Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 144

 

Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1927 volume:

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Y-'wg' -1"5'i5?: -" F.-ff, 5325, AFQ1'-1'-, 'ga' "ff lf? ?"7'if'f-2.!y.' -:V-Q - . 2 'H - ' gk- 7 VND, f' - -...fee-av lj. -1+ f..--lf" - ,' -5,12 - .-"5.,.,,f:'- '!I',f,- :Q , . ,ii '- H-- f '+ ' 5, 3' 'Q 'H "a Se ' 4- V H ik W' 'A'-3" ' F4 ' ' - 1 l4'fai4 ,B 15153.51 N , , N I!-Q, :wif .,Qn.'g:x.- 1- -ig,-4 vp! , -, . . A F, mf , gf ,O w '5 " ' ' 1 -A " , 'G '?"'vQ1r?!,q .,-.,.',. :,- - ,j"2' L4-sv' . -. ., ,'-:Alf -'4 fi I '.- . y. nu , ,M H- ' ,I - 4- ., rw. ,,.. - L ,fdf ?:."Q':f A aQizr" ?f,'1zgaA 12 9 JG fl-:N -.5531-'lzkrg fg Q '-vs 1? -Q ' 1.,.f.fig',1 " 3 P- -b fa I F11-isfwi, fn 9 , Efrinitzm i 1: cs .s- 5-9 Oil .rr .EF P-En' D3 33 .5 an I3 I rinitan 1527 iluhlialxzh bg 51112 fnninr Qllass nf aint C4I'Hzrrg's gliigh jzhnul fzllnnmiuginu, Qllinnis --u6ZN2j'f!Dw.af-- s-f,f-21o?-oJq!jJ:e:4-nf-w4--- Wlxinii as ----s--fr-.fcfp-o1c2:cca4ns:w-4 t -vf"Qg'l's2KZ9f1v- Ellie C:lRI31I1?f1Y!Ih jfvplrw jllnnre Gllw she lieth nf uur flock mlxuse rate is fur The unc mlb niurtu-ninr. F 3 llc hail: lah us "alum br refreslxin innlvrs . . . . . an tluruu lx The nllxs of 3 L 5 5 . lj Susiize fur his His niun Q-ZXlIIB'5 sake." -""'-290Si---- P+-:ar-5-mr 1 'J Z 7 ce-40:1-.-k-4 ----::a0e::--- Pagc 4 .:.g,,G?'U'f:a,JA. P-fame?-9:42:10-41:6-v4-uw Qxinii zz 5 --- 24'--'40P:rlcSJ1a:4nF-'-'-v4 -uf'NQjJ5lK19'1w- Qflrv Qirhcrruh QE. EJ. lilkgsxrliffv ' lesseh are flue han 5 at ilxcm Uflmi reach the 105 rl nf ents, uf H1291 2 P 5 P P ilmi hting glnh iihiugs nf gnuh wings!" --w-2:30ej---- P-Q-:I-yr-za! 1 9 Z 7 ta-40:1-,-is -----f30C','-+--'- Puyv 5 --s.f61x'lfftbuf-- F4:4C'?9lCI5,2Jl1S4'1F:f-v4--- Exinitzxs ---s-4-'-web-oltSnc-4 DF:-'54 .gf-xeyszlggfqv. Brhiratinu tn like Qlleirexenh Ehnmns Qfr. 55km :As a tribute nf siurzre grntituhe the Qflnss nf 1927 hehirntes the seruuh hulumv nf Qrinitas ta n tuuttlxg priest, u nulwlc leaber, ani! EI faithful friexxh mlm, with fnnstnut helmtiuu muh gencrnus sazrifite, lms spent himself for the stuhenls nf :132lnrg's, Hunt . . . . . . in mulch fmh in tnngue, but in hash muh in t1'utl!." ----::a0e:----r-Q-ser-5-fm 1 H Z 'Z me-40:39-4 ----3:-soc: Page 6 f-'F"'fff'?-'DlG11Ch-4-ar:w4--- Cftxinitas ---s-fv'2er-p-usnqlpco-Qncf-w4 -we:1,Q5:9f1-- Glu- 33P1Tk'1'L'1lh Qlxnums G. bglrvzz """":-'30531""""? f' 7 I H 2 7 ce-411:-.-P4 ----ir50Si---- l'uy1f' 7 --wGZQffI9-Jw 5-'F'fff'P'9lCI3jJle-4nPw4--- Gfrixtiias -A---s-f'--vcd:-szarcfbac-4nef:gv4 --ff-c:f.Q,kL9fw-- bw, N , ,.., - Q L2 ' f,,k 'Q ,wlxwiv z St. 2JIHarg'z High Srhnnl ----':20er3--- P+-:ww-vw 1 11 Z 7 ce-4-:big ----::,0g:---- Page 8 ..g,Gg5'6'4-pq.. s-4-'-fa pnmqlpaa-4.1:f-+4---- Effi11if?15 ---s--F-f.1g.y-.-naqgaaea-40:-'-+4 Illnrmunrh The Itiuifns prrsruis ilxe rlnsing surur in n srlmnl bag hrnmn mlwrriu are gnilu-rvh Tlmsc mlm lmhe shxhirh nnh plngrh ingvilxer for all hm slmrf it timr. Elf iulml' 'klxvg sag numb Un hrings plrnsnre in ilxusr mlm spnnsnrvh ilxeir training muh fnstctrh in Harm n lnhv nf the true mah the ln-nuiiful, the plngers will finh it in their lxvnrfs in irenb man' rnufihrnilg 1113 sings' nf lifv """-2!9063--- ri-swifbl I ET Z 'Z :G-40:--..?e ----'::a0e::---- Page 9 --vc:Qff:a.p-- s--f"-f:aa-orc2na-4-n-::-y4---- Gllriniizrs ---s-f-2.1:-p-Qrdljua-4op+.4 -vf'QjJszk29f1u- C5112 Staff Editor-ilz-Clzivf KENNETH CLOTHIER Axsoricltf' Ed.tor.v CATHERINE XVHALEN, MARTIN TOOHILI. 1?IlSil1l'.YS Naungrr ARTHUR NICXVILLIANIS 4'1l1'Z'Fl'f1'.Yfllfj Conzuzittve - GERALD FRFIICHILL, MARY NTALONEY, GEORGE IQILLIAN, CATHERINE NEVILLE, FRED. GEILER, MARY JUNG, MARY GRIFFIN, FAY 1XTCCLlil.I.AND, LONGENA COSTIGAN, HELEN ARMBRIISTIQR, OWEN KANEI. IIUXVARD BROTIIIQRTON, ELLEN SWEENEY, HIQLEN DOOLEY, MARY SLATTERY Art VERA CAPODICE, I'IlCI.lCN JOHNSTON, FRANK OBERKOETTER Atlzlviirs FRANCIS SI-IERIOAN, FLORENCE COLEMAN Hzrmm' JOHN CONLEY, GERALD CURLEY .4rfif'ifir.v MARJORIE CASTLE Rrpnrirrx - HELEN MEYER, BIARGARICT fTIWAT.I.lfY, ELIZABETH TOOHILL Tyfvixfs RIARCTCLLA NOONAN, ANNA GILDNER flllllllilf - MRS. I.O1'Is O'RRIEN, MRS. JAMES RYAN, MISS FLORENCE TITOHY, MR. THOMAS GLEAS IN ---moe:--N-df-an-D: 1 A z 1 I-4-I.-.J-A ---rzaofz:--4 Page 10 --uGZQff:'3-.af-- F4-'rar-Q-smqpca-4-:F-54-Q Clfriniias ----+-4-1.14-Q-snncgaaa-40:-254 --ff-Q:f.Q,kt9'w Qlnntvniz Gllaazw Eiterarg Artinitiw Alumni Tgmnnr -""-219083-"--1'4':df'?'Dl 1 H 2 7 40-4042-9-f -'-'f'Z9033"-'- Page 11 --uGZwzff!Dvf-- S--f-fJtf?'9lC,3IJtc:4ur-2-w4--- Eriniizxs ----s-4-'-fic?-9142310-4 :F-'v-2 "f'Q3l,QlZ9'1-'- Alma Mater Saint Marv's. Alma Mater, fair XVe praise thy hallowed name Uur thoughts, our words, our deeds, Shall tell Dear Alma lNlater's fame. Chorus Saint lXlary's, Mater, hail to thee! Our love shall never fail. 'llhv counsels wise we'll heecl througli life. Dear Alma Mater, hail! A Crown of jewels rare, we lay Upon thy gracious hrowg Our hearts, the golrlg our thoughts, the genie NVQ: pledge them to thee now. Like tapers bright our love for thee Shall hurn through all the days- Ancl shining clown the paths of life Shall light the darkened ways. Fay McClelland, '27, ---f-,'.:90eg'---- if-41:-JGFIDI 1 9 Z 'Z re-Qin:-k-4 -----530622 Page 12 !.T'e?: ,xxx --wc:w'Qyf:a-M P-'f"'f"K'?F-'91CSI11m'-4-asf-'-v-4---- Glxiniius ----5-42:1-psmcgxca-4-nerve --ff-c:fQg-:9fv-- FRESHMAN CLASS 5 Oilicers l:Rlflll'fRlCK Fuosr JOHN Krioou MARY Zo12LI.ER ELIZABIQTH TooH1LL President V1'ce-Prcsidclzt Secretary Treasurer Members Hannah Barth, Peter Butitta, Helen Calla- Rayniond Austin, Anna Balcer, Mary han, Edward Cavallo, VVilliam Chambers, Andy Deutsch, Eleanor Driscoll, james Dugan, Frances Fagan, Mary Fitchorn, Camilla Fox, Mary Freehill. llclen Gaul, Wlilliain Gleason, Patricia Grogan, Louise Geiler, Martin Haupt- ' ' ' I El ff rson mann. Mary Hempstead, josephlne Hensel, Spencer lf opt, eanor Je e , Fideles Jung, Mary Kearney, Louise Kelly, Edna Killian, Florence Larkin. Lucille Lynch, Mary Louise McCarthy, John McDonnell, Eileen McGonnigal, Helen McXVilliams, james Morris, Muriel Mulcahey, William Murray, Har- old O'Ncil, Estelle Margaret Radford, Agnes Remschner, George Seiler. Edgar Sheridan, Josephine Shipley, Vivian Straub, William Vaughn, Mary Wall, Marcella NVeber, james Whalen, Joseph VVhelan, Roy Wirrick, Melissa VVolfe. -"'-29063----:-wma--vw 1 9 Z 'Z 41:4-J:-are ----390er.'---- Page 14 qw 1... U,,,9,.,.gg Qa..am5!-lace! 3 Kurs btw 'Do'-in ggi., :,. iv ' Page 15 .QQGQUQQA . s-',f-"+'f4c-?p:f:.'aldf1jJce:.4.+nrF-w4--- Ttxinit as 4--H 5-fy-'avr-pzorcfljacau.-inns:-'-r-4 --fr-e:f5'Lk:9f1-- I ' SOPHOMORE CLASS r i ' l Officers Tncnxms Mooiui Louisa MeCi-i4:1,LAND CA'1'H1iR1Ni2 Rooorlizs JAMES L President - Vice-President Secretary Treasurer EE Members Florence Binnion, Anna Mae Bova, Florence Hutler, Mary Elizabeth Callans, Mary Crotty, Charles Fairlie, Mary Elizabeth Fleming, Nellie Freidrich, Mary Gerncn, Clarence Gildner, Bernard Grimes, Robert Hackett, Paul Hambsch. Margaret Hassett, Ruth Hilton, Lawrence Irvin, Margaret Johnston, Mary Jor- F ' ' ' Au'tin 5 Cl . Moews, Elizabeth Maher, lflelen Maloney, Eleanor Maitin, s Clan, ara McGuire, Juanita McGraw, Francis Meyer, VVilliam Middleton. Ralph Mills, Vincent Mooney, Catherine Moore, Margaret Moratz, John Mulca- l Marv Murray, Alice O'Connor, Margaret O'Malley, Margaret Penn, WY, . Madelyn Rapp, Josephine Ringeison, Thomas Ryan, Gertrude Ryan, Dolores Saul. N ll S isher, Bernard XValsh, D th Schroeder, Stanley Sleevar, Eloise Smith, e e W oro y Donald VVaterson, Francis VVochner, Rose VVunclerle, Edna Watson. -'rr-39063-Y ?'4-'2'J"f'?"'9l I H Z 'Z Cerwin'-:ka ----tGOGf.---- Page 16 ' X 7 , H Luv-QA: gg augur- Muni 'ii-rf. 'Bids' ff 'V 2 Slfdwikb , . Vo-Cvmfsc. BW?-1 NNQ, uwrkf U. X.,-Yu. YV .ng,G?'2Yf:Q,Jn. 5:-fg0?ilqgJl3-13nJPF-T-1"-'-'-' Gixinitas ---s-4110?-orcgmaa-.-4.m:2'-'-v-4 ...,pQyLQu,ig4.,. JUNIOR CLASS Officers FRANK fVll3lfRK0E'l'TICR l'l12I,1cN RINGEISON 'l.1HliRliSA CoNRoY PIAROLD Ros1tNs'r1513L Pl'L'SiL1L?llf lf i vc-P resid out .Sbcrrztury Trcaxurcr Members Xxilllllllll Bennington, Leonore Berry, Madeline Boylan, John Callans. Bernard Carter, Bernadine Clark, Josephine Conery, Edward Dooley, Lucille Fagan, Gertrude Fleming, Sarah Fox, Francina Freehill, Paul Griffard, Edmund Gunn. Anna Mae Could, Bernard Grogan, Mary Jabson, Bernadine Kane, Harry Kave- ney, Bernadine Killian, VVilliamAKillian, Harold Kinsella, Mildred Kinsella, Paul Kinsella, Francis Larkin, Williani Larkin, Frederick Leary, Helen Meyer. Josephine McClure, Helena Molloy, Francis Middleton, Edward Murray, Theo- lnald Smith, Eloise Sweeney, NVi1bur Vtfaterson, Margaret Welclon, Marie Hiatt. -""-i906Ii""'- ?454f'9'9l 1 9 Z 7 1040244 -"--1Y20E!1'---- Page 18. y , , , ,, M snr 15 V M. u, cf In , -rr 0, df -. ,f K4 nk Q55 Page 19 I it . .. . . ., ., ...., ., , 1 . f ,. ,, A l i w 1 I iii? ,,. E - F 1 ?,:: 5 'f 5,2521 A f . -,ri :JV :EQ J "'- -T " gnu' ' ik: gifg, fqrw - - ' ' if ...-547. Y Z 555- ' F-1 Q- -,ig in - - 554iT":P" tbl- f"'l:- ' 1 17: 7 g-FJ-'3 55 53, - Y wig W ls: . 455-leaf.-: f 5 15.2. - i A+ e - , ' . .. --M Y-4l ffr, QIEJ .. ,: :if 3 -gi? : fr 4553? ig 12 '19--1551 4 :- fj. :-Regime ' T - ' ., f- -HE 1 L : g QE ig -1-glbzaiyfvzt 2 EQ L 4 ,T i g gqgllti'-E Q- - '-E Q:-Q, 415 f 5 in 1ffgJ L 'gf'-L: - - iii:-,.4-.-.. 5 rg , Y -:.., Y- 5 - -- E Lv imilwagsg Yrs r 35 --f:,,4'L,. -' -4 - i - 11 T E-M 355 57 I 11, F' ':4:.p'FE1 , if 5 - E3 filiigff 1- T j' E! 5 f fi f f 5 " if p if-igiarig E E 55 ii -, QC 3- -- -.QS-LILY, 3 -L Q - a V E f 4 fs 5 if X- ::-"'15- g R f 5:1 -4: E 'j:- 45.-J' if-Z--f.-T Al-3 3 is - -H-E :R '- -1 - -'HE'-'srrf' f- f iii ,li 5 5 2- gq-:'1"gi5 ,Q 5 --M5-55.Q : I :Eg f -1 izleff 1 5fS'5-.S f- is 1? ' E E TE Wai' ' 5-15:3 'jg ' i EE ii? -:-'1 'rf ig ' 1 Q' 47- - - Q ' l:i' ' iii 'S-Q. . 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' 5 gf -g 94553, i:VQiF Q 7 fl! , -5 ' fig if 'E E , ,T Q 4: , Eg , - - f -L , K 4, .159 -:mis-F .1 7 ' gg z Y -' ' :fir If fl, gi 3 ' ing, ' is E 74 5 "i" 1? --13 i 1 ' '. Si ' --' Y r Lf : 1 , '-FTVL 5+ 5-'12 , :EH i n Wa. JEE-'F Q-'iilgih L1-Q' 1 . A Q- 515 , ,f::a - f 1" 5-gif-1 gg ,Pk frgwl f i Ty 4, f?1 5 4 Ea-gag- 5-gi':: if ffiff ff 1 ah ., :I-Egg '-554 wif 1 5? 'Ax ' 55 5--E -jg 5 53? ggi? - : fm ,A+ 1- as .Q sw 3" ' "' "f4- JT I ' ig - T-ll i4g- E -EM, 2- Bi ' L, Ei 25, 1. 1 ,MN ' f-fl 5-" fg if igg ':.:..4,5-Q ' 'H f 5 5 Lff' f-'F X L .illf--r X :Q 5 f ,jak if? ijt! - I .1 - - ,f, 4 r...l ig, ,Q I 1 " ff an :jj ""' f- g 5' fggiii f---PF? ! i if few-5.3 - X '7 1- 'S TFL:-itrzxi, 'i . Q., pmigx 4 4f Y -v ,I X in I- ' - - -gg ,gig + -. - X - 3 - ' , - 31- - ,771 Y . in, P! E L-,fi L ' . s 3 a ::.,g,- .Q- ffv 5 A A 5' Q3 553 :1z'3i a ' ig-5, 1 il if f ' i I J N 'IT-iii ve- f' :Q ' f"'Q ' , : "Hr, -,, -5.4. . -ff 'Y 5 me LX wi - f-- i ' , ?ii"1J , -'- .'- ' , , , Ein. 5,3 , 7 3 ig -,Age 'fr , 'g , x- V- ,--51 Y- . Y A i X7 BE 'iq :Q-L- f 4' :V ': : - vrris-5--ik. ai- X v "Y, nib! ,,,f' Nxt, ll, 2 ,Si '-,ii 42 X - L 5 Q A - . ,ig - 1 -Y X .H il . g-rr, ,ggi -- Y f 554' 5-'N'f,,,1" .f X ' ,ws 5431: Q :gf-1 -7 as -- L f ' ' ::" .: 4 gg, X U 2551- ' u . E E .K - .H--iv - 1 4 Q 1 1 -x rl 1 ,f T-L 'V Inv- g - IL 1' z- ""',- VE-ALE, , . , '-',.,,"1F'1 -ggi --,r Y Liga ' 2 'ii'-5, 1-,,-4,1 . ' I -Eggvjig. 1 l:.f.'55-.1 " 4 ,-4:.,., : - di C 'pI9lQtgu4ur,--"'-?-4----- Gfxigxi N -w6:w'1yf:aw-- in ----s-42fcf::.-zarcgzeq-4oz-f-,S-2 S-73 4? . -vf'NCjIS2KLf2'1v- ' r MARY SLATTERY FRANCIS SHERIDAN FAY lN1CCI.ELLAND Vice-President President Treasurer Mary is lzappiest when Wfitlz quiet dignity, lic A f1'im1dastru0 as Fay shc is making melody. does many a noble dard. is rarely fozmd-we say. VERA CAPODICE KENNETH CLOTHIER Secretary Editor-in-chief Au Italian szmlvcam shin- KPl111j',.Y glory oft is fold, mg in a udldcr clinic. His lzcart of hearts is purest gold. ARTHUR MCWVILLIAMS His broad smilrvu, good Mature, and ready 'wit arc a joy to all who know him. ----::aoe:--- Page 22 wks!-'PQI 1 9 Z 7 C349 f-v6:'Qj'rraw-- S--F-14o+h-nlQlj:1aa-4ur'-r-v-:--- Exiniias ---S-4"-ffrfb-orc2no-41092-'v-4 -vfNQjlAQ'3.'g9'1v- I HELEN ARMBRUSTER EVERETT BALDWIN LILLIAN ARNOLD Laughing lips, laughing He has mozmfcd the Pncfry holds az clmrnz for eyes mask true zf."rlue. ladder of sucfess. this quirff, sfndious girl. MARIORIE CASTLE HOWARD BROTHERTON Kindvzess 'is the key to A gczzflemmz both wise the mstle of frimzdslzip. and good. FLORENCE COLEMAN Enclzmztnzent of aspect 'mirrors merit of soul. """""503f""--PQ:-'cf'?'0l I :I Z 7 ce-40:-we ----::a0e:,'---- Page 23 I .ag,,f,1h2sf,fQ,,pu. s-f-f-f-faa-orc2:ca-4mf-':+4---- Glxiniims ---s-ff-acfpsrcgacm-.iuw-54 -vf'C::f.Q'-:9'1-- GERALD CURLIQY LONGENA COSTIGAN GERALD FREIQHILL A 1111111 i11si.s'c?, L0lIllj"S good, Lo1111y's IfVflt'lI f1l1'11s111'o or 21111011 a boy 111 spirit. tl'111', LUIIIINYN loyol to Cllllj' cull, Jl'l'l'AV is furry flu' wlziif' and l1l11o. -all 111 all. IJELEN Doouw JOHN CQNLIQY Doop as H112 zlrofl TlIl'0Ilfj1l flu? clzlvv Tflllll blue of her eyes. f1'ol1r's song, 1111'1'1'ily I 1'oll along. AN NA C:H.DNER Loyal, r111'1'f1'1'c, coura- geous, A117161 1'1'1'11ds lifa's fvatlzzuoy with 17' co11j71lc1zt mp. --'.90Si--' Pk-216101 1 H Z 7 f9"4'3t4'4 -"--'30E!i"""" Page 24 ' --v5:fQ5'aa-..v-- s--f-f4o+:-ou5bcc4m.fqx-:--- Gizinit as ---s-f-News-orG:ccf-4-:nf-W4 -vfNQ5'lstK'g9f'1v- FREDERICK GEILER MARY GRIFFIN HARIQY GRAF Our l"r1'da'in-a fllmsanf Mary Iilcrs Mary Hr' says Iitflr' for hr' rn- Iad-who wzulevs the for company. joys tln' silfut "fr'IIOc- world more plmsing. S111-PPC' of books." HELEN JOHNSTON MARY JUNG To Iiw' by dvvds, not Prfiff' and kind, wordsj is a 'worflzy ideal. H'itl1 all-rcfined. . JAMES HOETTLES Wise and baslzful wilh some wit, this is J1'1m11y's perfect fir. ----,':a0a:----e-A-.-any-1-vw 'I H Z 'Z me-H4-be-Q.-:bf ----2S06i--- Page 25 .q5,6m2yf:b,3n. S-f-?-1c-P'OJcSJco-:4-nf-w-4---- Ulriniizxs ----s--f-'-wc-bomcgacc--5-ar-2-'v-4 --fhe:f.Qk:9'1-f- F l I GEORGE KILLIAN ERMA HINDENBURG HARRY KANE H 1' has his 1111111070118 A 'Z'l-0lE'f--ffllfllflll Pc'rsmfc'rouco will bring and his sanely serious and shy. Harry to his goal. side. PVC wolrome ' X both. OWEN KANE MARY MAT.0NEY Busy, busy all day long The world goes up: the with a light heart and a world goes dow11,' but happy song. Mary's tho some fair Mary. KATIIRYN NIULCAHEY Study holds an honored flare in awry day. 4---2230:----P+-:wb-or I 9 Z 7 co-411'-JJ-4 ---'590G"""' Page 26 -humzfmun' 1 s--f-1'aap-o:G:cq-4-n,::5-:---- Exiniias ---5.4-:aw-narqljacqa-.-4,,v,:--wa --f-e:f,Qk:9f1-- JOHN KINSELLA CA'1'Hr5R1N1i NIEVJLLE RAYMOND RAYCRAFT A quid. 'lH10.S'51H114iHg lad, A s1e'c'1'f disfnositioll is a "Drake is a 111011 of who rides al "Sfar"- .vlziuing diadcm, vnighf, in the flzirk of and dreams. the figlzff' IWARCELLA NOONAN MARY Smm In our class ga1'dr'n she Hvr frivnzzislzifv is a blooms, a mrs, wlzzfc pricelvss gem. rose. FRANCIS KINSET.I,A Youth, youilz, how buoy- ant are thy l10 pvs! """'F-'30Q""""'l'4':df'4?"33 1 H Z 7 te-wa?-4 ---"506'aL-""" Page 27 -v-s.fG1QfrtDQf-- f'-4'-Q'0?'9lC2'JfGI-4oF:-v4---- Glxiniias ---S-4-'-boa-usaregna-4-avrgx-e --fN::f.Qkt9fw-- GEORGE SPENCE ELLEN SWEENEY MARTIN TooH1LL Ho was a pleasfag lad, Always lzelffful, always Born for szcccoss he Ewr smiling, never sad. faithful. St'E'l1lt7'd, with gram to win and hoart fo hold. CATHERINE VVHALEN JOHN ZOELLER A lady -fairy qqwigg, and ' SPCCIEII COI11I'l'lCI'CiZ1l ge,,f1,3. 'fzs sweat fo taste the joy flzaf sfnriugs from ' labor. SARAH Fox Special Commercial Stralglzfforward, loyal, and demare. A good co11zpa11'io1z and a worthy aid. 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"f5f1..'55.ff5f1".g ' " ' 44-"5g2if4-Eg, V ", 171, -- ,gf:.i1?2 Y 55,-E F 5 EF: 5 ' -f:g5:..l 'sr' 4125:-V-V - - ff :E 2- 1 .1-g,G1f6'fI3.,p.. f--ff-'2fc-worc2:ca:4ur,f-w4--- Glfxiniias ---s-4:-wow-orefljsco-Que:-'54 --ff'-Q:J.Ql:9f1-- Theorem 1927 Proposition: The Senior Class is remarkable for an abiding spirit of irresistible, elfervescent Pep. Given: Twenty-one girls, nineteen boys, a white robed faculty, studies, athletics, society, conversation, smiles, tears, blues, frowns, fashions, etc. To Prove: The Senior Class is the Personification of Pep. Proof: As freshies we thought we were just what the state inspectors recommended, and entered into all activities with a vim equal to our greenness. A trembling fear seized the upper classman when we were near, not because of our numbers and valor, but because they never knew what we would do next. ln the estimation of the faculty our days were one grand fazm' fJas,' yet we were utterly oblivious of the cloud that was settling over our reputation. Nary a care did we harbor. Our admiration and enthusiasm spent itself in wonder at our champion tricksters who afforded us as much amusement as a comic opera. There were john, and Fred, and Jimmie, the ring leaders. Even Kenny acted like a monkey while John played the organ grinder and nearly burst his slender head on a mouth harp. And Jimmie consented to be blindfolded that we might duck his head for the ring in the bowl of flour. Those were the happy days when we were bubbling over with pep and were highly flattered to be called the Foolish Freshies. As sophomores we believed we were better than any other class, but were sophisticated to the degree that we suppressed our boisterous gayety in the pres- ence of our elders. When the juniors and seniors crossed our path, we went about wearing an expression of untold wisdom. The truth of the matter is that we hardly knew what it was all about. For some reason or other we were stig- matized as the noisiest element in the school, though we really didn't deserve the reproving glances which were cast upon us. Elfervescent Pep! To what length it led us, and what favor it won us when we made it spell Purpose, Enthusiasm, and Perseverance. To win the favor of our teachers was our sophomoric ideal, and with a pep that was peppy we began to practice to be nearly perfect or to try, try again. VVe were no longer green or noisy when we were invested with the dignity of juniors, but we continued to be carefree and gloried in our self-appointed role of the jolly juniors. As the months passed we found more and more joy in life. Then the spirit of romance became our idol. Perhaps this was due to the reading of much fanciful literature. At any rate none of us needed an imagination which was proven by the fact that Dink and Bud had pugilistic rounds at regular intervals, and jerry and Marty pretended they were graceful, thoroughbred horses "-""-320G2i---- Pi-:sn-5-or 'I H 'Z 4121-411:-s.-9-4 ----?90Ci--- Page 30 anggsfazslffayjn. P-4-'sera-orQpce-stars-'-'g-4-P Gfrinit as ---s-4-'S-fer-Q-oacgno-Quvr-'v-4 0- at noon hour. Such was our condition when our teachers became alarmed, diagnosed our case, applied remedies, and convinced us that we were on the broad road that led to flunking. After semester exams we drew the reins of our gallop- ing Pep, but kept it trotting at a more steady gait. Since the sadly bright day of our awakening, we have risen in estimation of the faculty and our schoolmates. As seniors, we believe ourselves worthy of everv distinction and honor. The little imp, mischief, no longer holds sway among us, and we are treading the beaten path to the gleaming goal of graduation. We are now serious, but we still exemplify the best qualities of our Pep. Purpose, En- thusiasm and Perseverance have marked the beginning, progress and fulfillment of all of our activities. They led us to success in the Trinitas Drive, the Popu- laritv Contest, the Athletic Tournament, and numerous other activities in and out of school. Long may these virtues characterize our undertakings and hear witness to our better natures. Non sibi sed omnibus we have endeavored to wield power with Pep. As freshies we were green, as sophomores we were noisy, as juniors we were jolly, as seniors we were studious, but green, noisy, jolly, or studious, we were always the Personification of Pep. Q. E. D. Anna Gildner, '27. Helen Dooley, '27. I Wonder I wonder what the flowers would say If only they could speak our way, I wonder why this joyful time Is Mother Nature's hour to rhyme. I wonder what the lilac knows, The buttercup, and sweet wild roseg And why the dainty, gladsome flowers Turn eager faces to the showers. I wonder if the clouds on high Are whispering secrets to the skyg I wonder if the birds on wing Are singing melodies of spring. Florence Larkin, '30. """'5o5:"""""?'idf'9'93 1 9 Z 7 co-4-as-.-9-: ----::a0e:z---- A Page 31 --u6:Qj'f:'3-.a-L :-fwc-?:.e:c3':ce:4u:f-qa---- Gfxiniins ---s-ff'-:aaa-isrcgacg-qmf-f-,N-4 --ff-eaQk:94-- Blessings on Thee, Little Man He was a dirty, ragged, awed looking five-year-old, but he wasn't small, and did not appear to be starved. A curly niop of golden hair encircled a well shaped head which poised itself gracefully in the soiled grey folds of the sweater coat pinned high about his throat. VVith an expression of solemn admiration on his chubby, dirt streaked face, the lad had taken his stand on a high step over- log-king the rear entrance to the high school auditorium. The view of the stage and orchestra which the boy gained through the aperture in the transom was more delightful to him than that afforded by the reserved seats which his father and mother could not provide for their eight clamoring children. This was a red letter night in the Fagan family. jim, the first-born, the proud boy graduate, and the best big brother of our Eve-year-old was making his first and last appear- ance in a school operetta. In another five minutes the performance would begin. The orchestra played a few opening numbers, and the charm of the melodies caught the ear of the lad on the step outside. His eyes glittered with delight, and his jaws beat like a metronome as he munched handfuls of popcorn from a torn sack. From the stray curl that dangled on his forehead, to the little bare foot that gave him a tiptoe vantage point, his body swayed in rhythm. Faster and faster the musicians played. Faster and faster ran the boy's jaws. His hand began to resemble an automatic scoop as it traveled from the corn sack to his mouth. The violins struck a higher pitch, up and up the cornets soared, it seemed as though they must o'erleap the confines of harmony. The pianist reached for one last even higher note, and took it. The little fellow's mouth popped open. lle gasped, then choked, coughed frantically, grew red in the face, wheeled about, and stumbled forward. The high note was too much for him. llis admiration knew no bounds, and a grain of corn had slipped crosswise in his throat. A few seconds later, the janitor on his night rounds, found this struggling, coughing bundle, lifted him to his feet, and pounded him none too gently until the offending grain was dislodged and the lad caught his breath. "Gee-gee-thanks-gee, thanks," he grinned, "didja hear it? Gee, but that guy can play!" XVhen he had sputtered forth his gratitude and delight in the only words he knew, the little music lover, without further adieu, ran to the top step to drink in the last sweet tones of the overture. Fred Geiler, '27. -""-290Si"""'-P+-:'-1f'?"0D 'I H Z 7 C'1"'4'Jf'-4-94 ----ZSOC3---- Pagc 32 ..g,,5g5U'fg3,,,,.. 5-ffafot-orqgpcazsfir-'54-W Qixiitiias ---s-4:-sur-a:.:nxc2:1e:n-star:-:+.4 -vfNC:JszKL9f1v- Spring In Spring a dainty maiden coy To hearts In Spring And dons In Spring And frolic In Spring The ecstas In Spring of young and old brings joy she trips the smiling earth a new green frock for mirth she kisses sweet buds low s when the soft winds blowg she sings for joy to hear ies of feathered cheer, a lovely maiden gay Awaits the eve of Summer's day. Helen Ringeisen, '17. March Blowing and blustering, chill and windy weather! Birds on the bare trees huddled together, Frost in the air and ice on the pond, NVhite snowy mantle all over the ground, In March ! Soft blow the breezes, the ice melts away, Gray pussywillows lirst look upon day, The tall trees are budding, the grass blades sh A brave little snow drop or Crocus is seen- In March! ow green, Oh, queer combination of gray days and fair Of Winter's cold blowing and Springs balmy air, Perhaps like a lion the tempest will roar, And like a meek lamb pass through the year's door In March! Josephine Shipley, 130. -""-?-909-i'---- PQ:-:f'?F"0l I SI Z 'Z l0'4'7s'--.ii ----Z90Ci----- Page 33 -ag,,6f,U'f,f3.,pn. :-4-'-faay-orc3:ca-4uc2-y-:--- Gllrinitgg ---s-4:4-p-elegans-.-4-na-'+4 -vf'Q:JfC'Q9'1v- The King of Joy 'Tis a radiant day in june! The blue vault of heaven canopies the gentle breezes as they ripple the sparkling surface of the tiny brook, kiss the tender rose buds, and waft glad bird melodies to all the living things nestled in the soft, green lap of Mother Earth. Nature, arrayed in all her glory, waits in breathless eager- ness to captivate some mortal with her charms. Who is it that Nature wishes to charm? Ah! He comes! The daffodils bow their golden heads in humble reverence and the robins warble triumphant woodnotes, for their king is passing by. Accompanied by a band of gallant knights, he proudly treads the rose arched path. A brilliant crown graces his noble brow. In his right hand he holds a scepter, and in his left, a large box of precious jewels. VVith majestic dignity, the great ruler seats himself upon his lovely throne, while a retinue of obliging courtiers stand by in awed silence. A "Hold off, gallantsf' thunders the imperious command of the king, "Disturb me not, for one word will break this charm." The noble youths draw back in silence. Their eyes, which mirror every action of the king, betray mingled fear and astonishment. Slowly the regal veil drops from his majestyis countenance. A dazzling smile lights up his face, and he jumps from the blossom-covered bank shouting: "Oh, Boy! I've got it jerry. Ilve got it. I knew I would! Say, ain't she a beauty? Guess my Pa won't be proud of me. I told you I'cl be the first to get a bitef' sings the joyous lad as he proudly displays a good-sized fish to his boisterous knights. "Chl you win, Red! Come on, let's go." And back up the rose arched path with a crowd of noisy boys around him, runs Red, "The King of Joy." Helen Dooley, ,27. ---,':a0e:----1-4:-.swf-or I SZ Z 'Z to-40:-.-J-4 ----iSOGi---- Page 34 .qg,G1azff:a,p.. 5'-'Faf'?-0l4-fi'Jlo-4-1F:w4--- Ixinihxs ----5'-4'-'f'fP'9lCt510'4'JV'?4 --f-ev3lKt9'1-- Rejoice A bird on the wing in the morning A bird with a golden voice, XVith a voice rarely sweet and mellow, Is singing "Rejoice, Rejoice." Rejoice for your school days are ended The pathways of life lead far From the dream haunted lanes of "Maybe" To glorious realms of "Are." A bird on the wing in the morning A bird with a golden voice With a voice softly sweet and charming ls calling, fair youth,-your choice. A road winds low down the valley Where pleasure and wealth hold leaseg A road winds high up the mountain Where labor and prayer bring peace. O bird, may you sing in the evening, Of life and the way I trod, An eternal song of rejoicing, My song in the arms of God. Marjorie Castle, '27. --gsoeg--f-Aww?-Dr 1 El Z 'Z 10-40:--..k+ ---t90e2S---- Page 35 .ag,G15zs'ffQ,Jn. s-F2109-olqgacov.-41JF+4-W Gfxiniiag ----s-faatfbnnaldgzlonr.-Qsnfr-'v4 --fr-e:J,Qx:9fa-- A Lamentation You will be surprised to know there are times when I pity myself, and you will wonder why I am confiding my thoughts to you. I have a good reason. I am lonely! Here I sit thinking of you, dear reader, of everyone. I pity myself. All the boys and girls are enjoying a bob-party tonight, and I am condemned to pass the evening with my thoughts. just because-unless I sit in the middle of the sleigh, it won't balance. My whole life has been a series of lamentations because of my size. When I was little I cried for a wagon, but with my weight the wheels wouldn't track. Later on, my ten year old dreams were for a black and white check suit, with vest, long trousers, and everything, but, alas! Easter Sunday found me garbed in plain black attire, because black looks better on stout people. VVhen I entered the fifth grade at Saint Mary's School, the children laughed at me because I was a farmer boy from Cooksville and a heavyweight. I couldn't help it. I didn't know anv better then. but I have never ceased to be a source of amusement to my classmates. When I was a freshman in high school. my mind turned to romance-especially to a blue-eyed girl. Tlris ended nn- happily, because she preferred the "sheik", the little runt. Again I was smitten by a "Brown-eyed Susan." Our friendship ended when mother took the Auburn away from me for reckless driving. I guess the girl liked the ear better than me. For the past two years I have had much responsibility. Being athletic manager is a tough life. If it weren't for bringing up the weight of the team. thev wouldn't have-I mean-I wouldn't be it, because I'd rather yell. When Kenny dribbles down the floor, or Callans shoots a basket, the deafening din that the crowd makes is for them and not for poor little "Oats" who paces up and down the floor trying to fill the canvas money bag to finance the game. When the girls call .Terry their hero and cast admiring glances at Drake and Bill, where am I? Forgotten! Not because I'm not there, and certainly not because they can't see me. Oh, well! I guess I'm just another fat boy. All my worries, even to keep Marty on the bench, do not lower 1T1y resistance, and I can always see my way to laughter. NVhen I say that I'm good-natured, 'tis not self-flattery nor conceit, it's just a fact. Fat people can't run nor fight, so they laugh it off. Two-thirds of my time is spent in "laughing it off." People are jealous of me, because, when I laugh, so much of me has a good time. Laugh and be happy will be my "piece de resistance" from now on. NVhat was that? Jingle bells! There it goes again. Iim so unhappy. I will give you the soliloquy of a fat man. "To be a five foot two and ninety-two-not a five foot eigh tand two- hundred eight." Some day fate may be kind and send me some consolation-perhaps "Mar- mola Tablets." Owen Kane, '27. ---2:3063---:-4-:ww-vw I 'EI Z 7 to-401:-.-ks ----t20C-,'---- Page 36 ..g,,Gg5zf,g3,,,,.. 5-f-2x-Q-oMEpca-4uFw-4--- Qfxiztiias ---s-4:-1.4c-b-:nc2:no-4-aF-w- -vf'NQjJszK29'1u- Music The sounds in earth, and sea, and air, On hill, and field, and stream Play melodies, sweet melodies No heart of man would dream. The robin red breast's saucy song, The blue jay's shrill cajol, The chatter of the tiny wren, In joyous paeans roll. The babble of the mountain brook, The trickle of the rain, The sigh of night winds through the trees, Flow on in minor strain. The blissful music God intoned In everything that lives Finds echo in my listening heart And rapture to me gives. The olden, golden harmonies, The music of the spheres, The Master Artist's heavenly Voice, Ah! He is blest who hears. Mary Slattery, '27. -""-:Z3Q2""--I'i':df'7'9l T BT Z 'Z cG1-40e9-4----iS0Ci---- Page 37 -ag,GfhU'f:3,jn- 5-4:'f'?9lfSDld-4oce:-v4--- Gfrinihxs ---s-f-'-sc-ip-orqljsceasqov.-'-54 --f-e:fS2,k:9f1-- Guess Who? "Hello, everybody! How is everything?" This is her cheery greeting as she enters class and club room, and it heralds a young lady who is full of the joy of living. Her black eyes and raven hair proclaim her a proud granddaughter of sunny Italy. The firm lines of her mouth and the square mold of her chin denote the strength of purpose which is her dominant trait. Musical is her laugh, which is always among the first to rise in 'appreciation of the humorous incidents in school life. So fond is she of youthful gayety, that I have called her "L'Allegro," and I think she must often echo, "These delights if thou cans't give Mirth, with thee I mean to live." Is her day one round of mirth seeking? Ah! No! She has her saner and more serious moods when she impresses her classmates with her abilities in the four solids and a few specials. Her free periods are spent in many and various ways. since her talents are always at the command of her teachers and classmates. XVhose writing adorns the blackhoards when special assignments are made? "L'Allegro's.,' Well versed in booklore, she is a capable librarian and cheerfully solves the problem of reference seekers. Blessed with the gift of persuasion, this girl induces even the miser to pay his bills, and is of invaluable aid to the high school treasurer. VVhat did we say about the gift of persuasion? Here is a secret. She has ambitions to become a lawyer. We said that her talents are varied and it is true. "L'Allegro,' delights in producing works of art. She is a frequent visitor at the studio. As art editor of the "Trinitas" she has labored long to make our annual a beautiful book. XVho is she? The girl who believes that "A thing of beauty is a joy forever." Mariorie Castle, '27, ,-1l....1..1 She comes racing rather than walking along, her head held high, and "Hello" on her lips for everyone. She is of average height and slender of frame. Her face is oval and fair, and her lily white forehead is crowned with light, silky hair. This young miss is known as "Banjo Eyes," for the windows of her spirit are set far apart and curtained with shimmering blue which shines brightly in all weather. "Bozo" is a nickname which she likes better. That is what Alice, her dearest companion, calls her. Generous to the nth degree, our little lady has many friends among the girls and-no-she is indifferent to the boys, although some- --'-."2506-ri----:-si-:sww-'vl I 53 Z 'Z to-4-Je--..ks ----tSOG1---- Page 38 ..g,6g-,'6',g3,,,.. s--f'-2'-.1o9-orqlj:u-4.ir.-'f-,s4--- Ixiniias ---s-,av-my-orcgira-4.,i:-5.4 -vf'ee:l.QR:9'1-- one has a picture of our "Bom" and a certain S. S. Her best friend is her father. "I'll ask my father." "I don't know what my father will say." "lf my father agrees." Her father is the first consideration in everything she does. What are "Boz0's" accomplishments? She lays claim to none and makes very humble confessions of her own "good-for-nothingnessf' VVe all know, how- ever, that she can translate Caesar when she pleases, and pen pretty thoughts in her themes. With brush and palette she is skillful, and her home has a choice place for the work of its young mistress. To be an interior decorator or costume designer is the ambition dear to her heart. Would you like to know her more intimately? just peek in the sophomore room some day at noon, and you will see her engrossed in a delightful conversa- tion with the sophomore teacher. They are too amused to be concerned with lessons. How does "Bom" do it? Who is she? "The girl with a way." Helen Meyer, '28, "Always seeing the funny side, That's the glorious way of him, Rollin' his head, with his mouth stretched wide, As quick to laugh as a duck to swim." Our friend is a real boy. "Laugh and grow fat" characterizes him for he is always chuckling, and his form is far from being of the lithe, athletic type. His hair is light and one wilful wisp just wonit lie down. Ifyes that are blue and full of the light of fun, eyes that laugh and twinkle from morning to night, are set far apart. One tooth is missing, and his grin sends our thoughts roaming with Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn. His merry questions and witty remarks make him a cheerful companion. Things which are commonplace in the life of most of us hold a fascination for this boy. I-Ie enters into the spirit of what he is doing and does it whole heartedly. He is not an athlete, but he has the pluck and vim that go to make up a real fan. He would follow the team to the ends of the earth to see a game on the gridiron, the hardwood or the diamond. Enthusiasm plus-that's typical of this lad and of those who follow in his train. I recall Z1 picture of him now as I have seen him many times, and, as I am sure you, too, have seen him. NVith his plump hgure encased in a sweat shirt of gray flannel, with a pointed cap giving him the appearance of some elfin creature, he is trudging out on the slimy gridiron with a bucket of water for the team. His con- tagious smile brings cheer, and the men find new heart for battle in his encourag- '-""'-2-'BOEI-1'---Pi-a::if'P'Dl I 5 Z 'Z 16-40:-iff -'---'5Z5062'1--- Page 39 .1-g,6252ff:3,p.. S-4amwoJtS:1e-4urSv-:---- Glziniius ---S-F-1:-Q-orefijsco-40:42-1.54 -vfNQ5'l,fzkZ9f1w ing words: "Fight 'em, team, fight 'em. Get in and show 'em now. C'mon fellows fight 'em!" Yes, he will cheer behind the scenes for the Fighters, but strange to say, he is a little timid when it comes to leading the rooters. Is he timid? At times, but he means well and we're for him. "Old folks faces are far too grave And it's good for us all to have the joy An' rollickin' mirth of a laughin' boy!" Marcella Noonan, '27. Little, but oh, my! A blue eyed, half serious, fun loving lad he is! His doctrine is six-footism. His means is tall talking. His ideal is Frank Ober- koetter. He is something of a philosopher. Look at him! There he goes, the little fellow, the one with the dandelion in the lapel of his plaid lumber jacket. NVith straight black hair sleeked back from a forehead which forms the most distinguished area of a small physiognomy, this interesting youth ambles through the school yard and up the stairs with an air of abstraction. Beneath the serious dignity assumed by most small people smoulder risibilities which will soon explode in volcanic outbursts. Whether he is laughing at anything or everything I do not know, but he is the most amused person I ever saw. lt makes me laugh to watch him curl up in a fit of merriment. Our friend is an athletically inclined youth. He is around at every practice and every game. Because his size renders him ineligible for the regular iight, he delights in stirring up an occasional fray by punching the fellow ahead of him, or challenging a colleague to a boxing match. The Aljo is his favourite rendezvous. Up and down those famous aisles, in and out through the booths, back and forth he goes, spreading sunshine with a smile and a pleasant word. Another resort of his leisure hours is the library. There he reads extensively and intensively, and builds up the vocabulary which startles his classmates during recitation hours. "Spider,' and "Coot" are the names which make him listen. Either appella- tion will do. "Spider" is small, and "Coot" is smaller, but our diminutive school- mate Finds consolation in the thought that "Napoleon was a little man." True! Napoleon was! VVho knows? Perhaps our valiant prospect will someday be leading Merna. """7'309:-""'-rxi-:si4'?""'7 I EI Z 'Z c0-4-1f:-+-4----t20c2---- Page 40 .a-g,,G1QS'ffD.,p.. x--f-wmp-9n9ca-4or2-w4--- Gfxiniias ---s-scfpsarqljna-que:-V4 -vnqyLQkg9f1-- The Tribulations of a Twin "Mike and Ike, they look alike." The objects of this remark and others similar to it proceeded across the school grounds with an air of careless tolerance. From the very day on which they had enrolled. in Saint Mary's lligh School, their appearance had provoked taunts and teasing epithets. Twin sons of a thoroughly jewish mother, and an equally Irish father, Michael and Isaac O'ReilIy had inherited both the stolid common sense of thc Jew and the care-free good humor of the son of old Erin. The likeness did not end with their natures, for in stature, features, and complexion the twins were exactly the same, having the dark hair of the Jewish type and the fair skin and blue eyes of the Irish. On this occasion Mike and Ike shrugged their shoulders at the offenders and passed on into the school room. The bell rang just as they seated themselves, and the class in botany was soon under way. The teacher usually began at one end of the class and called on the pupils in succession. As luck would have it, on this day she started at the side of the room which was opposite Mike, and he had a chance to review the lesson while the others recited. No such good luck for Ike. He was in the first row. "What is the gametophyte generation in gymnosperms, Isaac-or is it Michael F" asked the teacher with a smile. "Isaac, Sister," this came in a low voice from Ike. "VVell, Isaac," said the teacher impatiently as she awaited an explanation. "The gametophyte generation of a gynmosperm is a-the-a-" floundered Ike, racking his brain for the correct answer. He was interrupted by the teacher's reprimand. "This is the second day we've spent on this lesson. You should know it. "' 3' 'l' 'fn Then came the sharper command: "Remain after school until you can recite on that topic." Poor Ike slumped down in his seat, the picture of dejection, as visions of the baseball lot arose before him. The sound of his brothe1"s voice smoothly reciting the answer to the same question which had baffled him, gave him an idea, and with it came the solution of his problem. At dismissal Ike persuaded Mike to aid him. The twins looked so much alike that even Mrs. U'Reilly sometimes confused them, so when one remained and the other walked out, whoever dreamed there was any mistake? The unsuspecting teacher heard the topic almost immediately, and praised the twin on his ability to learn quickly. NVith an admonition for the future, she 1 Q Z 'Z g aJ -q 1 I Page 41 .ng,6fazYf:a,3n. 5- Cl! lQl IJ 4"""""' Gfxinitas ---s-fury-orcgca-qimrss-'v-1 .gf-xe:jstl,:9fq,,. let him go, and only when he joined his brother who was waiting outside, with the? remark, "Easy going, Ike," was it revealed that Mike who knew his lesson, had stayed in place of Ike who did not. Mike and Ike parted at the corner, one going to the "Y" for a swim, and the other to the baseball lot, with the promise of joining his twin at the HY" later. Finding that the baseball lot was already occupied by some team other than that of the school, Ike decided to go on up to the "Y," No sooner had he arrived there, than he was sent to the office by the director of athletics. There the supervisor proceeded to rebuke him for some joke that had been played on one of the directors. Ike was bewildered at first, but then, seeing that he had been mistaken for his brother, he resolved to return the favor which Mike had done for him. XVith an air of abject repentance, he heard the reprimand to the bitter end. VVhen he was released with a warning, he left the room to be met outside by Mike whose face betrayed his concern. The laughter in Ike's eyes reassured him, however, and as the twins turned to go home, the look of perfect under- standing which passed between them showed that for the time being the score vs-as even. Louise McClelland, '29. ---::a0e:2---- i-ia.-:WISP I H Z 7 lG'4'Je::ki -----iSOG2---- Page 42 , fi 1229, fil fz zigifi igfif iii? 717 -. 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" 1 ?3?mf1..t. 1.2 , , fr a" '.ia!EBiQE?"f'ja:E is 'j"fff111a:::z::'--- '31 :-'- M uwanh nf' -.wg fi a-. fam.. ,Am V iwunasf. -"Ei-'TE-?F'f'flFif "'v61'Qff!9saf-- 1' 7: Sf'9"7f9f9'41JF-4---- Gfriitiittx ----5-5gfga9JQ:J1q.4n3g::v4 -ve-Qyjzegq.. DAY BY DAY SEPTEMBER 6-Registration begins. Premonitions of an overflow of students become a cer- talnty. -School opens! Mass of the Holy Ghost ushers in a new year of effort and success. -Seniors elect class officers. -hveryone settles down, and work begins in earnest. Freshies, timidity de- creases. . Football team under inspiring influence of Captain Curley opens season by an If-12 victory over U. High. l'resh1es encounter hrst hardship in form of monthly exam. OCTOBER High School students renew their acquaintance with report cards both good and bad. Zealous recruits enroll for Blessed Sacrament Crusade. -Wlebster Debating Society reorganizes. -NVe tackle Lincoln and came out on top 6-2. -A. L. C. holds first meeting of the year. -Hardest game of season t'Clintonj results in a scoreless tie. -Freshies seem laboring under a cloud and we wonder what is afoot. -Girls' intra-mural basketball teams reorganize. -We "Fight the good fight" but lose to Normal 7-0. -The mvsterv is solved! On Hallowe'en Eve the triumphant Sophs initiate the Freshies. NOVEMBER Senior Comniercials celebrate the free day by visiting the Commercial Na- tional Bank of Peoria. Pep meeting in anticipation of Viator game! Victory! 7-0 our favor. First dancing party of the year given by the Juniors and Seniors proves a welcome relaxation from the burdens of study. VVehster Debating Society celebrates American Education week with programs and debates. . . . . . . Pl -Seniors and juniors enjov tour through Illinois Power and Light ant. Three rival teams in the Ceometry Class stimulate interest in a difficult study. Seven seniors fight their last High School grid battle and are victors over Havana 32-0. Tryouts for Glee Club reveal much talent among students. A delightful program given by the A. L. C. ushers in the welcome Thanks- giving vacation. Vacant seats proclaim the fact that even Seniors have a tendency toward "too much turkey." """"203:"""'?i::if'?9D I H Z 7 cc-4-new-4 ----::a0gg---- Paqe 44 --o6:Qj'f:a-J-- S-ff'24tfb-oldyao-4:16-54-b Qfriniius ---S--fait-?l9lG9f1'4'lF""sN4 -vf'NQjlszK'g9'1u- Dl'iC1'i51Bl'iR 4-We win our First battle on the hardwood over Tremont, 23-20. 6-"'I'rinitas" staff elected. Prospects are bright for a bigger and better annual. 8-Football team, with Father Shea as toastmaster, are banqueted at Hotel Rogers, and Sleevar is elected '27 grid captain. 10-Our third victory breaks the charm and we lose to Deer Creek. 16-Contest between the Sophomore mathematicians ends with the Pythagoreans victors. - 21-"Christkind," the Nativity play given by the A. L. C., closes a year of joy and success. 22-Clee Club, with joyous carols, brings Christmas cheer to the aged and infirm. 23-Letters awarded to fourteen football heroes. JANUARY 3--Return from Christmas holiday full of good resolutions. 7-VVork begins on "'l'rinitas." Intensive ad drive planned. 10-Conquer Cooksville 39-26. 17-Seniors show their mettle and bring the record-breaking ad drive to a close. 18-We yell our yellingest at the pep meeting in anticipation of the series of bas- ketball games. 25-Girls' pep section organized with Florence Coleman as cheer leader. Inspired by the yells the team gets revenge on B. H. by an 18-12 score. 28-All out for a big time at the Junior Dance given in the Oriental Hall. 31-Library sessions follow in the wake of semester reports. FEBRUARY 1--Address given by Mr. Scheuth on the mechanism of gas meters enlightens the physics students. 10-The dreams of long years are about to be realized. On to Trinity High School! Father Moore makes definite plans for a beautiful building with large assembly halls, club rooms, library-and we won't be here ! ll ll-Mansfield falls under the charge of the Irish. 14-To the joy of the student body the Sophomore class presents the play "Mara- thon." We "fight our battles o'er again" and come out on top of Viator's by a 17-10 score. 15-A debate on the pros and cons of five day labor shows that the Irish argu- mentative powers are still flourishing. 18-For the first time in three years Roanoke is defeated on its home floor and that by the Purple and White. 21-Nominations in order for most popular student. 22-Margaret U'Malley wins second place in Essay Contest. 23 Good old time pep meeting. Lots of Rah! Rah! Rahs! Beat H. S. 21-18. 25-Mr. Art. Kane addresses "Trinitas" staff. 28-P. T. A. observe Fathers' Night with a program and social hour. V MARCII - 1-Popularity drive begins with Florence Coleman and Alice O'Connor as rivals. 2-We learn the A. B. C.'s of Safety. 4-Popularity contest rests at 1100-880 with Florence in the lead. -'-190221----P+-:rfb-vw I H Z 'Z ce-sea-we ----,E:a0e:---- Pugc 45 --v6ZQfr:3-af-- :-4-"-.1np-s:rQlj:acsp4mf-'-w4---- Eriniias ---s-4-:mg-n1cEbcg..-40:21-'54 --fN2:f,Qk:9f1-- 7-Contest closes. Florence is formally announced St. Mary's most popular student. S-All on tip-toe for the Downstate Catholic Tournament! 5 P. M. We beat Rock Island. 8 I". M. Finals between Viatoris and St. Mary's. 9 P. M. We won! NVe won! Yea St. Mary's. The cup is yours. '7-Half day off. Did we celebrate? Oh no?? !! 10-Reception for that team. Speeches from players show their intense devotion to their Alma Mater. l4-Play "Road to Connaught" reminds us that St. Patrickls Day is approaching. l6-School dismisses until Monday for the National Catholic Tournament. 17-Denver, Colo., falls under the attack of the Purple and VVhitc. 18-Syracuse, N. Y., defeats our "Fighting Irishf' 22-Resume studies after hvc strenuous days in Chicago. 27-"Should auld acquaintance be forgot"-kAlumni reorganizes. 28-Seniors seems inordinately proud of their hands. XVhy? Their class rings came today. 29-Basketball team banqueted at Hotel Rogers, and Callans chosen future captain. APRIL l-Leading roles in Senior Class play assigned. 4-Subscription drive for "Trinitas" Banner begins. 6-Juniors in lead by eight points. 7-Underwood pins for speed in typing go to Francis Sheridan and Sarah Fox. Se-Sophomores are banner class of '27 by an 81-78 score. ll-School supervisor passes judgment on St. Mary's. 1-le-Clee Club broadcast Easter program from Decatur. l9AReturn to school ready for the last lap of '27. 21-Seniors entertained by Mesdames Jung, Noonan, Slattery and Whittington. 22-"Trinitas', goes to press. 27-The last tree has fallen in the hall yard. The last old brick has been carried away. Father Moore and Mr. Moratz are busy with the surveyor's rule. MAY 3-Mirth and frolic reign at the Studio Smock Party. 4-P. T. A. dancers trip the light fantastic. 6-Our last festal hour together at the Junior-Senior Prom. 8-Helen Johnston, attended by Florence Coleman and Marcella Noonan, crowns Blessed Mother, the Queen of the May. l6-Mary Slattery, the musician of '27, plays for an admiring audience. 18-The Seniors present Pals First at the'1llini. 23-26-In Retreat. Three days of silence and prayer. 26-Our Class Day. Faculty Banquet. 29-31-Forty Hours Devotion. JUNE 5-The beginning of the end-Baccalaureate Sunday. 9-Commencement-"NV e finish to beginf, ----2906:----ri-2-:wk-br 1 H Z 'Z co-40:-J-4 ----::a0e::---- Page 46 .ApGZ1'v"f229qn. s-fan?-argue-411:-wa-W Qxinitn 5 ---s-4-'-:iffy-srliiacc-40?-2-w-4 -uf'NQjJsZK:9f1v- THE WEBSTER DEBATING SOCIETY Officers l'mv1'dva1t ...... .... F RANCIS SHICRIDAN IYiL'L?-17I'l'.X'IlIl'IIf ..... .... C ATIU'fRINIi WHALI-iN .S'cw'ctm'y-Trvusinvr--- .... El.1zA1s1C'1'H MAHER N Members bl. Lee, M. Shea, M. Castle, V. Capodice, M. E. Fleming, M. VVeldon, T. Moore, Il. Larkin, M. lf. Callans, L. McClelland, F. Coleman, M. U'Malley, C. Rodgers, XV. VVaterson, M. Toohill, C. Whalen, F. Sheridan, E. Maher, R. Mills The members of the Wfebster Debating Society engaged in bi-weekly forensic contests which were a source of interest and pleasure to the students and friends who attended. An increase in the number of auditors at each meeting was an encouraging tribute to the young debaters who gave intelligent and earnest con- sideration to many religious, social and civic questions of current importance. Among the subjects discussed were: The Cancellation of the United States War llebtg The Inauguration of the Five-Day Working Week, The Proposed Twen- tieth Amendment, The Revial of Chivalryg The Uniform for Girl Students in Iligh School, The Place of Woman in Industry, The Abolition of Primaries. --'-'a-'20S3---- f+::ww-Dv 1 H Z 7 re-'bluff ----tS0c'.---- F Page 47 .Ag,6q5'6'fp3,,,.. ?4"'1ff'?-'9967fG'4'2'F'?4--'-- qxiniins ---Q-4-P'-c-Q-oJcS'oca-4ur:gx-4 - vbeyszwiv f THE SIENESE DRAMATIC CLUB Officers 1'1'i'.ria'f'l1f ..... ......... - --h'lARY FREEHILL Ivlt't'-Pl't'.YI'dL'llf .... ..... L oursis GEILER SL'l'l'l'fllI'j' ..... .... I QAYMOND AUSTIN T1'f'11J1f1'w'--- ..-....... ...... I lov Wuuuex Members li. Wirricli, J. Dugan, S. Hopt. R. Austin, H. O'Neil, A. Deutsch, V. Grifford, F. Frost, NN. Callahan XV. Clianibers, P. llutitta, li. Cavallo, M. Fitchhorn, A. Balcer, P. Grogan, M. XVolfe, M. lflenipstead, M. Gleason, R. Hundinan C. Fox, E. Driscoll, L. Geiler, M. Freehill, H. Gall, J. Hensel, F. Larkin, M. ll. Barth, M. H. Callahan, F. Fagan XfYith the glorious Saint Catherine as their patron, the Sienese Dramatic Club devoted their hi-weekly meetings to Little Theater activities. The members were ai'fm'cled many opportunities to display their dramatic talents in the playlets which were staged from tiine to time. The amateur actors delighted an enthusiastic audience with the presentation of "The Finer Shades of Honor," and "When English Comes to Town. ---:races--w is-:df-aww if H .2 1 ee-4f1feyf---::aoe::--- Payc 48 -npghvfaqn. s-4-'-1ov-ore3acea:4or-1+4--- Qrinitas ---s-ff:-wow-orcfgbzo-4,141-'-1,-4 -v!'NQj!5z5.'g9f1v- NIL NISI BONUM CLUB Gflicers I7I't'SIill't'1lf- ....H. - ......... .......... J ouN Klioou l'fvll'!'-I7I'l'.YIiIil'llf .... - - -XV1 1.1.1 A M VA UG HA N Svrn'fary ..... - .... - NIARY ZOIQLLICR TI'UtlA'lll'Cl' .... ............ - - -1iL15ANoR J1c1"rERsoN Members XV. Murray, J. VVhalen, I. Wfhelan, Morris, lf. Sheridan, NV. Vzuighn, M. Hziuptniann, J. Keogh J. McDonald, V. Straub, lf. Jefferson, L. Kelly, M. L. McCarthy, J. Shipley, H. MCXXIllllZl1l1S, G. Seiler, E. M. Radford L. Lynch, A. Rernschner, M. NVelJer, E. Toohill, E. MCGO1lIllQ2ll, M. Mulcahey, 17. Jung, M. Zoeller "Nil Nisi Bouum"-"Nothing But Good" was the lofty ideal which inspired the loyal members of this cluh in their literary, missionary, and social activities. The regular meetings on Friday afternoons disappointed none of those who, from week to week, looked forward with eager ztnticipation to the surprises which the entertainment committee would provide. "Nil Nisi Bonumu generosity mani- fested itself in the adoption of at Chinese baby and the support of an Indian catechist. """"'F903:""""'?4r:df'?"9l 1 21 Z 7 to-40:-e.-he ----Zr-J063---- Page 49 .4-g,61nz,'f:a,3n. s-4:-1c-S:-o1c3:ce-4-a:'-:-v-4--- Exizritzrn ---s--fear-P-epnqljoca-.4u::v4 --ff-e:f3'b:9fw-- THE GLEE CLUB Members U M. Johnston, F. Coleman, M. O'Malley, M. Hassett, M. Castle, M. Weldon, M. E. Callans, C. Rodgers, D. Schroeder H. Ringeison, M. Noonan, C. Moore, E. Driscoll, J. Ringeison, F. Binnion, M. Jordan, M. Hiatt, M. Gernon, H. Armbruster L, Lynch, F. Jung, M. Jung, L. Geiler, M. Mulcahy, M. Toohill, H. Gaul, A. M. Bova, M. Slattery Df1'CCf0f-MISS CECIL MCGRAW A love for music drew our choristers to Glee Club meetings two or three evenings a week, and there in the study of well selected song programs they were carried on the wings of harmony to an appreciation of finer things. To Miss Cecil McGraw is due everything that the club accomplished. It was her faithful, skillful, and persevering direction which buoyed up the enthusiasm of the members in their difficulties. During the winter holidays the Saint Mary's carollers sang the spirit of Christmas to the hearts of the aged and intirm. During the spring vacation they broadcasted an Easter program from Decatur. -'--2I20Gr,'---2-4.-:af-v-01 1 H Z 'Z co-4oe:fe:---w:soe::---- Page 50 - I y-Q --u6ZQj'f:Z7-aw 9-f-'-11tapn:al4271on4nJF-'?4---- Gfxiniiag ---5-5a?I9lQ3pl6:4IJPF:-V-4 -ve-Qysakggfww THE ART CLUB Members J. Dugan, M. Jordan, C. Rodgers, S. Hopt, V. Capodice, T. Binnion, J. McClure, L. Fagan, M. Crothy, M. Hiatt, M. Hassett, H. Johnston, D. Schroeder, F. Butler, E. Smith, N. Swisher, F. Meyer. Art for the annual's sake engaged these young people for several weeks 'during the sketching of the Trinitas panels. We appreciate the talents of our artists, we admire their drawings, and we are grateful for the interest which they and their instructor devoted to the year book to make it beautiful. ---15.9062----PSE-:'af'9'9l 'I H Z 7 40"5'71'r-'P'4-'-""F30E!'-'1"""' - Page 51 --wG1'1'6'rSDs.af'- S-4-'-sct-olc2'gbn::-.:1ur.f-wa--- Glxinitzxs ---s-45'-vmpnrcfgcgqiier-'-54 ..,f-sey5'tx,:9,1.,. AQUINAS LITERARY CLUB " V Officers PFI'-W'dl'1lf ..--.. ......... - --LI1.L1AN IARNOLD l',iFF-PfC5l.dClll--- .... GERALD FREEHILI. Srrfffdfy -----. - ....-...- -- --- --- ...... MARJORIE CAsTua Treasurer .... .......................,,.......,..,-, E LLEN SWEENEY "Soe hath He made us Brothers alle In felloeshippe of Bookesf' To enjoy the Hfelloesliippe of Bookesu through a wider reading of good literature became the pleasant diversion of those who banded together in the Aquinas Club. The regular meetings of the club were enlivened by readings from various authors and discussions on present day tendencies in literature. The question-"VVho Reads a Catholic Book P" aroused an interest which inaugurated a survev to determine the popularity of Catholic authors with the student body. Through the initiative of the members new books were placed on the shelves of the school library. THE ROUND TABLE CLUB Officers Prfxvidcvzf ........... ......... ...... IV I ARTIN TooH1LL Viff-PVO.S'I'dClIf ........ .... li IADI-:LINE BOYLAN .S'vrrrfary-Trvzzsurrr .................................... VVILBUR WATERSON The Round Table Club is the youngest of our student organizations. The members are interested in history in the making, and while they watch the progress of current events in our own foreign lands, they seek a deeper appre- ciation of American ideals. To realize their aims of cultivating a living patriotism, they ushered in all legal holidays with appropriate programs. "Marathonf' "The Road to Connaught," "The Washington Conference," and "Abraham Lincoln," completed the 1927 repertoire of these active young historians. THE CHOIR To sing the praise of Cod and through liturgical music to lift other minds and hearts in worship was the commendable motive which kept the choir members faithful to the Thursday meetings. The study of sacred songs became a happv diversion for those who were privileged to honor the mysteries of the different feasts and changing seasons with beautiful hymns. "The Mass of the Holy Angels" by the Reverend S. Keyser was sung with a simplicity and sweetness which inspired devotion. To the choir and the sister-director we express our appreciation of all they have accomplished and we hope they will continue to promote an interest in the best liturgical music. """"?903i"""'P4-':df'9"Dl I H Z 7 I0-40:--..k-4 ----206-.'---' Page 52 ' --u61Qfrraw-- s--f-'-wc-b-olq1pao-4-as2w4--- Gfxiniias ---s-fag-g-nrcgacg-4-yr.f-'-+4 --ff-e:f.Q'-:9'1-- PARENT-TEACHER'S ASSOCIATION President ...... ....... M Rs. T. C. SI.A'r'r1:Rv Vice-President .... .... M Rs. G. KAVANEY Secretary ...... .... li TRS. J. A. DOHM Trcczsurcr .... ...................................... ll 'lRs. D. DICAN Trustees ...... ...... ll lies. T. NOONAN, MRS. T. NTIDDLICTON, Mus. VI. Lowuv During the year 1926-7 the P. T. A. has continued its interest in the progress of the school, has strengthened the bond between the home and the classroom, and has furthered the cooperation between parents and teachers. The welfare of the student has been the motive of all the undertakings of the association. Concern for our physical health prompted the purchase of the scale which now warns us of our loss or gain in weight. It was for our convenience, too, that P. T. A. com- mittees provided breakfast on First Friday mornings during the winter months. For our pleasure and that of our fathers and mothers, the Parent-Teacher Asso- ciation planned a 1'il1fl1l'fi.Y Night Reception which atiforded a delightful social hour to the many guests. Although it does not concern the high school in a direct and immediate way, the notable work done during the 1926 summer round-up campaign brought in a large number of first graders who give promise of being a splendid high school class ten years hence. Trinity High School For the past ten years or more the building of a new high school was the com- mon topic of conversation amongst the Catholic people of this community. The need had long been felt and each year it grew more insistent. During that time each graduating class, after they entered upon their Junior year hoped beyond hope that they would be the first class to graduate from the new school, and year after year the dream of successive Senior classes melted into thin air. Now, at last this dream of a decade approaches realization, thanks to the courageous eftorts of our pastor, the Reverend S. N. Moore. Three years ago when Father Moore came to Holy Trinity Parish, the greatest problem confronting him was the pro- vision of a new school. He set to work at once and now the plans are completed and before many weeks are over our heads, ground will be broken. The reproduc- tion of the architect's drawing of the new building printed in this issue of the Trinitas leaves nothing to be desired, and with Father Moore's splendid grasp of modern needs, we are certain that the interior plan will make it one of the best high schools of this vicinity. The Class of 1927 extend to Father Moore their fondest wish that he may meet with unlimited success in the great project he has undertaken. He deserves our heartiest co-operation and he will have the everlast- ing gratitude of the endless classes we hope will pass through the new Trinity High School. ----zzaoezg---v-4-sa:-a-an 1 if Z 7 cu-wars?-s ----2:-?0e2i---- ' , . . Page 53 -agysfxzifffayjn. s-F-1c-y-orc2:rq.-4.p::.y4---- Glxiniiag ----s-42x.porc2ua4 as-'S-5-4 --ff-C:1.Qv.9'1-' PIANO RE CITAL Given by Mary T. Slattery fCertiF1cate Pupilj Assisted by Bertha Gilman, Reader MAY 16, 1927 Sonata in E Hat 33569523 Op' 31 NO' 3 Menuetto Reading-"Dust of the Roadn--- Valse in C Sharp Minor .... "'Hungarian Dance No. 5 .... Valse in G Hat .......... Liebestraum No. 3 ............. Reading-"Breathe With Mamma" Capriccio in B Minor ........... :"Country Dance ........... Reading-"The Open Roadu--- "'Rondo Capriccioso ...... 3"VVith second piano. ----Bf'ftI1 own -- - Goodman ----CI10pin ..---B7'U11ll'lS ----Cl10fPin ----I.is.:t - - - -Bralz ms ----,Nevin -------KiImer Mvndvlssohn ---'-2220222----rf-E-swf-rr 1 H Z 'Z cc-4m-.-abs ----?r-20F:i---- Page 54 .lnL4Gf,'gzff,fauJn. A-F-9-'ob-oldljaco-41ua22w4-w Gfxinitas ---s--ft-1.449-0143116-40'F'-'F4 Foreword : -..rsQysQk:9fsu- PALS FIRST comedy by LEE WILSON Donn Danny and Dominie, a pair of tramps, enter a mansion and persuade the serv- ants and friends that they belong there. They are not altogether wrong, though it requires the intervention of a judge, two detectives, a villain, and an attractive girl to untangle the complications. Scene : Scenes are laid near Nashville, Tennessee, at the present time. Prologue-The end of the road. Act. I-The library, Wixinercrest, an hour later. Act. II-The library, next morning. Act. III-The library. Danny --- Dominie .......... --- Uncle Alex, a servant---- The Squirrel, a tramp ..... Aunt Caroline, a servant---- Judge Logan ............ Jean, Judge L0gan's niece--- CAST oF CHARACTERS ----MARTIN Toomu. ----GERALD CURLICY -FRANCIS SIIICRIDAN RAYMOND RAYCRAliT ------MARY lVlAl,0NlfY .KENNICTII CLOTIIIICR ---------MARY SIHQA Dr, Chilton .------------ --FREDERICK Cl-j1I.1iR Miss Alicia --..---.---..--------..--.- Tell-ELIQN ARMBRlTS'l'lfR Gordon of the Nashville Central Office .-.. ---- I --lowARn BROTHICRTON Stivers, a Federal Detective --.------.- ------ I AMES HoETTnr.s ----2:3062----P+-wb-01 I 25 Z 'Z 10-401-4?-4 ---290G3---- Page 55 U. Florence Coleman The Saint JVIar3"s Girl of 1927 The mysteries that dwell in her innermost soul can almost be seen in the depths of her clear blue eyes. She is Ll girl like other girls, but her interests are more varied, and she excels ini whatever she undertakes. A student, an athlete, a cheer leader, an ad-solicitor, a classmate, a friend, and a child of God-always she is enthusiastic, unselhsh, faithful, persevering, loyal. and devoted. In her possession there is a womanly instinct which commands reverence, and her kindness has endeared her to all who know her. Non. bone .ved ofzfimf is the lofty ideal with which she begins and ends every day. She is a girl who is dilierent. I say different, because, although she is one of us, she is somewhat diFferent. I can't tell you why-I don't know. She just is-our Florence, the girl whom the student body has chosen as the Saint Mary's Girl of 1927. Congratulations to our most popular girl! M. J. Page 56 Athlriira .ng,6ZXzff:'Q,3,.. s-f-wtf?-sigma-Qiiagxa-M Gftriniiag ---s-4-'-fu-Q-nolqljaco-.-4urFQs4 Qveevjlusfw- l SFHE R1cv1':Rr:Nn THoMAs E. SH1-:A Aflzlctic DliI'PEf07' Some one has said that an institution is the lengthening shadow of a man, and in the case of athletics at Saint Mary's the man is Father Shea. All departments of the school bear ready witness to this truth, but athletics noises it abroad and pro- claims it from the house tops. Father Shea is the "man behind," the man who has sacrificed time and energy, the man who has labored day in and day out for no greater reward than "to spend and be spent" for the boys. XVith far seeing vision and adamantine purpose he has forged ahead through innumerable ditticulties, has rallied supporters for a neglected cause, and in the short space of five years, has reared athletics to an honored place in school activities. If Saint Maryis has won renown in the local sport world and heard her name sounded in national circles, the glory redounds to Father Shea. It is he who marked time for the Blue and lfVhiteg it is he who spelled sportsmanship to the fighting lrishg it is he who breathed courage to the eager Saints. Trumpet tongued athletics. the triumphant child of his creation, voices a glowing tribute to his zeal, sounds eloquent praises of his enthusiasm, and echoes the victorious song of his courage. Self-sacrificing, valiant, and noble, Father has been all to each and all of us. To return the least measure of gratitude for his least act of kindness is far beyond our power. The only reward worthy of his unselfish devotion must come from the beneficent hand of Him in XN'hose Name Father has gone about among us doing good. W H I -W-29063-W ri-:-.affsf-'bl 1 EI Z 'Z ce-ive:-ks ----22062----' Pugc' 58 , .aL,fGZ1zff:agJn. t--f-"wob-oiq3ico-4uw'-v4--- Glxinitas ---S-4-sc-Q-QJCSIIC-QW?-5-I 'vf"QjJ5zK'g9"1u- COACH EARL PEIRCE If there was anything of the finished product in the football squad it was due mainly to the genius of Coach Earl L. Peirce. He was the artist who carved rough, raw material into a well balanced, smoothly working football team that made an enviable record in high school circles. We are not so fortunate at St. Mary's in having such a wealth of material as our neighboring high schools, and it is only a man of exceptional coaching ability and with a heart of steel that would dare face the task of developing a team that could respectably find place on any high school schedule in the state. These qualities Mr. Peirce possesses to a marked degree, and the result of his labor was a team that lost but one game during the entire season and that by a score of 6-0. Earlis talents and personality are productive not only on the gridiron, but off the field as well he exercises a wholesome influence upon every student in the school. His interest in the boys, not only in their development as football players, but in their growth as young men of character, has won for him the sincere admiration of students and faculty. We should consider it a severe loss indeed were Earl to find it necessary to sever his connection with St. Mary's as football coach. VVe feel that he can do much for us, and that the boys will do more for him as a football coach than for many others who might till the position. ---Svoez'--P4-sw-or 1 9 Z 'Z me-4m-.-if ---::a0f.-.:---- Page 59 -npmvpggn. 5--f"-1.1ffb::alQg'brc:!4:nS:-w4----- Qxiniias ---s-fF24cfb:oJcSJ1e-.405-'-1.54 --fee:f51M:9fw-- COACH CHARLES H. BENNETT The name of Charles H. Bennett appears on the roster of St. Mary's athletic program this year for the first time, and if it were to be the last it would be cherished in undying memory by the generations of students to come. It is not necessary for anybody to give expression to the large measure. of success that came to Charley and his basketball team this year. The winning of the Down State Catholic High School Championship and representation at the National Catholic Tournament and the Cardinal Cup classic held in Chicago tells more eloquently than Ciceronian oration the golden success which Charley made in his first year as basketball coach. At the beginning of the season, with but a very meager heritage from last year to form the back bone of his team, it was the general opinion of sport critics that Charley and St. Marys would be doing creditably well if they were to win half of the scheduled games. Charley raced far beyond the wildest dreams of even our most enthusiastic backers. Through a long and heavy schedule the quintet that he labored assiduously to mold and shape splashed on to 18 victories and 6 defeats. It was a Herculean task, a task impossible of ,achievement except to men of the caliber of Charles H. Bennett. To him we are indeed indebted for bringing to St. Mary's the Downstate Championship of Catholic High Schools and within such a short time engaged in basketball to send her as a representative to the greatest high school National Basketball Tournament held in this country. The success that Charley has achieved this year has been a greater infhlence on St. Maryls athletics than the bare record of it tells. Charley is to be at the hehn again next year, and we are certain, whether championship makes our efforts or not, our basketball team will be a success as long as Mr. Bennett guides its destiny. """":903:""""?'4:9f'?"l7l I H Z 7 tc-40:-:J-s ----2:a0c,'---- Page 60 1 1 V - 1 Yi i i . X C G Q T Y?Q?SMw Page 61 .ng,6?Qsf:Q,Jn- 5-fiscal-o:Qpea-4-Jawa-W Gtxinitas ---pf'--icfworciljnra-411V-w-4 --ffae:f.Qk:9f1-- Our Leaders OWEN KAN12 Sfufdmt Manager The personnel of the group that makes athletics in anv school would furnish an excellent subject for study to a first class psychologist. From the ragged scrub that gathers his habiliments of war from the "cast offsn of the school's heroes and counts himself fortunate because he has the opportunity of making himself a tackling dummy for the regulars, to the coach who sits in the monarch's chair and rules with a rod of iron, there is a variety as interesting as any that can be found in the profound deliberations of imperial parliaments. And in that long line from plebeian scrub to regal coach stands a figure as important to the life of athletics as either one or the other and yet not receiving any of the plaudits that an admiring public shower upon both-he is the student manager. The thousand details that must be arranged, the care of equipment, the arrangement of transportation, the acting of buffer between players, and between player and coach, all are but a part of his unenviable duties. Such a difficult role Owen Kane played for two years, and he played it with the equanimity of a stoic, with the fervor of an enthusiast. and with the skill of a finished diplomat. To Owen we owe much and to make up for all the applause he deserved and which he did not receive we bid him farewell with a unanimous "nine rahs." GERALD CURLEY Football Cafvtain "XVith the eyes of a boy and the heart of a ranger And a laughing way in the teeth of the world And a holy hunger and a thirst for danger-" that is Gerald Curley, St. Mary's football captain during the past year. "Gerry" had all the attributes that one likes to find in a leader. Lighthearted and carefree where football was not in question, an idol among the students, he was a serious man engaged in a serious business when he trotted out on the gridiron. True leader he was among his team-mates, training faithfully and zealously for the grind, enthusiastic and untiring in the fray, he sniffed the battle in the crisp air and plunged into the thickest of the fight with such courage as left no middle course for his followers. In more than one game, Gerry, although a marked man, saved the day by forming a stone wall to stem the terrific onslaught of a driving offense. "Captain Curley, in answer to the command of our sincere admiration, we salute!" STANLEY SLEEVAR Football Cflfftlfll-ClCL't When the final blast of the referee's whistle sounded the end of the battle in the snows on Armistice morning, the performance of one man left no doubt in the minds of his team-mates concerning the choice of a captain to lead the company of St. Mary's football men for the season of 1927. Mature deliberation during the days intervening between the last game and the annual football banquet did not change the minds of the letter men in whose hands rested the election of the new captain. And when the last note of festivities had died out in the banquet room of the Rogers Hotel, Stanley Sleevar was clothed in the armor of captain of the 1927 St. Mary's squad. If leadership means anything in football, and it does, we need have no fear for the success of the coming year, for, Sleevar has all the qualifications to make -"""290E!1'-""'- P+:-:'1f'9-"DD 'I H Z 7 40-42111-.k-4 ----2906-'i---' Page 62 --u6ZxzfftDs.ae- "-FqC'?"'lllf.'9lC40'Fw4---- Qlfxiniius ---S-4?-aaa-uo9c3re:4us2w4 "f'Q5f.QKi9'1'- him a little Napoleon of a gallant army. For the past two years no man in high school circles who faced St. Mary's found so much force and strength, and fight wrapped up in so small a man as they found when they took place opposite Stanley Sleevar. Not only has he acquitted himself admirably in every game but he was a veritable dynamo of pep, electrifying his team-mates with new courage and new hope, when the tide of battle seemed ready to overwhelm them. VVe feel quite safe in trusting our honor on the gridiron in 1927 to the indomitable, plucky Napoleon of St. Mary's. KICNNIETH Cl.oTi1n6R Baskctluill Captain The basketball season scarcelv had begun when the eyes of all the basketball followers were focused upon St. Maryls flashy captain, Kenneth Clothier. "Kenny," an outstanding star in every sport, reached his zenith ou the hardwood court. At running guard he was a peer, and at no time did he find an opponent v hom he did not outmatch. Three times he stopped the famous VValkoviack of St, Viator's Academy, in three games allowing him but three shots while he, him- self. marked up several baskets for St. Mary's. It was his leadership around which pivoted his four teammates that brought defeat for the first time in three years to Roanokeg it was this same leadership that swept on to a brilliant victory over Pontiacg it was his spectacular skill that took into camp our old rivals, Normal, and it was his dashing speed that led the terrific pace that trampled Bloomington High to decisive defeat in two meetings. St. lVlary's will long miss this brilliant star in all three sports, but our eyes shall follow him afar as he climbs the dizzy heights of success in collegiate athletics. JOHN CALLANS 5'CISlx'!7fZ7CI'H CHf7ftI'I-II-6Il'Cf John Callans formed the other pillar of defense for St. Marv's quintet during the past season. Calm and cool in the most hectic moment of the contest, but with the alertness of a denizen of the forest Johnny's sinewy form wormed in and out through the strongest defense to cage long and short baskets from every corner of the floor bringing glorious success to a team not rated to win. Even before the season had come to a close Johnny was the choice to captain the team next year. VVith the experience of the past two years and a performance that made him rated by authorities in sportdom as the best high school prospect in Central Illinois, Johnny should be a star attraction in his senior year. He will have the experienced material of Middleton and Bennington to form a nucleus for a championship team at St. Mary's in 1928. EDMUND GUNN Basrflmll Captain A fitting tribute was paid to Edmund Gunn in the final year of his partici- pation in athletics in St. Mary's when he was chosen to lead the warriors on the diamond for this year. "Red" is a three sport mang the hardest hitting fullback that bucked the line in the two cities during the last seasong a strong reserve guard in basketball, and a twirler of no mean ability on the mound. The baseball season has scarcely begun, Red pitching his team to success in the first gameg but under his command we feel certain that the inter-city league flag will float from the mast of St. Mary's when the season closes in June. We are sorry to lose "Red" to athletics but he leaves behind him for St. Mary's men that are to follow a rich heritage of loyalty, devotion, school spirit, and courage that will play a large part in athletics for the future. T -"-29022--P4509-01 I H Z 'Z to-40:-sw-s ----::a0e::---- Page 63 --vsm'1yf:a-M s--f-'-11c-a-o1c2ne-4m:-'w4---- Glxiniiag ----5-4:-1.vg.gz.m6:cq,..4,,:f-wa '-fee:J.52u:9f1-- -- - -V I - - ..... - .---.--- --- -A. . .. ,.., - - - .-, -...f....- .17 K K K Football The football campaign, with only a single defeat charged against it, and that at a time when the team was sadly crippled, gives us every reason to con- sider the season of 1926 with satisfaction. Coach Peirce delivered with a hang. The season opened auspiciously with a victory over U. High and closed with a stunning win over Havana. The only defeat was at the hands of Normal and this prevented us from gaining a clean cut title to the city championship. THE SCHEDULE St. lllaryls -- --- 13 U- H1211 --- - 12 M, Mary! -- - 69 McLean --- - 0 St, Mary'5 -- -- 6 Lincoln ---- - 0 St. Mary's --- - O Clinton -- - 0 St. lVlary's -- -- 0 N01'I11Hl ---- - 7 St, lVlary's -- -- 6 St. Viator --- - 0 St. Mary's -- --- 32 Havana ---- --- 0 Totals--- --- 131 Totals---- - 19 Page 64 Qr.'?.-M1211 0 W- Wa-GTS 011 I K, k . ."'fniJ ' I 1 sa K. Oloifiaier N? Page 65 ' N-T --vG1Qfrr29-.am 5f'F'-ff'?'9lQ5I1l0-4'1F:-'v4--- Gfxiniius ---- s-4-'f-any-orqljaca-4nc2w4 --ffNeJ3'L'-:9f1-- ST. MARYIS, 18. U. HIGH, 12. VVhen the first call for football was issued on the opening clay of school, fifty-three aspiring youths reported for practice. From this crowd Coach Peirce was to whip out a team to meet U. High in the first game of the year just nine days off. Little was said about the game as it was early in the season and the strength of either team was not yet known. However, when half the game was over, and the Irish had run up an 18-6 lead, the public was well convinced that U. High was no match for our boys. ST. MARY'S, 69. MCI4EAN, 0. The McLean aggregation proved too weak for the strong blue and white machine and suffered an overwhelming defeat. The game was featured by many long runs and perfect aerial work on the part of Kenny Clothier, Marty Toohill, and Bill Bennington. ST. MARY!S, 6. LINCOLN, 0. On October 2 our dashing knights of the gridiron took the field at Lincoln determined to win against all odds. Lincoln was exceptionally strong and had defeated many good teams of the Big Twelve Conference prior to our game. Despite this the "Fighting Irish" proved that a team that can't be beat, won't be beat, and a triple pass in the last few minutes of the first half gave our boys the only touchdown of the game. ST. MARY,S, O. CLINTON, O. The Blue and Wliite, while holding the strong Clinton team in check, threat- ened many times but lacked that final punch to put it over. Clothier, fieet quarter- back, peeled off some good runs during the first quarter, but a sprained ankle sus- tained early in the fray slowed him up. The crowd seemed to think that "Red" Gunn crossed the white line in the first half on a line plunge, but the officials ruled in the negative and thus we lost the only real chance to score in the game. ST. MARY'S, 0. NORMAL, 7. VVhile recuperating from the Clinton game of the preceding week, the team met its first defeat at the hands of Normal. Normal had not been picked to win, but they rose to their greatest heights and with a perfect working aerial attack upset our Irish warriors in an exciting battle. ST. MARY'S, 6. ST. VIATOR, 0. A sweet victory for St. IVlary'sl St. Viator met with a stubborn defense and were forced to fall before the vicious attack of our boys. It looked bad yvhen Jackson, St. Viator end, in the second half carried the ball by a hidden ball trick to our one yard line. but our defense stiffened and four successive times held the strong Viator outfit on the one yard line. ST. MARY,S, 32. HAVANA, 0. In the windup of the season, our boys ran roughshod over Havana High and called it a day only when they had accumulated a 32 point lead. Although every man is deserving of credit for the fine showing, of outstanding prominence in the battle were Curley, Sleevar, Gunn and Clothier, who played exceptionally well in their respective positions. 6 ----2-'30S3---- ?'4'2-'7f'?'97 1 H Z 'Z to-Qve.-:P-4 ----220e:'---- Page 66 .bf wi 'fl3,w Q0-W Qovrlej M. Toohlll S' QQVRV? Mioolillri H. owen Y I Cdiam 1 - I I ......-,. ... -. ,,. ,, 4- -,.,-.,...,.f-,................,.., .. .., ... ..' M- -,. .,-.,, --. ,..g-. Page 67 Qlhe aihg Banfagraph. 251YEAK--N0- H2-i k i sI,0oMxNa1'ori ILL.. iuoNnAv MDRNLNG, Arun. ns, mv.-max-rrzzn num SINGLE con runs: czmsi , ' --H .F . F. - .YHYWY I St' M'-"WTS -fllyfklilkes the Measure of Unzverszty Hzgh at Normal Thus Afternoon STAMAWS WW sr.MARv's Bowls "' " - 0"Ej'jG GAMEXMLEAN ovE..,.9fSt. Mary'st Shows Complete Reversal of Form to St' lgfflfs High 'WMM---M .GAMETLATURED . - " ' A' srAR1nAsH ron Mgg,:g',gfnj?1'-H' 'f..5f5...IE.l..l'Z' UYBRAVH-.ANDgDefeat St. Viator Academy, 6' lo 0 NATIONALHONORS "" - K ramom Foe T0 '1 NT1l.LA A2 Yliilldllnbuwun uucxv cum: , ,,, , ns NEW CAPTAlll .msn Iomom 05.2 ...sw 'nf' ,Q Allawi! by lush Fmlzn ummm su M 1. mums IN Llnnuizu .,, ,Mb-F ' s fun M- r.,..1u.u s...-Ar..Jc..f1. cm.. mm. 1. sm Marla nm.. Hum, M..-...4 lm. B4-1 -:A rum mulubn Av 4 .,.. M. vu... cw. gym mn mom Wins Do wns ta te Ca t Marys Smash and MNW5 H' BLUE AIMVHIT hti 'S EASY WWNF-R Five IS HoNo Pass Way L E ZS D B -3 E . 3 Havana ..,. ..x.lI.T5'l'if.7.I.' .,w. 1 ""27Z.'7."-LTI 5' .' ..-,,.'T.. ::- .,. .W .x.'E.'L 'H' f--h r.-.K fn..--. ul :::':L::r.a':.m.".:.::m::'az.':: L::1:':..':1',::':r W- D"f'-- PM :':: ': ""': :::L::2r:.' ':.' ':..':1:',.'::U" , , Mm-'H-ff' ' '::::s:'.F?E::,:::.w.::ii.u'w..1:-:'?.l'E. t-....A,, lm' W PM'-Sf Q... .WE holic Championship in Great Battle With St. Viator - ' ""ns1'rH1nAsm-rr WILL REPRESENT ILLINOIS , Ir ish Crash Through' toHVictory in First 5Lg'?f.ff' evfsrmsronv ATNATIONAL TOURNAMENI V ,Z Y k, ,fn W , ,Y J- , on Q - fl CLOTWER LEADS i ' I' , T ' E. .....,.:.......r.,1 cl-.lin .A ca.- .. 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II .,.nII.m. ...I I ..... .. . .. - . - ., ....... ...,... .. .... ... . .. . .. fra:-1:E'I:'::-z.:"i- , - DENVER HIGH FIVE .. .:I.mIII.5r.: I- :::.-za:-zr.:-az :.'.:.:1 ..... ... . ........ .. .. - ....... A - . . Q , ...... ...'.... ....... ...,..... 1 I-.-...I-. ... ...:.m., ...I ?f'.LZ"..."""'2....21"Ii"'I1'L'."l."L , C . .':: rrzmmzf. ST DEFENSE AND 11' -IJ'-if "l"' I' """' ' ' "" M' Ir .n.... ..... -'ur .... .mv A R if" 'ul :.k:.L:'L:1' nj: ' ' r...I. J-A-...'. u-........ nan swan.-... In Du- ' ' ""' I S I . .- ..... ... . . ... ....... .. ..L1'1'..?f".""'.. 'I'lPS TOUIED FlVE'5l5?EE.ff'f . II'-T-I --Iy3I1:gj-IIgI'I-I-53137515 .5 ' I .."lff':1'.ff'I..:..f"lI11Tf'l.f -. -..,.'................... ... ....I....,.. ....,"'... .L. ... ..... ---- I gIIIIg3'g--III:-7IIIIII-IIIII IIIIIII III... :W ..I:u.:.II . . . ... ... N. .... rg-Lp.:-:g:,::. '.::1"r.4.7 f"" " " "" rn vie-,ul-m-ov.. vm-.... nm- P-mm x:I...I.:..:.I1II.3 ml.. ---. 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M .. ... :II-mLg':-IIgI,'g11 :...-.----I:I:I--:I-v:-II ........ ...:...I.-.IIIII ..,,.,n,..,, - .... .,,,,,,, ,, gt::.I:.:::.::z:.'5.:-zr.. ......,.""....... .. ...:"'... .::':.'::::.:'3q.... .. .. ...... .I.... ...II,,I,.I,,.I 33.3-L II-IIIIII ,:I.:m,,::I,--II-- II..mII.I-.:,I:.TII:. ., -., .... . .,. .... .... ..... . ..... . .... .... . ... .... . .... .... I.. .III I I I IIIIIIIIII E-1.:::r'F. ::'.::1.:-:L -fz Tu--'I'--W -all '-' ra?---W-:uf r- rs:':.w'-.H-A-'r :1..':'."'....:""-.- "",-1,0-. ,-rr --- M -- - ----M :.:':.... 9 , - --- -- -- 1- -2'-..f'Z'.T!J.,...L .:.: .-- --- H --'p gm: v.......,...-..--- .3-,..,........ -....... g::,,1,'-41-111-gIg:y,,'g -------' V - " 'f ': ... .. .. .... -'-w--- '---'--1-f- "vm .'::'::. .... ... .. ... ..... ..... -If ...,... ......I,IIII-- - K .....x........... ... -- --'H--"H"-" ' -r ' "' " "" '---- I-'----h--'W """ " . , . ..... ........ 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Page 69 -nggmvgaqn. 5-'f"'1f'f'??-"-'1429lGS4'1F-:b-4--- Gfxinitzxs ---54-1-freig-zaacfljoccavfmafpr-Q-4 'vf"QjJkQ,l.'g9f5u- . f f ? Q I if r ig? 7 Q iv Basketball Team O. INCANIQ, Mgr, ,,., U-- ........ C. l21QNN1i'r, Ctmvli l. lXll7l.L'AllliY, XV. lilfNNlNG'l'UN, G. Ct'iu.iiv, M. 'lloonn.1,, XV. XVA'l'liRStlN, R. RAYCllAF'll, l. t1x1.i.ANs. K. Cl,0'l'llllQR, Cuff.. XY. hlllJlJl.lQ'l'UN, li. DUNN. Basketball XYhen the call for liaskethall was issued some fortv students reported for practice. .-Xfter the first few nights, however, the squad was cut to the ten men who had shown the most skill in the early practice sessions. lt was with these ten men that Coach llennett put forth every effort to develop a good teani. Glancing at the record made and the court tricks and teamwork displayed hy the team during the season, we see that his efforts were not in vain. The develop- ment of such stars as Clothier, Callans, Raycraft, Middleton and Curley was nothing short of phenomenal. 'l'he greatest feat of the year was the winning of the Catholic 'Downstate Championship. Victories over such strong quintets as Tremont, Bloomington, Roanoke, and Sacred lleart of Denver, Colorado. also add much color to the success of the season. ' Clothier, Raycraft, Curley and Toohill will he lost to the team next year. hut with Callans, Middleton and llennington hack and with the hope that other stars will he brought to view we can look forward to next year with satisfaction. -"""'290EIi'-"'- eww-+712-1 1 21 2 1 as-4-were ---::aoc:---- Pagc 70 -lnL,Gfh25'f:a,Jn. l'-?"'-'o4P-lIltS'J1c-:4o'f-"+4--- Gfriniias ---P-7-'-ffcfa-1:artS7co-405:54 -vf"QJJsZK'L9"1v- The Schedule St. Mary's .... -- 23 Tremont --- St, Mary's .... -- 30 Tremont --- St, Mary's .... -- 41 Waynesville St. Mary's .... -- 29 Saybrook -- St. Mary's .... -- 25 Saybrook -- St. Mary's .... -- 21 Deer Creek St. Mary's .... -- 12 Deer Creek St. Marys -- -- 5 U. High --- St. Mary's .... -- 8 U. High --- St. Mary's .... -- 20 Cooksville - St. Mary's .... -- 39 Cooksville - St. Marys .... -- 73 Towanda -- St. Mary's .... -- 13 St. Viator - St. Mary's .... -- 17 St. Viator - St. Mary's .... -1 32 Mansfield -- St. Marys .... -- 25 Mansfield -- St. Mary's .... -- 22 Normal ---- St. Marys .... -- 26 Normal ---- St. Mary's .... -, 18 Bloomington St. Mary s .... -, 22 Bloomington St. Marys .... -- 17 Roanoke --- St. Mary's .... -- 25 LeRoy ..... --- ll St. Mary's ....... --- 38 Pontiac ............. ---- 11 Total St. Mary's--- --- 581 Total Opponents ---- --- 354 ST. MARY'S, 23. TREMONT, 20. ST. MARY'S, 30. ' TREMONT, 25. On December 5, the team took the measure of Tremont in the season's opener. lt was a driving attack in which Middleton and Raycraft covered them- selves with glory by their brilliant floor work and wonderful basket shooting. Again on February 3, the Blue and VVhite warriors acted their part to perfection, and, proving to have the better basket eyes, downed Tremont for the second time. 'Much credit is due our boys for their victories over Tremont, who not only placed second in the VVesleyan Invitational Tournament but also defeated Pekin, winner of the Big Twelve Conference. ST. MARY'S, 41. WAYNESVILLE, 4. It was a surprise to all the spectators when Bennett opened this contest with his second string men. It was too even to be comfortable, however, and after Waynesville had accumulated a four point lead, the first string men were sent in. From that time our boys had their own way, held their opponents scoreless, and ran up to a 41 point lead. ---2-'306I,'---- P49033-"lil I H Z 7 13493.-5-4-""i-303'-" Page 71 .ng,G1y35'f:a,3n. s-,-f-'2.1oip-:aJQ:ca:u4mf-w4--- Glxiniiag ---s-f-'asap-olc2:cca:4mF-'-v4 --ff-e:J5'Ll:9f1-- ST. MARY'S, 29. SAYBROOK, 13. ST. lVlARY'S, 25. SAYBROOK, 15. The team cleared its third hurdle in the path to fame by downing Saybrook in what first appeared to be a close struggle, the half ending 9-6. In the second half. however, the team found its shooting eyes and ran up a 29-13 victory. In the second encounter the Saybrook boys put up a tougher opposition than was expected, but the Irish came through with a satisfactory 25-15 win. ST. MARY'S, 21. DEER CREEK, 22. ST. MARY'S, 12. DEER CREEK, 27. The game was desperately fought at every stage, although the Irish led up to the third quarter when Deer Creek went ahead 16-15. The fourth period saw a great rallyg Bennington and Raycraft sank baskets in the final seconds to tie the score at 21 all. Neither team could score in the overtime period, and a free throw in the final second gave the enemy the victory. Deer Creek proved to be our jinx again on February 4, and by beating 27-12 ran up their tenth straight victory. ST. MARY's, 8. U. HIGH, 12. ST. MARY'S, 5. U. HIGH, 22. The U. High experienced machine proved too strong and the Blue and VVhite was forced to suffer defeat. The contest was a better contest than indicated, the Irish fighting throughout and never giving up. The second game was a thriller, however, our boys exhibiting an air tight defenseg but long shots from the center of the floor in the final moments of play gave U. High the victory. ST. MARY'S, 32. MANSFIELD, 34. ST. MARVS, 25. MANSFIELD, 10. VVith Mansfield hitting the hoop from all corners of their small gym, and the Blue and White worn out from previous struggles of the same week, our team was nosed out in a closely fought battle. In the return engagement, how- ever, our boys played brilliantly and took a well merited revenge for the former defeat suffered at the hands of Mansfield. ST MARY'S, 22. NORMAL, 23. ST. MARYIS, 26, NORMAL, 9. In one of the most frenzied finishes that ever wound up a local basketball game, Normal beat us by one point in an overtime period when they were ruled a free toss in the last seconds. So exciting was the struggle that manv spectators did not know who really won after the game was over. In the second game with Normal the boys finally mastered that complex which has harassed them for the past two years. The team played circles around Normal and were well deserving of the honored victory. ----:a0e::---- ?'i::'lf' 7 'I 9 Z 7 IC-Que?-4 --29063-H Page 72 4 Y A I .ag46f,12ff:a,pa. 1--,4-"-'o1b-orc.9ca-4ur.:2-'-y-:--- Erinitas ---S-4-sob-9142116-4vF:v4 -vr-e:1.QK:9f1-- ST. MARVS, 18. BLOOMINGTON, 12. ST. lVlARY'S, 22. BLOOMINGTON, 18. A bristling defense joined with an efficient offense enabled our team to topple the Harrison tribe in a tilt that was noisily accompanied by the cheers of a record breaking crowd. The boys took the lead a few minutes after the game opened and though hard pressed at times, never relinquished the advantage. In the second game Bloomington came out strongly determined to win, and although they did tight hard, they were no match for our boys, who displayed the talent of a veteran team. ST. MARY'S, 17. ROANOKE, 7. Putting up an air tigl1t defense and displaying the ability to connect with the hoop, the boys defeated Roanoke in a game which was a heart breaker for the opponents, as it was their hrst defeat on their home floor in three years. ST. MARY'S, 38. PONTIAC, 11. A sleigh ride to Pontiac on one cold Saturday night ended in a splendid victory for the Irish. Raycraft had too much skill in shooting for the Pontiac boys, and he was easily the best man on tl1e floor that night although all the other men played good basketball and had their basket eyes peeled for the hoop. ST. MARY'S, 28. LE ROY, 11. The last scheduled game of the year showed our boys playing up to rare form. From the beginning to the end never were they troubled by the LeRoy team, and they seemed to take things their own way in swishing the net. ST. MARYS, 20. COOKSVILLE, 13. ST. 1v1,xRY'S, 39. COOKSVILLE, 20. The first game was savagely contested all through, 23 fouls being called dur- ing the course of the tight. The team had the Cooksville attack in leash all through the game, however, allowed them but three field goals and at the same time rang up a score of 20 points. In the second encounter the Irish displayed a real brand of basketball, hit the basket from all angles, and set up a 39-20 victory to make it two wins over Cooksville. ST. MARYS, 73. TOWANDA, 3. YVith the Towanda boys Houndering around helplessly before the merciless and smoothly working attack of the Blue and NVhite quintet, the Irish won an over- whelming victory. The game was a walk-away from start to finish, Raycraft was the individual star, who made 26 of the total points. ST. MARYS, 13. ST. VIATOR, 20. ST. MARY'S, 17. ST. v1AToR, 10. The courage and determination of the "lighting Irish" could not overcome superior skill on offense and defense, and the uncanny ability of the Viatorians to swish the net proved our downfall in the first game with St. Viator. In the second encounter the team was at its best. The scoring punch was there and the defense was impregnable. In doing that neat bit of basketball maneuvering the team sur- prised all the followers as it was not expected that they could overtake such a strong outfit as the Viatorians. """"5o2"""-?'idf'?9l I 53 2 7 cd-4-11-wk-4 ----:s0e:i---- Page 73 -ag,,6Q"2,'f,fa,Jn. S-fHoeP-oJt2Jcc-4m.:'-:-w-:--- Gfxiniizts ---s--f-2.11-ip-zprcfljica-4ncs2,x4 -vbeyifzbtsiv' Down State Catholic High School Tournament Two years ago when five ungainly, trunk-clad youths timorously walked out on a basketball floor to represent St. Mary's for the first time in high schocl cage circles, it was generally conceded a bold and reckless adventure. A mere handful of hopeful students came out to witness our maiden effort and, as was to be ex- pected, they saw us trailing in every game. Little did anyone, even with the most sanguine hopes, think that within two years this small school, represented by a ragged five, would be the attraction of twenty-five hundred howling fans that packed the Bloomington Gym twice in the seasong little did they dream that with- in two years this newcomer in high school athletics would be staging a state tourna- ment and contending for the honor to represent Illinois at the National Catholic Tournament, and yet, that is the exact story. It sounds like Horatio Alger's tale of the rise of a bootblack to the czar of Wall Street. XV hen the time came for selecting the various state representative teams to participate in the National Tournament at Chicago, Loyola University officials were confronted with a problem in Illinois. Four teams were formidable con- tenders for the honor, St. Joseph's of Rock Island, St. Joseph's of Cairo, St. Via- tor Academy of Bourbounais and St. lVlary's of Bloomington. A telegraphic order from Chicago called for an elimination tournament to be held at Bloomington, designating March 8 as the day of battle. Hurried plans were formulated by the Athletic board and Tuesday afternoon saw the first Downstate Catholic Tourna- ment held under the auspices of St. lVlary's. A large crowd witnessed the after- noon session and saw St. Maryis hammer their way through to victory in a tough battle over St. joseph's of Rock Island, and saw St. Viator's walk away from Cairo with a 37 to 8 win. Excitement ran high before the evening contest which was to decide the two- fold honor of the Illinois Downstate Catholic Championship and representation in the National Catholic Tournament at Chicago. Long before the referee's blast started the game, more than two thousand enthusiasts wildly howled their impa- tience for the fray. St. Viator was the favorite among newspaper men who saw them deliver so easily in the afternoon. The game began and the little giants of the North Side stepped out in front by a succession of swift, deft passes and dead sure shots. The Viatorians made a desperate rally in the second half but their effort fell far short of being dangerous. The game was a perfect picture of bril- liance for St. Mary's. a series of skillful passing, dashing dribbling, and accurate shooting. NVhen the final whistle sounded and St. Maryis led in a score 20 to 15, the bleachers emptied and a wild, excited mob swallowed up Captain Clothier and his sturdy band. Father Moore presented Captain Clothier with the Daily Bulletin Trophy and the official invitation to the National Tourney, and with the cry of the fans "On to. Loyola" the first Downstate Catholic Champions were carried to the showers. Whatever the future may have in store, the glory of the first championship and place in the National Tournament will ever remain undimmed. """"50Q""""'7'4'df'?9P IH Z 7 w-4v::?s----tS0e:i---- Page 74 .rc..11...., W, lu, M 'l1...T.L'H J- W M' vnlunan Ll Y M1.?3:wnlv-Stan J Pagc 75 -agszxulffagn - s-f-12:cporc',2Jrc-4-ax4w-:---- Glfrinihm --s-,4-ifopolqgora-40:22-54 i -ubeytftligfii' Tournament Games ST. IVIARYS, 31. ST. JOSEPH, R. I., 25. The first game saw St. Mary's and St. Joseph of Rock Island tangling in action. St. Mary's took the lead at the outset of the game never to be overtaken, although hard pressed by the rally made by the Rock Island boys in the final quar- ter. XfVith his bow and arrow, VVilliam Tell in his palmiest days had nothing on our team that afternoon. Every member of the team seemed to be sinking baskets, and the result was a 31-25 victory. ST. VIATOR, 37. ST. JOSEPH, CAIRO, 8. Cairo proved more or less of a flop after the opening minutes of play, while St. Viator led by the speedy NValkoviack, one of the classiest prep school players that ever pranced a local hardwood, was traveling at top speed in the second game, and tl'.e result was an easy 37-8 triumph for the Barrett tossers. Championship Game St. Viator had been an overwhelming favorite for the championship in ad- vance. The Bourbonnais boys looked unbeatable in the afternoon game. But they had not reckoned on the spirit of our Irish lads who arose to the occasion like the little giants they are, overcoming every obstacle and outplaying the Viatorians so decisively in the First half that even the daring rally put up in the second half was nt-t quite equal to the task of beating them. National Catholic High School Tournament On XVednesday afternoon, March 16, Father Shea, Coach Charles Bennett, Manager Owen Kane, and ten members of the basketball team departed for Chi- cago midst the enthusiastic cheers of the entire student body and a number of in- terested friends who accompanied them to the train with the hope of inspiring them to victory in the National Tournament. It was a gala day for St. Mary's. With but two years of basketball tradition to spur them on, they had reached a peak which would have been most desirable after many years of competition in basket- ball endeavors. The previous two years had by no means given them any hope that they should ever be contenders for a national title. Coming as it did within such a short time after the inauguration of athletics at St. Mary's, the honor was all the more sweet. It was no wonder then that the entire student body, together with several hundred enthusiastic supporters, were fired to the highest pitch when the team assembled at the Union Station to entrain for Chicago to participate in the National Tournament. NVhen they arrived in Chicago they were met in regal style bv a committee from National headquarters who escorted them to the Welaster Hotel, where they were quartered during the entire period of the tournament. True, it was too much to hope that they should be even runners-up in a tournament .--ggoerj----a-ig.-:mg-or 1 H Z 7 rc-410:-4?-4...-ggogg... Page 76 I i --s.f62x'Ij'rrZ9uf-- 5--F-2409-orqfpaoueiir-w4-K Ixinitag ---s--p'-'-we-a-olcfljzcau-Que:-+4 "f'Q.fJ,Qli9'1v- in which participated the crack Catholic basketball teams of the entire countrv. And yet, with the reputation that thev had made by reason of their victory in the Downstate Tournament, thev took their place as respectable rivals with teams from New York State, Texas, Nebraska, and Colorado. At the opening session of the tournament thev walked out upon the floor, a group of timid, country boys to meet Sacred Heart High School of Denver, Colorado. The atmosphere of a National Tournament with thousands centering their attention upon them, with fiags of every state, and the banners of everv Catholic high school of every state waving above them, they were lacking the old time calm and spirit that characterized their victory over local high schools and over the high schools of the elimination tourna- ment. This had its effect, and they trailed at the first half. In the second half, however. thev regained their confidence and with brilliant team play swept into a victory of 10-14 over Sacred Heart. This was vindication sufficient for the 200 fans who followed them from Bloomington, sat in the stands at Loyola. and had based their hopes upon St. Mary's. The first victory sent them into the second round of the tournament where they met the strong Holy Rosary team of Svra- cuse. New York. As soon as the two teams appeared on the floor it was evident that St. Mary's must prove themselves Titans in the sport to gain a victory. lloly Rosary, representing a male student body of some llO0 students, were giants in stature as they were giants in basketball skill. Our boys had to rely mainly upon defense and despite the unbalanced score a very game defense was exhibited. It was not until the second half that Holy Rosary were assured of success. Down in defeat we went but in that defeat was a brilliance which we shall never forget. Despite the fact that the defeat at the hands of Holy Rosary eliminated our boys from the tournament they remained in Chicago until the completion of the tourna- ment and at the end each player was presented with a bronze medal representing his participation in the contest for the National Title. To have won the honor of representing Down State Illinois in the Cardinal Cup Classic was sufficient in it- self, but to have passed victoriously the first round in a meeting of crack Catholic teams of the nation was an achievement which will long bring honor to St. M'arv's whatever its fortunes may be in the future. There is but one more height to which we can aspire after the season just passed and that is to bring to St. Mary's the title of National Champions. VVith the start that we have made, with the enthusi- asm, the skill and energy thus far displayed, the time may not be far off when from the maat of St. Mary's the fiag of a National Championship shall float in glorious triump . The Games ST. MARY'S. 19. SACRED HEART, 14. It was a fighting St. Mary's aggregation that swept to victory in the first round of the Cardinal Cup Classic. Starting in a haphazard fashion, missing shots, they were trailing by a 9-7 score in the half. In the second stanza, by dis- playing a more speedy offense and by attaining better accuracy for the basket, they went ahead never to be overtaken. ST. MARY'S, 9. HOLY ROSARY, 32. In the second round of the Tournament we tasted bitter defeat, which smoth- ered our aspirations and eliminated us from the tournament. Although fighting -"'890G-23--P-ksitkllvl I H Z 7 l 9h.'i-4 ----::a0e:---- Page 77 --s.f6ZQfftDs.a-- s-4--wq-p-:nq5':aq,.4.,::+4--- Glriniiag --- s..f-my-nacQ1j:cq..4.,:f-f-,s4 --ff-Q:f.S'I,k:9f1-P desperately the team trailed 13-8 at the half. In the second half we got only a single point while our opponents hit the hoop from all angles. The final score was 32-9, and all those who saw the game readily admit that one of the gamest fights ever staged in basketball was put up by St. Mary's against vastly superior odds. VVe hope that it is not the last opportunity St. Mary's will have to appear at a national contest, and with a longer tradition to support her, we are not hoping beyond rea- son to feel that some time we shall have occasion to rejoice in a national champion- ship. Basketball Banquet As an expression of devotion, and loyalty, and unbounded interest in the bas- ketball team, a group of enthusiastic admirers among St. Mary's host of followers honored the team on March 29 with a sumptuous banquet in the dining room of the Rogers Hotel. The banquet was the spontaneous outburst of appreciation for the team. That the team and everybody connected with St. Mary's were deeply grateful for this honor needs no expression. It was thoughtful, generously thought- ful, on the part of the splendid group of men, and as long as St. Mary's has such men interested in her athletic program, there is no question about the continuance of her progress throughout the years to come. After the banquet the Reverend S. N. Moore, Pastor of Holy Trinity Church. Mr. Fred Young, Sports Editor of the Pantagraph, Mr. John Ryan, Sports Editor of the Bulletin, and Attorney John M. Sullivan responded to toasts. Mr. Frank bl. Murray, Coach at the University of Marquette, closed the program with a won- derfully instructive and inspiring address on"The Came." It was a great occasion charged with an enthusiasm that will do more for athletics in the new high school that is being built than any other single factor. To the following thirty-two who sponsored the celebration we wish to express our deepest appreciation Wm. Anderson Ed. Byrne VV. B. Clooney F. C. Clothier Bud Condon Dan Connors Harry Dennis John Gilwee Dan Guinnee Cass Heintzman Art Kane Jack Lowry James Monahan Ed. Mills VVm. Merna, jr. john Boylan Tom Morrissey Tom Middleton Al I. Murray Dick McGraw Chas. U'Malley Harry Rosensteel Emery Rhodes John Raycraft Glen Salmon Joe Smith Ed. Smith John Sullivan Dan Tuohy, Jr. Martin Toohill John Watersoii John Watson -vvvv'-2362-'v'--?i':.-:'4f'?9l I H Z 'Z me-woe?-4 ---22063 Page 78 ..g,,GgyU'f:3.,,.. 5-f-1c-rorc2:aa4-vFw-4---- Qfxinit a s --- s-4"-.1oa-oldfjpfc-Qu?"-'-v-4 -uf'1QjJ5tK29'1u- WW X y 7 Q XX Letter Men KI-ZNNHTH Cl.oTnniR-Fleet quarterback in footlmall,-'outstanding among football players in the inter-city loopg but it was in basketball particularly where Kennv distinguished himself as one of the finest athletes in high school circles. His most spectacular performance of the year was when he completely stopped the famous XfValkoviack, speed king of St. Viat0r's team. GERALD CURLICY-Captain of football teamg Fred Yonng's choice as tackle, and Captain of his mythical eleven of the two citiesg one of the gamest men that ever wore a football suit at St. Mary'sg center on the basketball team that won the first Illinois Downstate Tournament. JOHN CALLANS-Johnny's first year playing regular center on the football team brought him his first "Mug accurate passerg tower of strength on defenseg unan- imous choice to captain next year's basketball teamg singled out by sport critics of the city as best high school prospect in this vicinity. EDM UND GUN N-"Red" playing his last year in football,-strongest defensive man on the team-in his fullback position, a second "Five Yard McCarthy." XVILLIAM MIDDL1-5ToN-Bill's ability as a football general was brought to light by the injury of Waterson in the Lincoln game. His was a master mind in running a team. As forward on basketball team he was a veritable dynamo of pep. VVn.l,rAM BENNINGTON-Bill held down a wing position on the football team with the skill of a veteran. Very few end runs were attempted around his end after the first experience with his defense. He made a splendid reserve guard on the hardwood quintet. MAR'r1N Toonru.-Marty, playing his second and final year at end, gave a splen- did account of himself in every game. Particularly was he apt in snagging passes out of the air. He likewise furnished exceptional strength as reserve center in basketball. """'-2.'30E!2"'-- ri-av?-DD I 'EI Z 'Z c04'Jek-4 ----C'G063---- Page 79 -v-v6Z'fv'rt9-.af-- s-5op-nrq3:aq.-4,,:2:-p4---- Cffriniias ---s-4-:aaa-smqljafg-.-qua:-154 --f-e:f.Qu:9fw-- STANLEY SLEEVAR-Cillltillll-ClCCt of football team,-never knew when to quit when the fight was on,-was at his best in inspiring lagging team-mates when defeat seemed near. JAMES HoETTl.15s-Jimmv, although not discovered until late in the season, played a wonderful game at guard. 1'iAR0l,D O'NE11.-"Tony," a freshman, by his splendid showing at guard, gives promise of unquestionable material for next year. .l'lARRY KAVANEYP-Always played a steady game at guard,--no little factor in holding our opponents to no score. VV1l.BL7R VVATERsoN-Played his hrst year as a regular at halfbacl-1 positiong was coming with leaps and bounds until an injury at Lincoln game put him out for the rest of the season. RAYMOND RAYCRAFT1iiDfHliC,,, our little giant forward, was leading scorer in basketball circles of the two citiesg had no equal in dribbling, femting, and pivoting. Daily Bulletin Cup The First Annual Illinois Catholic High School Basketball Tournament had for its reward The Daily Bulletin Cup. The cup, a handsome trophy, plated with silver and topped by a bit of golden tracery, went to St. Maryls, winner of the First Annual Meet. Four teams competed for the Daily Bulletin Cup in the pioneer Catholic tour- nament in the state of Illinois. In 1926, 16 teams will combat for the cup, which will be awarded annually. ----2:a0e::---- 1-iasilfy-bl I 9 Z 7 ce-40:-:J-4 ----,Ea0e:,'--- Page 80 V .1 ,mga fa . ff. w o ,r15 Jun im-3 ' m ,l'rR9'I1'Y116Yn ,., r q I ,I A Page S1 --u61Qfr?'ouf-- s--f-'-1c-p-o:o.f5:ca-4ir::-w-4--- Gfriniiias ---s-fr-at-porcfgaca-f4iic:-w-4 -vrsQy,QL:9f1-- GIRLS' ATHLETICS Although the boys' athletic program is more pretentious than that of the girls, we are vitally interested in sports and have manifested our enthusiasm on all occa- sions. Our rousing cheers spurred the team on to more than one of the victories that made the past season glorious. Convinced that athletics is a powerful factor in fostering school spirit and an invaluable aid in developing a sound body for a sound mind, we arranged our own program of inter-class games, and under the direction of Miss Custer, our worthy coach. planned the tournament which proved the Seniors the superior team and left them champs. FRICSHMAN JUNIOR F. Larkin .............. ---F Sweeney ........... ---F. M Mulcahey ..... Clark --- ---F. E. Mcfionnigal .... Berry ..-.. .... C . M Hempstead --- Freehill --- .... SC. M Zoeller ..... Boylan .... ...H C .fl F. ,lung ...... --- -- - --- Meyer ..- ..... ---- ---li. Soifnomoio-I SENIOR M Penn ..... 4 .......... ---F Coleman -.---------. ---CF. M Hassett -..--- Hindenburg --- ---li. L. McClelland -- McClelland --- ---C. C. Rodgers ---- Maloney --.-... ---S.C M. E. Callans ---- . Johnston -- ---0. M. O'Malley --- ---S.C. H. Armbruster -- ---G. The Tournament Games On March 9 the Freshmen played the Sophomores in the first game of the tournament. It proved a very one sided contest, the Sophomores coming out vic- tors by a 12-Z score. The Junior-Senior game was a duplicate of the initial contest, but a 15-O vic- tory of the Seniors could not crush the Junior spirit. The two unconquered teams met on March 10 to fight for the championship. the Sophomores determined, the Seniors positive. The Seniors were not playing in their old form, a11d at the end of the first half the Sophomores led 3 to 1. VVhen the whistle blew for the opening of the second half, the Seniors looked like a differ- ent team, and upheld the honors of their class by winning the game and the tour- nament. Final scores 8-4. ---g90eg---- r4.-:.-ww-vw 1 B Z 'Z co-40:--is ----2:a0e:2---- Page 82 ff, 1 13 5, l ,H -.gun-W ,K uf ,gs -iv-ig--YL: :M-. 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E 1' .:::...' , N5::.:1w,Wff-3315,, 371' efgg! - "'-f - plz- -. ' ' Q f fiwrzfarwiiii 153551 -1253631 .5 Eifflilr- 'a-::. .giaigaggav :.:...1.,:T-,e.-..L1 g-1,-.-1-1--1' 2- ...L .:1:E'2'2' "r1:::. 2:54.11 A .1-:S .. - 'sf gm51::-1:....,...,,,,':f- yi , --1-gg.,-gilt-"-1-v" "Pl "Y ' 1E::::::1- -- "'t'r:L:' 5 -' . ,',,4 mv , W g:g3,1:,1111L"1::::.g 1- :nn . X 7 :,fEr?-'2':1fg--..:g'5.-'f -4f:..:::::1:-1-E211 I I 2 ig ' .' 2. : ,1 , g5::g:::::::g'151 V ,1 '. "sm ,T-s --T-H--"-1. 1-'1fi:i:15:E::H::3:1'WE 5 Ea: :- ' 1 i 5.:?Lf'1-' -'1 H. ' ':::gFgEE'E""' '.7""7-411' " sr. -----A, '4:,,4f5'11iH411-'igE?1EEE:l135fl'1-' " :.z '-1-1 -'Fila 'J -- "":::::.--.1 +-' .-2'-. :i.i'... - f5'..'.,j3,1'.::::: ::1:1::::EgL11'Q 1 N - 2. ':x:.:f:,:: 1 L4 . .-:aEE1:::::g-2-, -1-1 ',.:-'b1i22E2."'.fwlw' ff1'::m 1 - - 11aiE55i32f.fffs::.,qfrqi Rf 21:21 ,5'1"""?' .riffs-2 EE--.-15 Es? L . , 15.5553-.:,L-2,i,.5-.E? .1 - -:---. K . ........... ..-'.':,: -.e. A - ll- V H ,.. . .. A. L. as. nu Vi' J' -.gffllff Vgigtfilgiir-10:3-'gtg :,:1:.:4:- ','. "-' 51",1g':'::: :ii-j Y-lt: .ag,GjNzS'f:3,p.. A A S-4'-Noynolqbcoeiuv'-34-1 Ttriniias ---5-f-"-.4cepn:alGJlq::4mPq4 vufeyhmktgign ALUMNI Oflicers President ........ ........... ................ J 0 H N TRICACY Vice-Prrndmzis ...... -- -GILL MIDDl-I2TON, ESTHER PEN N Rccording ,S'ccretf1ry--..- ............. THOMAS GLEASON Corre.vpo1zd1'ng Secretary- -- .... EDWARD FAIRLIE Trmszircr ............. ---lVlRS. JOHN BARTH Greetings Again the clarion call has sounded, again Alma Mater bids her sons and daughters to gather round her hearthstone, renew school day friendships. and pledge their loyalty to the ideals of their youth. Whether it be a half century, or only a few short years since we took leave of our teachers to tread our several ways, our hearts still beat high at the recollection of school day memories. and the spirit of St. Mary's pulsates steadily in all we do. As graduates of a Catholic high school we have been favored among thousands, and our responsibilities are as great as our privileges. Will our lives yield an abundant harvest of truth and justice from the seeds sown during our school days by religious teachers? Other men and women are waiting to garner the sheaves. Will future genera- tions receive from us the glorious heritage of devotion and sacrifice in the cause of Catholic education handed down to us from our fathers and grandfathers? The boys and girls of today and tomorrow stretch forth eager hands for the treasure. As individuals we can do much for the cause of Catholic education. but we can do more in an organized body. In unity there is strength. Alma Mater is calling to each and all of us to take up the standard of Truth. Father Moore and the Sisters are looking to the Catholic high school graduates of Bloomington to unite in a loyal, enthusiastic, active alumni association. Freely have we re- ceived. Let us freely give. Come one! Come alll Let us unite for the ad- vancement of the cause of religious education. Let us join the ranks of the vast army of devoted men and women who are marching on under the banner of Truth, holding aloft the torch of Justice and voicing the Word of God to the youths of today, the men of tomorrow, and the citizens of eternity. """""2oz""""""?'4'-'5f' , T 53 Z 7 C '35'4 ---2S06Q'--'- Page 84 --v6Zw2frra-a-- s-fwc-a--:ar4.flpca-4-n:v4--- Ixiztiias ---s--,4-'-1.m+p-914919-qu:-Q84 --ff-e:f.52L:9f1-- "Thou art a priest forever affording io the order of Mclrlnisrdvrlzf'-Ps. 109, 4. The Reverend James Francis The Reverend Maurice Sammon The Reverend Daniel Sullivan The Reverend John Fitzpatrick The Reverend Eugene Murray,' O. P. The Reverend Edmund Sweeney "Mary haflz chosen Ilzebast partf'-Luke X, 42. Sister M. Hilary Sister M. Fideles "Honor flu' fvlzysirian for crrafrd hiim.-Ecclus. Thomas Salmon john O'Connell Charles Sullivan "Her ways are Charlotte Bender Anne Parker beautiful Sister M. Dolorosa Sister Juliana the heed thou hast XXXVIII-1. VVilliam Raycraft Jay Enright Vincent Watson ways, and all har paths Frances Schroeder Lucy Griffard are peaceable."-Prov. "The apoflzarary shall make sweet ronfvrfions, and hralllz, and of his 'work there shall he no cnd."' Matthew Gregory Melvin Hayes Michael Somers Earl Stone Mark Hayes Harry Boylan "Hr will put on justice as a brrastfvlafe and will Ialef' frm' judguzmzf insfvad of a lzelmrtf'-NVisdom VI. john Sullivan John Flannery Thomas McDonnell Frank Hayes Herbert Bender Martin Callahan William Sammon john Tuohy XVilliam Tuohy Niel Callahan Sister Paulus Sister Maurilla of him: for the most High hath Joseph Burns Jerome Hayden III. Frances Salmon Inez McKern shall make up ointmrnfs of -Ecclus. XX X VI I I-7. .lohn Haff ner Thomas Fisherkeller Carter Pietsch Thomas Morrissey Vlohn Twomey Daniel D. Tuohy John Noonan -W"-D031-"'--? 0l7'93 I 9 Z 7 me-40:-J-1 ---t20ci--- Page 85 ..,511'6'f:3.,.. S-fic-k-ordgaca-faiivs-v4-M Glxiniias --- S-FNGPDICSDIGIQ 1"-"v-2 --f-c:f.Qv.9'w "Man indeed sowethg but God giveth the increase." Thomas Murray James Dee Joseph Sweeney James Flynn Thomas Sweeney Frank Raycraft John Raycraft Elmer Sutter Charles Hopi: NVillard Conley VVilliam Cunningham "Every excellent work shall be justified ,' and the worker thereof shall be lzononred therein."-Ecclus. XIV. Dennis Flavin Mary Doyle John Carherry William O'Niel James Flavin Timothy Conley Luke Mullens James McDonald John McDonnell Mary Neville Helen VVill Mary Smith Margaret Kane Joseph VVhalen Joseph O'C0nnor Catherine Donahue Mary Sweeney Bessie Hursey Veronica O'Hara Catherine McCarthy John Watsoii Timothy Keogh Mary O'Connor XVilliam O'Connor Frank Callahan Catherine Gleason Nellie Normile Lillian O'Hara Edward Doonan Margaret Maloney Mary Gould Joanna Conroy Roy Costigan James McDonald James O'Connor Andrew Sullivan Catherine Gould Francis Phalen John Cox Louis Hayes Richard Conroy VVilliam Lenahan Florence Twomey VVill Sweeney John Bandi Joanna Raycraft Neil Keogh James Cox 'lihorton Murphy John Normile Marguerite Gleason Owen Marphy Dave Conroy Frank McGraw John Cleary Henry Fisherkeller George Boylan Edward Raycraft Chester Scanlan John Fisherkeller Anna Sweeney Marie Brennan Mary Quinn Frank Wlatson Thos. Salmon Margaret Cox Mary Cox Lillian Maloney Mae Klopp Vllilliam Merna Harold T uohy Maurice Conroy Vlfilliam McDonald Jane Leary John Treacy John Hayes Michael Reidy Julia Boylan Anna McGraw Sara Neville John Stuckert ..--.gg50gg'----sfkgacfgnol 1 9 Z 7 inside-cis ----33062: Page 86 l -ngmvgaqn. sfwabnrgccqunq-4-W Glriztiias --- Mildred Costigan William McGraw Margaret O'Hara blames Murray Maurice McClelland listher Penn Angelus Christie Josephine McDonald Leo Murray Margaret Hines Edward McDonald Josephine Monohan john Pelton lien Strain Cecelia Leary Raymond Gibson james Donlon William Hogan Genevieve Spelhnan Paul Hayes Eugene McDonald Albert Daley Teresa McGraw XVilliam Fisherkeller .lfrma Schueth liernacline Donovan Marie Stoltze llannah McDonald Delmar Frawley Florence Tuohy llenry Meyer james Cleary liarl Klopp Leona Pietsch '.l'honias U'Niel Daniel Carmody -.esQy.QL19nv- John Boylan Clara Ames lfclward Carroll l'unice McClelland Martin Pearl Margaret Ryan Margaret Sweeney lCllWIll'll Fairlie .losephine Flynn lidna Hencel Mary Murray john Ryan .Iohn 'lloohill Lorraine Lowry Kathryn Callahan lxathryn U'Connor james Sweeney Marie Flanagan Cyril Lawler lileanor O'llrien Leo Pelton Marjorie Schueth Mary NVhite john Boylan john Cullinan Margaret Dickenson Bernard Griffarcl Raymond Kilmartin Bernard Koos Cecelia Lawler -Iames Parker Rachel Parker jack Salmon Cecelia Murphy Violet Havens Anna Curley s--f-'-1c-+b-oJc2oca-4ia:2-b- Dorothy Beam Margaret Carter Teresa Curley john Fagan Bernard Fleming James llayden john Ifloettles Thomas Maloney john McCarthy Ilermione McGraw Margaret Ottes Lillian Stewart Luella Sweeney Madeline Conley Mary Kane Marie Monohan ' Alice Crotty llelen Kelley Margaret Shipley Mildred Tuohy Florence Hunter Nicholas Capoclice Mahel Driscoll Mary Flanagan Leo Forbes Thomas Gleason Margaret Gleason Donald Hayes liernadine Kane Mary Frances Koos Robin McClure William Myers Gill Middleton Dorothy Moratz Maurice Murray Lucy Murphy -""90SZ---r4:s'u-?',s-or 1 BT Z 'Z 46404-J-4 ----220EIS---- Page 87 -AQGZQZYKQQA. f-f-f-1c-b-orc2:ca-4u:'-:+4--- Gixinitas --- Margaret Noonan Charles O'Malley Cleo Swisher Cornelius xVZllSl1 "They flmf ivzsfrzfrf XII, 3. Helen Donlon Mary McDonnell Sara McDonnell Margaret Gregory Katherine Sammon Eugenia O'Rourke Phyllis Raycraft Fletta O'Neil Mildred Twomey -or-Q:JLQl.:9f1w Helen Berry Margaret Conroy Margaret Ringle Catherine Shields nmuy fo justice slmll slzinf' Margaret Griffin lidmund Flanagan Anne Larkin Ella Griffin Frances Donahue Marguerite Kinsella Marguerite Freehill Florence Kinsella Eugenia Kinsella s-4-'-my-zaregaco-Quzf-2-'v-4 llernadine VVhalen Camilla Cleary as stars for all c'lc'r11ily"-Daniel Martha Flanagan Ernestine Carroll Madeline Hopt Nelda Koos Norine Toohill Florence Kerber Josephine Sweeney Angela Fagan Lucille Leary UIVIIO shall find II walfazif 'ZL'0lH!l1I? .... She lzaflz looked well to the paths of lwr lzozlsr and lmflz 1101 mfclz lim' lwrraa' idle."-Prov. XXXI:lO-27. Bessie llayes-Mrs. A. Klopp Mary O'Rourke-M rs. Kearney Mary Lulmy-Mrs. O'Brien llelcn Cotton-Mrs. T. Mlelch Mary McDonald-Mrs. Barth Mary Ryan-Mrs. D. Fitzgerald Catherine O'NeilgMrs. llallanan Ida McGirl-Mrs. F. Dalton lflizaheth Fruin-Mrs. VV. Killian Mary Maloney-Mrs. Mooherry Margaret Brennan-Mrs. DeFrates Agnes McGrath-Mrs. Mcllugh Fllizaheth Sullivan-Mrs. L. O'lirien Margaret O'Rourke-Mrs. Cunningham Mae Merna-Mrs. Maloney Mabel Merna-Mrs. Kinsella Lillian Merna-Mrs. McCue Bridget Somers-Mrs. Gleason Teresa Sullivan-Mrs. O'Connor Bertha Swain-Mrs. Wooclworcl Margaret Salmon-Mrs. T. Smith Monica Hayes-Mrs. Dalton Josie Rodgers-Mrs. F. Donovan Anne Salmon-Mrs. Bueke Mary Gregory-Mrs. F. Deneen Madalon Carroll-Mrs. W. Costigan Margaret Kalahar-Mrs. M. Hayes Loretta Hayes-Mrs. P. Reed Nelle Callahan-Mrs. Motherway julia VValsh-Mrs. Gehrt Mae Carroll-Mrs. G. Boylan julia Tuohy-Mrs. S. Watson ----ga0ag---- rwaf-a-or I 11 Z 'Z co-4,11-.-k-4 ----..":a0e:.:---- Page 88 . --uG:Qj'r::9-am f--fNt-ynorc3cc-4uF-w-4--- Glfrinitas ---s-F-fic-aqorcsarc-4-ar-2-'+4 --N:v.S'!,k:9f1-- Catherine Reidy-Mrs. Parent Angelo Kinsella-Mrs. G. Gould Marguerite Merna-Mrs. Conway Leona Costigan-Mrs. J. Ward Josephine Hayes-Mrs. J. Gould Mildred Tuohy-Mrs. L. Cullers Lucille Coleman-Mrs. C. Heintzman Ann Cox-Mrs. E. Klopp Josephine Carroll-Mrs. J. Ryan Lucille Flanagan-Mrs. C. Shepard Grace Coleman-Mrs. L. E. Reid Mary McDonald-Mrs. NV. Hogan Mary Kinsella-Mrs. Kelly Alice McDonald-Mrs. C. A. Bonnen Elizabeth Christy-Mrs. J. Sullivan Margaret Sweeney-Mrs. Ed. Hunt Bertha Foster-Mrs. Royals Lucille Dickinson-Mrs. NV. Lasky Irene Schueth-Mrs. Thoennes Elizabeth McCarthy-Mrs. E. Sullivan Stella McKern-Mrs. Jenkins Pauline Smith-Mrs. J. Barton Mary Condon-Mrs. L. Sargent Elizabeth Penn-Mrs. W. Lasher Mary Kinder-Mrs. G. Corbett Sarah Capodice-Mrs. G. Natali Eleanor Weidinger-Mrs. A. Schutt Eileen Campbell-Mrs. F. Snell Emily Kinder--Mrs. Kelly Virginia Conery-Mrs. E. H. Wallick Elizabeth Barth-Mrs. L. H. NVestlake 5 "lVisdom is glorious .... and is found by them that sock her."-NVisclom VI, 13 ' SEMINARIANS Edmund Flanagan, S. J. Leo Dee XVilliam Neville Bernadine Schueth Paul Normile Warren McClelland Catherine McGrail Florence Rogers Horace Clark May Fagan Richard Fleming Eugene Kelly Margaret Kinsella STUDENTS James Middleton Arthur Moratz Donald O'Connor Andrew Ryan Beatrice Trenkle Frances Enright Mildred Carroll Joseph Conley Harry Donnelly Edward Donnelly Raymond Schueth Cecil May Gleason Sadie Leary Lucille Lowry Anne Moore Donald Raycraft John Smith Bernice Sorg John Zoeller -""'2206Q-""--?49f'9'97 'I H Z 'Z cu-40:-ek-4 ----390f:.'---- Pa ge .ag,61hU'f:a,Jp. f--f-'-1oP-orcS'Jca4nr-:y4--- Exinitas ---sffzvca-saadizce-gin:-':-,x4 --ff-e:f.QL:9f1-- "Blessed are the dead who die in the Lord." Mary Gleason Helen VVatson Vtfilliams Mary Scanlan McCarthy Lena Scanlon Bridget Dinan Catherine llines Sarah Radburn Beatty Catherine Flynn Honora McGrath Donovan Mary Cratty Maria Kerwin Hart Annie Hayden james Blake Mary Fitzgerald Honora Donahue ,loseph Daly Emmet Foley Hannah Fruiu Rose Maloney Edward Doyle Mary Lynch Robert Lynch Anna McDaniel Lucille Condon IN MEMORIAM Frank Ryan 1869-1927 On March 11, Frank Ryan, alumnus, benefactor, and friend of our high school passed to his eternal reward after a life spent in the service of his neighbor and his God. During all the years since his graduation in 1887, Mr. Ryan cher- ished an abiding sense of loyalty to his Alma Mater, and on several occasions manifested his interest in her progress with gifts to the school and the faculty. The thoughtfulness and appreciation which prompted these benefactions, marked the course of his every day life, and Won for him the admiration and love of hosts of friends. To john and Andrew, the sons of our deceased alumnus, The T1'l'llI-ftI.9, in the name of the faculty and students of Saint Mary's extends sincere sympathy and a promise of remembrance in prayer. RFl1IlfP.YCOf in fwfr. ---:zaoei---vagina--Dr 1 H Z 'Z re-40:4 s----t:a0e:i---- Page 90 I i i ..g,,Gg,'v'fg3.,,.. 5-' Kl lQC IJ'F'Q-4'-l-'- Gfxiniiug --- s-4-1.1tfPu::lt27lcu4vF-"-5-4 ..,pey3'zg:94.,. SCHOLOPTICA STUDENT PERPLEXITIES CHEERFULLY SOLVED EDITORS-Sallic SI-lI11f7ll'f0lI and 11110. Dumbell Dear Editor-Physicians tell me that I have a very bad case of hypothesis and may not live long. Vkfhat shall I do? Miss Gosoon. Answer-You have my sympathy. I can suggest no other remedy than that you draw your own conclusions. Dear Editor-In geometry I always confuse the angles. How can I tell whether they're acute or obtuse? Angular Annie. Answer-I admit one never knows nowadays. just don't reflex on them. Dear Editor-I am a sophomore who Finds Latin extremely difficult. ,Can you suggest a study which would require less work. I am ambitious, but so was Cfesar. Likta Study. Answer-Loafing seems to be popular with your classmates. Why don't you try it? Dear Ed-I can't find a suitable substitute for ivory. Can you suggest one? Mr. Knowlittle. Answer-Use your head. l Dear Editor-I am ashamed to admit that I am bashful. When one of the fairer sex approaches me, I blush to my ear tips. Tell me how to overcome this weakness. Fraida. Answer-Req admittance to the Old Ladies' Home and take your meals daily at the XVoman's Exchange. -.--.Q-,gaoezj----s-ff-wt'?1or 2 Z 5 1 l llF7-'54 ----230e2--- Page 92, . ,, --v61Qj'rr2J-af-- 5-4240?-olc2jcc-f,fl1Ff+4-W C'Lrinil:nss --e-+4"':'-'G'1?-'2fFlC'.:'IJl122-'-if'l'F"'?-4 U- Dear Eddie-NVhen should one laugh? A. Giggler. Answer-Laugh when you feel tickled and laugh once in while anyway. Dear Editor-Although I am not very old, I am quite bald. Please suggest a remedy. Mr. Nohair. Answer-Ask your teacher to recommend some hair-raising stories. Dear Editor-I need advice. I find it very difficult to understand one of the students in our room. He uses immense words, and I don't carry "Dick." Despair. Answer-Take your memory to visit NVebster. Dear Editor-VVe have a baskeball song in which the names of several bovs appear. Some voung ladies would like Kenny's name first, and others, .Ierry's. What shall we do? Imina Pinch. Answer-Make it a solo. Dear Editor-I am studying zoologv, and I am much interested in the cater- pillar. I have discovered that they climb trees and eat the leaves. Can you tell me how to keep them from eating the leaves? - Sincerely, Chris An Themum. Answer-Let them climb telegraph poles. Dear Editor-The bov who sits behind is always getting me into a peck of trouble. XVhat shall I do about it? 0. U. Minn. Answer-Buy him a quart measure, and he will get you into less trouble. Dear Eddy-I am out for quarterback on the S. M. H. S. football team. Although possessed of an excellent pair of lungs with which to call signals, l clon't seem to have the "go" of a football player. VVhat shall I do? Ima Hayseed. Answer-Be a cheerleader. ---5202:---+4121-w-or 1 E3 2 1 w-4,1.-g+a---.:aoc.'-- Pagc 93 if'UG1N?j'ff27v-fi 5'-4qf'?'9Nf59fG'4'1F:w4--- Qxiniias -'--'B-'F-w"'ff5'L'i!Ql llF3T-4 --fse:f.Q,M:9f1-- Dear Ed-I am thinking of taking a girl to the prom. XVhat would you advise? - Desperate Dink. Answer-I would advise you to be careful whose girl you take. Dear Ed-My teacher caught me writing a note in school the other day- that's my hobby-and she said I was due for severe punishment the next time she saw me. XVhat shall I do? Answer-Make a note of it. Dear Ed-I am a member of the S. M. ll. S. basketball team and have an awful time keeping my outfit together. Some one has the habit of taking my grip every time we take a trip. Please suggest some remedy. T. O. Hill. Dear Mr. T. O. Hill-I suggest that when the team is assembled in the dressing room before the game you start singing, "Oh, How I Miss You Tonight." Do this and I am sure your grip will come back to you and bring company. If this does not work, try using your basketball trunks. Dear Editor-I am a member of the Senior class and find that said class as a whole is afflicted with vocal disease of talkaditis. Please suggest some remedy for this filibustrious plague. I. M. A. Talker. Dear Ima-Encourage the malady. The few leather lunged ones will so com- pletely outclass the weaker dispensers of guff that they will give it up as a bad job and keep quiet. Then slyly kill oFf your unconscious helpers and I am sure everything will be O. K. Dear Ed-I am in sad distress. A short year I was pleasingly plump, but lo and behold--for I cannot-it has been just one month since I had a glimpse of my feet. How can I bring my supports back to my vision. Superfluously yours, Avoi rdu Pois. Answer-In our case the only remedy would be to join a history class. I guarantee that you will be signing yourself "Skinflint" in a month. , Spontaneously yours, Ed. I Tor. ----::a0e::---- 2-4-:-.4461-OI 1 5 Z 7 16-40:-.-ks ----ZGOCi--- Page 94 y FHTRONIZE OU R HDVERTEERS Very Much Appreciated The many courtesies shown us by the officers, teachers, and pupils of the vari- ous departments of St. Mary's, as well as all departments connected with the school system, are very much appreciated, and we are glad of this opportunity to re- ciprocate even though in a small degree. I ' Ll Buys! Girls! VVhen You Get Nzlrriccl Buy Your FURNITURE, STCJVES and RUGS Of EZJIILJ 0f'S!wv14f5Y?2y as you mzfvzuu 50-1--6 Nolwii BIAIN S'1'1nC1f3'r Remember our slogan- lfizy of ,S'1i-rn - - X Pay as you earn. O. Xvilllt is the lightest occupation in Room 12? W'hcn yon think uf Howcrs think of Grzirluzltizm Gifts Wfzitclics - Diainoiicls - jewelry F A Cor. Miller X XV1'ight Sts. cwelry Co. Wfcst Side Square Bloomington, Ill. PHONE 386 Formerly Heinpstcad Greenhouse. DR. J. J. CONDON W. F. COSTIGAN 81 SON REAL ESTATE LOANS, and INSURANCE r"PCl'A'0lIlIl SCl"Z'lC8U 1. NVl1at supported the crippled athletes ?- "Svrz'irc That yl1llll1LlkL?,J LEE BOZARTH Williams Garage J. E. WILL 8 C0 l"URN1 TUNE DKAPERIES S'I'OR.XGE, GAS, OILS and IXIUDERATIQ PRICED SERVICE RUCS Phone 3710 XVe Appreciate Your 207-9 East Xklashington Street Bloomington, Illinois patronage L. C. Nierstheimer 1302 North Main St. Telephone 665 Drugs, I,l't'.Yt'l'l'PfI'0lIX., Soda, Candy, C igars, Cigarettes, Magazines. You XVill Fincl It Pleasant To Shop llere-No Trouble to Park Near. PVC Dclifvcr Bloominqtorfs Qrenich Dilaj ln Keeps a cellar full of goodies for your parties. Lunch - T - Dinner Phone 1333 3. Johnston's ' 7. Expense, Suspense, or George Spence? CCR BELT BA K Organized December 1, 1891 Capital ................ S100,000.00 Surplus X Unclivicled Profits --- .... S300,000.00 Eglfltfnielii RUBBER STAMPS General Banking and Savings Bank Phone 3700 since it was organised. 3132 N. Main Street Upstairs ALJO SWEET SHOP Dcalrrs in ICE CREAM CANDY TOASTED SANDXVICHES 623 NORTH MAIN STREET PHONE 2585 S. M. A.: "XVhy is the sentence incorrect ?" B. G.: "It has mistakes in punctualityf' MARCH WELLS, INC. DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR VEHICLES GRAHAM BROTHERS TRUCKS PHONE No. 2041 BLOOMINGTON, ILL. Those of us in this organization who are growing old in the National service, take pleasure in recognizing and commending the patriotism of the young men of ST. MARY'S HIGH SCHOOL who have attended THE CITIZENS MILITARY TRAINING CAMP More Power to You! PUBLIC SCHOOL PUBLISHING COMPANY 509-ll-13 North East Street Bloomington, Illinois 7. VVhat is of most concern to the Seniors? PEOPLES PLUMBING AND FEDERAL HEATING G0. john Emerson, Manager BON DS The Premier Investment in the Government Class il is lf! EM ligg 5 aa ,s,. i.,,, I I, .c,c, sc.. ,Y , 1 401 sf Peoples g Safe, Liquid, Constructive Plbg 81 So lee Iltg. Co. I - - . Investments Plume u ,VI If Mime 2574 Y 257-I FRANK N. WHEELAN ' ERWlN'S GROCERY 811 Em Wim SU-ect Wyekeff Beverage Ce, l7um'y and Sfziplv For GROCICRIES Better Fresh Fruit and Vegetables Beverages in Season Phone 58 410-12 S. 1X1Z1f11f3U11 St. Phone 1325 for service to your home. 3. XVhat kind of chocolates does Helen prefer? . A, TWIN CITY sum METAL C 8: worms AND HARDWARE COMPANY MC JORWS FURNACES Hotel 8: Restaurant FURNACE REPAIRS 707 XVICST Cx-ILQSTNUT STREET i i ' Phone 3551 XVest Qhestnut St. 1,I'0lIIf7f Cozrrfvous Swtfire Bloomington, I11inois Iohn P. Gillen Thomas Goodger BL0oM1 Ciciii RUG A D CARPET lllili CARPETS AND RUGS Cleaned, Renovated and Resized. We Specialize on Orientals. VVe take your rugs which have become dingy and smoked and restore them to their original color by our new system. A Resize, cut down and relit carpets for new homes. W CALL 479 FOR PRICES Office and Factory: All work g-zmrnntccd. Telephone: Division Street and Franklin Avenue. Kinloch 479. 11. VVhy is Harry in all the math classes? GIBRALTAR HEATING S YSTEMS USE LESS FUEL P. H. MAGIRL FOUNDRY X FURNACAE VVORKS Bloomington, Ill. Phone 2840 Fnclory to User X, 609 XV. CHESTNUT STREET 101 15. Front Phone 3217 CENTRAL ILLINOIS AUDIT Al COLLECTION BUREAU IELOUMlNG'l'ON'S LIVIC wnna Co1,L12C'mRs ".f1I,L IVE ITIUINT IS THE CHANCE" CLINTON H. XX'I'l1T1i Promfvf Sfwfrr A. D. MILLER 1.4. XVIT5' do we like to go to Catherine,-J PHONE 1626 PHONE ' aris Cleaners anb "iDye1's WARD BROS. A JUHN HAUG 8: SUN FINE UALITY SHOES KIND REPXHRING 525 NORTH AYAIN S'11R1fE'l1 Telephone 728-L MAT' EVERYTHING IN MEN'S WEAR XVICST Suns SQUARE S, F. fin English llj "XVhere did Caesar die F" Bright Pupil: "On page 34." HUIVIES Sold on payuzmzfs. XVe have a large selection of city properties in Bloomington and Normal for sale. XVe specialize in City and lneonie Properties. MONEY TU LOAN XVe will lmuild to suit purchaser and help Hnanee. l'Iun.v and .S'pvvifir'ufi011.v l'41lI'lIIS11l'll'. XVe have a nuniher of good Illinois farms for sale. If you are interested in a Home, Building, or a Farm, see FRANK BOND REALTY CU. 203-204-205 L1v1Nm:sToN limo, Prmmq 2972 BLOOIIIIIIGTOH TEHT SL AIDUIHQ CQ. SUCCESSCRS TO THE SHAID CO. 403 N. EAST STREET Bl,ooMINGToN, Il.l.. Complete Stock SPRING and SUIVIIXIIQR All IIJQIIIIC GOODS IIIINFIVKIII - 7lt'lllII.V - Golf SCIIC JUL BOOKS :incl SUIlI"I,.IICS C. II. ARQUI 315 Noiwu INIAIN S'l'R1C1iT BOYLAN BROS. Confcctiozzers THE SPA 505 W HST INTARKET' STREET BOYLAN'S 533 NORTH IVIAIN STREET 4. Wfliere do we like to coast? 5. XVhere is it cheaper to coast? J 0II MCGUIRE Ilzis IIIQIQLED more tlizm any cloctorg :incl saved more SOLIYS than all the Churches. SHOE REPAIRI G WHILE YOU WAIT 208 XVI-:ST J1QF1fr2RSoN Opposite Illinois Hotel WE GIVE AND REDEEM - M 'M I gfireen Stamps ISIIIIEDWAY smzvlcs smio John E. McCarthy and Earl Sullivan, Mgrs. GREASING - POLISHING- GASOLINI3 - OILS - PARK- ING - CAR VVASHING and ACCESSORIES Phone 365 Center and Mulberry F RI GI DA I RE Electrical Refrigeration ATWATER KENT RADIO -Gabriel Snubbers for greater riding comfort WILLARD STORAGE BATTERIES AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICAL REPAIRING B L O O M IN G TO N BATTERY SERVICE co. Il S3 C I ll S To The Students of St. Mary's School Make one of the objects of your closing day in school, be the opening of a S " X 'count in the FIRST TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK, and as soon . ZINIFIQS 1 L c as you are hnanciallv able to do so, open a Checking account with the FIRST , ,, . . . . . . I . X .. . f NATIONAL BANK. lhis in itself will be a very practical education or you. Our oflicers will be glad to consult with you on any matter in which you are interested. A Cnllzfvlcfc Banking Scmire FIRST NATIONAL BANK FIRST TRUST 6? SAVINGS BANK FIRST TITLE 6? SECURITIES COMPANY 8. XVhich is the best dressed class in the school? I Alb eb t I J "Qualify Merrlzmldise at coMPL1M1aNTs or P Men's and Boys' Clothing E. N. and Furnishings -NVomen's Ready to Wear -Shoes for all the Family -Dry Goods-Millinery -Housefurnishings Furniture and Floorcovering. XVe Give and Redeem HS. K I-I." Green Stamps Shields Bros. Contractors PLUMBING AND HEATING 410 North Center St. BLOOMINGTON - ILL. O UR CLOTHES ADVERTISE US MORE THAN IVE fIDV1iR'I'lSE THlfflI.' Glasgow Tailors 402 NORTH 1VlAIN ST. 4. On Toohill 10. He always will be "Geiler." Good Tlziugs to Eat CORAL GABLES New Spanish Patio. Drhglllfully different. Fountain Service Party room by arrangement. 104 E. MONROE STREET PHONE 77 - 3390 YELLOW CA B CO. CAB BAGGACE DRIVE-IT-YOURSELF CQIRS 411-13 North Center Street Chas. Gnelzer 8: Son Sm'1'a'!y Bfllllll College Cloilzvx LXVIIUI Huis Sfylvjallfs Cloflzvs llf'i1.m11 Bros. Habcrduslzcrs "lf lt's The Style-NrVe Have It" Buy Tires from MAXON 618 N. lVlAIN STREET 1. Our Kanes. 5. On Freeliill. M. F. KENNEDY All Sizes Hard and Soft Coal Office: 1001 NVest Locust St. Phone 838 CLEANLINESS, HAPPINESS 81 LEISURE accomplished with a minimum of effort with a LORAIN OVEN CONTROL and one of our famous CLARK JEWEL GAS RANGES Cooks and bakes while you are miles away. Union Gas 81 Electric Company Bloomington, Illinois THIRD VEIN COAL PRODUCED IN BLO-OMINGTON BY BLOOMINGTON LABOR LOW IN ASH HIGH IN HEAT MQLEAN COUNTY COAL CO. PHONES 80 - 1603 O I l X g,lt SUCCESS IS ACHIEVED THROUGH SERVICE -To the student about to enter the business world, or continue their studies, the value of cooperation and service to their fellow men is of greatest value. -On such service as this is success achieved . . . . . . . . . Illinois Power' and Light Corporation CHAS. L. MILLER Diamonds and Tavannes XVatches The Old Reliable fcwclor 113 W. Front 15. Why is the sun losing some of its power? Realtors Builders Ill'UC'5f'Wl071l Bonds HARRY H. HALL COMPANY 224-25-26 UNITY BLDG. Let us help you to purchase and finance your next home. Phone 2336 for appointment. IIISIHTIIICIZ Loans Do You Use M BLOOMINGTON MAID BREAD B. 81 M. BAKING Co. 301-3 E. FRONT ST. Vzlvitors Welcome "The tfatliolie Social Program urges participation in the Consumers' Co-operative lXlovement."-Rev. Fr. R. A. McGowan, Assistant Directors, National Catholic NVQ-lfa1'e Council on Industrial Problems. at Springfield, lll., january 19, 1927. Ask About Our Ifax r IUCIIIIICIZYIII. Plan J BLOOMINGTO C0-OPERATIVE SOCIETY I C. 520-31 North Main Street Phone 3310 GUTTER SPOUTING ROOFING Sl IICET METAL VVORK . . R. BERRYi Slvvl or Cast 1'ilU'lllICl'S Lcadvr Hoa! Econouziscrs Furnace Repairing Phone 1116-R 906 East Locust Street 9. XVhy should Longena be worried about bills? NOT NEXT MONTH-BUT TODAY Tragedies have resulted from delaying. If you haven't made your will and assured your family's future safety, by all means do so today. Have the satisfac- tion of knowing that your money, after your death, will be dispensed as you wish. V Our Trust Department will he glad to advise you. AMERHCAN STATE BANK jbr Economical Thznsportation- X TRACY GREEN INC. Pnom: 246 S,-11,155 and SERVICE 307-9 li. VVAsn1No'roN STREET HUDSO BURR 8: C0. T. L. Middleton , 319 N. Center St. "Phone for Food" 17tll'lIl Loans cmd I11z'0.vf1l1c11t.r Groceries and Meats I. F. Smith N. T. Cumiinghzun 608-10 XV. MONROE ST. PHONE 217 6. Vfhy won't some fellows drive a car? R. E. Butler Radford Coal Company Phone 151 Bloomington, Ill Painter Distributors and of Deeorator SHERLITIE 1212 N. Oak St. Phone 1717-R -the coal that'S all coal A 5 Service-Does not mean giving something for nothing. It does mean ivm prompt and enicicnt attention at as low a cost as possible. OHN LOWIUKE SANITARY and HEATING ENGINEER PHONE 76:5 BLOOMINGTONJLL. 15. Why are the Juniors so carefree? We present for your approval- GRADUATION s "ENSEMBLES" Specially selected units consisting of a suit, hat, shirt, tie, belt, and hose of a harmonlzmg shade-0 -40 COMPLETE IE! l I U M CHARLES OTTIALLEIJ COSTELLO Es O'MALLEY OUTFITTERS TO YOUNG GENTLEMEN ROGERS WALL PAPER CO. INC. CB URKL UN DS 1 jewelers and Silversniiths Wall Paper Successor.: to Window Shades XVILI. H. HOMUTH jEvv12I.RY Co. Mouldlffgf Pictures Bloomington, Illinois and Picture Frames JOHN F. O'RoURKE, Sec.-Treas. 311 N. Main St. Phone 109 9. With her it'5 a matter of Costigan. W 1 S . M ' Q COITIE lf ary 5 Ed. Telephone 2498-X Make this your headquarters for and Bloomington, Illinois 216 East Front Street SMITH'S DRUG -- STORE I Buy, Sell and Exchange Practically New and Used VV dill' . Pl 811 'E H N 'OM AUTQMOBILES South-half Marquis 315 N. Main Everybody Rides in Used Cars HAPPY HOUR BRAND Represents the finest quality of foods that can be produced. Every product in the vast assortment you will find delightful. The beautiful lavender label is our guarantee of perfection. CAMEL BRAND Represent a large assortment of good products that will please your pocketbook, and give you foods of superior quality. Every item will give you complete satisfaction. ASK YOUR FAVORITE HOME MERCHANT for our HAPPY HOUR BOOKLET HAPPY HOUR IVANT BOOK HAPPY HOUR ORIENTAL RECIPES C MPBELL HOLTO 8: C0. Home of Happy Hour Foods Wholesale Grocers Coffee Roasters Bloomington, Ill. MGGREJS LUGGAGE SHGP .EIIKIVIIIIIIJIII H"lll'fY'l'0IH' 7il'IHlA'.Y fJ7'FI'lIiffllf Crises fitted Cases Small Leather Goods V C0lIlf7HllIl'lIfS Of H. H. Bevan Dair 8: Ice Cream Co. 2. XVho is heavier than Owen? 'SAFETY FIRST' INSURANQI1 GARLO GH 8: SMITH Oifificic I'noNif 476 508-9 Plioruzs BANK, 1h.ooMiNoToN, ILL. District Agents for THE AMERICAN INSURANCE COMPANY NVeStei'n Department, Rockford, IH. XV. S. CARLoI'GH Glionmz P, SMITH Res. Phone 1273-R Res. Phone 1665-M 1'1mNl-I 333 PHUNI-2 353 K I - 211-15 1':AS'1' IJOUGLAS ST, PROMPT Dltmvx-:RY Science '.11CI1C11Cl'I "Please tell me what makes :L needle i1oz1t in water?" Bright Senior: "The air in the eye of the needle, Sisterf' DA IELS FRUIT AND PRODUCE 612 N, Main Street 1.111U11C 3123 EVERYTHING ' For building your new home from founclation to roof. FREE PLANS West Side Coal 8: Lumber Co. 1111 XV. MARKET STREET Bloomington, Ill. CENTRAL ILLINOIS' FINEST DRUG STORE Prfscr.'pfi01z Sflcciulists EDW. C. BIASI You SAVE and are SAFE trading here Pontiac Illinois Also IXIARKET AND IXIAIN STREETS 13. W'hy are we Comfortable in winter? John E.Gi1wee GROCERIES and MEATS- 704 VV. Market St. Phone 2861 Pantagraph Printing 8: Stationery Co. Printing Stationery Ojicc SIIPPIIKHS Yours for Photograph Service Phone 1918 UUITED PHCDTO SHCDP SOIM North Main Street, Ground Floor. Bloomington, lll. S. li.: "Do vou think I'll have Z1 chance to win in the 1928 Popularity Contest FU U, L.: "'Fraid not. 1'm goin' to run." QSCAR MEYERKS GROCERY and MEAT MARKET 1415 S. Main Street Phone 779 Phone Your Orders for Meats and Groceries -You'll get the same satisfactory choice as if you had made selection yourself. Good foods make good meals. Our foods are good. Prices are reasonable. PHONE 779 AND GIVE US A TRIAL S. CQ ll. Stamps for Cash and Bills Paid in Full. Free Prompt Delivery. School Supplies Magazines D. HAUES 81 Dr. T. V. Watson l7l'1'.N'l'l'lf7fI'Ul1 Drzfggist Corner Main and Locust Sts. C'1111d1'z's cSifffII'A' and Cl'fjlIl'l'ffl'S Phone 242 DENTIST Over United Cigar Store EN'ashington and Center Streets 10. VVhy should a girl beware of Frederick? "Thr Briglzfcsf Spot in Town" Coats - Suits - Dresses - Blouses and -Shoes - Millinery - Corsets BATTERY SERVICE STATIO Exclusive Dealers in the Famous Ifrla Radio Phone 542-I 204 XV. Empire St. "At Your ServiceMAny Kind of Service." -Lingerie Children's and Infants' VVear, Draperies, Dry Goods, Gift Shop, Luggage and Accessories BI00111il1gto11's Lending Dry Goods Retailers SOUTH SIDE SQUARE NVQ are 111811111-ilCtlll'C1'S of fine Pianos- f'lJ YlJ1'l7l6 CIllA?l.1f KIN C5131 'N Y R Il'lfl,l,lNCiTIJA' CABLE PIA 0 CO. 422 N. Main St. 11IflU111il1gtUI1, Ill. ,HCZ1flClllZll'lC1'S fm' the fzmnmus Nason :md llznmlin Vizumos fJl'ffl0f7!I01IiL' Ivifflll' I'I.t'fI'01flX lfI'IfIlXTL'I.!'AS and and Urllmflmzlic l'fr'l0r Rvrorrlx I6vmwI.v 8. The class with the Clutluicr. 13. NVQ have Z1 "Coleman," For Z8 Years NLC JK UI INCYIY TNS FAVK DR ITE CC JI+'FI 'flC Qlf.A1l,l7'l' nm 1'1'.f ....-.-X--id w1s11 noxri WT'3UU'NG ,Dom umm mum Y ' P1'oDUci'l'S Ama J. F HUMPHREYSM Co. Am, OI, ALXYAYS BLOOMINGTON. ILLINOIS SUPERH ,R G01 JD QU,Xl4l'l'Y "NO GREATER TRIBUTE" :Vx . Q, .' .!,,,, QI, There is nothing quite so impressive as a in beautifully designed memorial. You will Im! eg 'f"'1'?+!q- ,.'.,,: ,V always be satisfied with your selection if you a dfgfa come here. We will please you. I .E 33 jfnfffe Q56 M. WALSH 8: S Phone 556 600 Block WVest Olive Street BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS 2. Brother Ton 6. They like a "Shea." COMPLIMENTS OF CASS MOTOR COMPANY CASS J. HEINTZMAN NASH, FLINT, LaSALLE, and STAR CARS "Suv it with 17Iozt'cr.r" But Say il 'zvillz Ours. The Freshness and Beauty of Our Grown Flowers, The Charm of Our Wledcling Bouquets, Ancl the Service of Our Delivery Give us the Right to Advertise. 0TTO .l. HEIMBREIKER The Florist THE El.1iCTR1C SHOP RADIO AND EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL Gray, Trimble 8: Smith Electric Company 505 N. Main 218 N. Center Phone 235 Phone 3009 107 lj. Front Street 15. Ray has a monopoly OI 1 the Ray craft. SMITH-ALSOP BLO0MlNGTON PAINT C0. Clncorporatedl Factory Branch PAINT MAKERS 108-10 If. Front Street Bloomington, Illinois A Complete Paint Service The House of K1!fJf7t'lI1ll?flllt'V Good Clothes M 0 B E R LY and KLEN NER 111 Main Street "The Model XVay" ot Laundering and Dry Cleaning has been the best Way since 1892. Model Laundry CO. G. Buescher Dealer in Fresh and Salt Meats Phone 338 1011 XV. Chestnut Street 14. She gives us a "VVhalen" good time. HOLDER HARD WARE House Furnishings Hardware Glass, Tile, and Marble Grebe Synehrophase Radio eo. Y.. Flynn Mortuary 709-ll N. Main St. Phone 600. Clay Doole "'Tl1v Yllifl' 111 cm" TIRES TUBES VIILCANIZIXG lllione 1102-1, 212-14 XV. Front St. -111 Viivfjzriilvzi Cort lx'vrm'd. Tl STATE FARM MUTUAL AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE C0. linclorsecl by lfarm Clrganizatiuns :incl Iliilflll llulmliealions .1fvf11Iu'1'.s'l11'f1 l,1'111i!f'rl and .'fi'li'rlt'cf. CYUI' f?'It'11L'I'S Jllzrsf Qzmlif-v llvfart' :lr- f'f'j1fa'ff. Uzm11111fm'rl l,i1111'lt1fl'm1 of l,1't1Ii1'!1'l.v. .SUIl.A'fllt'fflI'wV .fIz1'j11,vllm'l1l of l,o.s'.vr'.v lUt'llIlll'U'lII71l' lX,t'l'Ul'lII of Cfimvllz. IOILVKIIIKIS of ,S'uti.vft1rlu1',v l,0fl.l'.X fffflzfvfxr. --1.m'!.v of Om' Illilflillll Dollars. Our Motto: "Service, Satisfaction, Safety, ancl lfeuliolllyn Orlcl Fellows lluilcliug lilooluingtfm, Ill. 12. XV11y do 1Jo1J11ec1-hairecl girls envy Gerald? JL Q 'HOV' J fFa.mouS 22 "N2 'QCAEDXQ G.. I U 'ggfwfnn Bloclolo The quality and variety of the cle- lieious canclies we are putting out will more than repay you for the extra steps in reaching nur store, We make our candies so good our friends advertise them for us. EVERY PIECE MADE "RIGHT" HERE PEASE 'S CANDY STORE 206 N. East Street BLOOMINGTON - - ILLINOIS BYR E BARBER SHOP 721 VV. Chestnut St. "Il f1fI.V.Y I0 look TUCILU Ladies' :mtl liirlclies' llair liulmlming Our Specialty E. E. SOVERN HARDXVARE 619 N. Main Street Phone 510 "NVe sell Hardware that gives Wle Hard XVear" sell lllonarch Paint, 1007, Pure Hardware and House Furnishings. Smartness -Quality are the predominating features of Bunnell Bros. Footwear. Hosiery too! 1 mm H329 A House of Quality South Side Square Bloomington Ill Fresh: "Can vou tell me ho 4 w Soph: "Sure, ask somebody." to find the Bookkeeping Room ?" FULBRIQEEEAFT "The Style Slzofv for Young Mcn"' Fashion Park Clothes Adler Collegian Clothes Learbury College Clothes 114 CENTER STREET l I 'E irq -vxx V '. ik !5! ,l lr. ,Lwifa ' L H? GUARDIAN N1EMORlALS qffverlasiing Beauty cn.-,num-a mar mm AGUARDIAN Memorial is a beautiful and eternal tribute because it is hewn by master Craftsmen from Jones Brothers' Barre Graniteythe stone everlasting. It is guar- anteed forever. Let us show you our display. HIGGINS-JUNG KLEINAU CO. 227 E, Front St. Q95'Qzrkeve1ygmvo W. H. Gerken C'0Illf71I-Il7Il'lIf.V of , JOHN bl. Monlelssl-ZY Baklng Co' JOHN M. SUr.1,1vAN The Home of Good Bread Y O M R AMY Rolls and Pastries JOHN ' UR IPI' Phone 91 Trios. C. DIORRISSICY Peoples L. E. WITT Restaurant Jeweler lj' RIAIN Cond Food Good SCFZIIICU l'Vl1ere the Best C'0.vt.s' Lz's.s' Compliments T gf Phone 1992-L Real Estate Izmmiizre M C d' Lmmx Ill'Z,'l'.YfIIIl7JIfS - 21130 ICG sos Unity isuilfling lllooniington, I 16. "There is always a Lark in the room." Dr. ID. F. lDatson PAXTON .4 TYPEWRITER CO. Demlbt All Makes Typewriters 415 GRIIQSHICIM Bwcz. Sold - Rented - Repaired Bloomington, Illinois 108 Main Street , All Shoes Fitted by X-Ray E.vrlu.veiz'e Agents for Cl1lIfI'lC'UFI' Shoes At Graduation Time it is especially pleasiiig to "Say It Wfith Flowers" Washburn flowers and NVilSl'llJll1'll service are at your command if you J. w. uoncsns snot co. A, M2311 6 Sons UNTUN PAPER C0- Mrs. George Armbruster Phone 181 217 VV. Monroe St. Doilies P ' ' ' , aper '1owels, Foilet Paper Sweeping Compound Floor Brushes Twine, Rope, and Brooms Groceries and Meats Phone 352 1009 N. Park St. Emery M. Rhodes Plasterer and Stucco Contractor Bloomington, Illinois AR OLD BRO Auto Parts Accessories TIRES TUBES RADIOS SUPPLIES Rami!-W'l1oIcsaIc Phone 8-IS 213 E. Front St. 11. They use a "Graff 12. I-Ie is "Curley," THE EVENING PAPER -the paper you read All the Way through, Because it comes when you Have time to read it. All the news of the world, The nation, the state and The comrnunity, PLUS The best Fiction, Features and Funnies. A Pufvrr for the Young Folks - For the ,Sf1rrl'c11t-For the Eniirc lfl11111'1-y. THE DAILY BULLETIN "More Than a Mere Newspaperu rolee IL Dryfleaning Co. Phone 2020 215-17 Ii. Front Street J. L. KINGSTON SllliIC'l' MICTAI. N ROOFING CO. 223 E. Front St. Tel. 864-I ROOFING SLATE - TIN - TILE JOHNS - MANVILLE ASl"lIAI,'l' and JXSIIIQSTOS BUILT UP H. B. MEYER 8: SON 605 NORTII MAIN STRICICT BLQOMINGTON, ILI.. Electrical lfquipment for EXPERT SHOE Rlil3l'lL1IlNG IVUVA' Dom' lfVl11'Iv You IfI"nit Phone 2969-L Freshie: "VVhat was the score F" Junior: "It was a tie." Freshie: "XVh0 won P" . KOOS 8: SON THE GIB 0 General Reaairin of Autos .Y TOWING FLOATING SERVICE Phone 2577-X 527 N. Center St. Pocket Billiards Fine Cigars Soda fiozrizlain Hot SlllId'ZUl'l'lIt'.S' Iinrlaer Shop in Connection Ticket Service BOB GIBSQN, Prop. 425 N. Main Street Bloomington, Illinois PARKE E LGW 1.U1Y1121RR CQAL PIIONIC 2037 1001 XV. MARKET ST, V mm1f3T'1f-SCHA1ufi:14EC'rR1C COMPANY Q U A Ll TY . Q 1 , S E R VIC E IViriug, Fi.1'fIH'CS, Supplies Rcpafiring, Mazda. Lamps .417 N. Center St. Telephone 314 john: "You'l1 get zero on that." Drake: 'Zero means nothing to mef' Phones 2945 - 2946 GRO ER C. HELM CO. Ilzcorjvorulcd NVHOLFSALE FRUITS. V131C1i'11A13L1fS, FLOUR AND FEED 105-107 W. Monroe St. Bloomington, Ill. ED. P. MITH Phone 205 1003 North Morris Avenue ELGIN SETH THOMAS CLOCKS ILLINOIS 1847 ROGERS GRUEN NVATCHES COMMUNITY SILVER CI-IADBA DS DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY CREDIT JENVELERS "It is Eaxy to Pay the Clzadb f111 d IfVay" 413 N. NIAIN ST. BLOOMINGTON, ILL 4 ROSARIJ COLLEGE RIVER FQREST, ILLINUIS A STANDARD CATHQLIC COLLEGE For Women Under the Direction of THE DQMINICAN SISTERS EURUPIQAN BRANCH: VlI.I,A mas Fouoiclzms, FRIBOURG, SWITZERLAND M. S. "I can play the piano for two hours straight." H. K.: "That's nothing! I can play 'The Stars and Stripes Forever SAINT CLARA ACADEMY SINSINAWA, w1SCoNs1N A Boarding School for Girls Department of Music, Fine Arts and Expression Address: The Secretary, Saint Clara Academy, Sinsinawa, NVis. 'Q-vGZQj'fI3-:fb "'4':'f'?"'l39fG'4'1"-"+4--- Cixinitas ---5-Inf:-Uffilffzilrl-'4liPF"-Q-4 --ffNe:f.S'2,k:9fw-- Autngrapha -'-29061-'Y ?'4::il'Z5'-'45 I 5 25 'Z ccm-4pJa-:k1---,t:a0e::--- --s.fG1Qff!Z3-af-' s-f--':wa-onc2uc-4Iw:y-4--- Glrinitas ---+4--fu-Q-zarcgaco-.-4-ar-2-'+-4 --ffNe:15lu:9f1-- Acknowledgments Plmtogmplzcrs - E. M. MooRE, F. OBERKOETTER Bloomington, Illinois Engrawer - - THE KANI2 ENGRAVING Co. Bloomington, Illinois Printer - - - MILLER PRINTING Co. Bloomington, Illinois -""'-?9092"""'- ki-:dffflvl I H Z 'Z IG-'fries-.-ke ----i906-'3--- - + f f - - 1 - ' . - . , V V-Q., . , 1. , . - , ,WV ., S. , 1 N , q F . . 1 ffl- V2 'Si WVR A at , ,J 'Veg FY- sl if H A -- - Q .- -- -- f- 1- if - ,f - wi? 1 -. -. W 1. .-.M-'Fx--.. - .' ' .- 'i " 'W 3 4 m -fggfv-1 e . . . . - . - - - -..- -W - -- - -.J--., di, -. - f335.,,5,.gg.gA- - ...' - -.1 - ,, j" f "" j Q- H -A F - '-gl? ' ' i.,L. '51,-. 1 11 ' ..- ' , li! - QQ gi- 'Q A . L A 1 . 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Trinity High School - Trinitas Yearbook (Bloomington, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

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