DAILEY "Gui" GENERAL Football, Basketball, Track, Base- ball, Evacuation. , ELEANOR DeMARCO "El" COMMERCIAL Switchboard, Usher, Home Room Duties. , 3 - f ELIZABETH DOLAN "Betg' ' GENERAL Dramatic Club, Owaissa Club, junior Plays, Office Messenger, Pep Squad, Steel Painrr, Usher, Play Committee, Communication and Transportation, French Club. ' MARIE DORMER " ind" COMMERCIAL Art Service Club, Art Club, Camera Club, Dramatic Club, Senior Play,Rest Room, Pep Squad, Steel Painn, Usher, Air Raid, Commencement Committee. HENRIETTA DUNBAR "Penny" COMMERCIAL First Aid. ELEANOR DUNDOFF "La" GENERAL Owaissa Club, Rest Room, Office Messenger, Recreation and Entertain- ment. A WARREN EYSTER HE-j'J" GENERAL Stars? Club, Junior Hi-Y, Senior Play, restling, First Aid. JAMES FITZGERALD "jim" GENERAL Senior Hi-Y, Junior Hi-Y, Football, Wrestling, Track, Air Raid Service. BOSTON FLOYD GENERAL Football, Fire Protection. SAMUEL FORTINO ".S'kanky" COMMERCIAL Band, Camera Club, Senior Play. ETHEL FROMM 'iftuggie' ' COMMERCIAL Rest Room, Library Helper, Girls' Business Club, INGOT, First Aid. 1Q42 Page 20 MARIE DURBOROW "Mi Mi" GENERAL Eurydice Club, A Ca pella Choir, Operetta, Dramatic Club,5waissa Club, Junior Red Cross Council, INGOT, Usher, Octet, Communication and Transportation. RICHARD FAIRALL ' 'Dirk" GENERAL Camera Club, Stamp Club, Dramatic Club, Senior Hi-Y, junior Plays, Senior Play, INGOT, Fire Warden, Announce- ment Committee. LOIS FLEISHER GENERAL Camera Club, Latin Club, Rest Room, Community Survey, French Club. MARIE FORTINO ' 'frmzzy' ' GENERAL Business Club, Usher, Recreation and Entertainment, INGOT. GEORGE FRADY ' 'fuddu COMMERCIAL GLADYS FROMM COMMERCIAL Rest Room, Girls' Business Club, Community Survey, INGOT. MARY LOUISE GARDNER ' 'Bernie' ' GENERAL Eurydice Club, Operetta, Dramatic Club, Owaissa Club, Student Council, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Service Desk, Rest Room, Cheerleader, INGOT, Recreation and Entertainment, Secre- tary of Senior Class. ANNA GOULD "Agn" GENERAL Ofhce Practice, Emergency Food, Clothing and Shelter. CATHERINE GRUICH ' 'Kate' ' COMMERCIAL Girls' Business Club, Home Room Duties, MARY A. GUSTIN "Gary" COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, Operetta, Dramatic Club, Owaissa Club, Student Council, Usher, Senior Play, Service Desk, Stand Helper, Sree! Painrr, Commencement Committee, Entertainment. DOROTHY HALLMAN "Dat" COMMERCIAL Girls' Business Club, Ofhce Secre- tary, Emergency Food, Clothing and Shelter. - CAROLYN HERMAN ' ' Mick' ' COMMERCIAL Camera Club, Oliice Messenger, Olgce Practice, Steel Paints, Usher, First Ai . IORS Page 21 VERA GHOLSTON "Bobo" GENERAL Latin Club, First Aid. ROBERT GREEN ' '.S'paecl1y" GENERAL Baseball, Transportation and Com- munxcation. JOHN GUERRISI "john" GENERAL Camera Club, Wrestling, Baseball, Air Raid Service. MARY J. GUSTIN "Mary" COMMERCIAL Owaissa Club, Student Council, Service Desk, Rest Room, Office Mes- senger, Switchboard, Transportation and Communication. JOSEPH HARI ' 'J'b4dda" GENERAL Junior Plays, Baseball, Air Raid Service. GERTRUDE HEYMAN "Ghite" COMMERCIAL Art Service Club, Art Club, Air Raid Service. EUGENE HOLLERN ' '-jeep" GENERAL Junior Hi-Y, Junior Red Cross Coun- cil, Football, Fire Protection. SARAH HYMON "Hone-y' ' COMMERCIAL Emergency Food, Clothing and Shelter. CATHERINE JACOBY "Kit" COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, O retta, Dramatic Club, junior Plays, Shim Play, Oflice Practice, Usher, Recreation and Enter- rainmenr. NANCY KAPP "Nan" GENERAL Owaissa Club, Emergency Food, Clothing and Shelter. JOHN KERSTETTER "Cart" MANUAL A Cappella Choir, Orpheus Club, Transportation and Communication. JOHN KLIPA ' 'Klip' ' COMMERCIAL Junior Plays, Senior Play, junior Red Cross Council, Air Raid Service. 1942 RAYMOND HOOVER ' 'Roarlf' GENERAL Senior Hi-Y, Junior Hi-Y, Football, Wrestling, Air Raid Service. JOSEPH INTRIERI "Pinch" COMMERCIAL Band, Basketball, Track, Air Raid Service. SAMUEL JAJICH MANUAL Band, Orchestra, Camera Club, Com- mencement Commirtee, Transportation and Communication. DOROTHY KEIM ' 'Xbarty ' ' COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, Operetta, Switch- board, Arr Club, Senior Play, Oilice Practice, Steel Pointr, Usher, First Aid. HER BERT KILLINGER "jim" GENERAL Football, Wrestling, Track, Air Raid Service. MARY KRAMARICH "Kram" GENERAL Art Club, Rest Room, Usher, First Aid. ' ROBERT KROUT "Mickey" GENERAL Orpheus Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Band, Fishing and Flytying Club, Senior Hi-Y, junior Hi-Y, junior Plays, Track, Fire Protection. 1 JOSEPH LAPPANO ' 'jae" i COMMERCIAL Air Raid Service. DONNA LONG GENERAL Art Club, Dramatic Club, Owaissa Club, junior Plays, Senior Play, Library Helper, Oflice Messenger, INGOT, Usher, Ring Committee, French Club, Community Survey, Junior Class Secretary. PETER MACUT "Pete" COMMERCIAL Senior Play, Recreation and Enter- tainment. SAMUEL MALOBOVIC ".fclJicky" COMMERCIAL Band, Fire Protection. ROSE McGEEHAN ' 'Roxen GENERAL Art Club, Owaissa Club, Senior Play, Oflice Messenger, Switchboard, Stand Hel r, Pep quad, Steel Paintr, Air Raise Service. IOR Page 23 ALVERTA KUHNERT , ".S'ir.r-y" COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, Operetta, Switch- board, Girls' Business Club, Usher, First Aid. WILLIAM LEE "Pro" COMMERCIAL Home Room Duties. ARTHUR LONGNAKER "Acl1ie' ' COMMERCIAL Junior Hi-Y, Senior Play, Motto Committee. RUDOLPH MAGARO "But:l1' ' GENERAL Evacuation. ll ANNA MAVRETIC "Arm" COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, Operetta, Art Service Club, Art Club, Dramatic Club, Owaissa Club, Student Council, junior Plays, Senior Play, Service Desk, Steel Paintr, Recreation and Entertainment. EUGENE MCKAMEY "Newt' ' SCIENTIFIC Fire Protection. HOWARD MCKAMEY "High-y' MANUAL Transportation and Communication. ff D ELLEN MOR GAN COMMERCIAL Switchboard, Pep Squad, First Aid. ANNIE MRGICH "Ann" COMMERCIAL junior Red Cross Council, Usher, Dramatic Club, Emergency Food, Clothing and Shelter. LORRAINE MULHOLLAND "jay" COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, A Cappella Choir, Pep Squad, Girls' Business Club, First Aid. VIOLET NENADOVICH "Bubi" GENERAL Student Council, Dramatic Club, Olvaissa Club, Junior Red Cross Coun- cil, Service Desk, Rest Room, Office Messenger, Cheerleader, INGOT, Usher, Senior Play, Ring Committee, French Club, Recreation and Entertainment. ERNEST NICOTERA "Ernie" GENERAL Camera Club, INGOT, Fire Protec- tion, Commencement Committee. I ,ff fulfill, 1 9 4 2 Page 24 CLARA McNAUGHTON ".S'i:" SCIENTIFIC Eurydice Club, Operetta, Art Club, Usher, French Club, First Aid. HARRIETT MORRISON GENERAI. Dramatic Club, Oflice Messenger, INGOT, Usher, First Aid, French Club, Community Survey, Ticket Committee. MILDRED MRKONA "Mickey" COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Dramatic Club, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Office Practice, Pep Squad, Steel Pnintr, Usher, First Aid, Switch- board. CATHERINE NAZAY "Cut" COMMERCIAL First Aid. MARGARET NEWKAM ' ' P2gkF-1' ' ScIeN1'1rIc Art Club, Art Service Club, Dramatic Club, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Office Messenger, Usher, Speaking Choir, French Club, Glee Club, First Aid. BRUCE NISSLEY ' 'Dai' SCIENTIFIC Camera Club, Stamp Club, Junior Hi-Y, Senior Play, junior Plays, Sree! Poi1zt.f,Junior Play Committee, French Club, Fire Protection, Announcement Committee. JEAN OHMIT "feam1e" COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Girls' Business Club, Usher, Speaking Choir, Ticket Committee, Emergency Food, Clothing and Shelter. WILLIAM PEARSON ' '.S'teamy" COMMBRCI AL Football, Track, Fire Protection. GENEVIEVE POTAMI ' 'jenny' ' GENERAL Dramatic Club, Olhce Practice, Usher, Evacuation. FLORENCE ELIZABETH PUGH ' 'Betgr " GENERAL Art Club, Art Service Club, Camera Club, Dramatic Club, Library Helper, Oflice Messenger, INGOT, Us er, French Club, First Aid. JOSEPH RADOS "Req" MANUAL Football, Basketball, Air Raid Service. DORIS REESER "Keene" COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Office Practice, Girls' Busi- ness Club, First Aid. IORS riffs DOR THY PAXTON "DA-" GENERAL Dramatic Club, Senioi"'P'lQ" .Yteel Paints, Usher, Recreation and Enter- tainment. CARL PFEIFFER "Monk" GENERAL Dramatic Club, Senior Hi-Y, Junior Plays, Track, Senior Play, INGOT, An- nouncement Committee, Fire Warden. EDITH PRINCIPE ' ' Prince' ' COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club, Senior Play, Switch- board, Oliice Practice, Usher, Home Room Duties. PAULINE RADICH ' 'Cbinkun COMMERCIAL Art Club, Camera Club, Dramatic Club, Office Practice, Girls' Business Club, Usher, Junior Plays, First Aid. MARGARET REAGAN "Peg" SCIENTIFIC Owaissa Club, Student Council, Senior Play, Service Desk, Rest Room, Pep Squad, INGOT, Usher, Junior Plays, Commencement Committee, Transportation and Communication. CHARLES REIDER "' ' GENERAL Senior Hi-Y, Football, Wrestling, Track, Ring Committee, Fire Protection, Vice-Presi ent of Senior Class. JAMES RICHARDSON ' 'Ramtf' GENERAL ROBERT ROOF "Rufur King" MANUAL Band, Wrestling, Track, Transporta- tion and Communication. CATHERINE SASA "Sam" COMMERCIAL JAMES SCHMINKY ".S'cbmink" MANUAL A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Band, Footbal , Wrestling, Air Raid Service. GIZELLA SEKER ' 'Giz" COMMERCIAL Art Club, Dramatic Club, Owaissa Club, Rest Room, Office Messenger, Office Practice, Recreation and Enter- tainment. FRANCIS SETTINO ' 'Keefe" GENERAL Camera Club, Latin Club, Fire Protection. 1 9 4 2 Page 26 SAMUEL ROKSANDIC "Midni,glt" GENERAL Basketball, Evacuation. PATRICIA RUPP ' 'Pat' ' GENERAL Eurydice Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Orchestra, Latin Club, Owaissa Club, Junior Plays, Senior Play, Junior Red Cross Council, Office Messenger, Steel Paints, Usher, Play Committees, French Club, First Aid, Treasurer of Junior Class and Senior Class. FRANK SCHMIDT GENERAL A Ca pella Choir, Operetta, Camera Club, Siamp Club, INGOT, Tennis Club, Evacuation. ELEANOR SEABOLD ' 'Blmdie' ' SCIEN-rmc Owaissa Club, Junior Red Cross Council, Senior Play Committee, Emer- gency Food, Clothing and Shelter. STANLEY SEMIC "Dun ' ' COMMERCIAL Band, Junior Hi-Y, Senior Hi-Y, Student Council, Senior Play, Tennis Club, Wrestling, Fire Protection. EDWARD SHARTLE "Mp0n" MANUAL A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Junior Red Cross Council, Wrestling, Fireman. RUTH SHEETZ "Skippy" COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Dramatic Club, Usher, Emer- gency Food, Clothing, and Shelter. MARLIN SIEGFRIED "Mooney" GENERAL Football, Transportation and Com- munication. MARK SLABONIK GENERAL Football, Wrestling, Track. - LUCILLE SOLOMON "Lug" COMMERCIAL A Cappella Choir, Operetta, Rest Room, Pep Squad, INGOT, Senior Play Ticket Chairman, School and Classroom Duties. BETTY STALEY "Betty" GENERAL Art Service Club, Art Club, Rest Room, INGOT, French Club, Air Raid Service. ROBERT STEPP "BM" MANUAL Fishing and Flytying Club, Wrest- ling, First Aid. SE IORS LYDIA SHELLHAMER ' 'Lefty' GENERAL Art Service Club, Art Club, Latin Club, Owaissa Club, Student Council, Service Desk, INGOT, French Club, Emergency Food, Clothing and Shelter. CHARLES SKENDER ' 'Rex" GENERAL Tennis Club, Evacuation. RUDOLPH SLA BONIK "Rudy" MANUAL First Aid. JOHANNA SPANITZ "fa" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club, Office Messenger, Senior Play, First Aid. Il FRANCES STASEATTS "Fran" COMMERCIAL Operetta, Student Council, Junior Plays, Service Desk, Girls' Business Club, Office Practice, Superintendenfs Ofhce, First Aid. MARY STUBLJAR ".S'aur:is" COMMERCIAL junior Red Cross Council. ALVERTA SWANN "Cherry Mae" GENERAL Oflice Messenger, Office Practice, First Aid. LILLIAN TURBAN ' ' Lil!" COMMERCIAL Pep Squad, Girls' Business Club, Recreation and Entertainment. JOSEPHINE VERGOT "Jeri" COMMERCIAL Senior Play, Office Practice, Girls' Business Club, Recreation and Enter- tainment. BETTY VORKA PICH "Bert" COMMERCIAL Eurydice Club, Operetta, Art Club, Camera Club, Dramatic Club, Student Council, Senior Play, junior Red Cross Council, Service Desk, Ofiice Messen- ger, Switchboard, Ofiice Practice, Pep Squad, Steel Pointx, School and Class- room Duties. MARGARET WILLIAMSON ' 'Margie' ' CLASSICAL Latin Club, School and Classroom Duties. WILLIAM WRIGHT "Willis" GENERAL Track, Air Raid Service. 1942 Page 28 PETER TRICOFF "Ti" COMMERCIAL Transportation and Communication. ROBERT UNGER "Power House" COMMERCIAL Orpheus Club, Operetta, Camera Club, Senior Play, Track, Air Raid Service. CATHERINE VOLGAN "Karin" COMMERCIAL Girls' Business Club. SHIRLEY WELKER "ShorU" COMMERCIAL Switchboard, Girls' Business Club, Usher, First Aid. HELEN WILSBACH "Wil.ria" COMMERCIAL Art Club, Switchboard, Office Prac- tice, First Aid. MARY YOUNG "jane" SCIENTIFIC Art Club, Art Service Club, Dramatic Club, Student Council, Service Desk, Rest Room, Usher, junior Plays, Speak- ing Choir, French Club, First Aid. MARY ZARKOVICH EUGENE CARLSON 'Znrkie ' COMMERCIAL "Heckler" GENERAL Art Service Club, Girls' Business Junior Hi-Y, Junior Red Cross Coun- Club, First Aid. cil, Air Raid Service, Baseball. CHRISTINE CARTER ALVIN DEAN "Cri:.r' GENERAL "Yard.y" MANUAL First Aid. Bank, Camera Club, Track, Trans- portation and Communication. ROBERT HOUSEAL "Bunny" MANUAL Orlpheus Club, Operetta, Senior Hi-Y, Foot all Manager, Basketball Manager, Air Raid Service. SE IORS B1'iqfBiogmploies About Well-Known Seniors CA1Ro, ARMON, born January 5, 1925-attended Steelton schools for twelve years-be- came widely known throughout the High School for his outstanding ability as an orator, displaying his talent in many assemblies. CERNUGEL, ALBERT, born June 16, l924-at- tended Steelton schools for twelve years- was popular and will be long remembered in the history of sports-was captain of the 1942 football team. Page CONNER, NORMAN, born May 29, 1924-attended Steelton schools for ten years-endowed with a lovely tenor voice-took stellar leads in all musical presentations-was member of the prize-winning octet- honor student. CROWLEY, DANIEL, born July 7, 1924-attended Steelton schools-outstanding personality -well known for executive ability- consequently elected president of his class for two years. 29 Brief Biographies About Well-Known Seniors, continued DOLAN, BETTY, born September 30, 1924, Johns- town, Pa.-attended Steelton schools for six years-a roving reporter for four years -editor for the school paper Steel Points for one term. FLOYD, BOSTON, born June 27, 1923-attended Steelton schools-judged one of the ten best-dressed students in the school- especially known for the variety in selection-nicknamed "Natty Ned. ' ' GARDNER, MARY L., born May 20, 1924-at- tended Steelton schools for twelve years -outstanding in girls' sports-cheer- leader for three years-head cheerleader for one year--honor student. GUSTTN, MARY J., born january 1, 1925-at- tended Steelton schools-secretary to the faculty-Manager of Athletics during the 1941-42 term-honor student. LONG, DoNNA LEE, born February 14, 1924- attended Steelton schools-outstanding in scholarship-received many awards- editor of the 1942 annual-honor student. MCGEEHAN, RosE, born January 21, 1925- prettiest girl in the Senior Class-com- bination of eyes, hair, dress, braids and voice blended, make a perfect "Millie Lou." ' PAxToN, DOROTHY, born June 7, 1924-attended Steelton schools for twelve years-better known as "Elie", the maid, in "June Mad"-reached stardom as runner-up comedienne to Judy Canova in December, 1940. PEETEEER, CARL, born December 20, 1924- graduated from Steelton schools-scien- tist of the 1942 Class-discoverer of many famous theories-his ideas baffle modern savants-honor student. SCHMINKY, JAMES, born September 23, 1924- famed for his power in wrestling-pen former of ju-jutsu-sports many decora- tions for championships in Wrestling. SHELLHAMMER, LYDIA, born April 12, 1924- attended Steelton schools-graduated with high honors in art-displays out- standing talent in murals and black-and- white line sketches-examples of work throughout the 1942 annual. REAGAN, MARGARET, born june 4, l924-gradu- ated from the Steelton schools-a mem- ber of all major activities-excellent scholarship-president of the Student Council for one year-honor student. WILLIAMSON, MARGARET, born June 17, 1924- graduated from Steelton schools-out- standing for scholarship-linguist-officer in the Latin Club. Page 30 KIRK LEROY SHELLEY 1925-1941 A Beloved Classmate Zn imlzmnriam RAMOND LEWIS LAPPANO 1925-1938 A Beloved Classmate Page 31 ANN ALS OF YESTERDAY E, the Class of 1942, began our high school career September 6, 1938. At that time two-hundred and fifty-five bewildered Freshmen entered the portals of Steelton High School. After a few weeks of trifling difliculties, such as being in the wrong room and wrong seat a few times, we gradually acclimated ourselves to our new and interesting surroundings. Five of our class were elected to' Student Council that year, three students were represented on Steel Points, seventeen boys were inducted into the Junior Hi-Y and a few boys participated in athletics. We Freshmen were also well represented in our school's musical organizations: Operetta, Band and Orchestra. As Sophomores we were two-hundred and forty-eight strong, ready to show what we were capable of doing. Seven of our class were elected to Student Council and also to Steel Paints. For the first time, one of us served as undergraduate editor of the INGOT. At that time we found the sports interesting because our class was well represented in all of the games that year. The operetta was, "Go West Young Man, "and a few of our talented Sophomores were included in the musical presentation. We were upperclassmen at last, one hundred and seventy-five of us were Juniors now. Five of our class were represented in Student Council. Margaret Reagen and Donna Long were on the INGOT staff and Mary Louise Gardner and Violet Nenado- vich were cheerleaders. Election of class officers tabulated thus: President, Daniel Crowleyg Vice-President, David Drayerg Secretary, Donna Lee Long, Treasurer, Patricia Rupp. "H. M. S. Pinaforen was the operetta that year. Our Junior Class Plays were "The Valiant," "The Midnight Ghost," and "The Jeweled Hand." When we returned for our last year at Steelton High School We actually felt our responsibilities had increased. Daniel Crowley was again elected President of our class, assisted by Charles Reicler as Vice-President. Mary Louise Gardner was Secretary and Patricia Rupp, Treasurer. We selected Navy Blue and Gold as our class colors. Our Senior Class Play, "june Mad" was an excellent production. "The Pirates of Penzance" added zest to this interesting year. Our greatest night and the most memorable occasion of our lives thus far was our Commencement Night which closed the final chapter of our class history. "Not Finished, just Begun" is our motto. As we reflect on it may we realize its full meaning and be ever eager to increase our education, for the good of ourselves, our community, and Uncle Sam. Page 32 Q1 , 'LL LBP dercloss m n 1 ' N Exxfg ! 3 F ""'YXx 5-'45 M ' gi' f i Gd I 11 X X 1 ' ga 1 V ii if X. Q - Gyn ol, 'yn -an t G Dai V! S dba ty Q 1 I , L - Q 0 X YX X -,xA, ' ' ' BX X ' Y' N MV? T me ?T" O01 2" 'SY - X ple, 9 I X ."' N 1? L Yi W 4 s NY ek V X X A VJ f ' Ax if fi MN fm --501, 6 gut iss f f , :W Q Za X ,ex 44-li f x N? ' y 2 ix A 'ti x 'fm 3 X X k iw xiii X 1 44X X QNX X it xo 'yi :xxx Silk! Et Hg NM' i :yi ,N 4 4 Q I rg x his ix , 'E i, , 1 IX xg jig: Vg. W, 53, , HMA Y N wi! M QAM w 13'-ll ' NX X 5 , ww ,g a Q W was Vg if - ' f p f -. N ' v W "H X wake' - fx 'YN XA v Yf gi., ' x , X,..x X , KA x X Q 1 1 1 sl - - J l ima 1- 'wif i iii 4 I F six? XQX 'xxx 3 . ,Q 1:2-25 x K ig, fw X X 71 JUNIOR CLASS think the seats in 303 should be re-upholstered are comforted to know that 3' certain history CLASS HISTORY S IN previous years, the Class of 1943 Was active in all school functions. Of our one hundred and sixty-five members, eight were members of the varsity football squad, while fifteen were members of the Junior Varsity squad. Six boys of our Class were on the basketball squad and five boys were wrestlers. Many members of our Class were interested in the musical opportunities offered by our school. Four were in the First Octet, one in the Second Octet, fourteen in the A Cappella Choir, ten in the Band, five in the Orchestra and eight in the Eurydice Club. Many members of the Class were active in service organizations of the school. Gertrude Crowley, Betty Huggins, Louise Trombino, Peggy Smith and Nancy Newbaum represented our Class in the Student Council and Lois Schwarz, Anita Myers, Margaret Husic, and Lee Brumbaugh were members of the junior Red Cross Council. Fourteen girls are members of the Owaissa Club and eleven boys are members of the Senior Hi-Y Club. One girl served on Steel Points staff and one girl was a member of the INGOT staff. In this time of emergency, the students of the high school were asked to volunteer for various types of work to aid in school and community defense. We are proud to say that our Class was Well represented in all phases of this defense work. h Thus we have accepted our responsibility as Juniors and we are looking forward to our Senior year with equal enthusiasm. WE JUNIORS . . . . made more money on our Junior Class Plays than has been made in previous years. think we have a promising wrestling champ in Joe Manmiller. are thinking of appointing a decorating com- mittee to take care of the boards in 303 next year. had the largest Class Play attendance in recent years. think Arlene Miller is the most dignified member of our Class. are proud to boast a "three-ringer," Clarence Green. have the best homeroom basketball teams. Roses to 311 will all get mezzanine seats at the Metro- . politan for Nancy Newbaurn's,debut. think there should not be so much need to bum Hmidnight Oil H are proud of our Class President. for us next year. have ten A pupils. think the Band and Orchestra will be greatly honored when Betty Cockill gets in there tootin' on her sax. Page 35 teacher has promised not to make us write the Pennsylvania State Constitution as punishment . . . but only because of the paper shortage. remember the days when Miss Fischer and Mr. Hocker had a canine in their classes. are proud of Bill Slabonik who came in second Wonder what has attracted Frank Sheuefs CLASS HISTORY ON September 29, 1941, two hundred Sophomores returned to Steelton High School. We became more aware of why we were coming to this institution of learning and endeavored to make the best of the opportunities provided for us. We think our classmates have taken unusual interest in the school athletics as is shown by the Bne turnout in the various sports. In football, twenty Sophomores participated, in basketball, twelve and in wrestling, six, and we cannot forget our managers who have worked so hard. Our Class was also represented in the other school organizations. For example, there were five girls in the Student Council and six in the Junior Red Cross. There were eight Band members and seven Orchestra members while the success of the Pep Squad was aided by nine classmates. As always, the Glee Clubs have presented 'opportunities of which our classmates have taken advantage. However, we have not neglected our studies and have accomplished much in the way of learning in our second year of high school. To our teachers we shall always be grateful, and their efforts will not have been in vain. In these times of strife and uncertainty we all realize the importance of an education, and we do not intend to throw away the opportunities that have been presented to us. We all feel that some day our teachers and friends will be proud of us. WE, THE SOPl-IOMORES . . are indebted to Carl Potter for bringing honor to our Class by being promoted to the varsity basketball squad. appreciate our teachers' patience with us. hope our Class will grow in knowledge and size. in the District III Wrestling Meet. give much credit to the seven members of the Orchestra who have given us music at our high school entertainments. are glad that at last the girls were given a chance to show their athletic ability. are looking forward to next year when we shall challenge this year's Junior Class in the success of the Junior Class Plays. feel proud that William Rozman did such line work on the footballteam. are certain that the eight boys representing our Class in the Band have done much toward making that organization a success. Page 37 attention at East End. are happy to relate that twenty boys from our Class have offered to do their bit for track. think our managers have done their share in boosting our teams to victory. appreciate Angeline Barber's efforts in leading the cheers of the student body. think our five classmates are doing fine work in the Second Octet. can hardly wait till next year when we shall become upperclassmen Cwe hopej. FRESHMAN CLASS CLASS H1sToRY E, the Freshmen, are the youngest in the high school family. In September we were shy because of the new and totally different environment. After walking through corridors with upperclassmen and after obtaining the confidence of our teachers, we soon became a part of the congenial atmosphere at Steelton High School. Of the two hundred and twenty-two Freshmen, many took advantage of the extra-curricular activities. Seven were elected by their homeroom to be representatives in the Student Council, twenty- six boys played footballg eight participated in basketball, four helped to maintain high standing on our Wrestling team, four joined the Orchestra, nine played in the Bandg and twenty blended their voices in the Glee Club. Four students were chosen to be on the Steel Pointr stall' and one on the INGOT staff. Five enjoyed their avocations by joining the hobby clubs. Thirty-nine members devoted part of their time to helping others by joining one of the service clubs. Seven carried on the work of the Junior Red Cross, so vital this year. As we progress step by step, we hope to continue our activities along with our studies and to make the school proud of us. WE, THE FRESHMEN . . feel that an education is very necessary. think that we are a very talented Class. love to argue. think that Richard Killinger is the most popular boy with the girls in the Class. think that Edward Dempsey looks handsome with the waves he has in his hair every day. think we are lucky to have had no final examinations. hope that our Class will have a splendid representation in sports. Page 39 think that Russel Sheetz will be famous for . playing the trumpet. hope for a Debating Club before we graduate. think that Robert Clave is a great wrestler. think that Hollywood would be honored if they saw Betty Thomson. think that Tschaikowsky would be interested in Peggy Ann O'Gorman's piano-playing. live, eat, and sleep in the hopes of becoming Sophomores. l! .isis SA Wi 5 6 'iz 1... gg f 41 Q. A aiu if f . - kwa QM 0'-mf ha 'N ii ' v -4 Yr- L .f I Ysgfifis V M- Kxxilpi x .li A ' 'X Sl I iw, K ' H-.R x M- QWT, I . . I 1 it A if 5 5 1 C x glfzf -Q Q X S 'T' I x 'G' i 1 as ' if 'x M317 . Y wi fx ' A5 X A X ' Wil . E , 5. V' 'A' X "' ' 'NX Q ' ' ., K. - r x .SI ! fx fl a ur x .I We, 'ciie .sfudenis of Sfeeifon csciiooi pledge ounrelvea 'co model citizenship and leadership in our School, our community and our government 4 through 'the broad curriculum dnd unrestriciecgxgx ducoti on that has g . mqd A X een X e , X iiww N ,N G Z XVQ QYNV ' ki-.f c " .,6x -1, N I! IX . . fx i Je S Q iv X V, Y by ex If NI 1 o us . N X : , -i r X X WP X9 , i x Q " ii ' X. ig! i X ' ' "x 'i XiF:j,Nx sf' BR: eeee A X M'-fr0iiw-f'3f X Mi ' ' ix V ix A T15 'A X -. A , Wiirifiifzfi Ni ' x K c X . IQVMWM I xx N 'A 5 . . 5-1 Fifi, ig?" 'i N N L Mika. N' Egg, WE PREPARE IN THE pages that follow we present an illustrated review of the course of studyin Steelton High School. The sketches and snapshots show students at work. We know that a trade, or a profession, or a position in the business world is best learned by working at it, we also know that one cannot dispense with the preliminary education. Before it is time for us to start our life's work we must be acquiring a rich and stimulating general knowl- edge as well as a foundation for our particular kind of work. We believe that the curriculum here at Steelton does all it can for us. It is well adapted to needs as varied as life demands and is adjusted to the individual capacities of the pupils. In addition to the guidance and preparation, it has developed in us the just valuation of, and the loyalty to, the Government of the United States, which are other important aims. These are realized through a detailed study of a democratic govern- ment and the ways and life of people in a democracy. Is it any wonder then that Education is frequently called the portal to national defense and victory? The Freshman Class! Boys and girls in the ninth year take the same founda- tional work, subjects: general science, a background for advanced scientific work, arithmetic, orientation, a new subject to help the Freshmen to acclimate themselves, English, which is mostly functional, and Page 42 iff FoR COLLEGE 3 TT ' Fl civics, to make them worthy citizens. Other classes include physical education for physical fitness, aft for the appreciation of beauty, home economics for the girls, mechanical draw- ing for the boys, and hygiene for all students. The purpose of the first year is to acquaint the new students with our high school and with the faculty, with the laws of the school, and to have them realize the opportunities available such as the library and the extra-cur- ricular activities. In the Sophomore year the pupil chooses one of five courses: classical, scientific, commer- cial, manual and general. Those planning to further their education in higher institutions of learning choose one of the academic courses, scientific, classical, or general. The scientific course offers well-rounded . study in biology, the science which deals with the origin and life history of plants and animals. This subject includes theory, laboratory work and field trips. Chemis- try, the science which deals with all forms of matter, and their properties, includes theory and many interesting laboratory experiments with heat, sound, electricity and light. A course in Everyday Chemistry is presented to students who wish to know how these elements are applied to every- day life. Both studies offer practical laboratory training. The scientific course also includes academic English, mathematics, physical education, and social studies. Page 43 s , 0 1 ' I Xe-1 ...iv . . . .f -- - LX Z T-Tfflgfi 3 , 1 9 ,Lv B x Q' ' . -cttw .,, NY l '-Lf? I if x 'A :Pnl 'i ! if 5" r an Y '1 lt T , l l' . km 111, WE PREPARE FOR BUSINESS The classical course is one based on the study of languages. Besides academic English, the classical students receive instruction in French for two years and Latin for three years. The English in this course and in the scientific is the study of advanced composition and appreciation of literature. The classicals also delve into social studies, art, history, and mathematics. Behind the great arms production program in America today we have a great army of secretaries, clerks, bookkeepers, typists, filing clerks and business machine operators. Our Commercial Department offers members of its course the fundamentals of business training. The course includes bookkeeping, business arithmetic, filing, stenography, typing, commer- cial law, salesmanship, personality, geography, business letter-writing and practical train- ing in ofhce management. This year some of the members of the group were allowed to miss school for the busy days before Christmas and get practical experience as salesgirls in the various stores in Harrisburg and Steelton. This first business venture proved successful, judging by the personal experiences the girls related in their reports and themes. Chosen chiefly by boys, the manual course is a variation of industrial arts-metals, woodwork, printing and electricity. Along with this foundational work, study is made of shop mathematics, vocational geometry, mechanical drawing, English and social studies. A beam of admiration for these boys because they are preparing to take their places in Page 44 HCME DEFE AND KEEPI G FIT Uncle Sam's vast industries to aid in the speedy production of materials which are needed for victory and for our democratic way of life. An elective course for girls is the home economics one. This course interests those girls who want to be model home-makers and they will find it worth while. In their cooking classes they learn the planning of wholesome, attractive meals and the science which lies back of nutrition. With the cost of food prices continuing to soar, these girls will know how to buy economically and how to make tasty dishes from the inexpensive meats and vegetables. ln this course, too, a girl learns how to make her own clothes, how to buy wisely, how to remodel clothes which are out of style, how to knit and to crochet. Both of these subjects are vital in war-times when the cost of living must be reducedg so these girls will never regret the time they have put in on the practical work in these subjects. Many students are confronted with the problem that no one course includes all the subject material necessary for their career or that another course includes more than they can handle. To remedy this situation they are permitted to choose desired subjects from each course as long as they will have the required number of units to graduate. They are thus Page 45 WE PLAN FOR THE TRADES forming their own course and are termed generals. With such advantages presented we hope each boy and girl does a better job than he has ever done before, because every bit of knowledge can be put to use. Let us be reminded of the Words spoken by President Roosevelt in regard to our educational program: "Organized educa- tion must do its full part to keep America strongg the shape of things to come is ominous only to those who lack resolution. ' ' ill l 11' R1 l W ftfk tete' M. I yl, I 1 f A V fi' X tr 1:9 X2 Q A A . 'fff e f M Q t it 9 ai R l, ' 4 V f ' TW jf ii -N l A 1 I 'Aiii i T Zfi' ff R . 'K A y- BQ' lx ' f '1 e gif? l ityys lf?-3 lit 'gylt ld .ut 455-41 R- - Page 46 X X ,A x A l l X m4x , + -.,,, i. A vi Q s , . X X! X.. Q . . 7,- f ,A ' 29, K I XX Lf t acl ' ijt Q :A,,,5xQ' N Q Q5 ' H 5' . W, Q N C, Q., ll 2 5 Q 77 xv 0 w rf or 6 QPQXQ my is A 5 XO, , RX Or- fn 1 i A 6 I Cl b -1 qnzo 'DECTIDMO gil is Q' A A1 O1c'0"5X p Q0' L ?qlo Q x I Q, gd' 5. so d " 11 ex fi '3 SPP ,-QQ' ple? 0 G ff Q, Aa fhvqr 'ny , QKEPWS' kJf.'f S' 2, 2.9 2 Q fi N Z vx J. 94 I Us : I -Lx P ,Z A3536 -3 09 X fx 5 :r 1 Qf'f'9 -U 00 f ff 1 :fi ' .f 1 I , 'L ! ff. E 1 5 . i 1 '2- g - H ' vlffn , ' Q J .E-5,q,,ff?l . egg, ax i .. 'iiifsvi ' - B' ummm. F -5 :Equshuu S: 501 1 Q n ,- c,,, , Z, the 5f.uder1f,5 of Steelton Hi h .Schoohinthe I' ht F intzrzsigqnd c:l2iIit?esiuglQ?i2Cc?ifiigffall cooperation to our extra.-Cu,-Ncuiar activities, First Row, Left lo Rigbl: Beinhnuer, Dcchert, Gardner, M. Reagan, Beard, Patoff, Goodyear. Second Row: G. Crowley, Thomson, Newbuum, Smith, Hren, Lukic, Trombino, Huggins, Vance. Third Row: Brady, Kenney, Masters, Semic, Cairo, Yovnnivich, M. Reagan. STUDE T COUNCIL OFFICERS Prexident . . . ..... . MARGARET REAGAN Vice-Prerident . . ..... RICHARD BEARD Secretary-Trenrurer . . . MARY LOUISE GARDNER THE Student Council, consisting of twenty-three representatives, completed a successful year under the capable guidance of the co-advisers, Miss Hisdorf and Mr. Mcllhenny. As in former years, delegates were sent to the State Convention of Student Councils which this year was held at John Harris High School. 'Since it was so near to home, several members attended and returned with new ideas for our own Council. 'On April 12, four delegates were sent to the Spring Conference of the Eastern Associa- tion of Student Councils held at York. This year many new projects were attempted. For the first time in several years a gala celebration was held in anticipation of the Williamsport football game. It consisted of a parade through the town followed by a huge bonfire on Cottage Hill. Then, too, for the Erst time in the school's history, the halls were gaily decorated for the Christmas season. With the aid of Mr. Capello and Miss Enck a boys' and girls' inter-homeroom basketball tournament was conducted. Near the end of the year an extensive campaign was held in order to increase the sale of War Stamps. As in previous years, the Council sponsored the Flower Fund, Senior Hi-Y verrur Faculty basketball games, Tea Dances and four Assembly programs. In addition the members took charge of the Junior and Senior Class Play tickets in the homerooms, and performed many small duties. Thus, through the years, the Student Council has proved itself to be an indispensable organization. In the future its members will strive to serve their country and their school in even bigger and better ways. Page 48 First Row, Lcfl ln Right: Vorknpich, Dormer, Eisenlxart, Dolan, Crowley, Gustin, Paxton. Second Row: Rnhn, Rciglc, Shipley, Rupp, Kenney, Hcrxnzm, V. Nissley, Nlzxvrctic, MCGCDIIRH. Third Row: Zimmerman, Zerhy, Borotn, Beard, B, Nissley, Shelley, Mrkonu, Karim, Clnve. TEEL POINTS Published by The Students of Steelton High School EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF BETTYDOLAN Anixtant Editorf. . . . Editor .... Neuu Editory . MARGARET CROWLEY WILLIAM EISENHART . .... PATRICIA RUPP RICHARD BEARD Alumni Editor! . . MILDRED ANN KENNY DORIS RAHN Sport: Editor . . ..... BRUCE NIssLEY Art Editor: . . .... MARIE DORMER NANCY SHIRLEY REPORTERS High School . . . MYRTLE REIGLE HELEN ZERBY VIRGINIA NISSLEY EMILY ZIMMERMAN CATHERINE BoRoTA ROBERT CLAVE FRANK SIIELLEY Central Grammar . . . . JACQUELINE RUPP Bminen Managerf . Adoertioing Manager .fubxrription Manager Ciroulation Maiiager Bookkeeper ..... Typixtf ..... MARY A. GUSTIN CAROLINE HERMAN . DOROTHY PAXTON . RosE MCGEEIIAN . .DOROTI-IYLKEIM . ANNA MAVRETIC MILDRED MRKONA BETTY VoRIcAP1cH ADVISERS I A Editorial Aolvioem ...,.. RUTH LEE DEAvoR H MARY E. MALEHORN Bzuineff Advioer ........ DOROTHY A. SEMIC Member of the N. S. P. A. and 'PJ S. P. A. Page 49 First Row, Left lo Right: P. Reagan, Durborow, Nanadovich, Solomon, Long, Wilsbach, Morgan, Fortino, Dechert. Second Row: Smith, Gardner, M. Reagan, Pugh, Morrison, Spanitz, Dively, Stubliar, E. Fromm, G. Fromm, Miss Getdes. Third Row: AtanasoII, Pfeilfer, Fnirall, Conner, Brown, Cairo, Nicotera. THE I GOT Published by The Students of Steelton High School Editor-in-Chief ................ DONNA LEE LONG Asxixtant Editor . . . . NORMAN CONNER Buxiruu Manager . ...... ........ H ELEN WILSBACII ASSOCIATE EDITORS Advixer ..................... V. G. GERDES Art Advixer ......... . ......... ORLO E. Cox Senior Editor: . ..... MARGARET REAGAN junior Editor .......... MARGARET SMITH RICHARD FAIRALL CARL PEEIFFER HELEN DEJCHERT LUCILLE SOLOMON Extra-Curricular Editorf . . . . HARRIBT MORRISON ARMON CAIRO Feature Editorr. . . . MARIE DUREoRow MARY LOUISE GARDNER ERNEST NICOTERA Sport: Editor: . . . VIOLET NENAnovIcII WILLIAM BROWN Curriculum Editor: . . . Sophomore Editor Frexbman Editor Art Editor: . . Photographer: . Cartoom . Typirt . BUSINESS Advixarx . . . . . MARIE FQRTINA ETHEL FROMM MARY STIJBLJAR GLADYS FROMM ELLEN MORGAN MARY KRAMARICH . . . . . MARY REAGAN . . . . KRUME ATANASOFF . LYDIA SHELLIIAMMER BETTY STALEY . BETTY PUGII KRUME ATANASOFF . FRANK SCHMIDT STEVE IVIENDOEE . . PAULINB BAIcIc H. C. FREY D. A. SEMIC CATHERINE VoLGAN -IOANNE SPANITZ JUNE DIVELY Member of the N. S. P. A. and the C. S. P. A, Page 50 First Rom, Lefl In Right: Husic, Brumbnugh, Matson, Shartle, E. Carlson, Myers, Schwartz. Second Row: Coecia, M. Young, Klein, Yon, Mrgich, W. Bowers, Stubljnr, Slatt, Noll. Tbird Row: Koller, Bowers, V. Shipley, Bratinu, Mzxrinak, Hunley, Shover. JU Ion RED cnoss COUNCIL OFFICERS President . . . ....... . . EDWARD SHARTLE Vice-President . . . EUGENE CARLSON Secretary . . . . PEGGY MATSON Trearurer . . , LEE BRUMBAUGH THE Junior Red Cross, under the supervision of Miss Lamke, was composed of seven Seniors and one member from each homeroom. The meetings were held every other Tuesday in Room 302. The purpose of this organ- ization is to help others, whether in school, in the community or abroad. A number of the girls gave some of their time to sewing every Wednesday at 3.45 under the supervision of Miss Lamke and Mrs. Hoy. The girls made bedside bags for the sick and made patches for blankets. In addition, they knit afghans. This ear the pupils of the Steelton Schools enrolled one hundred per cent in the Junior Red Cross. We are all proud, of this record. There was a grand total of 867.96 from the enrollment of 781 pupils. The Red Cross carried on several extra-curricular activities throughout the school year. Among these were an assembly program and a dance. The members of the Junior Red Cross wish to extend their appreciation for your contributions and everything that has made this organization successful this year. Page 51 SENIOR HI -Y First Row, Left lo Rigbl: Fitzgerald, Hoover, Reider, Drzxycr, Fnirull, Green, Pl'eill'er. Second Row: hfir. Hawk, Schiefer, VVillis, G. Porr, Fisher, Gardner, lrlollmnn, Griest. Third Row: D. Crowley, Cairo, Housenl, Beard, Sellers, Callaghan, Semin, Manmiller. OFFICERS DAVID DRAYER Preridefzt Cr-i.fuu.Es Raman Vive-Prerident RICHARD FAIRALL Secretary CLARENCE GREEN Trearurer THE 1941-42 term marks the beginning of a second decade of service for both Hi-Y Clubs of Steelton High School. These Clubs kept before them their ideals and lived up to their platform of clean speech, clean living, sportsmanship and scholarship. As usual, both Clubs have been active. The junior Hi-Y performed its regular duties of decorating, passing circulars, cleaning the field and boosting athletic events. The Senior Hi-Y was responsible for promoting the faculty Hi-Y Basketball classic. In addition it sponsored dances, parties and movies. The Junior Hi-Y is under the supervision of Mr. Warren Burtner and the Senior Club is counselled by Mr. Kenneth Hawk. JUNIOR I HI -Y First Row, Left to Rigbl: Sheetz, F. Shelley, Bruno. I... Evans, Soutner, .I. Porr, Clave. Second Row: Schultheisz, Gaybill, J. Lupm, B. Myers, R. Hivner, Potter, F. Shelley, Gustin, Shipp, P. Lupin, Dempsey. Third Row: McLaughlin, H. Evans, R. Killinger, VV. Slahonik, Steffen, J. Miller, Colmle, Henzelman, Bailey, Beistline, Calhoun. OFFICERS LEROY EVANS Preridsnt GEORGE Sourxmz Vice-Prerident G1XETAN0 BRUNO .fecretmjy Page 52 OWAISSA First Row, Left lo Right: C. Brown. E. Dundoll, Shcllhnmmcr, M. A. Gustin, Nenudovich, Rupp. Reagan, Sekcr, McGeehan, Durborow. Second Row: Gardner, Miller. Smllh, Kitncr, Newbnum, Plullrps, Decli- crt, Cockill, Mlrclxcfl, H. Dunclofl, Crowley. Tbirzl Row: Dmitrovich, Long.. Ship- ley, Scabold, Dolnn, Mrnvrctic. .M- J. Gustin, Bcnkovie, lxnpp, Krtz- miller, Trombino. OFFICERS PATRICIA RUPP Prexident VVIOLET NBNADOVICH Vice-President MARY A. Gusrm Serretary MARGARET RBAGAN Treamrrr F YOU were observant xou probably noticed thirty two girls ww ho wore attractive gold pins The pins are labeled Owaissa The seruces performed bv the members under the direction of Miss Garratv were as follows they ushered at the Institute and the Operetta they kept a scrapbook of school actnines thev gave a contribution to the Highspire Tuberculosis Camgng and they kept all the athletic trophies olished The Club had its social functions too May 21 a delightful tea was held or the The highlight of the season came December 30 At this time the Club held its tenth reunion and each class, beginning with ERE is a group of willing workers Under the guidance of Miss Ryder these students spent many periods performing the following tasks which will give you an idea of what must be done in the library checking, stamping, and arranging maga- zines keepmg shelves neatly arranged, filing catalog cards cutting and mounting for the picture collectiong priparing new books for the shelw es recording and checking permits and while on desk duty helping any student who is having ifliculty finding a book The student body appreciates all the courtes1es this group extended to them throughout the year. LIBRARY HELPERS First Row, Left lo Right: Underdonk, Vance, Muzic, Smolxc, Bowman, D. Rahn, E. Sullinger, Zimmerman. Second Row: Albright! Zerby. ,G- Fromm, Novoscl, Ccrmnic, Farina, Heymnn, A. Maljevnc, P. Crowley, Miss Ryder. Tbird Row: Jnlsevac, Dimoll, Zimmer- man, Drvodelic, Mnriuuk, Thread- gill. Page 53 :P EUGENE IVERD MEMORIAL ART CLUB First Row, Left la Right: C. Klipa, Zimmerman, Keller, Bumgardner, B. Staley, Shellhnmmer, lvlavrctic, Ncwbaum, Kckicli, Tromlgxino, G. Hcyman, Martz. Second Row: Nlr. Cox, Kingwcll lxerstetter, D. Kcim, P. Newkam M. J. Young, Nickey, Beinlmuer, Herman, Kramaricll, Wright, Simp- son,.lordan. Third Row: Zcrby, Barber, Sharon, A. Brown, Pu h, J. Dively, Willis, Watson, N. ghi lay, G. Divcly, Hnndfcst, Myers, RflcNuught0n, Mc- Gcehun. OFFICERS Lynn SHBLLHAMMER Prerideut ANNA MAVRETIC Vice-Preriderlt BETTY STALBY Secretary NANCY NEWBAUM Trearurer HAVING com leted its hfth year in our school, the Eugene Iverd Memorial Art Club reflects pleasantly upon the many activities it has afforclid its members during the year. The oil-painting, the wooclcraft, the freehand drawing, the pastel sketching, and the en-and-ink renderings have offered the participants ample opportunity for expressing themselves. The mural group of this Club has continued its idea of mural painting which was started two years ago. This year it has just completed another mural concerning pioneers of literature through the ages. All these activities are under the supervision of Mr. Cox, the faculty adviser, with the assistance of Miss Webster. SERVICE to the school is the objective of the Art Service Club. It was first established three years ago by its adviser, Mr. Cox Through the ideas correlated by members of this Club, our plays, operetta, dances, and other social functions have been ad vertised. ART SERVICE CLUB First. Row,- Left lo Riglzlg Borom, Miller, Zimmerman, Mavrctic, E. Newkzim, E. Bcnkovic, G. Hcymnn. Second Row: P. Newkam, Gluntz, A. Brown, Glarl, B. Pugh, S. Hey- man, Charity, Dennis. Tbird Row: Mr. Cox, YVatsnn, Men- doll, Schmidt. OFFICERS ANNA Maviuzric Prerident ISADBLLB NBWKAM Vice-Prerident ELIILY ZIMMERMAN .S'ecretary- Treamrer Page 54 PHILATELIC CLUB First Row, Left lo Right: M. Chambers, Kramer, Kough. Second Row: Shelley, Jefferson, Eisen- hnrt, Shipp. OFFICERS Frrzauon SHBLLEY Prerident ELEANOR Kouou Vice-Prerident MICHAEL JEFFERSON .Secretary XVILLIAL1 Exsem-r.xR1' Publirigy AMONG the hobby clubs we have the Philatelic Club. There are seven members who attend the regular Tuesday meetings. This year the members learned about collecting and identifying stamps and each one increased his collection and his first-day covers. An attractive display in the study hall cases of the slogan, "Remember Pearl Harbor" was made by the members from one, two, and three-cent Defense Stamps. Another interesting display was that of censored covers from both the Allied and Axis Powers. Miss Florence Fischer is adviser of the Club. THE Camera Club, under the able supervision of Mr. Kinner, underwent its third and most successful season this year. Even with its membership limited to juniors and Seniors, this fascinating and profitable organization has a following of twenty-live members who met the first and third Wednesday evening of each month to discuss general or individual problems concerning camera structure, composition, developing and printing, enlarging and toning. Many of the action pictures in the INGOT were taken by Club members. In our darkroom Betty Pugh carefully developed and printed each of them. An outstanding activity of the year was the extensive sale of "School Spirit" pins, the proceeds of which were used for the purchasing of an enlarger to be used in the Club's darkroom. - CAMERA CLUB First Row, Lejl to Right: Atannsolf, Kough, C. Roksandic, Ristoff, Pn- toff, Smolic, Susami. Second Row: Mntkovic, B. Pugh, S. Rokszmdic, R. Unger, Curricnto, C. Kcim, Bush. Third Row: lvlr. Kinner, Plnsic, Furlnn, Conner, Jnjich, Schiefer, Schmidt, Page 55 X FISHING I CLUB First Row, Left lo Right: I. YVeinlJerg, lntrieri, lvlelcaulglilin, J. Xveinberg, Sliectz. Second Row: Mr. Steffen, Coy, Bene- dict, Rudman, Shelley, Irl. Schmidt. Third Row: Selulltheisz, E. Stclicn, Rudy, Recd, Zimmerman, Wzxitllcy. OFFICERS DONALD WALNIER Preridelzt HAROLD Rumi Vice-Preridem' HENRX' ScHMm'r .Yecr emry- Trmrurer IN STEELTON High School's wide Held of extra-curricular activities there is a sports club. This Club was organized in March 1941 under the leadership of Mr. H. E. Steffen. Every Tuesday, at 3.45, in Room 206, the anglers assembled. Here they discussed rod-scraping, wrapping of rod, making landing nets and fish bags, fly-tying, special knots, and making leaders. In addition there were special attractions throughout the year and demonstrations by experts were held. The Club enjoyed in its second successful year, several trips. There is no definite report on the luck the boys had but there was plenty of fun experienced by the sixteen of them. THE purpose of the Girls' Business Club is personality training of the members, so that they may be of greater help to themselves, their school, and their community. Under the supervision of Miss Greek and Miss Semic, the advisers, several worthwhile projects were completed. Christmas cards were sent to the boys in the service who were graduated from Steelton High School. Steel Point: was also sent to the boys and the Club members handled all the envelope addressing. Another beneficial project of the Club will be the awarding of prizes to outstanding Junior commercial students. BUSINESS CLUB First Row, Left I R' bf: K I Welker, Crook, BoakerigVoIgnnli men Second Raw: Miss Semic, Stascats, Zarkovlc, 1 Chambers, Mulholland, Ohnut, Miss Greek. Third Row: C. Fromm, Rceser, Gruich Hallman, E. Fromm. ROSBLMA CH ixmmzas Prerident Civri-minus GRUICH Vive-Preridefzt Sniizuzx XVELKER .Yenefarj Lommimz MULHOLL.iND Treamrer Page 56 DRAMATIC CLUB First Row, Left lo Rigbt: Bumgurdner, Matson, Unger, Smith, Gardner, Cairo, Pfeiffer, Vance, Zimmerman, Wadich, Ncwkam. Second Row: Mr. Ivey, lwrkona, Kill- ingcr, Long, Spunitz, Tuckey, Hrcn, Beinhuucr, Kcim, Mavretic, Cerinnic, Paxton, Schwartz, Mr. Slcichtcr. Tbird Row: Jacoby, Cockill, Schmidt, Young, Bcistlinc, Conner, Eisen- hurt, Fuirull, Pugh, Kitzmiller, Kerstcttcr, Deun. OFFICERS rkRMON CMR0 Prefidefzl M.4RY L. GARDNER Vice-Prerident MARGARET SMITH Secretary CARL Prmrrsn Treasurer " LL the world's a stage, and the men and women merely players"-. This tradition of acting is carried on everywhere, so in Steelton High students can express this desire through the Dramatic Club, an organization for Sophomores,Juniors, and Seniors. The second year of this Club's existence was a busy one. Its first few meetings were spent in writing a constitution for this organization. Other gatherings were devoted to hearing reports on dramatic productions of other schools, reviews of dramatic magazines, and preparing for an assembly program. These activities were accomplished under the supervision of Mr. Mark Sleichter and Mr. Doyle Ivey. UNDER the supervision of Miss Kathryn Flinchbaugh, the Latin Club of the Steelton High School was reorganized this year. Its purpose is to give classical students an oipportunity to study the culture and everyday life of the Roman people. The mem- bers discussed Roman philosophy, religion, an mythology. They also learned the practical side of Latin: the background that it is for many languages and the aid it is to the English vocabulary. LATIN CLUB First Row, Left lo Rigbl: Minor, Grow, Zerby, Kcim, V. Robinson, Thread- gill, D. Rahn. Second Raw: M. Brown, Ru p, Brooks Nickcns, Nissley, H. gruich, H Ftnleg, M. Reagan, hliss Flinch- mug . 1 Third Row: Carelock, M. Robinson, Patterson, Jefferson, J. Porr, Lay E. Shcllhammcr. Page 57 r i I r v 4 fl ta Right: Klipu, Paxton, Nissley. Fairall, McGeehan, Unger, Principe, D. Crowley, Gardner, Beard, Mrkona, Dcchert, Semic " UNE MAD" A Comedy in three Acts CAST FOR THURSDAY EVENING CHARACTERS MARY LOUISE GARDNER ....... . . . Penny Wood. . DANIEL CROWLEY .......... . . . Chuck Hezrri: . HELEN DECHERT . '. . . . . Mrx. Wood . . JOHN KLIPA . . . . . . Elmer Tuttle . STANLEY SEINIIC . . , . . . Dr. Wood. . DOROTHY PAXTON . . . .Ejie . . . . . . ROSE MCGEEHAN . . . . . Milly Lou . . . RICHARD BEARD . . . . . G. Mervyn Robert: RICHARD FAIRALL . . . . . Roger Von Vleck . BRUCE NIssLEY . . . . Mr. Harrie . . . EDITH PRINCIPE . . . . Shirlqf Wentworth ROBERT UNGER .... . . . Ralph Wenrwortb MILDRED MRKONA ..... . . . julie Harris . . Stage Manager . . .... DONNA LONG Properzjy Managers . . . ARTHUR LONGNAKER JOHANNA SPANITZ Prompterx .... . . . MARIE DORMER BETTY VORKAPICH Page 60 Left lo Rigbl: Crispino, Canning, Jacoby, Cairo, Kcim, Eystrr, Fortino, Mavrelic, M. Crowley, Pfeiffer Rupp Conner Newkam Presented by the S E N I O R C L A S S Steelton High School Coached by MARK H. SLEICHTER a youthful daughter . . . . an earnest youth understanding mother . . . . . the hired man a busy husband the maid the pest . . brother of Mrs. Wood a college churn of Mervyn a. neighbor, a lonely man . . . . . . . . brother and sister . . ..3.f1 pretentious daughter of Mr. Harris . . Stage Manager . . . Properly Manager: . Prompterr .... CAST FOR FRIDAY EVENING . . . . . MARGARET CROWLEY . . . WARREN EYSTER . . . PATRICIA RUPP . . . CARL PEEIEEER . . NORMAN CONNER . PEGGY NEWKALI . DOROTHY KEIM JOSEPH CANNING . . ARMON CAIRO FRANK CRISPINO . . ANNA MAVRETIC . . SAMUEL FoRT1No . .... CATHERINE JACOBY VIOLET NENADOVICH PETER MACUT JOSEPHINE VERGOT . MARY A. GUSTIN PAQLINE BAKIC Page 61 JU IOR PLAYS A TRAGEDY "THE VALIANTH By HALwoRTI-IY HALL and ROBERT lX'llDDLEMASS Time: About hull'-past eleven on :I ruiny night. Scene: The XVllI'ClCI'l'S ollicc in tlIc.Stute Prison at Vlletlicrshcld, Connecticut. Cust of Cliaractcrs Warden Hall ..,,.. NORMAN CDNNER Falber Daly . . . .... FRANK CRISPINO James Dyke , . Josephine Paris Dan . .... An allendanl . Slage Manager . . . . IIICHARD BEARD . . . DONNA LONG . , WILLIAM BROWN . . ROBERT KROUT . . DANIEL CROWLEY Properly Manager . . . ALVERTA KURNERT Prompler ....,..... BETTY DoLAN Caacb . . . . Miss KATIIRYN FLINCIIEAUGH COMEDY "THE MIDNIGHT GHOST" By BASIL RING Time: The Present Scene I: Early evening in .lune Scene II: Midnight of the same evening Synopsis of Scenes The-entire action ol' the play takes place in the living-room of the Archer horne in the sub- urbs of 11 medium-sized eastern city. Cast of Characters Mrs. Ellen Archer . . . FRANCES STASEATTS A devoted mother Gail Archer ........ ANNA NIAVRETIC Her enterprising daughter Carmel Johnson . . MARY LOUISE GARDNER Colored maid Paula Dunlap .... . MARGARET CRDWLEY Cail's girl friend Steve Braddock ........ ARMON CAIRO Who knows everything Mrs. Potter Van Zandt . lN1ARGARET REAGAN A society matron lVilbur Van Zandt . . . . .JOIIN KLIPA Her timid son Bulcb Hastings ..... JOSEPH CANNING A mysterious visitor Stage Manager ........ JOSEPH HARI Prompler ......... PAULINE BARIC Properly Manager .... BIILDRED NTRKONA Coach ........ MR. DoYLE W. IVEY MYSTERY "THE JEWELED HAND" By CHARLES GEORGE Time: The present. An evening. Plave: A medium-sized city in the East Scene: The living-room in the Andrews home Cust of Characters Ann Andrews . . The girl Blair Burns .... Engaged to Ann Ware Waring ..,. ln love with Ann Alice Ambrose .... Ann's nunt Claire Collins . . . . A friend of Ann's Police Oficer . . Molly ..... A maid Stage Manager. . . . . Properly Manager Promplers, ...... Coach . . . . HELEN DECIIERT . RICHARD FAIRALL . BRUCE NIssLEY . PATRICIA RUPP CATHERINE JACOBY . CARL PFEIFFER . . PEGGY NEWRAM MARY JANE YOUNG . PAULINE RAKICII . RosE MCGEEHAN lX1ARIE DuRBoRow MR. M. I-l. SLEICHTER Page 62 First Row, Left to Right: Bush, Martz, Lukic, Killinger, Keim, Kcrstetter, Kitmer, Schwarz, Susami, Bicsecker. Second Row: Cairo, Reeser, Phillips, Mavretic, Mrkona, Trombino, Myers, Durborow, Reigle, Beard, Smith, Conner, Schmidt, Mulholland, Shuler, Beinhauer, Reber, Dean, Ncubaum, Dmyer. Tlvird Row: Beistline, Bailey, Garrett, Evans, Shelley, Bruno, Calhoun, Mr. Stonesifer. PIRATES OF PENZANCE Richard-A Pirate King .... . . Samuel-His Lieutenant .......... Frederick-A Pirate Apprentice ....... Major-General Stanley, of the British Army . Edward-A Sergeant of Police ........ Mabel-General Stanley's Youngest Daughter . . General Stanley's Daughters Kuta ................... Edirb ........... Imiel ........... jean ............ General Stanley's Wards jane ............ Mildred . . .... . . . . Ann ................ Dori.r................ Ruth-A Piratical Maid of All Work . . David-A Pirate W. S. GILBERT and ARTHUR SULLIVAN Presented by The Choral Groups of Steelton High School Ac-r I-Morning along a rocky sea-shore on the coast of Cornwall. ACT II-The lawn outside a ruined chapel by moonlight. CHARACTERS PIRATE CHORUS PHYLLIS BUsI-I MARVA KITNER A DOROTHY KEIM JEAN KERSTBTIER ELIZABETH MARTZ MILDRED KILLINGER PIRATES FRANK SCHMIDT PAUL SUSAMI JAMEs SCI-IMINKY RALPH GARRETT LEROY EVANS WARDS OF GENERAL STANLEY BETTY DEAN Lois REBER DORIS SI-IULBR ANITA MYERS POLICEMEN RICHARD BAILEY GAE-I-ANo Biun-ro Joi-IN BEISTLINB LBROY EVANS RALPH GARRETT SAILORS' HORN-PIPE . . NORMAN CONNER . MARTIN BIESECKER . . . DAVID DRAYER . , ARMON CAIRO . . RICHARD BEARD . . . NANCY NEWRAUM . . . ANNA MAVRETIC . . MARIE DURBOROW LORRAINE MULHOLLAND . . MILDRED MRKONA . MARY JANE SCHMIDT . . BEATRICE PHILLIPS . . .JANET BEINHAURR . . MYRTLE REIGLE . . MARGARET SMITH . FRANK SHELLEY SALLY ANN LUKIC LOIS ScHwARz FRANK SI-IRLLEY KENNETH BRADY DoRIs RE.EsER LOUISE TROMBINO FRANK SHELLEY EARL CALHOUN SALLY ANN LUKE MILDRBD KILLINGBR S:lTAND HELPERS First Row, Left to Righl: M. Rahn, Cockill, Smith, Myers, D. Rahn. Second Row: Beinlxauer, Kitner, Bakic, McColic, Kitzmiller, Gustin. Third Row: Bcistline, Smith, Neibic, Shipp, Mr. Ivey. OFFICE MESSENGERS First Row, Left lo Right: Keller, Mahoney, Albright, Vorkapich, Z. Muzic, C. Klipa, Hrcn, M. Baker, Vance. Second Row: Rupp, H. Gruich, Blazi, Orris, Seker, Kitncr, Kckich, Nenadovich, Kitzmillcr. Third Row: Pugh, Swann, Ncwbnum, Noll, Roksandic, Killinger, M. Klipa, E. Dundoll. Fouilh Row: Summers, Mircheff, Dmitro- vich, N. Shipley, Nluhalic, Smith, Nlatson. REST ROOM ATTENDANTS Firxl Raw, Left to Right: M. Reagan, Bum- gnrduer, H. Staley, Ncnadovich, Dun- dolf, G. Fromm, Dragovich, Padnlf, G. Crowley. Serond Row: Reiglc, O'G0rmun, B. Staley, Declxert, Solomon, Dmitrovich, Nlirchclf, C. Roksanclic, Lay. Third Row: V. Nissley, Bcinhauer, Thomp- son, Herman, Kramerich, Tuckcy, Shell- hammer, Willis, Focsal. Fourth Row: Lukic, Summers, lylatcscvic, lvl. J. Gustin, Dively, ldahalic. SWITCHBOARD OPERATORS First Row, lieft to Right: Linas, Husic, Smolxc, Farina, Kcim, A. Maljevuc. Second Row: Phillips, Kitner, Bush, Koller, Principe, Morgan, Cerianec. Third Row: Nickey, Newbaum, Kuhnert, Welker, DelN'lz1rc0. Smcy, Kitzmiller. Fourth Row: Salinger, Mutesevic, Rafai, Bakic, Novosel. . ,vw """'wQ, vwsiwf " - iv L- , ' ff X g . AA XX 4' xg g-' A , A 'gf 'N f' Qi X nl 1 ,sm - x N kabl A? QE S Q 1 Sf f 1 SQ? X W 70- X X SXRXQ N 5 x ,, 'MJ Ei WZ., X Rf 1 Uwe, X A X f -E11-hletzs ' X X 0' iw i 'X , Steelion Hvgfa usckool S v dpprzddte, Mia ta Uie Wide oppoY1Li4ni'l3ieo' X Gffered to U6 dna pledge, our' Gfahyaical Btn ess and medial quickniies To OUT' JCRQQI, and in the fuiure to our' courftry First Raw, Left to Rigbl: Callaghan, Rozman, Schraudcr, Fitzgerald, Johnson, Shaub, Cernugul. Second Row: Fisher, Drayer, Killinger, Brown, Hoover, Belsak, McCauley, Green, Floyd. Third Raw: Reider, Swnrtlcy, Rudos, Zugny, Sostnr, Glockcr, Slnbonik, Pearson, Dailey. Q STEELTON High School's 1941 football team met all the qualifications of its symbolic Steamroller. In the opening game of the season, William Penn defeated the Blue and White gridders 13-7. This set-back aroused the fighting spirit of the team to such an extent that it finished the remainder of the season undefeated. The midseason classic with John Harris was the climax of Steelton's untiring efforts. At the half of the game the Hill team had a 7-to-O lead but early in the third period the Steamrollers tallied six points. In the last period another touchdown was scored by Steelton, resulting in the final score- Steelton 12, John Harris 7. The year 1941 has been full of surprises and upsets, and so it was with the football season of Steelton High School. Because a serious infantile paralysis epidemic delayed the scheduled opening of many schools, it was necessary that the first few football games be canceled. Consequently the P. I. A. A. officials decided not to declare an oflicial champion this year. However, in the final standing of the "Big Fifteen," it was interesting to note that the Steamrollers occupied third place. This season Steelton lost two fine football coaches-Mr. J. N. Hoffman and Mr. R. Capello. The position of head coach was filled by Mr. C. P. Hoy, who formerly was the capable assistant coach. Named as his assistants were Mr. D. R. Mcllhenny and Mr. K. Beck. The Junior High School team was placed under the guidance of Mr. E. Orbock. Steelton High School's football players of 1941 are representative of the ideal youth of America- intelligent, strong, alert, spirited, cooperative, conscientious, dependable and determined. They have set a worthy example. In athletics, may the torch that they lighted be carried forever-more aloft. Page 66 FOOTBALL AT S. H. S. HE Steelton High School's line 1941 football record is worthy of honorable mention in the history of our school. To us the games were like famous battles in United States history, surprising, de- cisive, exciting, and victorious. For that reason we look back on United States history as so many Americans are doing today and compare the games we played with the historical battles that held a similar significance. AMERICAN BATTLES 1776-1941 1. Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, Dec. 7, 1941, Japan 1 upsets U. S. A. 2. G-Burg, July 1-3, 1863. Turning-point of war. ' 3. Merrimac and Monitor Sea Battle, March, 1862. After strenuous battle both ships 3. went back to post, neither being victor. 4. Bunker Hill, 1775. 5. Battle of Trenton. Remarkable capture of 4. enemy under countless obstacles. Washing- ton crosses Delaware, Dec. 26, 1776. 6. Manila Harbor, May 1, 1898. Decisive S. H. S. CONTESTS 1941 . S. H. S. football Held, Penn upsets Steelton, 13-7, Oct. 18. 2 At McKaskey High's field. Steelton registers a win, 13-7. In the heavy rain and mud at Cottage Hill Field, Shamokin and Steelton battle to a scoreless finish, Nov. 1. York at home, 7-7, Nov. 8. 5. Greatest game, at the Hill team's own field, 12-7, Nov. 15. Dewey Victory over Spain' 6. Lebanon, away, 19-6, Nov. 22. 7. Battle of Argonne, France, Sept. 26, 1918. 7. Clincher battle of war. Williamsport, at home, 13-6, clinched the fine season, Nov. 29. First Row, Left to Rigbl: Potter, Callaghan, Shnub, Bennedict, DeFmnk, Gardner, J. Lupin, Bailey, W. Slnbonik, S. Lupin, Wilsbach Zerbe, Brubacker, Rittner, Risser. Second Row: Drayer, Fisher, Kosutic, Chivis, Johnson, Rozman, Shruuder, Fitzgerald, Sellers, Tezak, Pearson, Borota, Hivner,Cernugnl Cr en Third Raw: Malinnk, Zugay, Rndos, Reidcr, Brown, Hoover, Glockcr, Swartley, lN1inofT, Floyd, Belsak, Dailey, Rosankovic. Fourlb Row: George, Schminky, Moronic, W. Pearson, Nickoloff, M . Slabonik, English, Sophner, Murphey, Reginald, Killingcr, Rh B A L L Page 67 FOOTBALL MENTOR HAVING graduated from Carlisle High School and Dickin- son College, Mr. C. P. Hoy, Steelton High's head coach, continued his education at Duke University and Pennsylvania State College. Before his arrival at Steelton, Mr. Hoy taught at Westfield and Carlisle High Schools. His previous coaching record was made at Westfield High School and at Dickinson College, where he was the freshman coach. After seven years as assistant coach at Steelton, Mr. Hoy in 1941 was appointed head coach. His Congeniality, his personality, his jokes, and his under- standing of youth have made him a line teacher, a very capable Coach, and a friend to everyone. May all his football seasons in Steelton be as successful as his first. it 1 COACHING SQUAD HESE three men have proved themselves valuable assistants to Mr. Hoy. Mr. D. R. Mcllhenny, a Gettysburg College graduate, came to Steelton in 1937 as a teacher and a junior High School football coach. Before this time he taught and coached in Mt. Union, Rothsville, and Lemoyne. In 1941 he became varsity line coach. After graduation from Lebanon Valley, Mr. Orbock, an alumnus of S. H. S., immediately began coaching and teaching, first at Swoyerville High School, later at Sherill High School, and finally in Steelton. He was given charge of the Junior High School football squad in 1941. Mr. Karl R. Beck was graduated from Edinboro State Teachers College in 1933. Previous to his arrival in Steelton as a Junior High School teacher and coach, he taught and coached at Bloomfield High School. Page 68 First Row, Left ID Rigbl: Zerbe, R. Carter, Grnybill, McNaughton, Atnnosolf, Gety, Stroud, Neubaum, Pcnrson, Dunbar. Second Row. Ccvich, Brown, Merlin, Jenkins, Siegfried, Tezak, Smcy, Zupnnovic, Dixon, Lcltwich. Third Row: Ditmnr, C. Carter, Hcnzelnmn, Day, Reed, Vergot, Ribic, Clark.. UNIOR HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL HERE we have the Junior High School football team and its schedule, which shows a successful A season. In this group are seventeen lettermen. Many of them will become Sophomores and will contribute excellent material to the varsity squad for the 1942 season. The Edison game was played under didiculty because the fullback received injuries several days before and the entire backfield had to be shifted. Following this game the coach, Mr. Mcllhenny, joined the varsity squad as assistant to Mr. Hoy. The remainder of the games were under the guidance of Mr. Orbock. RECORD Opponents S.H.S. Opponents Edison ......... . . O O Away Lebanon CHenry Houchj . . . . 6 2 Away Lebanon CI-Iardingb . . . . . 13 6 Home Hanover ..... . . 6 7 Away Page 69 FOOTBALL MANAGERS Left to Rigbl: Houscal, Reeser, Pugilesc, Holtzman, Mrkona, Stoynnolf, Shelley, Mr. Koons. MR. GUY A. KOONS and his small crew of seven willing boys play a greater part in the athletic program of Steelton High School than most of us realize. Mr. Koons, a Ursinus College graduate, came to Steelton in 1923, but it was not until 1934 that he was named the faculty manager of Athletics. Of the many duties he has to perform, the following are the most important: supervise the student managers, order all athletic equipment, make contracts, arrange for transportation and meals for all trips, plan the athletic banquet, and record all permanent athletic records. The student managers have varied duties, namely, keep score sheets at games, care for equipment during practice, Watch balls and jerseys, tape ankles, give players towels, smelling salts and resin during time out, see that players have proper clothing, and sort and pack away all equipment at the end of the season. In short, they must stand ready to do anything that either coaches or players may ask. Our faculty manager and his helpers deserve much credit and applause for their fine "backstage" work. Page 70 Hoy, Hoy, Yell Dance to the left, Dance to the right, Come on Steelton High, let's fi ht' g . Let's go Boy, Let's go Roy, Hoy! Hoy! Hoy! Alma Mater Oh, that dear old Blue and White, That dear old Blue and White, That dear old Blue and White That Steelton wore, It was ragged, it was torn, For years it has been worn, That dear old Blue and White That Steelton wore. Oh, that dear old Blue and White, That dear old Blue and White, That dear old Blue and White That Steelton wore, We shall wear it to the to , No school can make it cliop, That dear old Blue and White That Steelton wore. In Rigbl: Grnnigan, Gardner, Maljcvnc, Barber Strawberry Shortcake Strawberry shortcake Huckleberry pie V-I-C-T-O-R-Y Are we in it? Well, I guess Shall We win it? Y-E-S RAH! RAH! RAH' Page 71 w 9 u First Row, Lqlt to Right: Housenl, Reeser, Potter, Tezak, Glocker, Raclos, Zugay, Mickaloff, DeFra1nlc, Carricato, Shell y Second Row: Mr. Hoy, Mr. Koons, Shelley, Morrison, Rozman, Malinnk, Minolf, Maronic, Zupunovich, Rudman, Br no M B l-c Third Row: Smey, Tonoff, Nickey, Hivner, Belsuk, Reed, Soutner, Sellers, Myers, Civizic. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Date Opponent Opp December 30-Lirirz ........... . . 20 January 2-Chambersburg . . . . 52 January 6- Shamol-:in . . . . . 27 January 9-John Harris . . . . 30 January 13-Reading. . . . 38 January 16-Lancaster . . . . 18 January 20-York ..... . . 36 january 24-William Penn . . . . 45 January 27-Lebanon . . . . . 31 January 30-Williamsport . . . . 37 February 3-Shamokin . . . . . 22 February 7-jlohn Harris . . . . 55 February 11-Reading. . . . . 37 February 14-Lancaster . . . .28 February 17-York ..... . . 2,5 February 20-William Penn . . . . 32 February 24-Lebanon . . . . .37 February 27-Williamsport . . . . 30 Page 73 S. H. S 53 55 22 24 34 36 39 28 25 45 34 36 38 32 22 25 27 21 Firxl Row, Left lo Right: Houscnl, Mgng Potter, Tczak, Glockcr, Rzxdos, Zugay, Nickcloff, Cnrrcato, DcFr:1nk, Mr. Hoy, Coach. BASKETBALL DR. F. W. BYROD Team Physician MR. H. G. KINNER T1'ea.r1zrer of Athletics 6 Page 74 RECORD Date Opponent Opp. Place January 8-:'CCarlisle . ..... . . 23 Home January 14-"iLancaster . 19 Away January 17- Bethlehem 23 Away january 27-YManheim . 16 Away February 5-'Lebanon . 11 Home February 12-'West York 18 Away February 19-'Hanover . 18 Home February 24-'Hershey . 26 Home February 26 Mt. Carmel 24- Home ,Teague meets. UR rugged matmen put on such spectacular displays this year that the attendance at meets was greater than ever. Through the effort and hard work of Mr. Capello and the boys, the team completed the year in a three-way tie. The last meet with Hershey brought about this tie. Seven Seniors were graduated this year. Samuel Donato had an enviable record of twenty-eight wins and three losses. Stanley Semic won second place at the district meets this year. He is in the 120-pound class and had nine wins and three losses. James Schminky, who wrestled in the 127-pound WRESTLI First Row, Left to Rigbl: Beistlinc, McLaughlin, Manmiller, Intricri, Donato, Vcnturo, Kolhrms, Clavc. Second Row: Stoyinoll, Mgr.: Runf, Scmic, Sclxminky, W. Slabonik, Calhoun, Schiellcr, Hultzmnn, Mgr. Third Row: Mr. Capella, Conchg Reider, Hivncr, Steffen, Hoover, Swnrtly, M. Slnbnnik, Tczck, Murphy, Fitzgerald, Mr. Koons. Page 75 Lqfl to Rigbl,Firs1 Group: Donato and Semicg Second Group: Schminky and W. Slabonikg Third Group: Hoover and Fitzgerald: Fourth Group: Reider and M. Slabonik. WRESTLING, continued class, won twenty-one matches and dropped three. He had the good fortune to set a record of eleven consecutive pins. In 1941 he won second place in the district. In 1942 he won the district championship and at State College he reached the semi-finals. Raymond Hoover of the 138-pound class won four matches and lost seveng nevertheless he placed second in the district meet. James Fitzgerald wrestled in the 154-pound class. The broken ribs he suffered in an early match prevented his reaching his goal. Charles Reider, in the 165-pound class, won twenty-three matches and lost four. At State College he placed second. In the 185-pound class, Mark Slabonik won one match but lost seven. The success of these matmen is due to the efforts and guidance of Mr. Capello, a former athlete of our Alma Mater. As an active football player he entered Villanova College and was graduated from Temple University where he later coached. Before coming to Steelton he was at Northeast High School in Philadelphia where he was track coach. He is a former line coach of our football team but this is overshadowed by his brilliant showing as a wrestling coach and his continual success with our matmen. Page 76 Firsl Row, Left lo Rigbl: R. Willis, Linta, Callaghan, Crowley, Pollitnr, Carter, Stark, Smith, Pease, Lupin. Second Row: Padjen, Mnlinnk, Shraudcr, Fitzgerald, Pfeiffer, Pugh, C. Rcidcr, Killingcr, McCauley, Green, Mr. Koons. Tbird Row: Mr. Hoy, Carricato, Slnbonik, W. Willis, Gorse, English, Stursenic, Pearson, Murphy, Johnson, Mr. Hoffman. TRACK, 1941 UR 1941 track season was a successful one. We placed second in a quadrangular meet with Colum- bia, Hanover, and North York. The team's second meet was a hard-fought battle lost to William Penn. In its third meet the boys topped Lebanon by one point to finish second, with John Harris taking highest honors. This event was the last regular track meet. Fourlb Row: Cepnrich, E. Reidcr, Conner, VVntson, Shelley. Eight men were taken to the district meet. These eight men placed Steelton in fifth place in the district. Several of them did exceptionally well. Gorse took hrst honors in the discus throw by breaking the district record with a throw of 140 feet. Willis also broke the district record in the high jump, doing 6 feet, M inch, he tied for first place in the high hurdle, doing it in 15.4 seconds, also a new district record. Killinger placed second in the javelin throw, which earned him a trip to the State meet. Of the three men above who went to State, Willis placed third in the high jump and Gorse fifth in the discus throw. April 26 ........ Columbia 63 . . . Quadrariular meet Steelton 44Vg at Columbia Hanover 28 North York 7 May 3 . . . William Penn69 . . Home Steelton 58 May 10 . . . . Lebanon 42 516 . . . Triangular meet at John Harris 745 . . . John Harris Steelton 43M May 17 . . . . District III . . . . . Lancaster May 24 . . . . P. I. A. A. . . . State College CGrouse, Killinger. Willis? Page 77 ATHLETIC POLL To each Senior athlete of Steelton High a questionnaire was given. 'The interesting results of this poll are listed below: X 1. 502, of the boys think they will be in the Army after graduation. The other 502, think they will be in the Navy. 2. The majority believe the war will last 4 to 5 years. ' 3. 1002, know the Allies will win the war. 4. 802, think the girls of '42 are capable of being active in home defense. 5. 502, like school. 502, don't. 6. Physics is the most-liked school subject. 7. 802 believe '42 athletes will' be successful in college. 8. All athletes obey training rules. 9. 652, believe athletes are affected by popularity. 10. Torn Harmon, Joe Louis, and joe Dimaggio are their sport ideals. 11. Linda Darnell, Dorothy Lamour and Ann Sheridan are their movie favorites. 12. Ir is immaterial to them whether a girl is blonde, brunette, or red head, just so she is natural. 13. 802, have dates. 14, Blue is their favorite color. 15. Their favorite songs are "Somebody Else is Taking My Place," "Blues in the Night," and "Moon- light Cocktail." - 16. 852, prefer swing music. 17. 552, don't dance. Those who do dance favor conservative dancing. 18. 502, like non-fiction. 19. 802 think girls' hats are not sensible. 20. About 802, like their clothes "draped and pegged." 21. All the boys have a hang-out of which the most popular is "Smokey's." 22. 8527 have a big appetite. 23. Most of the athletes want to enter some field of engineering. 24. 6021 vote football as their favorite sport. Wrestling and basketball are tied for second place. Page 78 FEATURES ' Cufwons ' A4 I AJQOJ Q an Q, Q 663 ZQGIWJ, Q, , 01: 1 ,u QBQIJ , y HCtUrC5 RW xexwwc' F GCUIIY Sketche- P A f '22 mmf 3' gf G 4' -- , yimgsf.. V , X 1 1 ll X .5 5, gn M K E: mg 5 9 :Sal "' W , - I .K mn Hcxwrfsd hisczj PE-CIAUNurae . ! 'L id mf mnffffthe govinginygzfortz A 5 ,55 'Aw ' I M X Q Ive .F Xl- Xxx . xii 1 FTW -4, I Misa Graf J Nr Cox u f . KAA5' Misa Mbater ,Av ... , QUC' sw ! MG 45 N F-l"Q glieatts A J G mam-A 1 l' . Wy' WV - 4 M "Ghz" 5eKen- 'll , , 5 7 5+ e .31-Mkallang Q N ik if 5 "Red" Dwy Frank Schmidt SLN REMEMBER . Pearl Harbor? The extra month's vacation? No examinations? The days in study hall? "june Mad," the hit of the year? The delay of class rings? February sixteenth? The increased taxes? The Owaissa reunion? February 26-our air-raid drill? The first bonfire? The red and green shirt craze? Civilian defense? Mr. Hoy's Christmas gift? The operetta? Writing the Constitution? The Hazelton and Shamokin football games? Those working days at Christmas? Reverend Gensmer and Mr. Drayer? WHAT IF . . Carl Pfeiffer failed in Physics? We could go two weeks without assignments? i David Drayer would get a G in citizenship? H Ernest Nicotera had a girl? We had perfect attendance in 303? Dorothy Paxton ever got serious? Lydia Shellhamer drew mediocre pictures? Mr. Hoy would tell original jokes? Major Bowes ever attended our amateur assembly programs? Someone would take those pictures from Study Hall desks? Mr. Kinner would lose his camera? Page 82 I w 1 WE PREDICT . . . . . . . that June 12, 1952, will be a happy reunion for the Class of '42. In the ten historical years to come a lot will happen. We think the buzz of conversation and newspaper clippings will be similar to the following: . . . . Rudy Slabonik has just been appointed postmaster at Steelton after eight years of service as mail-carrier. . . . . The marriage of Mildred Mrkona has just been announced by her parents. . . . . The Anderson brothers have recently received a patent on a new-type hauling wagon which they have worked on since their graduation from Steelton High School. . . . . Roselma Chambers, famous novelist, has just completed a new novel entitled "Lost in Wonderingsn which is now being published by the Kerstetter Printing Company. The Kerstetter Printing Company's clerical staff consists of eighty-seven men and Women. A few of the secretaries employed are-Viola Baker, Shirley Welker, Catherine Sasa, Dorothy Hallman, and Ruth Crook, all from Steelton. . . . . Edward Shartle and Robert Houseal, pilot and co-pilot respectively of the latest TWA lines, are now on a regular round-the-world schedule, having just landed in New York with King jacques VII of Utopia. When King Jacques was asked how he liked the service, he replied, "It feels like you're floating in air, especially when the hostess is around." By the way, the two hostesses on duty on King jacques' trip were Genevieve Potami and Edith Principe. . . . . Last night marked the sixth anniversary of the Armistice of World War II. At the Veterans' Banquet, which was held at the Zembo Mosque, Commander Rudolph Magaro of the Navy delivered an interesting address on the exploits of the Navy during the war. Others on the toast-list were Commander Charles Reider of the Navy Air Corps, Lieutenant Sam Malobovic, also of the Naval Air Corps, Master Sergeant Samuel Fortino of the Marines, Lieutenant William Pearson of the Army Air Corps, and Private Richard P. P. Fairall PQ of the 104th Division. Private Fairall's speech was "How It Feels to Be a Kitchen Policeman." Also at the banquet, and worthy of mention, were Ensign David Drayer, Captain john Klipa of the Navy, the famous Commander James Fitzgerald of the Naval Air Corps who will be remembered for leading his daring attack on the Japs, Private Eugene McKamey, Ensign Joseph Hari, Master Sergeant Herbert Killinger of the U. S. Marine Forest Service, and Captain Samuel Donato of the U. S. Army Air Corps. . . . . Skender and Bratina, Inc., specialists in radio, have just received a franchise for a new radio station, CSMB. They will celebrate their grand opening Sunday at 3 o'clock with Sam Jajich and his orchestra as featured guests. Dedication of the new and modern building will take place at 4 o'clock. Lois Fleischer, noted cooking expert, and Harriet Morrison, famous dietitian, will have regular daily broadcasts, the time is not yet definite. Employed in the new building are Arthur Longnaker, chief radio technician, Peter Macut, assistant to Mr. Longnakerg Mary Stubljar, Eleanor DeMarco, Ruth Sheetz, Nancy Kapp, Mary Zarkovic, and Sarah Hyman handle the business and clerical work of the company. . . . . V Count Ferdinand DeBum has just died as a result of a heart attack. Count DeBum was stricken While counting his money in an underground secret vault. Burial will be in the Rise Again Cemetery at 3 o'clock Saturday. The body may be viewed at the M. L. Gardner Funeral Home in Steelton. . . . . Ernest Nicotera has just announced the completion of his new Packard Motors Building, Packard distributing section center for the Pennsylvania area. The building occupies an entire city block and is modernly supplied with the most elaborate equipment for sales and service. Employed throughout the building are Norman Conner, service manager, Marie Durborow, secretary, aided by Alverta Kuhnert, Shirley Welker, Pauline Radich, and Jean Ohmit. Gizella Seker is employed as telephone operator, Stanley Semic as general manager, and Bruce Nissley as financial expert. Employees throughout the service department are Frank Albert, Joseph Lappano, and Francis Settino. Page 84 fimuvziayfiiau H K Q -L - 'rf' Q -. rg H1453 .Q x . SN ,, I- H? ' , QQWA 'QQ " ' 'E :W hy, . QQ' -q ' - lv I ' FQ- W e I . , 'EW 6, - K? -' f- 3,- .+-' ,. lx Q ,- K, 1 ,:.f,.3f L, . f - , ' . 1 ggi f -'N ,g S. . .ig A Af N as gy, ' .M A Q Q Y.,A K- -,gp A " :gk Q . , -' I y 99, V A - 1 4 Ay X Q ' 'Q 2, " six z f- , Sxgk , N 'K N N X wks. 5. 'Y f , W K vs - -. X N:A,...,,....3,-,Qg.. .W Q , . 9 as X 53 Q. 1. Q i , 5 fav K . H AS ff XE R ' Y W5 X x ' a. Q U ' X N Y fr r 5 sf X YS fxlzgf 55: -" 1-:.'lf'Fe5Ei'j '- X N 4 3 ,f .855 J g ff "' Q Q ai aw R Ma Y? 2, 'S f, xx 'ii' xii ,g 5 X1 , gg .DK . x XS ,Q Q. ' 5 K X A N s 5 I Kg V X - Q if K x E 2 X Q RCN? A 2 4 in Q .g KX N ix Y X . , .,.,., , x km:-gf 1 m xfbfgj X se - . . . x, WA: -, ew N. fx? 7 5 4 -,ifli -f X9 44-'-3 ' K Kim ,viii ,. Wg 'fzfzx Q i M if- 1 ' Qixiq- . ' X "" -,xii .wiQ.-S XSW -m"SiSfFs15e?-X Q' Lv ,-xwwmi, 5 f ' b 2 " I an BS 'Fil 5 . X , SAW: Sf ' :Q- X XX' ff Q , ., b MX - -X x --1.1 f W. ,... W Y 333 ,, -59 ' -f Q .L ,QQ i 4 - W1 Tifbiiru K .. 9 '15 x X QQ. Nw: 1 Y K z XX,. K x i ,Q :S T ., 4 li gr 'x li ygigwwiy K 4.7 . if fw XY -. .45 XQ"R. e e:1 -1. -'H X wi -if if Y V X A ,Ln ,X .f,x QW GQ I 1'3" , X X ,, 7435- we 42 WM, M M f, , UM, S' Q xx Xk ii: . T3 . Q-N A : QXS 533 8652 ,..,. I i- smrmsiifma b Zgjgfiif Sjla1f7,u2'5 ,fi iviigmifivi AQ J' 'f' ', Jgfjf "10.ff5,oP 'Q 5 .QM Ciggiebi wgigfw ijbigkvjfz V gh? my D- - QV' ' -.Q N 'IPQEQ '51-fnf'3i5f'W 6yW'gsi U' W' F ' 'JK W QW is M 5 -. x EXE-E3,,Qg4xP' IIQVZJLJ ' I H' 96' My Nfwf' M' 'WWW M' 4,,z,W24f.:fw,ec Dfw WTI "W-' - WM Q-35255555 W' 5 Page 88 I HIGHLIGHTS OF 1941 September 29, Monday . . October 15, Wednesday ...... October 16-17, Thursday and Friday . November 8 November 11 November 12 November 26 November 27 , Saturday ....... , Tuesday . . , Wednesday . . , Wednesday ..... -28, Thursday and Friday December 4-5, Thursday and Friday . December 20, Saturday ...... December 23-January 5 . December 26, Friday . January 29, Thursday . . January 31, Saturday . . February 16, February 17, February 18, February 26, Monday . Tuesday . . Wednesday . . Thursday . . March 6, Friday . . March 10, Tuesday . . March 31, Tuesday . . April 3-5 . April 24, Fr iday . April 27, Monday. . May 8, Frid ay.. May 13, Wednesday . May 14, Thu rsday . . May 16, Saturday . May 18, Monday . June 7, Sunday . . June 8, Monday. . June 11, Thursday . . June 12, Friday . . June 13, Saturday . . Page 89 and 1942 . . Opening of School . . . . Bob Ford . . . . . . Institute Sadie Hawkins Dance . . .Armistice Day . Salisbury Players . . . . . Bonfire . . Thanksgiving . . . Senior Play . . Christmas Frolic . Christmas Vacation . Owaissa Reunion . . Eleanor Starkey . Winter Frolic . . . . .Registration Reports for Semester I . . Hershey Program . , .Air Raid Drill . . Junior Class Plays Margot Dance Group . . . . Gymnastics . . Easter Vacation . . . Bub Burns . .Registration . . . . Operetta . Athletic Banquet . . Owaissa Tea . .Red Cross Dance . . Kilty Trumpeteers . . Baccalaureate . . .Class Day . . . . Graduation . Last Day of School .......Prom i s 1 .Ag 3, x Ni f . Q . GEORGE SPIES, INC OFFICIAL IEWELERS '35 TO THE SENIOR CLASS STEELTON HIGH SCHOOL IRVIN FRITZ 28 NORTH JAOOB STREET MOUNT JOY, PENNA. REPRESENTATIVE Pg91 "HAULlNG SINCE 1898" G. W. WEAVER 8g SON Vans for Furniture Moving Storage Phone: 9-2551 539 N. FRONT sr., srEEr.roN, PA. PHILIP EUSI Rapid Shoe Repairing 109 S. Front St., Steelton, Pa. JOHN B. MALEHORN Tainter 'Decorator TELEPHONES: 4-2 165 9-28 54 HARRISBURG STEELTON Vance's Meats and Groceries 101 S. Front St., Steelton, Pa. PHONE: 9-3075 ilt Smartness and Quality without Extravagance 496251 The Store Dependable I HARRISBURG E. H. VANCE, JR., Proprretor BIEMESDERFER'S RUHL' S BAKE RY Hardware Du Pont Paints SUNFED HIGHSPIRE, PENNA. VITAMIN HD,, Compliments of. . . Phone: 8538 Strand E99 Standard HARRISBURG, PA. Theatres Page 92 J. Thomas Richardson jfuneral Eirettur -as 4+ as 118 North Front Street STEELTON, PA. Parlor Phone Residence Phone 9-000 9 -2953 Ferman's Grocery Fresh 'Meats, Groceries Q 3 10 Lincoln Street STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA Harlacher 8: Stubler Sanitary Plumbing and Heating 525 So. Second St., Steelton, Phone: 9-3055 "The Sweetest Story Ever Told" P KNIGHT'S HOME-MADE CANDY " Speaks for Itself " 222 BROAD STREET HIGHSPIRE, PA. Pbone: 9-2413 Page 93 Pa FILL YOUR BINS WITH ooa' oal BUY NOW7 AND SAVE MONEY Please note all Coal comes from a Legitimate Colliery, and is not Bootleg Coal. Graybill Coal Company s WEST LOCUST STREET Steelton : : Pennsylvania Phone: Pg94 FROM A FRIEND OF THE SCHOOL Compliments of STEELTON FLOWER SHOP Floral Designs Our Specialty STEELTON, PENNA. Phone: 9923 DUNDOFF'S FOOD MARKET STEELTON, PA. 231-233 Main Street Phone: 9-3746 COBLE'S DINER A Good Place to Eat Front and Swatara Sts. Steelton, Pa. D. SOHULTHEISZ 40 South Front Street MAKER OF FINE CLOTHES Altering, Cleaning, and Repairing Compliments of Cramer's Appliances South Front Street STEELTON, PENNA. SINGER BROTHERS "The Best Place to Buy After All" 41 North Front St. STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA Abe Singet Herman Singer Page 95 Compliments of H R E N' S D A I RY STEELTON, PA. ECKELS' MEAT MARKET 148 S. Front St., Steelton, Pa. FRED B. HARRY HATTER HABERDASHER Harrisburger Hotel Building Cor. Third and Locust Sts. Harrisburg, Pa. OPEN EVENINGS Compliments of Superior Stores Co. Steelton, Pennsylvania REA 8: DERICK'S DRUGS . SODA CANDY . COSMETICS TOBACCO THOMPSON COLLEGE Girls' Secretarial School-7 North Front Street, Harrisburg, Pa. Business Courses and Machines School-121 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa. Business, Secretarial and Business Machines School-205 S. George St., York, Pa Sh llc-:yi 6517121 VJ WL: PRIVATE ROOMS FOR SPECIAL ACCOMMODATIONS BANQUETS AND PARTIES FOR ATHLETIC GROUPS Steelton, Pemza. Page 96 PEOPLES BANK STEELTON, PA. O Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation STEELTON BANK 8: TRUST CO STEELTON. PA. I Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Page 97 HARRY KINTZ Dry Cleaning Phone: 9642 34- South Front Street, STEELTON, PA. BOGAR 81 SHIPLEY Plumbing 81 Heating Contractors A' P E Tinning - Roofing - Paints 355 SOUTH SECOND STREET Groceries and Meats 37 S. Front St. Steelton, Pa. E. T. WAGNER Haberdasher - Custom-Made Clothes 39 N. Front St., STEELTON, PA. "The Latest in Style" OPEN EVENINGS Sharosky Motor Co. STEELTON, PA. CHRYSLER and PLYMGUTH Sales and Service NORGE REFRIGERATORS and , RADIO S TODE ATANASOF F Fancy Groceries and Meats 555 N. Second St. Steelton, Pa. Phone: 9-2442 STEELTQN KIWANIS CLUB Service Cooperation Good Citizenship Good Shoes for tbe Whole Family Morrison's Shoe Store 19 North Front Street STEELTON, PENNA. SAMUEUS The Style Center X 37 South Front Street STEELTON, PENNA. THERESA'S BEAUTY PARLOR DUART f - f Vnnzon The Perfect Ringlet End Method 376 S. Sezond St. Steelton, Penna. PHONE: 9'3I72. Page 98 Choo! az 5... 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 photographic 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? 619 SPECIAL STYLES AND RATES FOR STUDENTS OLS THE ENSMIN GER STUDIOS Second and Walnut Streets HARRISBURG :: PENNSYLVANIA PHONE: 5 2 2 8 Page 99 H. A. Hartman 81 Sons General Oiiice: 537 North Front Street Padded Vans Moving and Storage STEELTON, PENNA. CSuburb of Harrisburgb Day Phone: 9828 Night Phone: 9-3045 Knul1's Grocery and Meat Market 384 MAIN ST. STEELTON, PA. Humme1's Drug Store CINCORPORATEDJ 189 SOUTH FRONT STREET Steelton, Penna. Compliments of Fifth Ward Republican Club 3 GEORGE REIDER President john Tafelski Staj Representative "When You Think of Teeth" Come to DR. K. LOEWEN, Dentist 325 Market Street, Harrisburg, Pa. Pbone: 8333 Ralph M. Light Staj Representative FOR FINEEQT Q UALITY ' op at FURJ ANICS W I T H Phone: 9-2 527 STEELTON, PA. COMPLIMENTS john D. Bogar 8: Son Co O F Dealers in 5 T E E L W 0 RK E R S Lumber, Mill Work, Glass and G R G A N I Z I N G Builders Hardware C O M M I T T E E FRANKLIN and FREDERICK STREETS Steelton, Penna. Page 100 CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA BUSINESS COLLEGE "Central Pem1sylvania's Greatest Business School" DUEY BROS. Service Station STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA Highspire Shoe Store Higbspire, Pa. CHARLES BELMONT, Prop. HOAK'S DAIRY and ICE CREAM, INC. Summer Term begins june 9 and 17 Fall Term begins September 2 O 06.9 325 Market st. HARR1sBURG,PA. Pff'1b"00k, P 971714- THE INTERCOLLEGIATE BUREAU OF ACADEMIC WEAR Rental and Sales of Caps and Gowns -1 also --1 Ecclesiastical Wardrobe of Every Descrzption owe National Academic Cap and Gown Company Manufacturers ana' Outfitters 821-23 ARCH STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. Page 101 PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER Large or Small, We Take 'em All Gerhardt Studio MODERN PHOTOGRAPHY 160 North Front St. Steelton, Pa. Steelton Hardware Company 13 North Front Street STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA BROWNS Potato Chips Distributor of KRISPY 8: BACHMAN'S KERNELS PRETZELS Sreelron, Pa. Community Grocery and Meat Market 392 S. SECOND STREET STEELTON, PA. Phone: 9-3820 COMPLIMBNTS OF Meekley Bros. Ice Co. 0 Ice and Ice Refrigerators 0 360 Frederick Street Steelton, Pa. Phone: 9-2.905 SHENK 81 TITTLE "Everything for Sports" O 513 MARKET STREET HARRISBURG, PA. LAWRENCE ECKELS Meats and Groceries Front and Adams Sts. Steelton, Pa. NICK KLIPA "We Aim to Please" STEELTON, PA. Page 102 STEELTUN PAREN 'PTEAC H E R ASSQCIATIQN' "Always Backing the School" Q All P d Friends of the School A I d o Become Members e 103 ll! ,S A J 1' egllrmal i o the 1943 Editor o THE INGOT YOURS is the task to prepare another school annual which will serve as a record of the activities of your class. If your yearbook means anything, it must be not only an accurate record of activities, but what is more, it must reflect something of the spirit of your class. Carefully turned phrases and good photographs and drawings can be so utilized as to make an interesting record. In your job as editor, you are challenged to produce something which will increase in significance as the years pass. Since 1878 we have been engaged in the art of the printed word. Through the years we have built a business based on high standards and high ideals. As a result, we are able to place at your service a staff of experienced designers, skilled craftsmen and Well-informed representatives who are always avail- able to discuss your problems with you. Our feprerentativex will he delighted to discuu the 1943 edition of your annual with you and your udvirer. Let ur arrure you that an interview obligater you in no way. To further at- quuint you with the nrt of printing, we .ruggest that you visit ur here ut the Mount Pleaxont Prem to ree what we do und how we do it. Write or telephone ur for an appointment. -"nl il- ,- 'A txx alllqmnlgg 51 ft "-' :NVQ 'f :Wx y NS 1 1. HORACE MCFARLAND coMPANY Jilozmt Pleasant Press HARRISBURG ' PENNSYLVANIA Telephone: 4-6235 Page 104 f-u..'.-- .

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

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


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


Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Steelton High School - Ingot Yearbook (Steelton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.